Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 13, 1974 · Page 17
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September 13, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 17

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, September 13, 1974
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Lincoln Burn Victim Pat Mace l i f t s Pansy Marion, 2, of Lincoln on hoard a plane for flight lo the Shrine Insli- tute at Galvcston, Texas for treatment. Pansy Is HIE (laughter of Mr. and Mrs. Johnny D. Marion of Lincoln. At right is Woody Malncy, potentate of the Akflar Shrine Temple of Tulsa, wlio liclpct arrange the flight. (AP Wire photo) County Swine Show Winners Announced Judging of the swine show at the Washington County Fair w a s concluded Thursday. Winners in the open, and junior divisions and the junior market hog division arc: OPEN DIVISION SPOTTED POLAND CHINA: Delores Rutherford, Prairie Grove, second, junior spring sow pig. Ben Rutherford, Farmington, first and second, senior spring sow 'pig. Henry R u t h e r f o r d , Farmmglon, 'second,, senior sow prg. Henry Rulherford, junior champion sow and Ben Rutherford, grand champion sow. DUROC--Paul Gate, Route 2, Fayetteville, first; junior spring boar pig. W. E. Cate, same address, first and third; Paul Cate, second, senior spring hoar pig. Paul Cate, first and second, senior boar pig and first on a junior hoar pig. W. E. Cate, junior champion and grand champion boar pig. Greg Oxford, Route 2, Fayetteville, first and second, junior spring sow pig. Paul Cate, first and second senior spring sow pig. Paul Cate, first and second senior sow pig. Paul Cate, first, junior yearling sow. Paul Cate, junior champion sow and Greg Oxford, grand champion sow. YORKSHIRE: W. E. Cale and Paul Cate took all the awards in this division except for the j u n i o r champion sow shown by E. M. Mason of Route 2, Springdale and the grand champion sovv, exhibited- by Aviator Dies IIOCKFORD, 111. (AP) Aviator Bert R.J. "Fish" Ha sell. 80, who tried in 1928 reach Europe by crossing t! lolar ice cap, died T»iursda rle and co-pilot Parker 'Shorty" Cramer made it 'ar as Greenland in their p: leering attempt to fly over t .op of the world. Alexander Tc Challenge FPC Curtailment Policy WASHINGTON (AP) -- Rep. II Alexander, D-Ark., said mrsday he had requested a nference with the chairman the Federal Power Commis- on concerning the FPC's au- ority to cut off natural gas to ectric utilities in the very ales llmt produce the natural as. In a loiter lo FPC Chairman ohn N. Nassikas, Alexander lallenged the FPC's authority i enforce the curtailment. The ngrcssnian said a cursory re- .ew of federal laws "leads me t the unavoidable question ol our authority to enforce this urlailment policy." Alexander said electric 1 utili- es which have traditionally reduced power by using natu al gas "now have been sud nly notified that they will no! supplied with natural gas nder the terms of their con racls with interstate pipe ines." He said the utilities, there ore, must use fuel oil, which i currenlly live times more ex icnsive than natural gas. 'This end result means a tre nendous increase in utility lills," Alexander said. Alexander noted that many o be New England states hav 'vigorously opposed offshor drilling operations and the con struction of oil refineries i heir region, while vast quan ,ities of our precious natura ;as is moved north and eas ilong interstate pipelines t leat their homes and turn thei wheels of industry." In the letter, Alexander sai the vast majority of natura Pope Receives U.S. Leaders CASTEL GANDOLFO, Ita (AP) -- Pope Paul TV has r ceived Terence Cardinal Coo! of New York and Archbishi William D. Borders of Bal more. T h e American Cathol church leaders met with t pope in separate audiences his summer residence here Thursday. Today In History s in Ihe United Stales is pro ccd in Arkansas, Louisiana, 3xas and Oklahoma. "While I do not advocate a licy of hoarding our natural sources at a local level," Alander said, "neither do I :ree with the recent decision Ihe FPC which places all Ihe onomic and environmcnlal urden on the Southwest and si- ullaneously prohibits our re- on the use (ol) our own re- lurccs." Northwe'sl Arkansas TIMES, Friday, S«pt. 13, 1974 FAYETTEVILLE. A R K A N S A S Bumpers Endorses Pre-School Coordinating Plan LITTLE UOCK (AP) _ Gov. Dale Bumpers issued a stalc- nent Thursday strongly cndors- ig a proposed state plan for xpanding and coordinating ervices for pre-school children The plan was prepared