Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 2, 1974 · Page 16
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October 2, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 16

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, October 2, 1974
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Page 16
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18 Northwest Arkansas TIMES, W»d., Oct. 2, 19/4 PAVKTTEVILI.K, ARKANSAS _ Once Just A Face In The Crowd Rodino Enjoys Being In The Spotlight WASHINGTON (AP) -- Peter rural crowd in South Dakota, i His new fame has meant per- W. Rodino Jr., who used to be This fall he is to campaign sonal sacrifices such as giving just a face in the political , T d i Ppnnwlvnnia Ohio U P f a mil y dinner outings on crowd, says he's enjoying the '" lMl TM- Pennsylvania, Ohio, wcckondSi And it has cut into spotlight that was generated by Iowa - Kansas, Oregon, and n j s paddleball, opera and read- presiding over the House New York. The party has asked ing time. Judiciary Committee impeach- him to address a meeting of the Now the Judiciary Committee Democratic National Com- is gearing up for hearings on ment inquiry. "Face it, I'm a human mittee next month, being," the New Jersey con- Before he chaired the nomination of Nelson A. the im- Rockefeller to be vice presi- gressman said in an interview, peachment hearings, out-of- dent. And Rodino has to worry 'These plaudits are satis- town speaking invitations came about his own political survival, 'vine " mostly from ethnic groups, par- Like every other House mem- n j- ec j · ,, i,n ticularly Italian-American or-,ber, he's up for re-election in Rodino, 65 and serving his , t f November. ;3th term as representative of 1 tov Jersey's 10th congressional district, vaulted from rela- ive obscurity to national irominence as chairman of the elovised committee hearings jn the impeachment of Richard M. Nixon. Now speaking invitations pile up at his Capitol Hill office, Democratic colleagues want lim to campaign for them and lis name is recognized across the country. It was not always so. Two years ago, when his name was placed in vice presidential horn The Great Gobbler Gallop Paycheck, left, the fleet-footed turkey from Worthington, Minn., takes the lead over Gunero, Texas' entry, Ruby Begonia n, during (he final heat of the Great Gobbler Gallop held in Minnesota. The second heat was held in Gu- nero Srniday. Paycheck lost Sunday's race but won t h e Traveling Turkey Trophy of Tumultuous Triumphs be- cause of better elapsed time for the two heats. (AP Wire- phoio) Egyptians Developing A Big Taste For Beer CAIRO (AP) -- The arrival of British and American troops to help clear the Suez Canal has added a new but familiar set of dry throats for Egypt's booming beer business. Until their evacuation in 195G, British soldiers guzzled nearly three-fourths of Egypt's locally produced light pilsner, accord- ing to the brewery. But ir last 18 years, despite a Mo ban on alcohol, Egypt has up a mighty thirst of its ow The nationalized Egy brewery, founded in 189 slake the thirst of British diers stationed in hot, s Egypt, last year sold 8.5 m gallons of beer. This year sandy Trade In The Occult Slipping As Economic Picture Darkens STAMFORD, Conn. (AP) -The Age of Aquarius, in which peace and love predominate, is feeling the pinch at the cash .. register. According phrenologist to a palmist, a businessman, the occult is slipping. and an astrology trade in the 'When it conies down to the bucks,' everybody's the same," said Steve Johnson whose wife, Mary, is known professionally as Sister Hope. She reads palms and playing cards in the front parlor of their home here. Even at a $1 price for basic . reading, customers are as thin as they have ever been during her five years in Stamford, said Sister Hope. But, like many of her colleagues, she doesn't de' pend on palm reading for her support. Right now, her hus- oand said, the .income from palm reading amounts to "a dozen eggs every now and then." Besides the economic picture, the general outlook in the north is not very good for her trade . said Sister Hope, who hails from Mobile, Ala., where many · more people believe in psychi . powers, she said. FAMILY GIFT Sister Hope said her powers .re a "gift" possessed by every emale in her family^ Several other readers and ad- risers in Stamford have closed up shop during the past few months. In West Haven, Betty Johnson, known as Sister Betty, said the phrenology business is at its lowest ebb in her 20 years of practicing in the New Haven :ea. Thought to be the only person in the western part of the state with a telephone listing for jhrenology -- the study of the 'ormation of the skull as an in dicator of character Sister uction was targeted for a 10 ier cent increase. The beer industry has cap- ured a young, middle class gyptian market that no longer larned 5.6 million Egyptian pounds or $15 million plus an other 495,000 pounds ($1.2 mil ion ) from the 13 per cent of Is production exported -- about one third of it to the Soviet Unon, Awad said. The company is importing rowns on alcohol as their By HARRY VANDERGRIFF |the idea that "everybody does ton. Country Election Board Draws Ballot Positions The Washington County Election Commission conducted a drawing for positions on the November general election ballot Tuesday ,afternoon for Fayetteville Board of Directors candidates. Candidates will appear on the bhiiot in the following order. Position 1, Frank Sharp and Ernest Lancaster; Position 2, James Lindsey, John Todd, William P. (Pat) Watkins and Christine Bailey. Position 3, T.C. Carlson and Paul Noland; Position 4, Al Hughes and Jack Moncrlef. