Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 26, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 26, 1974
Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Man., Aug. 76, 1974 FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Obituary mniim iiiHinin in in iiiDiiini iiiiiiinnpi in« MRS. LULU BELLE STOUT Mrs. Lulu Belle Stout, 79, of the White House community, died this morning in a local hospital. She was born Jan. 15, 1895 at Hazel Valley, daughter of John Robert (Bud) and Pcar- lina Stufflebeiiii Skellon, a n d was a member of the White House Church of Christ. She is survived by her husband, Elmer Stout, of the home; two sons. Lod N. and Herschel R. both of Fayetteville; four daughters, Mrs. Thelma Miller, Mrs. Juanita Ramey and Mrs. World Frisbee Championship Competition Held PASADENA, Calif. (AP) At the Rose Bowl here, where brawny behemoths from the Midwest vie annually with their Pacific Eight conference rivals, discs wrists whirled plastic the World Frisbee Lucille Adams, ville and Mrs. of Springdale; EH, John anc! all of Fayette- Verna Tackett Tour brothers, _.., _ Hiram Skelton all of Fayetteville and Walter Skellon of Elkins; two sisters. Mrs. Julia (Sis) Frills of Fay- elteville and Mrs. Alia Sulton of Lewisville, Tex:; 16 grandchildren and 15 great-grandchildren. Funeral service will be 2:30 p.m. Wednesday at White House Church with burial in W h i t e House Cemetery under the direction of Moore's Chapel. MRS. MINNIE JACKSON Siloam Springs -- Mrs. Minnie Dee Jackson. 93, of Siloam Springs died Sunday in Woodland Manor Nursing home. She was born Jan. 26, 1891 al Cin- cinnali. Ark., has been a lifetime resident of the area and was a Presbyterian. Survivors include a son, Dillard Jackson of .Siloam Springs; two daughters, Mrs. Tom May of Cincinnati and Mrs. Seta Welch of Siloam Springs; four sisters, Mrs. Ethel Winers, Mrs. Tanny Davis, Mrs. Ollie Holland and Mrs. Lola Talmadge, all of California; 16 grandchildren, 2fi great-grandchildren and 19 great-great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be p.m. Tuesday in the United Methodist Church in Cincinnati with burial in Old Union Cemetery under the direction oi Pyealte Funeral Service. Fayetteville Voters Asked To Approve Bond Issue Tuesday championships. Victor Mnlafronte, 27;.-a_;.slu- lent from Berkeley,-Calif.r won :he men's 'tille Sunday, while Joanne Cahow, 29, a housewife 'rom Ann Arbor. Mich., cap- ,urcd tlie women's crown. More than 85 contestants par- .icipated in the frisbee frenzy, with John Kirland. of Alston, Mass,, a student at Ihe Mas sachusctts Institute of Tech- lology, hurling it 271 feet to win the men's distance title. Monika Lou, 17, a Berkeley High School pupil, sent her "risbec flying 234 feet, the longest toss by a woman. In the "Guts" division, " i n which five-member, teams - toss the frisbee to each other until one side drops it, the "Library Bar Guts" team from Houghton. Mich., bested all comers. S o m e 11,000 spectators watched the contests with Oscar-winning child aclress Tatum O'Neal presiding as queen of the competition. For the first in the city's history. Fayetteville voters will be asked to approve an Act 9 bond issue at a special e l e c t i o n Tuesday. The S! million bond issue, if approved, will be used to finance a major expansion for the D.H. Baldwin Co. plant on Beachwood Avenue. Baldwin proposes to expand the present plant by a total of 100,000 square feet. Production is expected to be increased by 25 per cent after completion. '* Approval of (he measure will in no way effect taxes paid by c i t i z e n s . Approval simply U.N, Two Plead Guiliy To Bicycle Theft Two teenagers pleaded guilty lo charges of bicycle Iheft in Washington Circuit Court Friday. The pleas of Terry Reid Clark and Woodward, 19-year-old 18-year-old addresses unknown, were taken under advisement by the court for one year pending good behavior. EDNA REINECKER Bentonville -- Mrs. Edna Clarice Reinecker, 75, of Lowell died Sunday at her home. She was born Jan. 9, 1899 in Missouri. She is survived by one sister, Mrs. Frances Stephens of Olatha, Kan. Graveside