Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 14, 1974 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 14, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 14, 1974
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

Kickapoo 20 Horfhside 13 Benlonville 21 Rogers 20 Farmingfon 20 Hunfsville 21 Lincoln 16 Gravelte 20 Fayelleville 0 Springdale 12 Alma 16 SiloamSpgs. 9 Elkins 0 Prairie Grove 6 West Fork 7 Gentry 0 INSIDE- For women '. 3 Editorial , 3 .'. 4 Church directory 5 Sports 6-7 Comics 8 Classified , 9-11 Amusements 12 115th YEAR--NUMBER 92 Jfrrfljtoegt The Public Interest Is The First Concern Of This Newspaper FAYETTEVIUE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1974 LOCAL FORECAST- Moslly. clear and cool tonight with a low in the low 40s. Sunday partly cloudy and slightly warmer. High in the upper 60s'. Sunset loday 7:26: sunrise Sunday 0:59. Weather map on page 5. PAGES-TEN CENTS To Promote Male Mystique Chauvinists Capture 'True LOS ANGELES (AP) -- A California publisher is betting a bundle that male chauvinism is alive, well and profitable. Bob Peterson of Los Angeles, who has made a fortune publishing magazines, has purchased True magazine from Fawcett Publications. Aside from making money, Peterson say his aim will be to promote, "a definite return lo and recognition of the male mystique -- the 'Macho Man.' " Tom Siatps, the magazine's new executive publisher, says that the male image in America is at best battered and at worse unrecognizable. "Madison Avenue has done a fine job in unraveling the image that man had, so that today, just by looking around at magazines, television and most movies, you would think the average guy is a fop . . . a raging nothing," he said. "But damn it, that's not real. There are males and there are mannish activities. Believe it or riot, your average American male isn't walking around on four-inch platforms and a shirt split to the navel. And he isn't nisex." Siatos has chosen the boar as the magazine's symbol. He picked it because it is a takeoff on the male chauvinist pig epithet. "We decided to go them one better, make the pig into, a wild, raging, tusktacular that with one snort would send women libbers searching for safe ground," Sialos said, gr ning. Sialos, 50, a former publisher of Guns Ammo, has put lo- clhor a format that he says will make men feel like men and infuriate women libbers. True plans to hit such topics as adventure, sports, crime, outdoors, history-nostalgia collecting, machines and locomotion and current news. But no ex. True will leave that to Playboy and others of its type. A number of years ago True was the leading men's magazine with a circulation of 3 million. But with the advent of Playboy and other slick'men's magazines it went steadily downhill. Amnesty Program To Be Announced At Democratic Convention Clinton Hits Pardon HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (AP), Bill Clinton, the Democratic nominee for 3rd District congressman, said Friday the pardon granted former President Nixon was a blow to American faith in equal justice. Delivering the Democratic s t a t e vbgkjci cmhyypn speech, Clinton Ford's decision said President to grant the pardon "has again opened wide the wounds of Watergate, "It lias tormented the families of those already in prison for the administration's polili- cal crimes," Clinton said. Clinton, 28, of Fayetteville, got the keynote assignment te: cause Democrats hoped it ' would help him in his race to oust Arkansas' only Republican congressman, John Paul Hammerschmidt of Harrison. With other Democratic nominees seemingly certain of victory in the Nov. 5 general election, one of the main aims of convention participants is a victory in the 3rd District. Clinton has been made the "darling" of he convention. Hammerschmidt is serving his fourth term. RECALLS SUPPORT Bradley Jesson of Fort Smith, who introduced Clinton said that Hammerschmidt hac to have Nixon and former Vice President Spiro T. Agnew fly to Fort Smith to help him with his last campaign. They spoke of law and order on that occasion Jesson said. "Will those .two gentlemen be back in 1074 talking on pardons and paroles?" Jesson asked. Clinton received a standin; ovation when he was escorte( by more than a dozen county delegates to the platform. From the Watergate issue Clinton moved to "the even more troubling...twin issues o inflation and recession." Both affect the economy si mullaneously for the first timi in history, Clinton