by the late Office of Early Childhood 5 1 a n n i n g , which Bumpers :reated by executive'order las ·ear. It calls for the legislature to establish a permanent Office "or Children in the state Educa ion Department to coordinate planning for pre-school pro jrams for children across Ih state. Some reservations about Ihe program have come from com- rcunity action agencies and ,hcir Head Start Program su- lervisors. They have expressed "ears the plan was aimed at eventually taking over the administration of federal funds now channelled to the community action agencies for Head Start programs. Bumpers said that rather than waiting until a child is abused, or runs away from home, or fails at school, work should be done to prevent such problems from occuring. He said it should be done very early in the hild's life. He said he was recommending the establishment of a permanent agency to plan parent education, early screening and programs and state funds for regional pilot centers. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Friday, Sept. 13, the 25Gth day of 1974. There are 109 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1788, the U.S. Constitutional Convention authorized the first national election in the United States. On this date -In 1759, during the French nd Indian war, the British de- caled the French on the Plains f Abraham overlooking Que- ec. In 1814, Francis Scott Key vas detained aboard a British v a r s h i p bombarding Forl VIcHenry, near Baltimore. The next morning he wrote "The Star Spangled Banner." In 1943, Chiang Kai-shek be came President of China. In 1954, Maine elected its first Democratic governor in 20 years -- Edmund Muskie. In 1955, West Germany anc Ihe Sovjet Union established diplomatic relations. In 1960, Republican Presiden tial nominee Richard Nixon Clarification Asked Of Amendment Stand LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The state Democratic party's Plat- said the American peopl should accept Democratic nom inee John Kennedy's Roma Catholic faith without any fui ther questioning. Ten years ago: Egypt an Saudi Arabia announced agree ment for a peaceful seltlemen of the two-year-old Yemeni ci 1 il war. Five years ago: Vietnames peace talks resumed, with An bassador Henry Cabot Lodg appealing anew for human treatment of U.S. war prison ers. One year Syrian jets Mediterranean in their bigge air battle since the 1967 war. Thought for today: Life like an onion. You peel it o one layer at a time and som times you weep -- poet Ca Sandburg. ago: Israeli an clashed over tr TRI-LAKE5 ANTENNA Sales and Service New Uied Antennai Color · Black White Free Etimatcs 751-7927 7S1-0257 Getty Marries rm Committee has been ked to make "crystal clear" s position on proposed Amend- out 57 which would allow the gislature to set interest rates ove the current 10 per cent nstitulional limit. People United Behind Leav- g Interest Ceilings in the Con- tuation (Public ade the request. Against 57) The coalition of civic leaders as sent letters to each mem- SOVICILLE, Italy (AP) -- J. Paul Getty III. the 18-year-old grandson of the American oil billionaire, has married a German woman. Getty and Marline Zaclier. 24, were married on Thursday in the city hall of this small central Italian town south of Siena. Young Getty became the subject of international attention in July 1973 when he was abducted while on the way to Miss Zachor's house in Rome. He was released five months later when his family paid a re- er of the committee, advising at the proposed amendment ould put "all consumers in an \tremely vulnerable position." The proposal is to appear on 10 November general election allot. In a draft of the platform made pubic last week, the ommittec said it opposed high- r interest rates, but did not his year's campaign for the n the proposed amendment. ported ransom of $2.7 million. SOMETHING YOU CAN RELY ON WHEN USING READY MIXED CONCRETE. SOMETHING YOU CAN RELY ON W H E N PLACING YOUR ORDER WITH US. PHONE-- 4 4 2 - 8 2 5 1 In Springdale SEEBURG MUFFLER NOW OPEN HEAVY DUTY MUFFLER Installed LIFETIME GUARANTEE FAST SERVICE S E E B U R G MUFFIER Highway 71 Norlh (at North City Limits) SPRINGDALE, ARKANSAS Linda Christian, Fayetleville. Tom Route 1. _ _ B Christian, Route 1, Fayetteville. Tom Christian, Route 1. Fayetleville also received a third place with a senior sow pig. JUNIOR DIVISION SPOTTED POLAND CHINA: Ben Rutherford exhibited all tho a n i m a l s in this division and took six first place awards and four second place ribbons. He also