services will be held at 10 a.m. Wednesday al Ihe Benton County Memorial Gardens under the direction of Callison-McKinney F u n e r a l Home. Motorcycle And Truck Collision Injures Youth SPRINGDALE - : A 15-year- old youth riding a motorcycle was injured Sunday when a tractor-trailer rig turned into his path at East Emma Avenue and Old Missouri Road, Rocky Lee Parsons of Springdale was admitted and has been r e l e a s e d from Springdale Memorial Hospital. According to police reports a tractor-trailer rig driven bj Herbert Riley Poole, 22, o Springdale was eastbound on Emma when he stopped to t u r n left onto Old Missouri Road. The driver told police hi waited until two cars passed and began his turn. He did no see the 'motorcyclist. Police cited Poole with failure to yieh right of way. Trucks Involved In Collision SPRINGDALE -- Judith Kay Haley, 28, of Lowell and Haze Ross. 62, of Rouie 6, were slightly injured Saturday in B 'two vehicle accident at Hunts yille Avenue and Old Missour ·Road. They did not receive hos 'pital treatment. ; Driver of the first pick up 4ruck, Judith Haley, was north 'bound on Old Missouri Road when she began to turn left onto Hunlsville. Police said she cut the corner too shraply, striking an eastbound pickup truck driven by Dwight Ross, 64, of Route 6. Hazel Ross was a passenger in the Ross car. Police cited Miss Haley for m a k i n g an improper left turn. Cold CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE appened to me. It is such a earning experience, relating to vomen again. It's a decompres ion chamber . . ." Diane Dixoh, 23, serving i ife term for murder, said the ocducational situation was . more open and the mer and women get a l o n g fairlj veil." "We have a tight relation ship," said Eli Lizotte, 23, who aid she was sent to Framing,am for a drug-related crime ihe said the men "are not here o play house. They just want o do their time and get out." One couple who met at the irison married while on a fur- ough and returned to the in- titulion. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE et proposal for an inter- tional conference under U. N. ispices lo seek a solution lo e Cyprus problem, Waldheim ported. "Consultations'are under way New York," the secretary- eneral said, "but the con- ening of such a conference ill also depend very much on e attitude of the parties rectly involved: Turkey reece'and of course the gov- rnment of Cyprus." Greece and the Greek Cy- riols have accepled the Soviel roposals with reservations, bui urkey and the Turkish Cy- riots have not yet responded. Waldheim arrived in Niosia unday night after con llations with members of the reek govrnment in Athens e was to go from Cyprus to nkara to meet with Turkisl eaders. Two members of the Turkish abinet visited Cyprus during ic weekend and indicated tha leir government is m a k i n g lans to rebuild and develop economy .of northern yprus for the benefit of the urkish Cypriots. With the 120.000 Turkish Cy riots outnumbered more than our to one by Ihe 515.000 Greek ypriols, the Turkish govern icnt has been urging mainland 'urks to emigrate to Cypru: nd to invest in the island. Ford (CONTINUED FROM PAGE FOUR a bit of unfavorable commen about the new council from former economist for forme President Richard M. Nixon. The three against re-impos lion of controls were Arthur " Wood, board chairman a chief executive officers Sears, Roebuck 8- Co.; 0. Pend leton Thomas, president an chief executive officer of the B F. Goodrich Co., and Frank I MilHken, president of Kennico Copper Corp. Appearing on ABC's Issu and Answers, the three agree that the country is not headin into a serious recession. "It's slow-down," Milliken said. Wood predicted "inflation w taper off toward the end of th year." C. Jackson Grayson, \vh headed the Federal Price Com mission under Nixon, said I approves of oFrd's c a I I I n of an economic summit. He said the now monitorin agency might have some ii fhience over wages and prjcc but "I am not for the jawbpi ing that is in this monitorin agency. I think that sort threat to the American econ my will actually in some casi increase prices rather than d creasing them." 213 N. East Av». FayelletHte, Art. 7ZTOI Pub'ished daily arid Sanday except January 1, Jnty 4, ThanksjrtTinz and C~aristmas. Second Chs* poslage Paid at !'amievj]Je, Ark. JTTOFREH ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associaled Press IB t n f l l l M ex. elusive!