Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 1, 1974 · Page 3
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October 1, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 1, 1974
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Page 3
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On Knowledge Of Contributions Northwert Arkanws TIMES, Turn., Oct. 1, 1974 FAYETTIVILLE, ARKANSAS Milk Official Contradicts Rep. Mills LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- A| key milk industry official has testified in direct conflict with public contention by Rep. Wilbur D. Mills that Mills knew nothing about dairy contributions to his 1971 "Draft Mills for President" campaign. The Memphis Commercial Appeal reported today that the .estimony is contained in draft reports of the Select Committee | on Presidential Campaign Activities. The Commercial Appeal also quoted the report as alleging that Mill's failure to testify before the committee may liave prevented a "full disclosure of facts" about whether he received dairy campaign funds for his active effort to increase milk price supports in 1971. The newspaper s a i d Mills was asked recently about apparent conflicts between his public statements and sworn testimony. "There's a lot about the report I disagree with," he said. Mills is opposed by Judy Petty, a Republican, in the November general election. Mills twice declined requests to testify before the committee and Jo Johnson, his 1972 campaign manager, invoked the 5th Amendment before the committee. "The failure of Congressman Mills to make himself available for committee interviews, his campaign manager's invocation o f ' the 5th Amendment when called to testify under oath and the destruction of records by Ford Doctors Confer With Cancer Specialists WASHINGTON (AP) -- Physicians treating First Lady Betty Ford have conferred with some of the nation's leading researchers on breast cancer. The research doctors, who outlined hopeful new treatments for the disease Monday at the National Cancer Institute, went across the street to Bethesda Medical Center where they met with Mrs. Ford's doctors. Spokesmen would not say who initiated the meeting, or discussed, but was that Ihe talks cen- lered on possible new treatments for breast cancer. what was speculated Weather Forecast Warm, sunny weather is lore- cast from the Rockies to Hie Pacific coast. Cooler weather 5 THE WEATHER Elsewhere HI LO PRC Ollk Albany Albu'que Amarillo Anchorage Asheville Atlanta Birmingham Bismarck Boise Boston Brownsville Buffalo Charleston Charlotte Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Denver Des Moines Detroit Duluth Fort Worlh Green Bay Helena Houston Ind'apolis Jacks'ville Juneau ; Kansas City , Las Vegas · Little Rock ; Los Angeles ^ Louisville ': Marquette Memphis .,' Miami ': Milwaukee ,' Mpls-St.P. ;· New York Okla. City · Omaha ·-Orlando Philad'phia .. Phoenix C Pittsburgh :. Rapid City ; 'Reno , Richmond · St. Louis ; Salt Lake · San Diego -. San Fran : Seattle ! Spokane . Tampa ; Washington 59 31 79 48 75 53 50 35 72 39 76 46 76 44 ·15 23 77 49 63 42 02 60 55 43 67 39 73 47 54 40 61 34 60 44 80 35 57 33 57 41 40 25 82 54 46 31 51 31 79 59 58 34 79 53 42 34 1.21 62 4C 93 66 82 53 81 65 62 38 44 32 77 49 87 72 53 34 50 33 67 46 80 50 57 29 86 65 69 45 101 73 60 42 65 29 80 34 41 39 46 65 55 50 71 41 89 67 72 47 is expected from the eastern Plains to the Atlantic coast. Showers or snow flurries are forecast for the (AP Wirephoto) northeast. 73 64 81 73 85 67 cdy clr clr clr clr clr clr cdy Clr clr clr cdy clr clr cdy cdy .04 cdy clr clr cdy cdy clr cdy cdy clr clr clr rn clr cdy clr clr clr .37 sn clr .56 clr cdy cdy clr clr clr clr cdy cdy cdy cdy cdy clr clr clr cdy clr cdy cdy clr clr Church Conducts Relief Drive For Hurricane Victims The Episcopal Diocese of Arkansas is sponsoring a statewide drive to aid victims of Hurricane Fifi in Honduras. St. Paul's Episcopal Church in Fayelleville has been designated a collection point for canned goods and light weight clothing. Clothing can he new or used, and should be cleaned and sized. Contributions, including cash, can be taken to the church. The drive will continue through Oc toner. M i s s missionary Honduras will coordinate the distribution of the needed items The items collected will be forwarded to shipment to Lindsey has menls with the Honduran Con sul in New Orleans and foot -Minnie Lindsey in the Diocese ol Little Rock foi Honduras. Mis; made arrange The new. techniques reported during the radical mastectomy Monday included use of cancer- killing drugs to battle malignant cells that might be in Mrs. Ford's body, hormonal therapy that could suppress these cells and the use of special biological "markers' that might signal early the presence of the cells. The statistical prospects for Mrs. Ford's long-term survival from the disease, found last Saturday in her right breast, were diminished Monday by a pathologist's report released by the White 'House. The report concerned lymph