exhibited the junior chanv Greg Oxford of Amendment 56 Campaign is Organiied LITTLE ROCK (AP) There will be traces of the Winthrop Rockefeller days this year's campaigin for the proposed Amendment 5fi. The measure, which is to ap pear on the November general election ' ballot, would reorganize county government. The Committee for Amendment 56 plans to emphasize a white hat -- which became a trademark for the late Republican governor -- and a slogan, "Vole for Ihe 'Good Guy' amendment." But, Jerry Russell, campaign coordinator for the committee, says good guys were wearing hats long before Rockefeller came to Arkansas, and he disclaims that the commillee borrowed another campaign-opening idea from the late governor. Whereas Rockefeller opened all of his gubernatorial campaigns at Winthrop in Southwest Arkansas, Ihe Amendment 56 committee plans to open its campaign at Fifty-Six. "I was addressing the county judges' meeting at Mountain View in June about how lo conduct this type of campaign, and one of the things we agreed on was that the number-identification, as distinguished from a politician's name-identification, was a very important thing," Russell explained. "We were in Mountain View at the Folk Center, and it occurred to me that right up the road from there was a town named Fifty- Six." With four proposed amend ments on the bsllol -- Nos. 5-i, 55, 56 and 57, and with one ol them being a proposal to remove the " stitutional rates, Russell reasoned that if voters didn't like one of the proposals they'd be likely lo vote against all of them -- just to make sure they were voting against the one Ihey actually opposed "So, we've got to get the people to recognize No. 56 as the county government amendment and to recognize the 'While Hal' amendment is tho pion sow. DUROC: Route 2, Fayetteville was the only exhibitor in this breed. He exhibited the junior champion x)ar and sow and took three irst place awards and two second place ribbons. Y O R K S H I R E : Linda Christian and Troy Rhine were, exhibitors of this breed. Linda exhibited the grand champion sow and took two blue ribbons, one red and one white ribbon. T-roy took a red ribbon with a senior gilt. MARKET HOGS Vickie Blevins of Elkins exhibited the grand champion and Ben Rutherford chamion iri the division. the reserve Market Hogs Other awards were: Special Class: Kevin Hono- michi, Route 2, Prairie Grove, second. Lightweight Marilyn and (180-220 Norman Ibs.): Gage, Route 1, Elkins, Vickie Blevins, Barbara Skellon, Wesley and Greg Oxford, blue Sondra and Darrell ribbons. Tunstill, Route 7, Fayetteville and Greg Oxford, red ribbons. Medium heavy (221-250 Ibs.): Victor White, Route 1, Elkins, Barbara Skelton and Ben R n til e r f o r d , blue ribbons. Norman and Marilyn Gage, red ribbons. Heavyweight (up to 280 Ibs.): Victor White, a blue and a red ribbon and Marilyn Gage a red ribbon. Pen of three hogs (180-221) )bs): Vickie Blevins, Greg Oxford, Barbara Skelton and Norman Gage, blue ribbons; Marilyn Gage and Viclor White, red ribbons, 10 per ce.it con limit on interest Russell said. "It taxes or interest good one," won't raise rates; It will just streamline county governments and solve problems with quorum court." He said the county officials weren't "bad-mouthing" the other proposed amendments. Revenue Sharing Delays Are Seen WASHINGTON (AP) -- Some 5,000 state and local governments may face delays of three months or more in receiving millions of dollars in federal revenue sharing aid because they haven't filed the proper forms. A Treasury Department official said if the forms aren't in by next Wednesday, the money will be delayed until early 1975. A spokeswoman for · the Treasury Department's office of revenue sharing said the total amount of money involved is impossible lo estimate, but some amounts Involved are substantial. Boston might have to wait until January at the earliest to receive $5 million it's entitled fo receive slates of Washington next month. The New Mexico and face the same situation involving checks for $3.3 million and $7.2 million, respcc lively. where there's a need... well fix you up. There comes a time when a working man just needs some help. That's where we come in. A new car loan--Advice on how to manage savings -- When we're asked, and when we can, offering advice. Is there any way we can join with you? a partner to working hands ^··B m ·* · · · OF FAYETTEVILLE H^TTB RrstNataonaH DOWNTOWN - UNIVERSITY DICKSON - EVELYN HILLS · WEST FORK FDIC

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