Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 20, 1974 · Page 2
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September 20, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, September 20, 1974
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4 · Northwwt Arkansas TIMES, Friday, S«pr. 20, 1974 . _FAYrrr«vii-ti, ARKANSAS UAM Forestry Program Merger With Agri Stations Announced MONTICELLO-Dr. Charles E. Bishop,/president of the University of Arkansas System, announced here T h u r s d a y that the forestry teaching program on the campus of t h e University of Arkansas at Monticcllo would be integrated with the Agricultural Experiment Station, -which has its headquarters at the Fayetteville campus. "The University is creating within file Agricultural Experiment Station a forestry search program that will be ntegrated the forestry Preparing Boundary Signs 1 Kootenal Indian tribal member Rex Trice enters the Kootenai Tribal office In Bonners Ferry, Idaho, carrying o n e at the signs the tribe is preparing for its 'war' with t h e United States. Tribal members were preparing to close the boundaries of land t h e y claim in Northern Idaho and Western Montana unless fed- eral officials begins work on a treaty with the tribe. They plan to charge a 10-cent toll on all cars passing through the territory. (AP Wirephoto) teaching program on this campus," Dr. Bishop told member: of the Monticello Rotary Club at a luncheon at the Captain's Table restaurant. Bishop said that members of the UAM faculty would be ex pected "to develop a strong program of forestry research and to develop an effective means of coordinating with those undertaking research ii related areas on other cam puses." Dr. Bishop cited several "far reaching implications" of '.hi action. He said that it woulc mean, first, "a coordination o resources for the benefit of tin UAM forestry program." Hi added that it also would leai to forestry research funds from the federal government bein made available to the UA!V faculty. Such a linkage as this, Dr Bishop said, is part of a patter the University hopes to develo t h r o u g h o u t t h e .Universit System. He said that thi p a t t e r n will include th establishment of "a feede system" for students majorin u forestry to progress from jasic studies at Fayettevill and elsewhere in the System to their junior or senior lev professional studies at UAIV Bishop Initiates Study On Problems Of Legal Education LITTLE ROCK -- Dr. Charles E. Bishop, president ot the University of Arkansas System, told members of the Arkansas Bar Association today that a study would be completed by the end of the calendar year on problems facing legal education in the state, including the question of establishing a day law school in Little Rock.- Dr. Bishop spoke at a luncheon of the Bar Association's Fall Legal Institute at the Camelot Inn. He said also that the University had asked the state Board struction program on the Fayetteville campus would enable the School of Law to meet the demands of more students for admission. "This year," he said, "approximately 450 Arkansas residents sought admission to the School of Law. The new class contains 228 Arkansas residents." Bishop had appeared hefore the Board of Hfgher Education shortly-:before speaking to the lawyers. He said the supplemental request would allow the University to employ seven new faculty members, upgrade some faculty positions and "reduce dependency upon lecturers anc part-time employes." of Higher Education for ... . supplemental request of $300,000 D-. ^'"hon smrl that this year for the School of Law "to cover ?t,.Fayetteville there were 18 the cost of student and program expansion for the 1975-77 bien- .nium." He said that the con- Said (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONI) when these funds were provided are now being achieved through use of priated funds. other appro The White House said that a second request for other resci sions and deferrals, also contemplated in earlier budget estimates, will be sent to Congress in the next few weeks. There also will be additional requests as required to control federal spending and promote an orderly execution of federal programs, the White House said. Under the new law, the funds Ford wants to rescind must be spent unless Congress passes legislation within 45 days endorsing the President's request Funds the President wants deferred may be withheld un less either house of Congress enacts a resolution that they be spent. However, funds may not be proposed for deferral beyom the end of the current fisca year. If further deferral is pro posed for the next fiscal year, E new message must be trans mitted at that time. az N. East Are. FayetterlUe, ArJr. 171n PuKlshed tefly and Santa? except January I, July 4, Thanksgiving and Christmas, Serond Class Postage Paid at ysyettevfflt. Ark. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Anodatai PTMS U ealltlfd exclusively to the tue for rpnbllca- ttan of all local news prinEed In thli newspaper af well as an AP ne^i dispatches. ulltime faculty members to each 450 students. He adcte 1 nat "Present plans are to adc "5 students each year until thi 'ptimum use of facilities ii attained." He noted that "then appears to be a high demanc or an enriched and expandec irogratn of legal education in ..ittle Rock," but he added tha le wanted "the best thinking 1 of lawyers and professions educators before making any decisions on the entire area o egal education. He said this thinking shouli cover "two broad areas" of in vestigation: "(1) the presen and future prospects for career "or law school graduates in c number of career fields, an 3) the changes needed to deve lop a program of legal edu cation of high quality with par ticular reference to the need of the state of Arkansas." Arkansas." Dr. Bishop expressed appre ciation for the contributions th Bar Association has made 1 the University, including sch_ larship support, support for th Arkansas Law Review, contr butions to the funding of th addition to Waterman Ha currently under constructio and the "use of the physic? facilities that house the Litt Rock Division of the School i Law." The University president sal the University's land-grant tr dition stressed the developmei of professional "as well i scientific and practical ed cation." He noted that "Th University is a source of pr fessionally educated people fi most of the state's · maji professions" and cited statisti showing that (J5 per cent of th state's physicians are educate at the UA Medical Center, an an estimated 75 per cent of th attorneys in the stale are gr duates of the UA School of La; BATES EffecHvi October 1, 1313 ROHM D«Urerr Per month by carrier i . J3.2S Hntf* copy daity lOe, Sunday 25e rm Han In WABnlaffton, Bfnion, MatUsoa Coim- Uei, Ark* Adalr do., Okb.: S month* .. 9 monttu 1TBAB City Bot Becfloo 5 month* 6 month* I TEAR . · atove coaatfet: M.M 1S.OO 30.00 40.10 J9.W 18.00 34.00 til. tun, MTABUS IN ADVANCE NEW YORK STOCKS Opening Priclt Furnished by A. C. Edwardi Son rk Best Corp 6% mer Tel Tel 42'/2 rk La Gas IB^s aldwin 6% ampbell Soup 2414 entral S W ...'. 12'A hrysler 13% el Monte 17'/a lillards ll'A iasco 8% . G Edwards 3% imerson 25'/i .xxcm 68 ord 39% It is in (his type of co- rdinalion," Dr. Bishop s a i d , that the University System an bring higher quality, reater cohesion, more cffi- iency and improved economy Arkansas higher education." Dr. Bishop repeated his ssertion that the University's tatewide responsibilities "can e carried forward much more tfectlvely and at 'less cost hrough a multi-campus system overlng the various regions of he state." He added that "A multi-campus system can and must provide high quality ducation at less cost than ould be provided by the coin- onent campuses operating ndependently." He said that UAM had reaped .everal benefits from joining he University System. "The .Indents graduating from UAM .low receive a university legree," Dr. Bishop said. "The courses taken are University of Arkansas courses. The credits earned will be more valuable .0 the students." The new U of Living Costs (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) ng the lifting of the government's price freeze. FOOD PRICES Food prices were reported up _,4 per cent in August following a decline of four-tenths of a per cent the previous month. The cost of services rose 1.1 per cent last month, about the same as in the three previous months. Commodities other than food -- regarded by most economists as a more sensitive barometer of inflation -- rose 1.5 per cent last month, the largest increase on record. The government said grocery prices were up 1.5 per cent in August, a month in which they usually decline. Higher prices for