Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 29, 1974 · Page 2
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September 29, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Sunday, September 29, 1974
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2A Northwcrt Arkansas TIMES, Sun., Sept. 29, 1974 FAY1TTKVILLI, «»KAN»*» As Rules Bring Change More Students Will Walk (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) can't ride the bus. Bus routes are planned to pick up students beyond the two-mile radius, but many students within that perimeter still catch bus rides to school by riding one bus from home to a school more than two miles away, then catching another bus and riding it back to their neighborhood school. It is theoritically possible for a student to catch the buses and ride to a school across the street, but this would be a rave exception. MINOR PROBLEM "It really hasn't presented much of a problem so far because we had the buses anc it was easier to just -make ":us runs and take the kids that got on rallier than to try to figure out who was riding where am when. "Also, when we didn't have a Law telling us the maximurr number of kids allowed on the us, we could sort of squeeze; hem in as they came," Hughes ,aid. : : ' . . ' "But with this new seating regulation all that's going to change." One more reason the schools lavcn't gone to any great effort o break up this cross-town bus lopping is the legendary "irate mother." "People who don't work in this type of job, or sonicthing related, just can't imagine some of these parents who call come in when they think their little Johnny isn't getting a fair shake. When we cut back on bus .services, believe me I'm going to be "one of Fay- eltevillc's biggest villains," Hughes .said. SPRINGDALE TROUBLED Springdale is facing this prob lem now. Schools there oegai enforcing the two-mile rule this year and many school patrons especially those who live jus inside the perimeter, have pro e s t e d loudly about the iitualion. "We'll have the same thing iere, and there isn't a thing he schools or anybody else can do. No matter what happens, somebody's going to have to up something," Hughes Exactly who will have to give ;ive laid. up what hasn't been decider yet. Hughes said the school board has been studying the problem and plans to work on it at least through this winter A final plan probably Will'be announced early next springs to be implemented at ths beginning of the 1975-76 schoo year. FAYETTEVILLE SCHOOL BUS GROWTH Year , Budget Total Miles 1970-71 $111,000 292,489 1971-72 $115,000 300,000 1972-73 $120,797 323,771 1973-74 $157,481 ($166,000*) 324,646 1974-75 ' . . . . $168,000 337,400** ·Actual cost during fiscal year because of emergency repairs' and purchases. "Anticipated mileage. Economic (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) plans when he said "government must concern itself" with those hit hardest by inflation. As examples, he said "we ·must adjust our tax system to encourage savings, stimulate productivity, discourage excessive debt and to correct inflation-caused inequities." He also said "we must provide productive work for those without jobs." Those two points -- tax reform and public service jobs -gained widespread support from conference delegates who voice widely differing viewpoints on such other issues as where to cut federal spending or how to bring down interest rates. Two Hurt In Two Car Collision Postal Service Said Not Responsive To Citizens JONESBORO, Ark. (AP) -Rep. Bill Alexander, D-Ark., said Saturday that the U.S. Postal Service has become so isolated in its status as an independent government agency that it is no longer responsive to the needs of citizens. He made the remarks at a meeting here of his Congres- Motorcycle-Truck Collision Injures Johnson Youth SPRINGDALE One person was hospitalized early Saturday Two persons were inqured In a two car accident. Saturday afternoon in the 2400 block of North College Avenue. The injured were identified as Robert M. Halloway, 27, and Charles Osterhout, 33, both of Rogers. Halloway was in fair condition at Washington Regional Medical Center Saturday night. Osterhout's injuries did not require emergency treatment: ·' -The two were passengers in a car driven by Norman K. Hamby, 36, of Rogers, who told Fayetteville police he was struck in the rear ·· by a car driven by Steven E. Muchlberg, IB, of 1701 W. Arapaho St., Springdale. Muchlberg said he was traveling north on College Avenue in the outside lane when the Hamby car pulled out in front of him. Muchlberg was cited for speeding too fast for conditions. morning following a collision between a semi-trailer truck and a .motorcycle in the 900 block of East Emma Avenue. Ronnie Lee Bowman, 21, of was in satisfactory Saturday night at Area News Briefs ilonal Advisory Committee on Postal Service to Rural Areas. Before the Postal Service achieved independent status in 1971, Alexander said Congress had the power to correct abuses. "Now they don't actually care what Congress thinks and they will tell you so," he said. "They are independent and they treat their position as a proprietorship." Alexander called for changes in the postal system structure to make it more responsive He said the purpose of appointing an advisory committee representing the 21' counties in the 1st Congressional district was to identify postal problems and make positive recommendations for legislation. The House Agriculture Committees Rural Development Subcommittee, which Alexander chairs, will conduct joint hearings on rural with the House mail service Post Office Johnson, condition Springdale Memorial Hospital. Police said Bowman was injured when the motorcycle he ,vas riding collided with the ;ruck as it was attempting to :urn into the Jones Truck Lines terminal at 12:13 a.m. The truck driver. Marvin Elbert Gilster, 37, of 2307 Sycamore St., told police he did not see the motorcycle. Bowman said he was trying to turn his bike's headlight on when he struck the truck. Heart Attacks f*t ii ( - « f , ' , - . ' ,:iV;' Claim Two At UA-TU Game Two spectators at Arkansas-Tulsa football the game here Saturday - afternoon were jrpnounced dead on arrival · at Vashington -Regional , Medical Center after suffering heart attacks while watching the two were identified as lame. The Bobby Ellis Clifton, 41. of Fort Smith, and Isadore Besser, 79 of Little Rock. Fayetteville police said that an ambulance, attempting to transport Clifton to the hospital, I was locked inside the stadium grounds by a padlocked gate. Police and ambulance attendants had to use boltcutters to open the gate, according to Capt. Clint Hutchens. Hospital officials said Clifton was brought to the hospital at about 2:30 p.m. and that Besser arrived at about 4:30 p.m. Hutchens said it Is not Known who padlocked the gale after the ambulance entered the southwest stadium gate. · Police had a relatively easy time directing traffic for the game, Hutchens said, due to the rain and colder weather. Many fans began leaving the stadium at halftime, he said, greatly easing the traffic load. Twelve " accidents were investigated between 11 a.m., when spectators began'arriving, and 6:30 p.m., when most were gone. - r Money Stolen Mrs. C. A. Smith of Hwy. 68 east of Springdale told sheriff's deputies that $70 was stolen Trom her purse sometime Friday while she was at home. Theft Reported D e e Sherrell Arrowhead Drive of told 1800 Fayet- leville police that a stereo tape player was stolen from a storage room at his home sometime during the past few days. Police said that no sign of forced entry was found. State Cotton Crop Delayed LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The U.S. Department of Agriculture says frequent rains and cold lemperatures have delayed harvesting of the 1974 Arkansas cotton crop. R. M. Brownlee, officer in charge of the Little Rock Classing Office of the Agricultural Marketing Service, said in a prepared statement that only a few bales have been ginned and submitted for classification. He said defoliation operations and late season insect control measures were interrupted by recent rains. Excessive top growth, boll rot and insect problems have caused concern to Arkansas cotton farmers, Brownlee said. The crop reporting 'board of the USDA Statistical -Reporting Service has estimated that Arkansas cotton farmers will pro duce about 1.3 million bales of cotton this season. Yield per acre was estimated to be 47( pounds. Brownlee said thai the Arkansas spot cotton market is slow. He also said that there is little demand for the small cotton supply on hand. Founded 1B60 m N. rait Are. F«retteTllIe. Art. TT701 PnbtlshM flaLly and gunda? tTCtp* January ], July i, Thajiksglvliiz and Christinas. second Ctasi Postage Paid at Viytttmmc. Art. ME5IBER ASSOCIATED PHESS The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republic*lion of all local news printed In thEl newspaper ai well as all AP newi dispatches. RATES Effective October 1. 1373 Nastasi To Hold Two Workshops R o y Nastasi, a s s o c i a t e professor i n t h e C o l l e g e of Education and the Department of Music at the University of Arkansas, has accepted an invitation to hold two workshops in connection with the Arkansas Association of Children Under Six (AACU6) state conference in October. Eva Lee Graves, conference chairman, said the conference will be held at the Convention Center in Little Rock Saturday, Oct. 19. Attending will be AACU6 members representing public school kindergartens. Head Start programs, private and church day care and nursery schools. "All of those attending work with young children and the majority will be teachers and aides." Mrs. Graves said. Professor Nasfasi's workshop is entitled "Discovering Music Through Movement and Rhythms". Participants in his workshop will learn by doing as they experience basic rhythms and responses that would be expected of young children. Siccardi Named To Pathology Committee Dr. Frank J. Siccardi of Fayetteville has been appointed chairman of the American Asociation of Avian Pathology's Mycoplasma Committee. Siccardi is a poultry pathologist and consultant to avian medicine. The committee to which Siccardi has been appointed will study micoplasma infections, a major cause of respiratory and arthritic problems of poultry. New Translations LONDON (AP) -- Bibles societies .around the world are presently concerned with 617 Scripture translation projects, an increase of 46 since 1972, says the British - a n d Foreign Bible Society. The great majority of the projects are |n the Asia, Pacific and Africa re Committee in November. The hearings will be held at West Memphis and at Washington. Problems mentioned at Saturday's meeting included failure of the postal system to expand in such growing Arkansas communities as Fairfield Bay, Horseshoe Bend and Cherokee Village, according to represen- atives from those areas. Margaret Woolfolk of West Memphis, representing Crittenden County on- the advisory committee, said regional rout- ng procedures have tied the hands of local postal officials. Alexander said he had received a communication from Monroe County complaining hat a letter from Brinkley to Wheatley, a distance of five miles, went first to Little Rock and then to Memphis, a total of 275 miles, before it was delivered. The advisory committee will hold a final meeting Oct. 26 there. Assigned To Base Airman Ross K. Davis has been assigned to Sheppard Air Force Base in Texas following completion of basic training. He will receive s p e c i a l i z e d training in the civil engineering structural pavements field. Davis is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W. Davis of Gentry. Reports For Duty U. S. Navy Master Chief Storekeeper George E. Hall has reported for duty aboard the destroyer tender USS Bryce Canyon, homeported at ' Pear! Harbor, Hawaii. Hall is the son Mrs. Charles A. Combs. of Mr. anc Weaver of Completes Training Airman John W. Brown has been assigned to Lowry Air Force Base, Colorado following completion of basic training. He will receive specialized training in the supply field. Brown is the son of Mr. anc Mrs. Joseph F. Brown o: Rogers. Marlin To Speak M UA Thursday William. Marlin, architecture and design critic for the Christian Science Monitor, will visit the. University of Arkansas School of Architecture Thursday. That evening, he will give a free public lecture on the role of criticism in the shaping of pur environment at 8 o'clock in th,e Science Engineering Auditorium. Cyrus Sutherland, chairman of .the Architecture Visiting Lecturer's Committee, said Marlin's visit sponsored by is the 'being co- School of Applications For Home Visitor Taken Applications for the positio of Home Visitor for Sout Washington County, are no\ being accepted by the Hea Start Programs. The area r responsibility includes Wes Fork and the surrounding area Qualifications for the horn visitor position include a basi knowledge of child growth an development, evidence of emc tional maturity and stability ability to take initiative and re Home Delivery Per month try carrier --- _, copy dailr 10c, $3.25 Sunday So U.S. Mall In Washington, Benton, Madison Ooua- ttu. Ark* Adalr Co., Otta.: ft monthf .,, fl rnontsj -1 TEAR City Box SecUon OuUlde above counties: S months - -. | 9 8 month! _ 1! 1 YEAR . 3j ui. MAIL suBscnrfTinM TUlAtlX 0» ADVANCE I8.SJ is.ua SO.BJ 40.00 gions. First count for "358, the projects. translations ac- or 58 per cent, of Architecture and the University's Distinguished Lecturer's Committee. Marlin was graduated from Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1967 with degrees in architecture and urban designs He has worked with a number of leading United States firms including Karl Kamrath of Houston, Texas, Perkins and Will of Chicago, 111., and the late Miss van der Rohe. In January 1972. Marlin became senior editor of the Forum and, six months later, its editor-in-chief. Concurrently, his work in The Moniotr was expanded and, upon the magazine's going out of business early this spring, his columns of criticism in the fields of architecture and urban design have become a regular syndicated faeture of the newspaper. County Government Month Proclaimed October has been proclaimed County Government Month in by Governor Dale In a proclamation and to estabiis relationships wil children. A larg sponsibility, h e l p i n g adults and amount of driving is involve^ and the EGA will furnish vehicle. Salary for the position $4,300. Applications for horn visitor may be obtained at th Head Start office in Fayettevil on the VA Hospital grounds i by calling 521-1372. MISSED YOUR PAPERS WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE M2-5242 Daily 5 to «:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 (o 1:30 a.m. Arkansas Bumpers. issued ~ t h a t Weather Fails To Halt Bass Tournament A wld front changed a warm, ill morning into a blustery 'ternpon for participants in the annual West '. Fork tournament held Rocky Branch econd aycees bass aturday ai arina. But Huntsville's Bill Keeling celed in six pounds of black ass to claim first place, a ophy and $200. Ray Wages of ayetteville, with four pounds, gilt ounces of bass, took econd place. Third place was won by J ,'. Cheatham of Fayetteville 'ho weighed in four pounds ary Morris of Huntsville, who Iso had four pounds, receiver ourth place honors. Fifth went to Max Hogan of pringdale with three pounds ounces, and sixth was taker y Bruce Myers of Fayetteville. flyer's one fish, weighing al wo pounds, 13 ounces, received le tournament's "big bass' rophy. Seventh place was taken b lax Clark with two pounds, 12 unces. Larry Purser won eightl ilace with two pounds, 12 unces, and Butch Stroud o Huntsville took ninth with tw lounds, 10 ounces. Tenth prize went to Leon Bradley of Springdale with tw rounds, ihree ounces. Tom tout took llth place honors with .wo p o u n d s , two ounces itout also wod the casting con est and donated his cash prizi o the Jaycees. Aubrey Shepherd claimec 2th with two pounds. H Vations won the 13th spot wit! ine pound, 12 ounces. Murra: ^ewis totok Mth wtih one pounc 2 ounces, and Phillip Wentta ook 15th with one pound, fiv ounces. And The Rp ins Came Down .Spectators huddle damply be- Sladfmm 'during Saturday's and the damp crowd scatter. neath umbrellas aid plastic Razorback-Hurricane game. erl, the sun shone brightly. sheets as the rain drizzles Later, the gani* safely over (TIMESphoto by Ken Good) down coldly on Rizorback Area Family Wins District farm Contest The Gene Russell family of loute 4, Springdale' was seeded as the Farm Family of le Year from the Northwest District of Arkansas in a recent contest sponsored by the .fkansas Power and Light Company, Arkansas Press .ssociation and the agricultural ig£ncies. The Russell -family received he honor as a result of out standing farm and home management, rural leadership and community activities. -They operate a 200 acre beef ant loultry farm and are active ii community, county and state Father Of Five Arrested In Kidnaping Of Ohio Girl ORLANDO, Fla. (AP) -- Clifford J. Kroger, a father of five with no prev.ious criminal record, was being held in the Orange County .jail without bond Saturday on a charge of kidnaping the daughter of a Cincinnati broadcasting executive. Kroger, 38, was arrested at his apartment Friday night in the suburban community of Winter Park by two Cincinnati detectives and an Orange County deputy - sheriff, police said. He was the second man arrested in the case. Kroger appeared briefly bc- ore Orange County Circuit Judge Joseph Durocher Saturday, and was advised of his le gal rights and was returned to jail. Durocher set an extraditior learing for Monday. Kroger was arrested, on a charge of kidnaping Allisor Mechenr, 4, -the daughter o Charles Mechcm Jr., chairmar of the Taft Broadcasting Corp. The girl was found 1 unharmec in a Cincinnati motel roon Tuesday after her father paid . $128,000 ransom which was re covered in full. NO DETAILS agriculture organizations. Announcement of the State ''arm Family of the Year will )e announced at the State awards meeting in Little Rock, Dec. 6. Area Residents Name! 1 To Hospital Board Hugh D. Means, adminis- ;rator of Springdale Memorial Hospital and Mrs. Jan Moore of Springdale, president of the Arkansas Hospital Auxiliary Association were added to the board of directors of the Arkansas Hospital Association during the association meeting in Hot Springs last week. They were added when the by-laws of the organization were amended to expand board membership to include the-state trustee to the Mid-West Health Congress and the president of the H o s p i t a l Auxiliary Association. Trimble To Speak To Prosecutors Preston Trimble, president of the National District Attorney's Association, will be the speaker at a luncheon to be attended by state Prosecuting Attorneys and deputies Monday at the local Holiday Inn. Trimble, of Norman,- Okla., will also address law students at the University of^Arkansas at 2:30 p.m. on career' opportunities in the criminal justice field. The visit is sponsored by the Arkansas Commission on Crime and Law Enforcement and the Law School Intern Program. Social Security Visits Scheduled A representative of the Social Security Administration will foe at various locations throughout the area for the convenience of persons desiring Social Security information. Locations and times are as Follows: Bentonville Fire Station .from 9 a.m. to noon on Oct. 1 and 15; Nov. 12 and 26 and Dec 10. Gravette Community Center rom 10 a.m. to noon on Oct. 3, Nov. 7 and Dec. 5. Huntsville Community Center 'rom 9 a.m. to noon on Oct. 10, Nov. 11 and Dec. 12. Rogers City Hall from 9 a.m. to noon on Oct. 2 and Oct. 16; Technical Crew For Play Told D r . Preston Magruder, professor of speech and dramatic arts at the University of Arkansas and technical director of the University ''"ff'^lf 1 . Theater, has announced technical crews for said they had no details on Krp- ger's alleged involvement in the kidnaping other than he was believed to have known Mechem during a previous residence in Cincinnati. Cincinnati detectives : Hank Snodderly and Tom Gardner j were in the courtroom during r's appearance, but re- to" answer · reporters' Contrast", by Royall Tyler, the U n i v e r s i t y Theater's first production of the fall season. It opens Tuesday and runs each night through Saturday. Curtain time is 8 p.m. Many of the technical crew members' a're"assighe'd To more than one area on the production staff and crews. This gives each student a broad and versatile background in all phases of theater operations. The production staff is composed of Peggy Record of Cindy At one point, the judge asked 'The 'K r °6er if he had contacted an Dallas, Tex., stage manager; Susan Harrell Johnson, both of and Little Rock, light control board; Duane Brown of Kennett, Mo., light : crew chief; Dianna Griffith of attorney. - "I do not have an attorney arid I have no intention of hiring one," said Kroger, a slim man with close-cropped 'brown hair The judge then appointed assistant--public -defender Ron Brooks to represent Kroger, an engineering consultant. Frank Wiechman, 26, an armed robbery parolee from Big Pine Key, Fla., was arrested last Wednesday night in Cincinnati in connection with the kidnap. He is being held under $126,000 bond, scheduled for arraignment Monday. A police spokesman and tha manager of the apartment complex in which Kroger lives said Bentonville, sound control; and.the man a n d ' h i s family had Ann Lee of Pine Bluff, property mistress. First Battle LITTLE ROCK (AP) - The first Civil War engagement in Arkansas -- the battle of Elkhorn Tavern -- was fought March 7, 1862. 20 and Dec. 4 and 18. Siloam Springs City Hall from 9 a.m. to noon on City from 9 a.m. to noon on Oct. 8 and 22; Nov. 5 and 19 and Dec. 3 and 17. Namesake LITTLE ROCK kansas's capital (AP) -- AT- city, Little Rock, derived its name from a moss-covered rock jutting out from the south bank of the Arkansas River. The rock was both an early Indian landmark for easy ford also . on thi trail to the Ouachita Mountains ing of the river and guidepost to travelers One Hostage Flees Venezuelan Terrorists terrorists in the Consulate escaped SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican Republic (AP) -- One of eight hostages held by leftist Venezuelan by heaving himself through a second-story window Saturday and falling into a rear alley, police sources reported. They said he was rushed to a hospital. The informants described the escapee as an Oriental. The reported escape came at midday around the time a Dominican woman hostage said in a telephone interview that the acting as mediators between them and the Dominican gov- Friday, Bumpers said county government deserved recognition as a level of local government 'closest, to the problems of the people and best able to do something about these problems." "County government plays an extremely vital role In the lives commandos tages were holding jrowing the hos- impatient of all American I Bumpers said. Biimpers urged ail Arkansans to visit their county courthouses and learn more government. and would kill everyone in the building "in a matter of minutes of seconds" if the United States and Dominican governments do not quickly meet their demands. She said the commandos were heavily armed and had citizens " s e t d y n a m i t e explosives throughout the building. . But one of the commandos said in another telephone inter- about county view his group expected to I meet with a group of civilians ernment. Among the remaining hostages was Barbara Hutchison, 47, director of the U. S. Information Service in Santo Domingo, who was kidnaped by commandos Friday. . The 23-member commando group is demanding $1 million ransom from the U. S. government and the release by the Dominican government of -37 political prisoners. The foreign