/ to the use fnr republlca- tlon of all local news printed in lh!« newspaper as we 1 .! as all AP nfiwj dispatches. snnscnrrnov nATEj Eflecfive Odoter 1, I£fi3 nome Delivery Per month by carrier . J3-25 BInzIe copy tlail- lOc, Sunday 25c U.S. Mall In Washington, Benton, Madison Counties, Ark.. Adair Co., Okla.: --. ! 8.50 lfi.00 -- 30.00 -10.00 6 month! ' 1 YEAR CHF EM Section Oatfilde above count'ei: t monUu ~ -- · monUis ----- 1 TEAR _ (9.50 KM 4JJ, MArf. ST7RSCT1IPTIOVS PAVABLK IN AnVAKCE (CONTINUED FROM PAGE OOT publicized in advance, was test the reserves' readiness fi another surprise Arab attac like the one which caught tl government and the military command off guard last Oct her. It was not known how an of the reserves, estimated to t tal more that 300.000, wei called up. Radio Israel sa there were "tens of thousands Despite Israeli claims th the operation was entire peaceful and just for practic the neighboring Arabs accused Israel of war preparations. The Cairo magazine Rose el Youssef said the operation was a preliminary to occupation of! southern Lebanon. In Damascus, Al Baath, the newspaper of Syria's ruling Socialist Baath party, repeated the charge that Israel was preparing to launch a new Middle East war. It said Syria was prepared to cope wilh any surprise attack. Arabs Arrested TEL AVIV (AP) -- Twi rabs carrying explosives weri rrested Sunday at a beach a le Mediterranean resort town f Netanya when they arousei suspicion of Israeli life uards. The Arabs, from the occupiet r est bank of Jordan, later let sraeli investigators to a each f sabotage materials, the state adio said. The Netanya incident is th atest in a series of anti-Israel ctivities. Three Palesliniai iuerrillas were picked up Sat Tday after .they-, crossed th lordan River from'Syria on abota'ge mission, the inilitar lommand charged. An ilosive charge also was dis covered in a loaf of bread i Jerusalem the next day. Pepper Hoarded CAIRO, Egypt (AP) -Cairo 'university dean wi caught hoarding some 2,5i pounds of pepper valued . $25,000, police sources said t day. Pepper is rationed Egypt, and residents are Irmi id to an ounce every thre months. The police confiscated th pepper, and the professor being investigated, the sourci said. Eat! Long-holding FASTEETH 3 Powder. It takes the worry but of wearing dentures. cans that the authority lo ,ue the bonds has been anted. Repayment of the bonds will made solely from project venues, with absolutely no bility on the part of the cily R ils citizens. Baldwin has also agreed to ly its full share of taxes (city, unty and school district) and e entire cost of the special ection. Polling' places will .be located follows: . , , , . , . .,,.,,,, . . . , --Precincts one and 10 at the entral Fire Station. --Precincts two and three al sbel School. --Precincls four and five at ashinglon School. --Precincts six and seven at oot School. --Precincts eight and nine al Joseph's Catholic School. Restaurant Burglary Is Investigated Fayetteville police are inves- gating the theft of a large mount of money, taken in the ·eekend burglary of Lum's .estaurant, 704 N. College Ave. tie exact amount of money lissing is undetermined-"but vas said to he at least $1*050'. "·' Police said that the theft ccurred between 2:30 a.m. and :30 a.m. Sunday morning, ntry was gained by breaking wo door windows on the south .de of the building. About $1,000 in cash and $200 i checks were taken from a lelf under the cash register, olice said. Also, about $50 in lange was taken from the egister, and an undetermined mount of change was taken roni a cigarette' machine, hich was pried open. The door to the office portion f the building was kicked open nd an electronic calculator and wrist watch taken. The value if these items is not