beef and eggs -- the first since February -- were much larer than usual, while prices of poultry and fresh fruits increased instead of declining seasonally. Nearly all other food items continued to rise, incuding cereal and bakery products, processed fruits and vegetables, sugar and sweets, nonalcoholic beverages and partially prepared foods. Tlie government said the big iiiniiiiiiiimiitiiM^ Obituary niiiiiiii^^ ARTHUR JOHNSON Arthur Q. Johnson, · 77, of A president said that since the merger in 1972, "the academic programs of UAM have been significantly strengthened." He said that, 'State financial support has increased substantially," and said that salary improvements were made possible, additional staff and faculty had been employed and "the quality of academic resources has been improved." Dr. Bishop also repeated a belief stated earlier that the various campuses of the system "should not try to emulate each other." He said, "There must be a specialization and a strong sense of identity on the various campuses..The relatively small population of the state and its limited financial resources cannot sustain wasteful duplication." ills Sees Tax Revision Bill Soon Despite Dispute rise in nonfood items was due mostly to higher clothing prices, which usually decline in August. Used car prices also rose but at a "considerably smaller" rale than in recent months whie the price of new cars increased slightly instead of declining as they usually do at the end of the model year. The report said gasoline prices declined eight-tenths of a per cent in August to a U.S. average of 55.4 cents per gallon for regular. The average price or premium was listed as down six-tenths of a per cent to 59.1 cents per gallon. More than a fourth of the increase in service costs was at- ributed to a rise in mortgage nterest rates. Medical care services rose 1.5 per cent last month and the costs of most other services from home repairs to utility rates, also increased sharply. Fayettevilte died Thursday in u local hospital. Born July 9, 1897 in Everlon, Mo., Ihe son of Benjamin F. and Rachel Divclbiss Johnson, he was a retired farmer. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Grace Kelly Johnson of the home and one brother, B e n . f c . of Fayetteville. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Saturday at Wiggins Memorial United Methodist Church .with burial in Rieff's Chapel Cemetery under direction of the Watson Mortuary. JOHN W. LAKKINGS Bentonville -- John William Larkings, 72, Benlonville, died Thursday at his home. Born May 2, 1902, at Woodward. Okla., he came to Centerton in 1932 and moved to Benlonville in 15142. He was a veteran of World W,ar II and a member of the Baptist Church. S u r v i v o r s include t w o brothers, Perry of Bentonville and Kenneth of Dell City, Calif.; and several nieces and nephews. Funeral service will be at 10 a.m. Monday at Burns Funeral community the last 28 years. She was a drapery designer and H member-of the Lowell Community Church.. Survivors include two bro- hers, Lonnic Harrison, Rogers, .and Don Harrison, Bentonville; .wo sisters, Mrs. Ruby Leach, Rogers and Mrs. Pauline Mil- cr, Kansas. City; four grandchildren and one great-grandchild. Funeral service Will be at 10 fl.m'. Tuesday at Burns Funeral Chapel, Rogers. Burial will bo in the Rogers Cemetery. Funerals Siloam Springs -- Mrs. Anna Rose Appcll; 10 a.m. Monday; Wnsson Funeral Home Chapel; burial in Oak Hill Cemetery. Siloam Springs -- Mrs. Anns Blnnchc Duncan; 2 p.m. Monday; Wasson Funeral Home Chapel; burial in Oak Hill Cemetery. Chapel, Bentonville. Burial will be in Centerton Cemetery. 'rentier Air 414 .. 5 26% 8 5 ,i ..en Growth 12?4 jen Mtrs 40 Jordon Jewelry 6 ntl Harv 195 -T-E Imperial 11% C Penney 48V's evi Strauss ...-..-. 17% ing Temco 8% larcor 1'Va 'an Am World Air 2 ] /4 hillips Petro 36% 'izza Corp BV4 'izza Hut 15? * a , lst ° n E;? afeway "'» ,ears 59% Scott Paper ,hakespeare -Sou Pac Texaco Tri State Mtrs Union Carbide JjTM United Air · i6 "i Victor u Wai Mart H'A Ark West Gas IW-llTj Kearney Natl 4V }',t Minute Man l¥i-2w Pioneer Foods 4 n-a H K Porter 3214-33Vz Std Regis 1 0 V I I A Tyson Foods °/ 8 "'/? Yellow Frt Zl 3 ,t-ii k Averages Inds 7.90 Trans 1-57 Utils UP OG Volume 4,630.000 Commodity Onenines Dec corn 3.