Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 3, 1974 · Page 11
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September 3, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 3, 1974
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Page 11
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Ram Cancels Appearances Clinton Denies Receipt Of Campaign Pledge B i l l nominee .Clinton, for Iho Democratic Third Congressional Ditrict, who failed lo sign the voluntary fair campaign pledge said Monday the campaign pledge reached his office. had not "To. my knowledge il never " : arrived at my office. I have · \ requested it be sent to mo and , will comply," Clinton said. Neither Clinton or his Republican opponent Rep: John 1 P a u l Hammerschmidt h a d responded to the request by August 29. Clinlon, who had planned U fire up his canripaign with some Labor Day speeches in Russell- vilte and south Sebastian County, was unable lo when rain caused cancellation of the holiday observances. "I think it is appropriate on Hugh Park Dies At 61 V VAN BUREN -- Hugh Park, ;' 87 editor and publisher of the ·\ Van Buren Press Argus since ^ 1927, died Monday at his home, '" A native of Scuit County, Park started his newspaper ·^ career as a printer at Magnolia ;,, and Prairie Grove and reporter for the Advance Reporter in " Waldron. He attended Waldron *·; schools and the University of ." Arkansas and joined the news .'.". staff of the Southwest American ·;'· in Fort Smitli in 1925. ··;: He served as a trustee of the ·" University from 1941 to 1945 was a justice of the peace from ^, 1931 to 1961, a former president ,'.,. of the Rotary Club and a mem _ her of Mountainview Unitec »'· Methodist Church. :'; Park was a well known his ·'' tqrian and .a member of the "- Arkansas History Commission He had published the Arkansas Historical Quarterly from its .. inception and also edited am '.' published many books relating _: to the history of the state. He was a director of thi , Methodist Nursing Home ii -· Fort Smith and taught t h i '··' Men's Bible Class at Van Buren First United Methodist Church " for 31 years. He is survived by the widow " Mrs. Faye Park, of the home "· a daughter, Mrs. Linda Marti '" of North Little Rock; a son Sam Hugh, of Van Buren; tw step-daughters, Mrs. Carolyn ···'· Watkins of Fayetteville an : -. Mrs. Judy H a 1 e y of Low ·'-'- ell; a step-son, Sgt. Do r White of Montgomery, Ala.; tvv "' sisters, Mrs. Esther Oaks .'" Waldron and Mrs. Zinkie Wood of Oklahoma City; two bro thers, Dewey of Dallas an « James of Little Rock and fiv ,.r, grandchildren. in Funeral service will be at y,, p.m. Wednesday at the Ocke Memorial Chapel with burial i Gracelawn Cemetery. Brooks Due For Prefrial Hearing HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) -- Daid Owens Brooks, a youjig far ler accused of murdering tour f the 27 victims in Houston's lass slayings case, is due in ourt for pretrial hearings to- ay. Ted Musick, Brooks' lawyer, ays he will ask state District Jou'rt Judge William'M. Hatten o set a sanity trial:for Nov. 4 or the 19-year-old defendant, vhose 7-month-old child was iorn after he was jailed. The jury would determine If Srooks is now sane and comic lent to help in his defense on he charges. If the jury decides ic is, a trial on the first of four :ascs would be set. Musick said' if Brooks is ordered to stand trial, he will .eek a change of venue and en- er a plea of temporary inanity. A rulirrg of insanity vould preclude prosecution and Brooks could be sent to a men- al hospital. Another defendant in the mass slayings, Elmer Wayne ienley, 18, was found guilty iii six of the deaths. Henley was sentenced to 595. years in prison )y a jury in San Antonio, where lis case was moved on a change of venue. The mass murders were un- ..abor Day lo reaffirm our basic commitment to fairness. The fight against inflation must be concluded fairly and the fair way 'is also the most effective way lo combat it. Every segment of the economy, including those who are now making a killing off inflation, will have to pay a fair part of the burden of beating it jack." he said. TAX CUT REFERRED "The inflationary problem i; so severe I would recommem that we defer any tax cut ark work lo prevent the middle income population from payinf disproportionate amount o Ihe ruinous rate of inflation. 