known. In addition, food and paper rticles were thrown about the iui]ding, police said. Women Zero Inflnjjsues Of Equality By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Women zeroed in today on issues ranging from abortion to iob discrimination as they cele- jrated "Women's Equality Day" and the 54th anniversary of female suffrage. Massachusetts feminists sponsored a benefit' to raise funds to counter efforts to make abortion illegal once again. Chicago women called for a demonstration at the Sears Tower to protest what they claim is sex discrimination in hiring and promotion by Sears, Roebuck Co. In Philadelphia, feminists prepared a picket line at the local office of the U.S. Depart- Demo Candidates Accept AFL-CIO Endorsement HOT SPRINGS. Ark. (AP) The Arkansas AFL-CIO's Committee on Political Education (COPE) endorsed only one of four proposed state constitutional amendments at a meeting here Saturday. The group favored Amendment 55 which would raise the salaries of constitutional off!- ment of agency's Labor to protest the Manpower Administration; "The" name itself is discriminatory, .as are. its programs," said Nada Goodman, one of the organizers of the demonstration. President Ford, proclaiming Aug. 26 as "Women's Equality Day," noted that it was the anniversary of the 19th amendment giving womtn the right to vole and repeated his support for the proposed Equal Rights Amendment. Thirty-three of the )8 states necessary for ratifica- ;ion have approved the amendment. Feminist .groups sponsored a variety.-.-,ofi celebrations..- iriany at state capitols. The Aberdeen, 3.D., chapter of the National O r g a n i z a t i on for Women (NOWJ planned a ceremony featuring Matilda Gage, granddaughter of Matilda Jocelyn Gage, a leader in the fight for women's suffrage. A suffrage pageant in Madison, S.D., commemorates an 1890 visit to the city by feminist leader Susan B. Anthony. Idaho women said they'd bake a "celebration cake" for their, demonstration at the capi- toi in Boise. The Washington, D.C., chapter of NOW sponsored the third annual Women's Fair on Saturday and the Smithsonian Museum of History and Technology will-honor women'of the I9th and 20th centuries and their achievements with a special exhibition during September. U.S. Rep. Martha Griffiths, D-Mich., told graduates at Bowling Green State University in Ohio on Saturday that women still face discrimination. "This country was founded on the principle that all men art created equal and Americans have spent almost 200 years -.- trying to achieve equal treat- ussing individually the validity ment under the law," she said -[ the 73 rules of the state par- " e ' some of you may h a v e ty. been unfairly denied oportun Craig Campbell, the party's 'H es in education. Many of you executive secretary, said the m " encounter discrimination in meeting was held to acquaint employment." the committee members with . The Virginia chapter of NOV. problems and ambiguities in ls sponsoring a candlelight vici he rules. *m!nKf s,..i -..._jj_ ."=,. ." The committee crs. All state Democratic candidates received COPE support. Each, with the exception of Rep. Wilbur D. Mils, gave a short speech thanking the AFL- CIO. Some COPE members questioned Mills' desirability as a candidate. However, the vote to support Mills carried by a large majority. The proposed constitutional amendments not endorsed by COPE were Amendment 57, designed to remove the state's 10 per cent usury ceiling; Amendment 54, which would amend state printing bidding procedures, and Amendment 56, the reorganization of county government. Demcratic candidates receiving COPE support include: David Pryor, candidate for governor; Gov. Dale Bumpers, can- idate for the U.S. Senate; iep. Bill- Alexander, 1st Con- ressional District; Mills, 2nd district; Bill Clinton, candidate or the 3rd District, and Joe iniraimi MAN KILLED FOR Less Than $1 HOLLYWOOD, Fla. (AP) -After killing a convenience store night watch man and finding the cash register empty, a burglar managed to steal less than a dollar in change from a muscular dystrophy container, Hollywood