Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 29, 1974 · Page 2
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August 29, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, August 29, 1974
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Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Thurs., Aug. 29, 1974 FAYITTIVILLt. ARKANSAS Cypriot Life Far From. Normal By HUGH A. MULLIGAN PAPHOS, Cyprus (AP) -- In the Turkish quarter of this coastal town, the men in the coffee shop Inlk of fleeing north to the Turkish lines 50 miles away. "If we were permitted to go, we would not hesitate to go immediately to be in safety under the Turkish forces," said the high school music teacher. He didn't want to give his name for fear "of being taken off to prison like the 29 Turkish policemen from this quarter." The English teacher said they handed in their guns to United Nations troops after surrendering because they ran out of ammunition. But he said thai when peace negotiations broke down, they were at the mercy of the Greek Cypriot soldiers, most of them irregulars. He said that Hie Greeks smashed in their doors and shop windows wilh rifle butts and fired machine guns through the quarter, killing seven persons. One was a 3-ycar-old child who died with more than 30 bullet wounds, he claimed. The people of the quarter -others joined in the slory -were taken to the soccer field for questioning, while "looters went through our houses taking what they could carry off. Radios, television sets, money, jewelry and gold." JUST HOSTAGES NOW "Now, we are hostage." said a baby-faced municipal clerk wilh no office to go to. "Everyone is frightened of what will happen, They keep asking when the Greeks will kill us. Why are they wailing?" Paphos, 33 miles from Nicosia on the dry southwest side of Cyprus, has 10,000 Greeks and 3,000 Turks living apart in mutual suspicion. Since the Turkish invasion of northern Cyprus, the city has been shelled by a Greek gunboat, bombed by Turkish planes and hit by mortar and artillery fire. Since the fighting ended almost two weeks ago, most ot the people living in the narrow streets ,of the Turkish quarter have moved away from the Green Line separating the two communities and clustered protectively around their mosqut, where a Greek soldier sits outside. The mosque Is closed. The men in the coffee shop say the looted all the religious objects and Ihe priest has not been allowed to return from his village. Unlike many villages, there is electricity and water and the four wholesale grocers are permitted to bring food to the market. Food is plentiful at the moment, scarce work. Engaged Couple Testifies That Love Is Blind SAN KAFAEL, Calif. (AP) -A romance that sprouted at a| Guide Dogs for the Blind training school will blossom with the marriage of a young - couple who confess happily that their "love is blind." Cbristell Chistopher. 18. and Rick Ehrler. 26, both blind, met June 23 at the training school. "I can't believe all this h a s happened," said Ehrler, elated by his planned wedding on Sept. 21. "I just went down to the Civic Center to get our marriage license, and wow!" Ford (CONTINUED FROM PAGE FOUIl) Chairman Wright Patman said he didn't share "Ford's confidence that voluntary wage and price guidelines would tame inflation, but was willing to give it a try. On other issues, F o r d said: -- Administration e c o n o m i c advisers have suggested that If the economy worsens the government ought to provide more public service jobs. "We will approach t h i s problem with compassion and action where there is a need for it," Ford said. --His nomination of Nelson A. Rockefeller to be vice president and his statement on amnesty for Vietnam war rcsislers are not "views that fall in the political spectrum right or left. 1 ' Ford said, "I don't think I have deviated from my basic philosophy nor have I deviated from what 1 think is the right action." --"I will probably be a candidate in 1976." The President called himself and Rockefeller a good team, "but of course the final judgment in this matter will be that of the delegates to the national convention." --Rockefeller will take over Ford's responsibility of heading the subcommittee of the Do mestic Council on privacy and will make