Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 27, 1974 · Page 3
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September 27, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, September 27, 1974
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Page 3
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Kennel Club To Sponsor All-Breed Show The Northwest Arkansas Kennel Club will sponsor its " " AKC sanctioned A l l Match and Obedience Trial Oct. U al the Washington County Fairgrounds. Galley Remains In Prison, Army Debates Making Appeal CTIMESpholo by Rick Pendergrass) GLEN SHACKLEFOHD, SHOW CHAIRMAN ... relaxes with some oj the stars of the Oct. 13 Northwest Arkansas Kennel Club dag shotu The show will feature obcdi- and stan- showmanship judging, according to show chairman Glen Shackleford. There will be no admission charged. Besides · puppy and adult showing o[ many breeds, there also will be a parade of champions and several classes of junior showmanship. The obedience s!iov will include all classes at all levels up to utility dog class--in which dogs perform on spoken command. In addition, there will be a brace competition. Butz Discounts Road Show Idea DALLAS (AP) -- U.S. Agri culture Secretary Earl Butz · says he will not use a "roat tent show" one of his aides ha proposed to convince the nation that food prices are not unbea rably high. Butz said here Thursday tha there are no plans to implement the proposal revealed Wednesday. The secrelary said the idea, which called for a traveling show including music, early 'char- Rockefeller Confirmation Not Expected Before Elections WASHINGTON (AP) -- TheRockefeller should be rejected prayer and sketches of pioneer life, was blown ·: acteristically" out of proportion 5- by the news media. *· ·- Butz said, "I am constantly · ; getting ideas from my staff. · Some are good, some are not '·'· good." He said the tent show . proposal was "not good." ; In brief visits to Dallas and -· - Houston Thursday, Butz said V Agriculture Department pol- j ides are not to blame for rising said food prices complexity of Nelson A. Rockefeller's tax returns seems likely to delay Senate action on his vice presidential nomination until after the November elections, informed sources said today. The sources said that audits of Rockefeller's taxes being prepared for the Senate Rules Committee, which ended its public hearings on Hhursday, arings ready food costs. Butz also - may rise as much as four per cent the rest of the yea: ir per ir but "the big increases are behind - · us." "Our people estimated earlier ·- this year that the average price - of retail food in 1974 would he '" approximately 12 per cent above the average in 1973," '.' Bu[z said. "Now that 12 per - cent has already occurred." Butz told newsmen Thursday · following a speech to Houston's ~ ~ ' Club that increases Downtown Rotary since the price reached the 12 per cent increase level, the nation has had some fair weather for crops. "It is very likely now that food prices will increase perhaps two to three, or maybe four per cent the rest of the year, but that is nothing like they had increased in the months passed," he said. Butz said Americans are spending less than 16 per cent of their pay for food compared with nearly 25 per cent in 1948, the third week in October. That was the estimate earlier in the week by Chairman Peter W. Rodino Jr., D-N.J.. whose House Judiciary Committee won't even start its hearings until after the elections. However, Chairman Howard W. Cannon, D-Nev., of the Sen ate panel had been hopeful the material being prepared by the Internal Revenue Service for the Joint Committee on Inter nal Revenue Taxation, would be ready next week. Both houses are scheduled to quit work for the month-long election recess in two weeks, s the delay would assure that nei ther could finish Rockefeller' confirmation by then. Cannon said at the close o public hearings on Thursday .hat the panel won't be able t decide until after it gets the ta audits whether it will have t recall Rockefeller for fur the questioning. The Thursday hearing pro Observance Noted Johny Appleseed Week !s being observed in Arkansas this week by proclamation of Gov. Dale Bumpers. The observance is in honor of the 200th birthday of John Chapman, commonly known as Johnny Appleseed. The week-long will end Saturday. observance duced anti-Rockefeller test mony from conservatives an critics of Rockefeller's approv al of liberalized abortion legis lalion. Two blacks hailed the forme New York governor's civ rights record, and two othe witnesses urged his approva because he favored the libe alized abortion proposal. Republican committee mem hers occasionally introduce material to counter criticism o Rockefeller's handling of th 1971 Attica prison uprising, i which 43 persons lost the lives. The biggest name of th Rockefeller critics was blac activist Angela Y. Davis, wh testified in behalf of the Natio al Alliance Against Racism an | Political Repression. She sa' ecause he permitted "statepo ce and prison guards to stage ne of the most wanton mas acres in the history of the nited States" at Attica. On the abortion issue, whicl ockefeller had called the mos cntroversial he had faced in is 15 years as governor, he ·as defended by New York t a t e Republican Assem- lywoman Constance Cook and arol Burris of the Women's ,obby Inc., and denounced by Edward J. Golden and Notre lame Law Prof. Charles E. .ice, representing two so-called Hight-to-Lite" groups. Conservative criticism of Rockefeller came from Curtis )ail, board chairman of Libery Lobby, .and from Rev. Keneth E. Lee, president of the Vashington Christian Action Council. Lee was the only witness all veek to mention -- and criti- -- Rockefeller's much-pubic.'zed 1962 divorce and 1963 remarriage. Inflation Results EAST DUNDEE, 111. (AP) Even Santa has been affected by inflation. One of his summer hangouts Santa's Village, has hikei prices on its animal acts. Instead of a dime, it no\ costs quarter to work the ma chine that signals a live chic en to dance on 'a small lab! top, or a duck to play a lilt] piano with his bill, or a rabbi to hop into a fire engine and se off the siren Each act lasts a'jout 30 sec