said. Re publican control of the White House for six years has brough the nation record interest rates prices, budgets, deficits and re .ation of inflation while balanc- ng the scales of justice. "The Democratic party Is eady," Clinton said. Clinlon said Hammerschmidt s "one of the strongest sup- orters of, and apologists for, lie abuse of presidential power a n d politics w h i c h have vrecked our economy." The convention selected a [eleg ation to the 1974 Confer- cession, he said. "In the face of this sorry ence on Democratic parly Or ganization and Policy. The con ference, set for Kansas City, Mo., will draft a charter for the national party. Rep. Bill Alexander, D-Ark. who also addressed the con vcnlion, said people who don't work for and support the Amor Scan political system should nol complain when the system [CONTINUED ON PAGE TWO) CLEAR WEATHER SEEK FOR AREA By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The National Weather Service says occasional rain in South Arkansas should end today and the weather should be a little warmer Sunday. The extended outlook calls for little or no precipitation Monday through Wednesday. Highs during the period should be in the 80s, witih lows in the 50s and 60s. The front which passed through Arkansas Friday is still producting light rain in southern Arkansas, but the rain is expcted to end as the front c o n t i n u e s i t s southward movement. A large high pressure system centered in northeastern Kansas is drifting southeastward into northwestern Arkansas and should promote decreasing cloudiness. cost almost a penny a gallon^Common Market heads in Paris record, if President Ford want to pardon somebody, he will have to pardon the nation's economic advisers," Clinton said. He said it is time to balance the national budget and rid the Spy Jet Sets New Record BEALE AIR FORCE BASE, Calif. (AP) -- Racing the sun across an ocean and a continent, a U.S. Air Force SR71 spy plane lias established a spcec record between London and Los ftngcles. The jet-black supersonic re lonnaissance plane finished the ,645-mile route in three hours md 47 minutes on Friday, set ing a record for the trip where Tape Switch Is Delayed WASHINGTON (AP) -- At the request of the Watergate special prosecutor, the White House has agreed to halt at least lemporarily the planned transfer of Richard M. Nixon's tapes and records to Nixon's control, an informed source said. The agreement by Philip Buchen, counsel to President Ford, came Friday during a two-hour meeting at the White House with Henry Rulh, deputy special prosecutor, and Phillip Lacovara, counsel to the special prosecutor. The two prosecutors objected that the agreement between Nixon and the government would hinder the continuing investigation of the Watergate conspiracy, the source related and they asked Buchen to nego tiate another agreement with Nixon that would be less re strictive from the prosecutors' viewpoint. Buchen declined, according to this account, but instead agrcoc that control of the materia! would not shift lo Nixon unti ilanc set a world's record from Mew York to London on Sept. 1 ut with a different crew. Thai light took an 1 hour, 55 min utes 42 seconds, nt an average ipced of 1,817 miles per hour. On Friday, the iieedle-nose craft actually beat the sun on he journey that began at noon further discussions prosecutors, with the lone had existed. The same sleek twin-engine on London time. After crossing seven firm zones, Ihe pane flashed acros Ihc Los Angeles G a t e -- thi joint over the city where lln light ended for the recon books -- at 8:57 a.m. PDT. Oil Nations Force Price Increases VIENNA, Austria (AP) lasoline and heating oil will Terrorists Agree To Mediation THE HAGUE, Netherlands (AP) -- Three Japanese terrorists holding the French ambassador and eight other persons hostage in the French Embassy agreed loday to accept a mediation offer by Egypt's envoy to Holland, the government announced. The gunmen have threatened to kill the hosta'ges unless an arrested colleague is turned over to them. Police were holding the man at the airport. The mediation offer was made by Ambassador Galal Ez zat Abdel Wahab Ezzat, but it was not known how it was communicated. Telephone links broke down earlier between the terrorists and police, but were restorec after a break of about three hours, the government information service said. Telephone links broke down earlier · between the terrorists and police, but were restorec after ( 