glands taken from the underside of Mrs. Ford's right arm Caliey To Seek Immediate Freedom As Ordered By Judge Firefighling School Set At Springdale SPRINGDALE -- The Springdale Fire Department will be lost to the first regional fire- ighting school sponsored by the Northwest Association of Firelighters Saturday. . Informal classes in pre - fire jlanning, application of water, 3asic. hydraulics, hot drill-fuel 'ire, automobile accident extrication and pumper service testing will be led by members of the various fire departments. Sessions be held in various locations across town. Theft- Reported SPRINGDALE -- Aubrey Childress, 1901 Pump Stalion Road, reported the theft of a construction wheelbarrow from his yard Monday morning. Childress valued the wheelbarrow at $45. and clothing delivered to the consulate will be shipped without delay to Honduras. NEW ORLEANS (AP) -- Attorneys for William L. Caliey Jr. are expected to ask the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals today to free the former Army lieutenant immediately as ordered by a federal judge in Georgia. "The briefs are being flown to New Orleans this evening," a court spokesman said Monday. "We expect them first thing in the morning." Caliey, 31, is now in the disciplinary barracks at Ft. Leavenworth, Kan. He was convicted by an Army court-martial of killing at least 22 South Vietnamese civilians at My Lai. U.S. District Court Judge J. Robert Elliott of Columbus Ga., overturned Calley's con viction last Wednesday, holding that his constitutional right: were violated durin'g the 197: court-martial. Elliott ordered Caliey freed immediately. However, within hours Chic Judge John R. Brown ot the 5th Circuit granted an Aviny re quest blocking Elliott's orde until the Army had time to fil legal motions opposing it. The Army filed briefs Mpn day with the 5th Circuit askinf that Caliey be kept in priso pending appeal of Elliott's rul ing. The 15-page motion askei hat Elliott's order he changed give the Army the option ot ctrying Galley instead of sim- ly freeing him, then asked hat the modified order be sus- iBiided pending appeal. Should lhat request be reused, the Army asked for a 15- day delay "to study the opinion t the court below to choose rom among their legal alterna- ives their preferred course of action." In Washington, a spokesman said the Justice Department lad blocked a request by Caley for a pardon from President ?ord because Caliey didn't fit eligibility rules. Lawrence M. Traylor, the department's pardon attorney, said an individual becomes eligible for pardon consideration only after serving his sentence and remaining free for three years. He also said the department avoids acting on pardon requests while court proceedings are continuing. Caliey was convicted on March 29, 1971. He was sen- lenced to life in prison, but this was reduced during the military appeals process to 10 years in prison. He now has less than two months to serve before he is eligible for parole review. lerformed when doctors found a malignant noduje in the oreast. In the standard radical mastectomy, the right .breast and the underlying chest muscles also were removed. Cancer cells were found in two of 30 lymph nodes following two days ot tests. Breast cancer victims with no malignant cells in their lymph tissue have a 75 per cent chance of surviving five years and a 65 per cent chance of living 10 years. In contrast, women whose cancer has spread to their lymph system--a group Mrs, Ford now belongs to-have a 50 per cent survival rate over five years and only a 25 per cent survival rate over 10 years. Such statistics reflect large groups of patients and don't take into account individual differences. These could include the type and quality of post-op erative treatment and unique differences in cancer cell typ.es from one breast cancer victim to the other. The White House said special diagnostic studies would be conducted on Mrs. Ford to determine whether X-ray therapy, hormonal therapy or drug therapy - called chemotherapy -- would be instituted to "insure maximum treatment of this Aid Sough! For Hurricane Victims Donations are being solicited by the University of Arkansas International Hurricane Relief Committee to help victims in the recent Honduras hurricane The UA organization will, in turn, hand over the donations to the Central American Hurricane Relief Fund which is under the auspices of the Inter lational Red Cross. Checks can be made payable to the Inter national Hurricane Relief Com mittee. A meeting will be held at p.m. Thursday night in the Ar ^ansas Union, Room 301, t seek volunteers to organize tb drive locally and on campus. Sworn In LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Joseph L. Kirby, deputy directo of the state Labor Departmen was sworn in Monday as actin director of the agency by Assc ciate Justice Frank Holt of th Arkansas Supreme Court. Kirby, 53, replaces Da Cline, who resigned Sept. 21 ake a job with the Federal M dial ion and Conciliation Servic at Cincinnati. Cline