onds, and at the end a pellet o food automatically drops fo each performer. WASHINGTON (AP) - Former Army Lt. William L. Cal- Icy Jr. is remaining in prison while the Army decides whether to appeal the reversal of his conviction for murder in the My Lai massacre. Calley's release was blocked on Thursday when a temporary stay was granted by Chief Judge John R. Brown of the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals. That slay is to allow the Army time to prepare a written mo tion for a 15-day stay while it decides whether to appeal. Calley was ordered freed on Wednesday by U.S. Distric udge J. Robert Elliott of Co umbus, Ga., who ruled tha alley's rights to a fair tria ere violated during his court martial 314 years ago. lie wa onvicted and sentenced to lif mprisonment. The sentenc vas later reduced to 10 years. One of Calley's lawyers, Ken neth Henson, commented tha if they haven't decided on ap eal, they are a little early i pplying for a slay. If Solicito General (Robert H. B o r lasn't made that determin; ion, it is highly unusual." Henson also said Brow might have disqualified himse RACING CAR BUILDER DIES INDIANAPOLIS (AP) -- Ha ry Harlz, 78, who finished se ond in two Indianapolis 5 ;es and built two winni cars, died on Thursday. Hai was the 1926 national drivi: champion and was elected the Racing Hall of Fame 1963. Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Friday, Sept. 27, 1974 FAVETTCVILLE, A R K A N S A S om the Callcy case because of remark made during an car- r hearing on the granting o! il to Callcy. Ilcnson ciuotcd the judge as ling J. Ilouston Gordon, an icr Calley lawyer, "You ma n the case, but you are no ing to win it on pretrial pub- city." One of the main points of El- ill's decision was that pretrial iblicity had made a fair trial npossible. Calley had been preparing to avc confinement at Ft. Lea- enworlh disciplinary barracks. It's nothing more than rmy arrogance," said Henson the move to keep Callcy be ind bars. Calley, 31, was convicted in larch 1971 of the murder of at ;ast 22 South Vietnamese civil- ins while acting as a platoon eader in the Americal Divi- ion. He served three years under ouse arrest at Ft. Benning a., until Elliott freed him on ail last Feb. 11. He remained free until June 6 when Elliott took his appea under advisement. At that time he Army took legal steps to re urn him to custody and he ha icen working as ' a clerk-typis n the disciplinary barracks a T Leavenworth. duced outside a state than on those produced inside it. The Senate refused, 43 to 39. to table it, and Sen. John L. buster against it. Consideration of the daylight saving time measure then was put off until next Tuesday or Wednesday. The DST measure would set Senate Expected To Restore Standard Time WASHINGTON (AP) -- Sen .... ate action on a bill to restore clocks back one hour on the standard time from November I last Sunday in October and lor- tbrough February has been ward one hour on the last Sun- postponed until next week. !day in February. It already has was been passed by the House ana postpoi T h e postponement greed to on Thursday 5V49 5%% 61/2% 7'/2% We have a savings program and interest rate to meet your needs. FayetteviKc Savings Loan Association 201 N. East Avenue after mlroversy arose over a non- ?rmane amendment to elimi- ate discriminatory state taxes i wines. That amendment, introduced / Sen. John Tunney. D-Calif., ould prevent stales from levy- g more taxes on wines pro- is thought to have liltle opposition In the Senate. Year-around daylight saving time went into effect last January as a means of saving energy. Transportation Department studies found that it resulted in savings of almost 1 per cent in electricity, mostly cClellan, D-Ark., began a tili- during Marchjmd April. Kentucky Beau We'vebeen making gentlemen's whiskey In Kentucky since 1800. And everything we know has gone into Kentucky Beau. We took our time making it. Take your lime drinking it. 86 Proof, 6 Years Old Kentucky Beau Straight Bourbon Whiskey Dl Italian Presidenl Ends Slate Visit WASHINGTON (AP) -- Italian President Giovanni Leone ias ended a state visit to Washington, taking with him pledges by President Ford to visit Italy soon and to offer American iielp in that nation's economic problems.- In a joint statement issued on Thursday night, Ford and Leone also said the two nations "agreed to facilitate initiatives" to further "the Imperative need for the equitable distribution of world resources among all nations." They did not specifically mention the oil- energy problems plaguing industrialized countries. The statement dealt extensively with world economic problems and Italy's financial plight, saying that only international cooperative efforts can overcome such troubles. Peterson Hi Chairs In Two Bright Prints Start at Th Top Compliment your fall wardrobe with a dress or sport hat by Dobbs. Choose from our finest fur, felt, wool, or Velour. Regular and long oval. Sizes 6 3 A to 7 5 /s. $9.00 -$27.50 TRUMPETER SHOP Orig. $26 Folding Hi Chair. Folds flat, safety belt, safety lock, 4-position adjustable tray, and [oot rest. Chrome frame, and covered with durable vinyl. Converts into youth and utility chair. Select from Country Gingham or Jolly Pop print. 97 Orig. $11 Peterson Baby Walker Chrome frame Walker, covered in Country Gingham print vinyl. Covered springs, bumper guards, 3-inch wheels, plastic tray that snaps for easy cleaning. 6 97 Orig. $35 Peterson Folding Playyard 36"x36" Folding Playyard. Vinyl pad and steel frame. Padded legs, double drop sides, large draft guard. Folds flat in seconds with one hand. Reversible pad and lucite wheels. Country Gingham print. 21 97 Orig. $35 Bright Print Peterson Stroller Infants--DILLARD'S-Second Floor Four-position reclining back Stroller. Covered in Country Gingham or Jolly Pop print vinyl. Deep tufted seat, safety brake, easy folding, plastic tray with beads and back basket. 21 97 Now.. .Three Convenient Ways To Charge These two popular credit cards plus your Dillard's credit card .. .At All DILLARD'S and DILLARD'S Pfeifer-Blass Stores in Arkansas HBWJWWWSWWm^SB^^ "Open Monday Thru Saturday.10 A.M. Until 9 P.M.

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