a significant contri bution to foreign policy formu lation. --A new attitude from Cuba toward the United States anc Its Latin neighbors could leaf to U.S. re-evaluation of its pol icy. "But before we made anj change, we \yould certainly ac In concert with the other mem bcrs of the Organization American States," Ford said. --It is necessary to acceler ate Project Independence, thi plan originated by. Nixon U make Ihe United 'States inrie pendent from imported oil Ford urged more searching to oil and gas and said the gov ernment will expedite the li censing of new nuclear reactor and accelerate research development in all fields energy. August (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE not promote significant gains i corn production although so beans could benefit from th moisture." Slate and regional official contacted in an Associate Press survey agreed, ndclin that the rain might help pn pare the soil for fall whea planting. A spokesman for the Missou Department of Agriculture sai farmers in 20 counties have ap plied for low-cost federal loan because of damage to crops. Founded lESO Z12 N. FJrt Art. Fayetlr rifle, Art, 171 daily and STLiday *xccp January 1, July 4, Thanksyivintf am Christmas. F«rmd Class postage Paid l FayetfeviUe, Ark, SrEMKEH ASSOCIATED PHESS The Associated Press It entitled cluilvely lo Uie use far republic* tlon or all local news printed in thi newspaper ai well st ill AP oestj dispatches. SUBSCRIPTION* RATKg Effective Oclober 1, 1973 Hem* Cellrery Vtr month by carrier , J3.25 Hnjfle copy dally lOc. Sunday rut. M»n In Washlnzlon. Benlm, Madison Own- tlej. Ark.. Aaalr Ob., Okfc.: 3 mortthi .. fl month! . 1 YEAR City Box Section _^_____ -i__ 16.00 _. 30.0C 40.00 Outside atora count'ei: S month.? ___,, , . { 5.5 B months -1 YEAR . __ 1-AVAJ1LE IN ADVANCE Both insist It wasn't their ndness that brought them to- ther. 'Blindness didn't come into ding eacli other. We didn't ; to find someone who was nd." Ehrler said. Together they stroll into ores and go dancing, aloirg th their two new guide dogs Carol, Chris's Labrador re- ever, and Fergus, Rick's erman shepherd. 'We kind of crack up when e walk together in stores with r dogs or go dancing," Eher said. "We both love to 'go t ^and do things. Blind people in't have to sit in a corner id sell pencils." Together, Ehrler and Miss iristopher ski on water and ow, bowl and go camping. Ve like lo sit and listen to the levision, too," Ehrler said. When she was 5, Miss Christopher was blinded from a blood clot on her optic nerve, brought about when she bumped her lead on a toy box. Ehrler lost his sight in 1GS9 while in combat in Vietnam. Sightlessness has been an inconvenience to the pair, but Khrlcr says it may have been niore of a blessing than a handicap. "Sometimes I think the guy who made up 'love is blind' is rfglit," Ehrler said, "because you tend not lo look at things objectively when you're in love." Miss Christopher is studying at College of Marin to become a ^veterinarian's assistant. Ehrler, who recently left a computer-programming job because he didn't like the hours, says he may become a veterans' coun but money is because there getting : - no The Greeks let shepherds .end Iheir flocks, but others are lot allowed to visit their lush flower and fruit gardens on the outskirts of town. Telephone service has been disconnected for more than a month. Schools cannot open because most of the teachers die not return from their vacations and Ihe classroom- are full o: refugees. The small hospital has no doctor; 11 is run by medical students from Turkey who were vacationing on the island and were stranded by the fighting. The Greeks admit serious cases to the hospital in the Greek Cypriot quarter. miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiraiDiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiisiiiiJiiiiffliiiiinmBii Obituary MKS. ALTA WEST Mrs. Alia B. West, 90, of the Savoy Community, died Wednesday in a local hospital. Born Dec. 31, 1883 in Jonesboro, the daughter of Newton P. and Victoria Elizabeth Landrum Jackson, she was a Baptist. Survivors are two daughters, Mrs. Ruth Giles of Riverside, Calif., and Mrs. Helen Ezell ot Fayetteville; one son, Lawrence of Placentia, Calif.; 17 grand- irothers Cline and Denny ot pringda!e and Eugene of Kern- 'ille. Calif.; one sister, Mrs. iylvia Nicolds of Bellcflower ,nd three grandchildren. children and children. 