1_5 minutes. Officials said the terrorists left their phone off the hook and were persuaded to put il back after authorities instructed them to do so by scrawling instructions in Japanese on rolls of paper on the sidewalk. Premier Joop den Uyl said he would not attend a dinner of more as a result of the decision if major oil producing coun- ries to raise royalties and axes on crude. Representatives of the Organ- zation of Petroleum Exporting lounlries meeting here announced Friday that all mem- icr states except Saudi Arabia vere boosting royalties and axes by 33 cents a barrel on oil exports, effective Oct. 1. The hike would raise the average revenue for each government to $9.74 a barrel. The OPEC ministers said the like should come out of oil companies' profits, but oil company observers at the conference said any increase would e passed along, to consumers. Host oil companies have clauses in contracts with the customers making such increases automatic. Jnmshid Amouzegar, the Iranian delegate and an unofficial spokesman for Ihe conference, admitted that oil producing governments have no way to block consumer price in- reases. PASS-ON OPPOSED In announcing the increase, the OPEC stressed that "this eing covered live by Dutch elevision. DEATH THREAT The terrorists, members ol he Japanese Red Army whicl nassacred 26 people at Israel's Airport in May '1972 hrcatened to kill their hostage.* me by one if an imprisoned Japanese in Paris was noi urncd over to them by 3 a.m oday, but the deadline passec vithout apparent incident. Earlier, an exchange of gun ire between police and one ol he gunmen inside the embassy hortly after the takeover left a policeman and a policewomar adjustment should not be passed to consumers, taking into consideration the excessive margin of profits still being made by the international oil majors." OPEC said it would leave the posted price of oil at levels set last January. The posted price is the artificial figure on which OPEC members compute their taxes and royalties, and leaving it unchanged was evidently intended to further pressure oi' companies into absorbing the hike. Amouzcgar said OPEC de ciclecl to hike taxes and royal ties to counter a 14 per cent in flalion rate in imports from in dustrialized countries. n order to keep mbassy siege, tabs on the which was vounded. Meanwhile, the man whose (TIMESpholo by ChucJt Cunningham) HEAD-ON SMASHUP LEAVES TWO INJURED i . . both victims were occupants of station wagon..Truck-driver escaped without.injury, Driver Critically Hurt In Car-Truck Crash A Fayetteville man was listed in critical condition late this morniing at Washington general Hospital after he was injured in a head-on collision on East Hwy. 45 about 7:30 a.m. A hospital spokesman said Raymond Valleau, 50, Route 1, was in surgery and 'intensive care, with critical Head Injuries. Valleau's daughter, Paula, 13, also was injured when their station wagon swerved to miss a pickup truck and ran head-on into a Campbell Soup Co. truck. NE WS BRIEFS ·elease the three guerrillas had demanded was flown from hib irison cell in Paris to Holland'? Jchiphol International Airport vhere he violently resisted being taken off the plane. Dutch police said the man, .dentified by French authorities as Yulaka Furuya, had been in contact with the terrorists by :elephone but that for the time being he would remain at the airport. Furuya was arrested on July 21 at Orly Field near Paris and School Bomb Threat A boinb threat at Ramay Junior High School was reported Friday to Fayetteville police by a school official. The official said that one of the students working in the main office of the school received a call Friday morning from a man who said "a bomb is going to go off in your building." He told police that another bomb threat had been received Wednesday but that no action had oeen taken in either instance. 