«'/i SIov soybeans 7.55 Oct eggs 55.75 Feb pork bellies 62.70 Dec wheat 4.50 WASHINGTON (AP) -- Al-l though the House Ways and Means Committee keeps changing i(s decision on a key tax- shelter dispute, Chairman Wilbur D. Mills says he hopes it can reach final terms for a wide-ranging tax revision bill next week. The panel, trying to draft legislation for House action next month, seems settled on a multi-billion-dollar restructuring of the petroleum tax laws. It rejected new attempts Thursday .0 either wipe out of beef up its major oil tax changes. But for the second time this week, the committee reversed tself Thursday on what to do about the Treasury's proposal for curbs .on real estate tax shelters. Earlier this year the committee had decided to all but eliminate from its bill the real estate tax shelter limits along lines proposed by the Treasury although the- panel accepted parls pf the plan to curb tax shelters involving farms and movie production. Jaworski (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE claim of executive privilege in a move to keep his tape record ings from use in two civil suit stemming from the Watergate break-in. Ehrlichrnan is seeking Nix on's testimony on the alleged cover-up, but the defense is un ikely to begin its case unti late October or November. Jaworski needs Nixon's testi mony early in the trial, source amiliar with the case said on Thursday. The prosecutors need the for rner president to authenticat more than 30 White Housi tapes which they plan to pla; many conversations betweei STixon and cover-up defendants TerHorsr Is Happy WASHINGTON (AP) -- Former presidential press secretary Jerald F. tcrHorst says he is happy with his decision to leave the White House. TcrHorst. who quit in protest over President Ford's pardon for former President Richard M. Nixon, was honored or Thursday night at a National Press Club reception. He said his only regret is that he didn't stay at the White House long enough to restructure the press office there. TerHorst returned to the Detroit News as a syndicated columnist. About 575 persons attended the press club function. Ter- Horst was presented with a new pipe and stand engraved with the dates served as Ford's chief press spokesman, jlectlon. Trooper Of Year Named Today LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Stat Police Trooper Billy E. King o Mountain Home was named re cipient Friday of the 10th an nual Trooper of the Yea award. He has honored for his tions in apprehending a fleein suspect wanted in connectio with an armed robbery and shooting incident at a Mounta: Home department store i March. Both King and the su pect were wounded during high speed chase and gunbattl District State Police com manders nominate troopers fo the award. But the State Polic Commission makes the final si Then, on Tuesday--after ivate look at what some August price increase the governments Con- The lifted sumer Price Index to 150.2. meaning that it cost $15.02 to buy a variety of goods and services that cost $10 in the WILLAUD SPIIXARS Willard II. SpilUirs, 57, of Route 5, Fayetteville, died this morning in a local hospital. He vas born Aug. 14, 1917 in Fayetteville, the son of John and Pearl Johnson Spillars. Survivors are three brothers, i'aul, Johnny and Leonard all of Fayetteville; one sister. Mrs. Dorothy Morgan of Texas and us mother, Mrs. Pearl Satterfield of Fayetteville. Funeral service will be at 2 D.m. Monday at Nelson's Funeral Chapel with burial in Buckner Cemetery. MRS. STELLA BUItCH Rogers -- Mrs. Stella Katherine Burch. 62, Route 1, Lowell, died Thursday at a Rogers hospital. Born May 24, 1912, at Rogers, she wfls the daughter of Dan and Re'oecca Pullum Harrison. She was raised in Two More File For Springdale Council Seats SPRINGDALE -- Two more men have filed for city council positions in the Nov. 5 general election. Charles McKinney, 47, 105 Rogers Circle Dr., will seek re-election to his Ward Three, Position Two seat. McKinney, who has served since'his election in 1962, will be opposed by Phyllis Markey. Randy K. Herlocker, 27, 1407 Buena Vista, will oppose Alderman Espen Walters in the bid for the Ward Four, Position Two post. Herlocker, a former Springdale High School band director, owns and manages the Outlet Store on Backus Ave. e proposed tax changes thus r would be doing to a select ·oup of high-income people, id with Mills, D-Ark., saying would be "necessary to do ore with sheltered areas than e