28 great-grand- NEW YORK STOCKS Opening PricM Furnished by A. G. Edward« San Ark Best Corp 7 Amer Tel Tel 42% Upset Victor Conservationist poet J a y Hammond upset former Inferior Secretary Walter J. lllckel In Tuesday's Republican gubernatorial primary in Alaska. (AP Wifephoto) Ark La Gas 17% Tyger Awaits Exlradiiion Decision PHOENIX, Ariz. (AP) -- AI- n Tyger, 26, wanted in Aransas where he escaped pris- n more than sjx years ago, vailed a decision today from ale Asst. Atty. Gen. Tom Ja- obs on a recommendation to ov. Jack Williams concerning i extradition request that ould return him behind bars. "I don't think any "of us ants to see Tyger go back to ill," said Tyger's lawyer, John bond Sr., after an extradition earing here Wednesday. "If we send him back, the nly reason would be to get engence," Aboud said. Tyger was serving a three- ear.^ burglary sentence when e fled Ihe Cummins unit of Ihe rkansas State Penitentiary in 968. He was sent to the prison n 1967 afler breaking into a tore and taking $200 worth of lolhing. Arkansas officials have de- ied requests for parole or cle- nency and say Tyger faces anther seven years in prison for is escape. Aboud said to return Tyger to risen would be an injustice. "In six years, if he hasn't re- ormed he's never going to re- orm," the lawyer said. Tyger's life-style since arriv- ng in Tucson proves he has cen rehabilitated, Aboud said. In 1969, he married and has leld a job as a Iruck driver vith · a liquor distributor .for hree years. His boss describee im as the company's besi Iriver. In 1972, he and his wife Jnda had a daughter, Kelli. Linda and Kelli attendee Wednesday's hearing, sitting iear Tyger as he, his friens and Aboud argued for rejection f the Arkansas extradition re [iiest. "Tom Jacobs says his gut re ction is lo resist extradition," Aboud said to the assistant at .orncy general. "But he wants lo do what's right." President Signs Two Anniwiation Bills WASHINGTON (AP -- Pres ident Ford has signed a S3.2 bil ion appropriation for the De artment of Transportation an related agencies. The President also has signei a measure alioting nearly $50 Trillion to support Radio Frd Europe and Radio Liberty am o meet operating expenses o [he Board for Tnternaliona Broadcasting In the curren jookkeeping year, a spokesma: said Wednesday. CONTINUED FROM PAGE OJE) ment but even refused to enter- ain questions. Ford told his news conference e subscribes lo the view of lose who hold that Nixon lould be spared from prose- ution in the Watergate case lat forced him from office. Despite that, the President aid Jaworski "has an obliga- lon to take whatever action he ces fit ... and that should in- lude any and all individuals." But Ford made it clear that e, as President, would make e final judgment in the case. "I am the final authority," he aid. Asked if he would consider a jardon for Nixon if legal action vere taken against the former resident, Ford replied: "Of' course,.I-.inake the final decision. Until it gels to me, I nake no commitment one way the other. But I do have the ight as President of Ihe United States to make that decision." The matter of Nixon's status as a potential defendant in the Valergate case was the open- ng question in Ford's first news conference as President. Ford clearly expected it. He tad in hand for quotation his statement when he took office Aug. 9 that he hoped "our former president, who brought jeace to millions, will find it 'or himself." Rather than saying directly :hat he thought Nixon should be spared from prosecution, Ford chose to state his agreement with others who already had expressed that view, which he described as "the general view and the point of view of the American people." Window Broken SPRINGDALE--The glass Ii a front door at Fun City. 01 Hwy. 68 West was kicked ou Wednesday night, police sai today. Fun City employes said male teenager kicked the doo then fled. People Helping People Directors of m4 Funeral Service fe£ Services: BEHLKZ. Eldott Walter -- Friday, 2:00 p.m. Chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home, Rev. Preston Baumgardner officiating. Interment Mount Comfor tCemetery. HOPKINS, Roy Eugene--Thursday 10:00 a.m. Brantion Mount a i n Cemetery. Rev, Allen Bullock officiating. STRATTON, Dayton -- Thursday 2:30 p.m. Trinity Methodist Church. Hcv. Larry Dod- tfen officiating. Interment, B J u f f Cemetery, Jaworski Baldwin 7 Campbell Soup 24 ! /« Central S W 13 Chrysler 12'/s Del Monte ITA Dillards 11% Easco 8% A G Edwards _... 