'Liberals' Hit LITTLE HOCK (AP) -- John Harris Jones, the Republican senatorial candidate, charged today that laws, regulations and spending sponsored by what he termed "Liberal Demo- :ound to be carrying three dif-jcrats" have created the na- ferent passports and $10,000 inltion's economic crisis, counterfeit $100 bills. At the Jones made the remarks in a lime he told police that he had [speech prepared for delivery to oeen ordered by the Japanese!the state Republican Con- Red Army to kidnap Japanese " ' " in Europe to gain the release of Japanese revolutionaries. Candidate Files Phillip H. Taylor Jr., 1409 Oak Manor Drivie, filed Friday' for Position 7 on the Fayetteville Board of Directors, an at- large position. Taylor is employed at the University of Arkansas, where he is director of the Bureau of Business and Economic Research. vention here today. President Ford cannot undo in a month the cumulative result of Democratic control of Congress for 38 of the past 42 years, Jones said. "The President cannot alone overcome our legacy of waste and deficit spending of regulations, welfare and taxation penalizing productivity," he added. Market Tumbles N E W YORK (AP) -Analysts say evidence of unre- enting inflation and a worsening .economy helped cause the slock market to plunge to a 12- pear low at its close this week. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrials fell 14.55 in moderately -heavy trading on Friday to 627.19, the lowest since Nov. 19, 1802, when the market finished at 626.21. ' In the past week the Dow dropped llian 50 points. Volume on the New York Exchange totaled 16.07 million shares. Losers led gainers by a 5 to 1 margin. Presidential Beef AMANA, Iowa (AP) - Betty!^ tt ^ dsl ^f ( , pushed back " Ford told reporters in Washing- 1 , ^dx'Vas^nol injured, polic ton last week that inflation had!said, reduced the amount of steak | The girl was being treated am was expected to be releasei today. Fayetteville Patrolman BH Foster said -Valleau was driving west on Hwy. 45 near the Hwy 2C5 intersection, when the ace dent occurred. John Box Jr., Route 1, wa entering the.highway from tin north, turning west. Box toh Foster he .was blinded by lln sun, which was directly over tin crest of the highway lo the east He said- he couldn't see Ihj Valleau vehicle approach. Foster said . Paula .Valleai told him her father swerved t miss the pickup truck and wen into the westbound lane, when his car hit the on-coming true! head-on. Kenneth Harris. 52, 55 E. 15th St.. driver of the Campbell' truck, said he had just entere the highway from the intersec tion, and was still shifting tl rough low gears when he sa\ the Valleau vehicle swerve int his lane. He said he tried I drive the truck into the ditc to avoid the station wagon; bu because of his low speet couldn't gel out of the path o the car. Harris, who was uninjurei said because of Ihe sun he die n't see the pickup truck ente the highway. A passerby helped pr Valleau out of the car, wher he was trapped fjy mangle : metal. Most of the front end o I the she served her family. As a re-j T ; me f o r A H o n suit, a 50-pound box of Iowa beef left Amana Friday. The beef, provided by the Iowa Beef Industry Council and the Iowa County Cattlemen's Association, was sent in an effort to illustrate the plight of the nation's cattlemen. WASHINGTON (AP) -- Con gress may complete action iie; week on a measure that woul reslore the nation to siandar time from Oct. 27 to next Feb 23. The House passed such a hi Aug. 19 and the Senate Con merce Committee this wee recommended approval of tha bill by the full Senate. Government Finds Special Funds For Nixon WASHINGTON (AP) --| Barred from using its own money to provide services for Richard M. Nixon, Hie General Services Administration will dip into a special fund appropriated for President Ford, a GSA spokesman says. Government records show that the Ford adminislration authorized spending up to $450,000 for the former President a week before the new President asked Congress to appropriate funds for the transition. The GSA went ahead and committed about $6,000 of that be- fore Comptroller General El-| mer B. Staats ruled it had no: authority to do so. Meanwhile, President Ford's request for $850,000 to help Nixon through the transition from president to private citizen ran into stiff opposition in Congress. Members of the Senate and House appropriations subcom- mitles studying the request indicated it would have to be trimmed and demanded to know why Nixon needed more than twice what former President Lyndon B. Johnson re- ceived during a comparable period of transition. The authorization to start spendirrg GSA money for Nixon's transition came from Roy L. Ash, director of the White House Office of Management and Budget under both Nixon and Ford. But in a letter to Ash on Tuesday, Comptroller General Slaals said: "Afler careful examination of existing statutes, we find no authority to utilize current appropriations to the General Services Administration to provide services to former President Nixon." The government's chief auditor pointed