minister of Venezuela, Esfrain Schacht, told newsmen in Caracas that he had been informed by the Dominican ambassador that the Dominican Republic would not meet those demands, although it would grant free passage for the 23 commandos out. of the country and "nothing more." Earlier in the day. Miss Hutchison told a Dominican radio station in a taped interview: "My government will not pay anything because it doesn't do so in cases such as mine," meaning diplomatic personnel. "My family also does not have sufficient funds to pay $1 mill- lived in the complex for about three months. Kissinger Says Hoover Figured In Four Security Leak Wiretaps on ransom for me." She added, "We are well. We mven't slept at all. We hope hat everything will be quickly resolved." Police and troops blocked of: he Consulate surrounded by private homes in a middle-to upper-class residential neigh lorhood. The Dominican woman identi ied herself as Ambrosina Ares a secretary who works in the Consulate seized Friday after "Vliss Hutchison was seized b; ive men. Miss Ares indicated the men|' lolding her and the others hostages were losing patience. "They have already given more than 24 hours to make the arrangements," she said. "This is not a question of one hour, of two hours. It is a question of minutes ... of seconds. We are livjng the final minutes of our lives .. . 'The government is acting too slowly." Sobbing and with a sound of desperation in her voice, Miss Ares spoke In a telephone interview with The Associated Press in New York. WASHINGTON (AP) -- Sec etary of State Henry Kissinger has testified that 'the late J. Ed- Jar Hoover fingered the first bur individuals wiretapped during a probe of national security leaks in .1969-71. FBI records show, on the other hand, that requests for wiretaps on all 13 government officials and four newsmen originated outside the FBI. The conflict was disclosed with the release Saturday of sanitized transcripts of Senate foreign Relations Committee hearings in July on Kissinger's role in the wiretapping. The hearings were under- :aken at Kissinger's request after publication of excerpts from FBI documents in apparent contradiction of his testimony at his confirmation hearing a year ago that he did not initiate the wiretaps. Kissinger, in asking for the review, said he would resign if nis name was not cleared. The committee concluded, on the basis " of its review, that Kissinger had not misrepresented his role in the wiretapping and reaffirming its initial finding that it constituted no grounds to bar his confirmation. The record shows that former Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell, in an FBI interview May 12, 1973, denied that he ever was asket to approve the wiretaps, yet his purported signature appeared on each of the memoranda concerning the 17 individuals tap ped. James B Adams, deputy assistant director of the FBI, testified that Mitchell's signature . · A/0/Af}** /» 1 People Helping People \ l Directors of tnfc 1 Funeral Servle* l£* I Service si 1 CHERRV Mr* C.iwvi Kd«n -- 1 Friday 9:30 ».m. Chapel of 1 Nelson'* Funeral Home. Rev. 1 Pafe Patter-on and Rev. Tcr- rel Gordon officiating. Inter- S znent, Corning, ArkAncai. on the documents ha dbeen ex- jrnined 'by he FBI laboratory division and authenticated. "So I 'cannot account for his allure to recollect having approved them because our -ccords show he did in fact ap- irove each one," Adams testi- icd. Kissinger, in his .testimony July 23, 1974, stuck to his often- repeated story -- surveillance. ncluding wiretapping, to determine the source of news leaks vas decided upon at a 1969 meeting in President Nixon's Oval Office between the President. Mitchell and Hoover. Kissinger said he- was told hat wiretapping was necessary 'and that I should cooperate by supplying the names of key individuals having access to sensitive information that had caked." "There was a discussion of specific individuals, and Mr. Hoover suggested that four persons be put under surveillance in the .first instance, three of them people on my staff considered security risks hv Mr. Hoover," Kissinger testified. "Tha fourth was a person the director (Hoover) suspected, of (deleted.)" Kissinger said one of the four identified by Hoover was a journalist and the other three were men Kissinger had hired for the National Security Council staff over the objections or the FBI and his own security officer. "It was not necessarily the most flattering thing to me to have those three picked out." Kissinger said. J W Stock Trailer Repair Now Open for Business in Prairie Grove · Replace floors · Repair electric brakes · Also have some used stock trailers {or sale - ·· Jerry Webb Wayne Villines Phone 846-3616 or 846-2598 Open 24 bours.

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