3% Emerson 25 Exxon Ford 37% Frontier Air 4% Gen Growth 12% Gen Mtrs 37% Gor d on Jewelry ,, 7 Vs Intl Harv 20% I-T-E Imperial 11 J C Penney 48V4 Levi Strauss 22 Ling Temco 8% Marcor IS Pan Am World Air 2 Phillips Petro 40% Nation Clouded By The Associated Press Clouds and rain stretched from Central Texas to southern New England today and clouds smeared most of the rest of the nation. Flash flood watches remained in effect for parts of Ohio, West Virginia and South Centra Texas. N e a r l y t h e entire Pacific Coast was blanketed by fog, but skies were generally clear in the Southwest. Temperatures ranged from 42 at Dickinson N.D., to 87 at Yuma, Ariz. before dawn Funeral service will be at 3:30 p.m. Friday at the Howe-Savoy church with burial in W h i t e Oak Cemetery under direction of Moore's Chapel. Gregory B. Jeko; 1 p.m. Fri day, Moore's Chapel; ourial in Fairview Memorial Gardens. Memorials may be made to .he Devin Brilt Jeko Fund at :he First National Bank. HAROLD FRAKER Harold Wartord Fraker, 72, 'ormerly of West Fork, died Tuesday at his home in Electra, Tex. He was born Hpril 24, 1902 in West Fork, the son of Warlord B. and Hattie Simons Fraker. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Effie Fraker of the home; five sons, Don and Lynn of Califor nia, Van of Electra and Charles and Gene of the h o m e ; two brothers, Joe of Woodland Hills Calif., and Bryant of Riverside, Calif.; and one sister, Mrs. Ruth Felber Myers of Fayetteville. Funeral and burial were in Electra. LEE LANE Springdale--Lee Lane, 70, o Belleflower, Calif., died Tues day in Belletlower. Born Aug 12, 1904 in Springdale, the son of Thomas L. and Ella Denny Lane, he was a Methodist. Survivors are the widow, Mrs Nellie Clardy Lane of tin home; one son, Kenneth o Long Beach, Calif.; threi Arangements will lounccd by Sisco ·liapel. bo an Funeral Funerals Farmingfon School Opening Delayed FAEMINGTON--The public chools in Ihe Farminglon dis- rict will open two days later lan originally scheduled due to ie late .arrival of educational quipmcnt and rainy weather. The first day of school will K Thursday, Sept. 5, and not Sept. 3 as originally planned. On Sept. 5 and 6. chool will be dismissed at 1 Purifoy Recital John Purifoy of Camden wil! C presented in a senior piano recital by the University o Arkansas Department of Music at 8 p.m. Saturday in Ihe Arts Center Concert Hall. The son of Mr. and Mrs FWbert J. Purifoy of Camden he is a pupil of Beatriz Pilapil Opening the recital will be "Toccata in D Major" oy J S. Bach. Other composition, will be "Sonata in E flat Major Op. V" by Beethoven; "Excur sions" by Samuel Barber; anc "Grand Sonata No. 3, Op. 14 in F minor" by Rober Schumann. ·XPERT WATCH REPAIR . t i I i I , / ' SWIFTS J7 North ex- Television Burns SPRINGDALE--Fireman .... inguished a burning television et here Wednesday night. Tha owner. Christine Ridens, 1611 N. Thompson St., said the -set started to smoke and when'sha inplugged it, Ihe set burst into 'lames. Mrs. Ridens carried the burn- Jng set out of the house befor» the fire engine arrived. Porch Stolen SPR1NGDALE--A m e t a l inrch was stolen from a vacant louse trailer! owned by Joan Bell, Thursday. ' ^ The porch, valued at $100 was .aken from the City Vievy Estates residence by two men, according to a neighbor. The neighbor told police two men loaded the porch into a gold and white 1973 Chevrolet nickup. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! :: If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier ; PRONE 442-6242 . Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. ^ Saturday S to 6 p.m.- Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. Pizza Corp Pizza Hut Ralston Safeway Sears 8 'A Scott Paper 10% Shakespeare 5% 2SV4 Sou Pac Texaco .................... 2o Tri State Mtrs ............. 9V4 Union Carbide .............. 38 United Air ............... 