1 he continued. "There are few initiative, coming out of Congress or the White House. Small business men and farmers are asked t ·save money and cut back bu .here is 'no movement to curtai iig corporations, many o whom are posting the larges profits in history," he said. Clinton also says that anothe way to combat inflation is t repeal the Foreign Investmen Tax Credit. "This works, t enable large American corpora tions to deduct from their ta: bills to the U.S. taxes paid i foreign countries. It encourage investment abroad and thi means fewer jobs and mor money spend abroad and les at home." he said. The candidate, who defeate four contenders for the nom nation, says the plight of bee cattlemen can be trace directly to the agricultural pol cies of the administration an supporters in Congress. "Cattle covered after Henley ihoned police on July tele- 1973, with have been asked to. exported grain and liv im- and told them he had shot and killed Dean A. Corll, 33. Henley and Brooks both gave statements to police and led them to three sites where the bodies of 27 youths were found. Corll's dea.th was ruled self-defense. Dystrophy Results LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Arkansans increased their donations to. this year's Jerry Lewis Telethon for Muscular Dyslro- Phy. Last year, Arkansans gave a total of $60,000. The total raised during this year's telethon had not been night, but _.._ _ KATV of Little Rock said it had exceeded the $60,050 mark. tabulated Monday a spokesman for WOMAN'S WORLD A Convenient Sewing and Shopping Guide for Todo/i Gal on the Go, ported beef at the same time. The entire grain surplus of the country is depleted at the worse possible time when a nationwide drought has cut back on production. The astronomical cost of grain, and rising costs of fertilizer and twine, have made the position of small producers almost impossible. We need to re-institute the g r a i n surplus program to serve as .a cushion against these extreme cycles in the market and to take into account the primary needs of the small and medium sized produers before getting into big grain deals, like the sale to Russia, or allowing the unlimited importation of cheaper foreign beef," he said. GAS PRICES Clinton also feels a pressing need to roll back the price of Jasoline. "The Nixon adminis- ration's own director, who is now leaving office, concedes the price is unwarranted. There is a 10 per cent increase in supply and no price cutback," he said. The candidate is preparing r the Democratic State Convention next week where he will make the keynote speech. The convention will be held Sept 13-14 in Hot Springs. Clinton, who got a large majority vote in the runoff elec tion, said he is not taking anyone's vote for granted. "I plan to wage a strong campaign throughout the dis trict," he said. Duster Crashes MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) - A Judsonia, Ark., crop dusting pi lot was hurt and power wa knocked out for a short timi Monday when a plane struck transmission lines cast of Mem phis and crashed. Sheriff's deputies said aircrat being operated by Dar rell Simpson, 43, ran into 500,000-voll line, flipped to th ground and skidded upsid down through a ' cotton Hel near the Shelby County Pens Farm. A second pilot working wit Simpson, Don Rose. 30, c Somerville, Tenn., tried to Ian on a small road to assist Simp son but demolished his plane i the attempt. Rose escaped in ry- . . . Simpson remained in a hosp tal Monday night. The TIMES Is On Top of The News Seven Days a Week SHM fnm NATIQHAti WtATHIft f MWCf. Northwest Arkonwt TIMES, TUM., Sept. 3, 1974 FAYETTEVILLI, ARKANSAS T T Consumer Psychologist Offers Opinions On Fighting Inflation By JOHN CUNN1FF NEW YORK (AP) -- A consumer psychologist lias a suggestion for some of those statistic-minded economists who now ara pursuing their presidential- jy encouraged talks of reviewing the causes and solutions of inflation: Don't assume that consumers respond like automatons. If you Weather Forecast Rain is forecast today for the east coast and part of the Southwest. Warm, sunny wea- ther is predicted for the west but colder air is expected for Arkansas and other sections of the phoio) midwest. (AP Wire- Smelly Feet Cause Death Of Youth In 'Murder Capita!' DETROIT (AP) - Charley athis took off his shoes last eek and was shot to death hen a friend didn't like the mell of his feet. It went " down on police ecords as a fatal shooting roinpted by "allegedly odi- erous feet." Joe Peoples, 64, tried to stop man stabbing a mongrel dog n an inner-city sidewalk. "Shut up old man, or I'll kill ou," the stranger said. An nour. later Peoples was dead, tail fed-in the back. These two cases were among 16 homicides committed in De- roit thus far in 197'!, 27 above ast year's record pace, police aid. There were 751 killings in 973, an.all-lime record in this ity of 1.5 million that lias :ome to be known as the na- ion's murder capital. , Slayings involving out-of-tow- ners have been rare, and con- ention officials say business is A Wayne Slate University study co-sponsored by the city reveals the typical killer differs ittle from his victim. The report, covering about 500 murders in 1972, shows: More than 76 per cent of murderers were male; two : thirds .of the slayings followed a quarrel with a relalive or acquaintance; 63 per cent of t h.e murders -were committed with guns, often the : inexpensive "Saturday .Night .Specials"; most of those involved on both sides of the gun were black males, with half of them single and 40 per cent unemployed. NOT UNIQUE "But these conditions are not unique to Detroit," said Dr. G. Marie Will, who made the study. "You find them all over the country.' The problems are socio-economic." Police statistics show that of the 432 homicides through July of this . year, three-quarters were committed with guns and half of the -killers knew, their victims. Why Detroit? - The most popular reasons advanced for the homicide rate -auto assembly line pressure joveriy, and narcotics -- are e!ittled by some experts. Dr. Will says Detroit, with a white-black ratio of about 50-50 differs little from Americar cities with -lower murder rates She cites dope in New Yorl factories in Pittsburgh and po 1 erfy everywhere. Dr. Emanuel Panay, a psy chiatrist who has studied vio lent death, says the answer i "simple and obvious. Guns. "In England, if you get ma at someone you choke them with your hands. The aggresso may lose his temper, but he re gains it before he kills his^ tirri." Dr. Paney said gun-buying increased sharply following the 1967 riot here in which 43 died, He feels there is an upward spiral which is unstoppable without gun control. Cold Front Rolls Across Plains And Into South By The Associated Pres A record-breaking cold front oiled across the Plains and ilunged into the South today, 'ushing heavy rains in front of Somoza Leads In Managua MANAGUA, Nicaragua (AP) -- Gen. Anastasio Somoza built up an expected overwhelming lead today in slow returns from Sunday's .presidential election. Reporting on less than JflO per cent of the etimated 700,000 votes, the national electoral office said Somoza had 60,307 to 3,080 for Edmundo Paguaga of the Conservative party. Complete returns are not expected for at least another week, but the dictator whose family lias ruled Guatemala for 40 years is expected to maintain his 20-to-l lead. Somoza, 48. a graduate of the U.S. Military Academy, succeeded his brother Luis who died in 1967. He resigned in 1S71 to comply with a constitutional provision prohibiting a president from succeeding himself but turned the government over to a triumvirate that he controlled. Paguaga was one of the triumvirate, and opponents of the regime charged that his presidential candidacy was ordered by Somoza to create a meangingless semblance of opposition. t. Temperatures in the 30s were common overnight in the .Plains and northern Midwest with record lows for the date set a slorth Platte, Neb., where i was 33, and Minneapolis, Min with 36. Lincoln, Neb., with 40 and St. Joseph Mo., at 48 also were record lows for the date. Just front before -midnight established Sept. the Dean To Begin Prison Sentence 550 . '·' ' Fancy shell stitch, fun to do, ·'." has interesting texture. '·- Add a happy, homey touch .-· with this afghan in pastel shadings or 3 vivid colors. It's .-. easy to crochet of knitting *·· worsted. Pattern 550: direc- ;-- lions, color schemes. ;· 75 CENTS : each pattern -- · · ' a d d 25 cenls each pattern for r first-class mail and special f, handling. Send to. Laura Wheeler, Northwest Arkansas TIMES, 450. Needlecraft Dept.. Box 161, Old Chelsea Station, New York, N.Y. Pattern Number, dress, Zip. 10011. Print Name, Ad- f,,i a ,,,,,,* lifa a froch faehlnn In north part of Greenland city water and natural gas. Beautiful 13 Give your life a fresh lasmon a » Ms nea £ |y a)| secde(1 to Fesclle and Bt , rmu d a with scattered trees. Home overlooking most of land and your own private lake slcoked with fish. Home is like new, scenic acreage and secluded location. $50,000. Newlin Realty West Fork, Ark. WASHINGTON (AP) -- Jolm W. Dean III, the principal accuser of former President Nixon in the Watergate scandal, is starling a onc-lo four-year pris on term today. He is .scheduled to surrender lo federal marshals. It was expected that he would be confined initially at Ft. Holabird, Md., so that he will be available to testify at the Watergate cover-up trial which is to begin here Sept. 30. pean pleaded guilty last year to a charge of conspiring to obstruct justice in connection with the cover-up of the 1972 Watergate break-in. He has already served as a prosecution witness in other Watergate-related trials. U.S. District Judge John J Sirica sentenced Dean on Au gust 2 and gave him until today lo arrange his persona! bus! ness and prepare for prison. Si rica said that he would recom mend that Dean, 35, spend hi sentence in (lie minimum se curity prison in Lompoc, Calif. records for many Plains cities, including a 47 at Amarillo, Tex. B'rost warnings were posted in Minnesota, Wisconsin, Iowa, Nebraska and the Dakdtas. Clouds fringed the front from the southern Plains to the north Atlantic Coast. Rainfall overnight measured .81 inches at Charlottcsville, 'a., and 1.57 at Del Rio, Tex. Streets and viaducts were ooded in parts of Southwest Texas, and flooding also was eported in South Central Ken- ucky. Fifty-degree temperatures in he Northeast over Labor Day vere in sharp contrast to the 91 t Seattle which set a record or a Sept. 2. The 60s and 70s irovailed alonfT the Gulf and iouth Atlantic Coast states. Skies were clear in the northern Plains, the northern Rock- The source of inspiration -- our ·*·· new 1975 Needlecraft Catalog! -i. 180 designs,. 3 printed inside. Send 75 cents now. : , New! Nifty Fifty Quills ...$1.00 ..-.; New! Ripple Crochet Sl.OO ,V Sew plus Knit Book $1.25 ;;· Needlepoint Book Sl.OO Flwer Crochet 51-00 ..$1.00 ..Sl.OO ..$1.00 instant Mncrame Book ....Sl.OO Hairpin Crochet Book Instant Crochet Book Tnstant Money Book lift! Sew this graceful dress with "up" curves and tab detail in softly muted plaid, checks or autumn color. Printed Pattern 4798: Halt Sizes WA, \Vk, 14, 16'/4, 1814, 20'/j. Size 1'»V4 (bust 37) takes 2 yards" 45-incli. Send $1.00 for each pattern! Add 25 cents for each pattern for first - class mail and special 'handling. Send lo Anne A d a . m s , Northwest Arkansas TIMES, 438, Pattern Dept., 243 West 17th St., New York, N.Y. 10011. Print NAME, ADDRESS, ZIP, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. MORE FOR YOUR MONEY in Calm Settles Over New Jersey NEWARK, N.J. (AP) -- A elative calm settled over Newark early today after two days of disturbances that included massive demonstrations by J uerto Rican residents protest- ng alleged police brutality. Two. men were wounded by gunfire and more than a dozen other persons were injured. On Monday evening, hun dreds of demonstrators pelted City Hall with stones and shat lered windows in businesse along Broad Street, the city main thoroughfare. Fire off cials said a series^ of fires o suspicious origin broke out, an a. firebomb was thrown into a Roman Catholic convent. The violence followed by one day disorders at a Puerto Rican picnic in Branch Brook Park. Puerto Ricans charged that police used excessive force in breaking up that melee. Two men were shot at the picnic, a child was trampled by a policeman's horse, several persons were injured by thrown