was tlie first member i Gov. Dale Bumpers' cabinet this cancer." The three doctors who a cancer institute spokesman s a i d met with Navy medical officials to discuss Mrs. Ford's case are Dr. Bernard Fisher o: the University of Pittsburgh and Drs. Paul Carbone and Douglas C. Tormey of the can cer institute. Fisher reported Monday on a I study of 1,700 women surgically treated for breast cancer at 34 nstitutions. The two-year study 'ound little difference between the standard radical mastectomy, the simple mastectomy or either operation followed with X-ray therapy. resign after Bumpers won tl Democratic nomination to tl United States Senate in May. MPI (Associated Milk Produc- s, Inc.) may have prevented f u l l disclosure of the facts," e report said. AMPI records were destroyed 1971 in AMPI's Little Rock fice. Mills insists he knew nothing bout dairy funds -- legal or il- gal -- ever tunneled to the raft Mills effort in 1971. But Dr. George Mehren, MPI's chief executive in 1972, stifled under oath that Mills new of a legal 525,000 milk ontribution given to him by MPI in 1971. "Mr. Mills knew I gave it to m and he thanked me for it," lehren told the cornjnittee. The Commercial Appeal said IB report concluded that the ills campaign received $185,00 from the dairy industry in 971 -- about $90,000 of it illegal -- in .money, goods and serves, the report does not out- ne any illegal contributions to lills after he was considered n official candidate in Febru- ry of 1972. The remaining le- al contributions came through airy trusts. Mills contends that he was ot a presidential candidate in 971 and therefore could not iave violated federal laws [gainst corporate contributions 0 candidates for national of- ice.. The newspaper said the committee report also states that Mills assisted AMPI in an or- janized effort to "pressure" ,he Nixon adminitration to increase milk price support levels in 1972. The report alleges that Mills met numerous limes with dairy producers and their lobbyists, arranged a dairymen's meeting with the speaker of the House, suggested representatives to be contacted as cospon- _ors of legislation, and urged key officials ot the Nixon administration to lake action. "I never pressured anyone," Mills said. "That's not the way 1 do business." The milk price supporls were granted in 1971. ; Police Widen Search \ For Searcy Killer .'. SEARCY, Ark. (AP) - Tiie · State Police investigation of/ the shooting death of Fern Cowen 'Rodgers, 67, of Searcy has been 'extended into other parts of Arkansas and into other states. - Maj. W. A. Tudor, commander of the Criminal Investigation .piyision of the State Police, said Monday that many persons had been interrogated by his agents. A polygraph machine lias been used during several 'questioning sessions. :; Mrs. Rodgers, wife of Dr. Porter R. Rodgers Sr., one of the state's most widely known physicians, was shot twice in the temple at close range as she entered her home sometime after 11:30 p.m. Wednesday. ' · A n autopsy has revealed lhat the bullets which killed her were fired from a .25 - caliber automatic pistol. · More than six Slate Police criminal investigators have been working on the case since Mrs. Rodgers' body was found by her housekeeper at 8:30 a.m. Thursday. Robert P. Taylor Presidents Chief Executive) Officer The Jr. Civic League's Annual CHRISTMAS CARD SHOWING City Library October 2, 1974 9:30--5:00 pm Proceeds go to the Washington County School for Trainabie Children L-R H.T.Gardner Executive Vice President 5'/4% 6%% 71/2% We have a savings program ·nd Interest rate to meet your needs. Favetteville Savings Loan Association Ml N. East Avenue A Landmark in Caring. This year Arkansas Blue Cross and Blue Shield celebrates *--^ 25 years of service to Arkansas, From our beginning in rented office space with four employees, we've come a long way. Now, as we complete construction on our 11-story home, all of our employees come under one roof again. For us, this special year represents a landmark of pre-paid health care protectioa With our newfacility, it also represents an opportunity of servicing you even more efficiently than ever before. We hope you'll find time to drop by for a guided tour. A quarter-cenfjiry of service. A landmark in caring and progress for the more than half a million Arkansans who are members of Arkansas Blue Cross and Blue Shield; Nylon Snorkel Parka Two-ply 100% nylon flight satin, enhanced with Dacron quilt lining and furl ike trimmed hood. May be safely machine washed or dry cleaned. In 'sage green or navy. Sizes 12-20 $37.50 Blue Cross Blue Shield of Arkansas 611 Gaines St,/Litt!e Bock, Arkansas We care about People. Arkansas People. Cinched-Waist Coat 100% Orion acrylic face and 100% cotton back, there's the. winter warmth of distinctive Meltona. With self collar, pile linings, convenient two-way zipper, and upper and lower patch pockets. In navy or camel. Sizes 12-20 $37.50 Boys' Department Street Floor

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