27% Victor ..................... 6» Wai Mart Ark West Gas Kearney Natl ... 5-5'/4 Minute Man ........... 214-2% Pioneer Foods ... ....... 4 3 /4-5v 1 H 1C Porter ..... Std Regis Tyson Foods ........ ,. Yellow Frt .......... 37V4-3814 Inds Averages 4.53 Gold Coins Said Safe Investment CHICAGO (AP) -- Doubloons and pieces of eight may be a rit scarce. Rut if you've got a ew Czechoslovakian 1923 two- ducats lying around the house, you'd do well to hang onto .hem. Or you might buy yourself some gold bullion. Chicago numismatist Larry Whitlow says lie believes gold coins will bo the safer investment for Americans after Dec. 31 when they will again be able to own gold legally. "Coins can only go up in value. They won't go down," Whitlow said on Wednesday. "They can only get scarce. Bullion lias gone up. But it can also go down, ft fluctuates," ............... Trans ............... down 1.20 Tjfils ..... . ...... down .55 Volume ...... .' ....... 3,220,000 Commodity Openings Sept corn ................. 3.55 Nov soybeans ....... . -- 7.« Sept eggs ...... Feb pork bellies .......... 58.00 Dec wheat ................ 4.42 Stereo Stolen John Johnston, 227 Watson St., told Fayetteville police today that a stereo FM-tape player combination was stolen from his car Wednesday while it was parked in an off-street parking lot on West Dickson Street. Johnston said he left the car for a short time and that when he returned the right front window had been smashed and the unit taken. IT PAYS TO READ THE FINE PRINT! And there is no finer print to be read when it comes to finding a bargain than the Classified columns of your newspaper. You'll find an unbelievable array of new and used items being offered for sale; the usual and the unusual, the easy to love and the hard to find, a lot of the same or one of a kind! Make reading the fine print a regular part of your newspaper reading each day. There's nothing else quite like the Classified ads, and they are published each day for your pleasure and profit. TWENTY-FIVE ytrar oM Boslon Fern, beautiful, well cared for, Comer !n antique, ornamental ceramic nol, $50. xxx- Jorxx. An 13 word ad like this one would cost only $6.84 on our seven day rate. If you should sell your item, just call and cancel before 4:00 p.m. to have it removed from the next issue. We will charge you only for the day that it ran. NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES CLASSIFIED ADS 442-6242 NO HAPPY HELLO... ... fs ever quite equal to the warm welcome extended to newcomers by the Welcome Wagon Hostess. Her smile may be no brighter, her greeting no more cheerful, but she's made the welcome more a work of art than a mere greeting . . . complete with a galaxy of gifts and helpful information on schools, churches, shops and community facilities. So when a new neighbor moves In, follow up your happy hello with a Welcome Wagon greeting. A Hostess awaits your call at Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WELCOME NEWCOMERS! UM this coupon to 1«t us know you'r* h«r». Nam* Addren City I ) Plexto hav« III* Wflcom* Wagon HoitM* call on mo, I I I would like la tubfcritx la l!i« N.-.V. Ark. TIKES ( ) I already «ubKrlb« to tb« TIMES. Fill out ln« coupon and mall to TIMES, Box D, Faytttcvlllo, Arlc. OUTSTANDING FEATURES. OUTSTANDING LOW PRICE. Outstanding \fedue. ALL-NYLON PILE i s strong, durable, I astingly resilient. mGH-LOWLOOP styling gives pile a textured look. FOAM BACKING lets you install carpet yourself. ALL-NYLON PILE retains resilience, wears durably. LOOP STYLING has handsome multi level construction. TWEED COLORS are space-dyed for enduring brilliance. [ Mai son Grande* 33% to 40% off carpets that will last, at prices that won't. 99 C99 "Brigadier" and "Maison Grande" offer you exceptional quality at a price that will fit most family budgets--no small feat these days. We. have combined nylon strength, multi-level loop styling and brilliant colorations into dense pile supported by tough jute or foam backing. Assorted solids, tweeds accent your home's decor in fine taste. A very worthyinvestment. 3 SQ.YD. or 5 SQ.YD. REGULARLY 5.99 "BRIGADIER" REGULARLY9S9 "MAISON GRANDE" Red carpet service. That's us. k W/m. Evelyn Kills ,443-4591

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