objects and four vehicles were burned. Authorities did not say what caused the disturbance or admit they act like human beings rather than numbers you won't have to keep repeating that lanae excuse: "People didn't a;t as anticipated." Prof. George Katona, who for years headed Ihe Survey Research Center at the University of Michigan, challenges some of the bedrock assumptions on which economic thinking rests. To illustrate, many economists believe that in times of inflation people must be encouraged to save and admonished not to spend. But, Katona says in effect, people already are motivated to do so. They need no encouragement. Not that they always do save when inflation rags* \Vhen the fear of shortages or mistrust in the dollar's value are added to the equation, people might act the very opposite. They rush to buy while they can. Katona, widely regarded as the founder of consumer surveys as they exist today, related some of his views and findings in a paper prepared for an American Psychological Association meeting in New Orleans lasl Sunday, Consumers and others do not always react in the predicted manner because of the presence of optimistic or pessimistic attitudes which have their origins in past experience, trust n government, financial condi- ion and the like. Too often, Katona suggests, economists accept the simple jroposition Ihat all there is to nflation is "an insufficient supply of goods in relation to the demand for them at existing prices." Such an attitude, he said, ignores a mass of relevant material on how people perceive tha supply-demand ratio. Price controls, for example, are viewed by Kalona as psychological as much as legal. During World War II and in 1971-73, he said, it was shown that price controls work only if people cooperate with them. "Governments are powerless lo entorce controls if very many businessmen and con- umers disregard them ... At the present time the psy- hoiogical climate creates some erious obstacles to dealing vith inflation, Kalona says. He maintains "there prevails a ack of trust in · government," vhicli lowers expectations of overcoming prices. Fighting inflation, he concludes, "calls for creating conditions in which optimistic and conlident attitudes arise rather than expectations of rapidly rising prices." who fired the shots. Mayor Kenneth A. Gibson ies and lion. over the Plateau re- Controct Awarded MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) -- A contract has been awarded to lharles Hampton of Jefferson,, Tex., to build and lease a new 1 }ost office at Williford in Sharp bounty. James Curtis, manager of the VIemphis Postal District, said :he Texas builder offered the .owest of four bids. The planned building is to contain 1,016 square feet of interior floor space and is lo be leased to ehe U.S. Postal Service for a basic period of 10 years, with options on 20 additional years. The postal service controls a site at the intersection of Arkansas 58 south and Arkansas 58 east. The contract calls for completion of the building in April 1975. had said early Monday evening, "The most important thing is to have the people of Newark understand that we have a critical situation on the streets." He asked residents of this city of 400,000 to stay indoors. About 10 per cent of Newark's population is Spanish- speaking. Approximately 50 per cent of the population is black. A police spokesman said reports of snipers firing on officers or firemen "are not at all Synthetic Oil Sates Increase DETROIT (AP) A small petroleum firm is promoting a new "super" synthetic motor oil for autos it says can last up to 10 times longer .than conventional lubricating oil. Pacer Petroleum Co., of Houston, Tex.," says its sales are "growing like weeds." But Detroit's Big Three auto makers say they aren't ready for an oil change. They are making tests of their own, however. And they are interested. Pacer's Sol Levy says cars using the firm's EON E-ll syn- detic oil can go 40,000 miles jetween oil changes. U.S. auto m a k e r s recommend conventional oil changes every 3,000 to 6,000 miles. Levy also says E-ll provides better protection for engine parts, causes less engine wear confirmed.' that state . guard reinforcements would be called. He denied rumors police or national Rain To Stop In Most Of Slate By The Associated Press Precipitation: None. Drying Conditions: Fair today with relative humidities dropping to near GO per cent this afternoon. Humidities will be near 85 per cent tonight. Conditions for drying Cmplete Gift Book Complete Afghans No. 14 .Jl.OO Sl.OO 12 Prize Afghans No. 12 50 cents ,,. Book of IB Guilts No. I .50 cents '.;= Museum Quilt Book-No. 2 ... .50 cenls ; , 15 Quills for Today No. 3 ... -50 ; " cents - Book of 16 Jiffy Rugs ..50 cents NEW FALL-WINTER PATTERN CATALOG! 