out, however, that Congress had just passed a bill providing $500,000 "for expenses necessary to enable the President to meet unanticipated personnel needs" arising from the transition. A GSA spokesman said Friday afternoon the Office of Management and Budget had given verbal approval lo use funds from that appropriation to meet transition expenses in-1 curred by Nixon. A White House official,, who said he had not heard about the OMB action, told The Associated Press .that the White House expected to use the $500,000 for extra salaries required by the sudden change of leadership that occurred when Nixon resigned Aug. 9. In addition to those aides who stayed on to assist Ford's staff, 13 White House aides including former Press Secretary Ronald L. Ziegler, former appointments secretary Slephen Bull and former personal secrctar Rose Mary Woods remain o the government payroll whi working exclusively for Nixon It was disclosed Friday f h there are an additional eight 17 government employes still Nixon's service. They incliu the former President's person valet and maid, a milita aide, three'drivers, a medic corpsman, one or more G.F secretaries and possibly som Coast Guard personnel, ; working at the Nixon office a eslate in San Clcmenle, Calif. Alternative Service Is Anticipated WASHINGTON (AP) - Present Ford will unveil a condi- onal amnesty program next eek requiring repatriated etnam war resistors to serva om 6 to 24 months of alterna- ve service, according to ad- inistration sources. The minimum period of serve is sharply lower than the 18 onths originally proposed by e Defense and Justice De- drtments after Ford an- ounced his intention to consid- conditional amnesty. The length of time a military eserter or draft evader de- otes lo alternative service will epend in large part on his mil- ary or Selective Service rec- rd. one source said. In the case of deserters, for wimple, such factors as length ' time in service before csertion and whether a man erved in Vietnam would be onsidercd, said an official who as been working on the pio- ram. Postponements of the plan's nnouncc-mcnt fueled specula- ion that it was being delayed it .-.revamped as a result of Cord's pardon to former Presi- lerit Richard M. Nixon and the esulting. negative public and ongressional comment. CONNECTION DENIED But administration officials ay the conditional amnesty rogram was not developed in pncert with or reaction to the "ixon pardon. Several officials now say it vas not realistic to expect the ompleled program could have ecu announced any sooner lan now, less than a month ftcr Ford suggested condi- ional amnesty. One man pointed to the com- 'lexities of the various cate- ories of individual cases which nisi be dealt with. Another poke of increasing risks by .etiivg loo quickly. Although the White Housa I'ould say for the record only hat the announcement will be- ome before the end of the nonth, several sources said it vould be made within a week. Ford has already said a civil- an review board will adminis- er the program. As many as 0,000 draft evaders and mili- ary deserters could be affect- An estimated several fhou- and of them are living abroad,Gas Forces GRIFFITH, Ind. (AP) - An ndergrounci storage cavern pewiirg liquefied petroleum ;as like "OM Faithful" ex- iloded into a ball of flames lo- day and finally burned down inough to allow it to be capped, itate police said. Nearly 1,600 persons evacuated from the area late Frilay were allowed to return to .heir homes. Experts from Lakehead Pipe- ine Co. of Madison, Wis., suppliers for the underground vault containing three million cubic yards of gas, said the explosion was probably the best vay of controlling the geyser of ]as leaking . from the hugh lank. Trooper Larry Bartley of the [ndiana State Police said no one was injured in the explosion, the cause of which was still under investigation. "It caught fire about 5:15 a.m.," Bartley said.-"We cnuld see it explode in a big ball of fire." State police said the leak began about 10 p.m. when a cap blew off an 18-inch pipe connected with a large storage caverns dug in stone about 100 feet underground. Civil defense workers used megaphones and knocked on doors, urging residents to leave their homes. Lodging was being provided at the Griffith Town Hall. Glenn Reyome, director of public works in Griffith, said about 1,000 of the city's 1,000 residents had been evacuated by early Saturday morning,

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page