plice say. "How much is a life \yorlh?" asked one police official, ' a little bit of change?' Police said the body of Lawrence Gaffney, 46, of Hollywood was found by employes arriving at work Sunday morning. Gaffney was shot twice in the back at close range with one bullet penetrating his heart and killing him instantly, police lid. Officers said the money from the day's sales had already been taken out of the register when the robbery occurred. Police said there w e r e no signs of forced entry and theorized the killer had hidden in he store at closing time. Umpire Attacked After Semi-Pro Game Saturday SPRINGDALE -- A baseball umpire narrowly escaped a . stabbing and boating Saturday night by two middle-agecl men who apparently were upset with the final score of the game held 11 the Jaycee's ballpark. Umpire Jim Autry, 2407 Mida Ave., told police he was walking oward a concession stand 'ollowing the Jaycee-sponsorcd Democratic Rules Committee Meels LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The lules Committee of the state Democratic party took no offi- ial action Saturday after dis- Celebrates Anniversary INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (AP) -- Indianapolis school teacher ,ouis B. Russell Jr., the vorld's longest surviving heart ransplant recipient, has cele- raled Ihe sixth anniversary of his life-saving operation. "If I ,felt any better, I :ouldn't stand it," Russell saic it an open house at his home Richmond on Aug. 24, 1968. He eturns each year to Richmond or a physical examination. will meet Sponsors said the People Helping People Directors of _k Funeral Service \$£f Services; DAILEY. Ozzle L. -Monday, 10:30 a.m. Center St. Church of Christ. Mr. Tom Dockery officiating assisted by Visiting Ministers. Inter, merit. Fairvlew Memorial Gardens. M I D D L E T O N , Mrs. Delma Irene -- Returned -to Bartlesville;' Oklahoma for services and-bi- terment. ': outside Arlington Sept. 7 to discuss specific rec- Purpose of the vigil was to urge ommendations to submit to the support for the Equal Right Democratic State Convention *"---·' ' for approval, he said. Campbell said the committee also would meet one day before ihe state convention, which will be held Sept. 13-14 at Hot Springs. candidate mt governor. for lieuten- annual semi-pro tournament when a man tried to sixth Sea. Conference. To Continue Next Year CARACAS, -- Delegates Venezuela (AP) to the 148-nation United Nations sea law conference decided today to hold another round of meetings in Geneva March 17 to May 3. The decision was taken at a general committee meeting of the third United Nations Law of the Sea conference. A plenary session Tuesday is expected to adopt it. The Caracas part of conference began June 20 and ends Thursday. Delegates said they would try to negotiate a treaty on the use of the world's oceans for formal signing at a second Ca- reach through the fence and slrike him. Autry ignored the man but when he left the fenced-in area the same man again attempted to hit him. A baseball player blocked the blow. At about the same time, a second man brandishing a knife approached Autry from the rear but was stopped by another bystander. The two men fled. According to police reporls, the first man was described as six feet tall, in his late 40's, wearing black frame glasses and a bandage on his left forearm. The second man, about 50 years old, was described as five feet; ten inches tall, with thin greying hair and a missing front tooth. One spectator at the 'gama between Decalur and Stilwell, Okla., said there was some anger at the umpire after ha ousted a Deeatur player from the game. The spectator said the player overly protested the umpire's call of "strike three." The Stilwell team won tha game 15 to 7. Sunday. racas meeting in the summer Russell,' 49, received th« of 1975. heart of a 17-year-old gunsnot 'ictim in an operation at the VIedical College of Virginia at FDA Investigated WASHINGTON (AP) -- anel of six experts will vestigate staff charges that the Food and Drug Administration practiced favoritism to the drug industry. The investigation follows :omplaints aired before the Senate that the agency harassed staff scientists who opposed approval of new drugs and was guilty od improper ad ministrative practices. " T h e s e are disturbing charges which must "be answered," said Caspar Weinberger, secretary of the Department of Health, Education and Welfare. Lake Levels Strike Continues LOS ANGELES (AP) -- outhern California's fqur-coun- bus strike entered its third eek today with the Los Anges commuter bearing up under rush-hour headache of tan- led traffic and packed parking its. Representatives for management were to meet with strik- ng bus drivers today arid with triking mechanics on Wednes- ay. No progress in the off-and- n negotiations has been noted and the reported positions are ar apart. With the Southern California Rapid Transit District's 1,869 uses at a standsill, traffic flo.w nto downtown Los Angeles is n estimated 18 to 20 per cent Higher during rush hours. Cars ire often backed up several Mocks as motorists frantically ,ircle their working areas for a parking spot. MiSSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach yonr TIMES carrier PHONE 4'12-S2iZ Daflv 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 «.m. You've Helped Thanks to all of you who come here to pay your respects to friends we're serving. You're closer to them, and your presence does something for them that we couldn't possibly do. PEOPLE HELPING PEOPLE DIRECTORSOF FUNERALSERVICE Phone 521-5000 Beaver Table Rock Bull Shoals Norfork Greers Ferry Level Change 1116.6 unch. 915.2 unch 669 d.l 557.1 d.l 457.9 unch. M. William Fields SPECTRUM FINANCIAL HERVICES CHARTERSD LIFE UNDERWRITER The Finest in Life Insurance Products - 800 ffithcock Office Building, 210 North Block SL Telephone: 521-5178 FaycHeville, Arkansas 17110 ww^C FAYETTEVILLE BUSINESS COLLEGE HAS MANY WAYS TO DECLARE YOUR INDEPENDENCE Many fields welcome you, if you have training. Fayetteville Business College is the ideal place to train. Pick a career now. Enrollment Starting Aug. 26th through Sept. 6th Accounting the demand grows every year. Salaries *t all-lime hi^li. General Office ClerK Learn the basics ot Office Procedures for a successful future. Executive Secretary Master basic office skills, then specialize En business procedures, No better way to he- come an executive than teaming up with one. Bookkeeping Expanding business means lens of thousands of new bookkeepers will be needed. Acountmg, Secretarial be a top notch Secret ary and know t h e Company books too. More and more xvo- men proving they can run business as well as they run homes. Barriers coming down, Salaries going up. Income Tax Specialist Biuinesi Administration and Accounting Part-time, full-lime, needed everywhere and the need will grow. Key Punch Learn to Key Punch Ihe input computers and f i l l one oi me 115,000 new Joha In the nexl decade. FAYETTEVILLE BUSINESS COLLEGE 221 South Locust -- Fayetteville PHONE 442-2241 Licensed by the State of Arkansas Department of Education VA Approved To Launch Satellite VANDENBERG AIR FORCE BASE, Calif. (AP) -- A Dutch satellite will be rocketed aloft from the space test center here next week. The U.N. Space Agency said Sunday the 298-pound, spacecraft will be lifted into a 300- mile-high orbit next Tuesday by an American Scout rocket. It will - be the Netherlands' first satellite flight.' The spacecraft, named Astronomical Netherlands Satellite, will carry a Dutch-built telescope that will be used to ' study ultraviolet light emitted by new stars that are still hot. More insruments aboard tha spacecraft will scan the skies for o t h e r celestial objects emitting rays. Fayetteville CIVITAN CLUB "Ballrlera o9 Good Citizenship" School for Retarded Children 'SAVINGS! So Right For SCHOOL Orig. $10 Fall Bags 99 Just the bags for bock to school and especially priced to save you many dollars. Includes long wearing leathers, glasses and novelties in swagger, double handle and tote styles. Fashion colors, Handbags-DILLARD'S--First Floor Op«n Monday Through Saturday 10 A.M. Until 9 P.M.

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