have done so far"--the eom- littee reversed the earlier ae- on and decided to curb such :al estate tax shelters. It also stiffened a previously jproved section boosting, the luiimum tax on the rich and lose with various tax advan- ages. But, by 12-11 on Thursday, he committee went along with move by Rep. Joel T. Broyh- 1, R-Va., to switch the real es- ate tax shelter situation back where it had been before uesday's decision. Since some items, such as in- erest and taxes paid on a uilding during construction and exceeding related income, ad been part of an earlier fea- ure of the new minimum tax, was expected these also p ould return to that status. By 18-6, the committee reused to strike out the bill's reposed oil tax law restruclur- ng provisions, which include a jhaseout of the 222 per cent pet- oleum depletion allowance -- a eature of existing law which aves oilmen between $2 billion ind $3 billion a year in federal axes. The total estimated revenue Jain for the treasury through his phase-out is $10.5 billion rom 5974 through 1979. The committee accepted some modifications Involving he bill's proposed temporary new excise tax on windfall prof- ts of the oil industry--a levy slimated at $18.1 billion overall from 1975 through 1979. But linked to this would be a so-called plowback credit plan giving energy-seeking' oilmen a vay to escape paying much of this new levy, so the net total revenue gain from the new tax is figured at $2.1 billion for the five-year period. There also would be a limit on foreign tax credits and other oil tax changes providing a to:al revenue gain of $2,8 billion for 1974 through 1979, while some changes in a fee system for imported petroleum would yield a $1.3 billion revenue loss for this six-year span. 1967 base period. Helmet Stolen SPRINGDALE - A motorcycle helmet was stolen from the counter in Fun City Thursday. Richard Lubera told police the gold and brown helmet, valued at $15, was taken while he was playing pool. Equipment Stolen SPRINGDALE -- A - chain saw, tool box and tools were stolen from the bed of a pick-up truck parked at the Dew Drop Inn Wednesday night. Owner Ha r o 1 d Burrell of Lowell estimated his loss at $475. Rogers and lived at the Lowell People Helping People Directors of nrA Funeral Service J£* Services: FOX, Mr«. llo Imogen* -Returned to Wichita, Kansas for services and interment. . . SPILLARS, Willard H. -Monday, 2:00 p.m. Chapel of Nelsons Funeral Home. Interment, Buckner Cemetry, PLAN IT AHEAD! Why put those, unused items in storage when you know you'll never use them again? Why not exchange them for cash instead? Give us a call today, and start planning how you'll use that extra cash! 3TNGER zlg-zng sewing machine wllb walnul finish cabinet and .ill fllhrii- mcnts, good shape, make an offer. PhonB You can place a low-cost, cash, getting ad in the Classified *)!· umns by [Jailing 442 6242. NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES CLASSIFIED ADS Want Answers To Problems? Hear BILL MOORE at Church of Chrisl 2480 Old Wire Road September 22-29 Sundays: 10:50 a.m. 6:30 p.m. Weekdays: 7:30 p.m. FROM HERMAN RAUCHER'S NATIONAL BEST SELLER A Robert Mulligan/Richard A. Roth Production JENNIFER O'NEILL' GARY GRIMES · JERRY HOUSER · OLIVER CONANT Written by Produced by Directed by Music by HERMAN RAUCHER RICHARD A. ROTH ROBERT MULLIGAN MICHEL LEGRAND TECHNICOLOR* From Vfemer BroaOAVfemer Communications Company P^EKJAUUIDAKCE SiJMiStTD] Open House Sef Open House will be held from 2-5 p.m. Saturday at the Fayetteville Free Will Baptist Church, Hwy. 16 w e s t . Dedication services for the new building will be held at 2:30 p.m. Sunday. ····taMHMMi MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! H you cannot reach yonr TIMES carrier PHONE 442-6242 DaUy 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. R E P U B L I C A N H E A D Q U A R T E R S * * * NOW OPEN * *. * Center St. Arcade -- 2 Doors West of Courthouse 9 a.m. Daily..,...:.,... .Phone 521-8721 Campaign Material Candidate Information COME IN! SIGN UP! TALK! Pol. Ad. Pd. by Wash. Co. Republican Comm., M. S. Arpin, Co-ordinator ONE WEEK ONLY! MALL TWIN CINEMA No. 2 PHOENIX VILLAGE #1 {Ft. Smith) STRAND (Clarksvllle) OPENING FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 2O (Pass List Suspended) Check Theatres for Show Times

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