100 best school, career, casual, city fashions. Free pattern coupon. Send 75 cents. Sew plus Knit Book -- has baste tissue pattern v:...·-..'-- :$1.25 Instant Sewing Book ......$1.00 Instant Fashion Book .....$1.00 become excellent Wednesday with increased sunshine and relative lumidities during the afternoon lours below 50 per cent. Dewpoints: 40s extreme north today and Ihe 60s elsewhere. Tuesday will have dewpoints in the 40s over most areas. Dew: Light to moderate dew by Wednesday morning. Sunshine: About 60 per cent of possible sunshine northwest and less than 50 per cent remainder of the .state today. More than 80 per cent of possible sunshine by Wednesday. Winds: Northerly eight to 15 miles an hour today, diminishing tonight and Wednesday. and results in better fuel economy than petroleum oils. However, E-ll sells for $5 a quart, compared with less than 51 a quart for conventional oil. But Levy says in the long run it is less expensive because E-ll users buy one-tenth as many quarts over 40,000 miles of driving. Outside the auto industry, synthetic oils are not new. Germany developed them during World War II and the aircraft industry ha s used them for years. About a half dozen companies market such oils. Pacer is the first to offer the product nationwide for auto owners. Levy estimated more than 250,000 cars now use the product, and the company expects $5 million in sales this year. "It's just unbelieveable tha way it's taken off," he said. Pacer is advertising heavily n Detroit, a market which can make or break a new auto product. Ads plug E-ll as the oil used in Houston police cars and boast the oil "never needs to be changed." The auto makers, while not rejecting Pacer's claims outright, express skepticism about nrsas Thouwniim of tioiMRuken thl fofcir* daily . . . ind will ·« your aitmttm. Compare at I2«,900. Ha« $21,400 V.A. loan can be assumed. »4 of an acre. Hi baths Cenlrel Heat and Air. carpeted throughout, patio and den. scenic view, city utilitiu. fireplace, garbage disposal, dishwasher. «ual- ly construction at a price and terms you can live with. By appointment only. , Newlin Realty West Fork, Ark. This plus n 2 bedroom and bath with connecting breezeway. A total of 4300 square fed ot lovely living, each room with its own special individuality More than 12 rooms with large garage. On 15 acres of special land located on While River with a "Park-like" Setting. Swimming fishing and irrig-ilion for the special landscaping that would go with Ihe immerse lawn. City Water. Natural gas. Truly the spot that you and yours can enjoy Ihe rest of your life. It's priced below' market at Wly H0,000. By appointment only. Newlin Realty West Fork, Ark. Meat For Lunches WASHINGTON government 'has the "super oil." They say synthetic motor oil needs more testing before the firms can either reject or recommend it for use in their cars. (AP) - The spent slightly more than one-fifth of a $100 million fund to buy beef and pork for school lunch programs next fall. As of last week, says the Agriculture Department, about 2.9 million pounds of pork were purchased.at a cost of $2.6 million. Beef purchases, since the USDA began buying July 1, totaled 25.3 million pounds at a {cost o! $18.3 million. Festival Winner SARATOGA SPRINGS, N. Y. (AP) -- J. R. Anderson, 41, of North Little Rock finished as one of 36 semifinalists in the American Song Festival with his selection, "Evils of Frankenstein." Anderson took home $500 in prize money. He was topped in the amateur country music category by Thomas Hill of Shoreham, Vt. The night. festival ended Monday

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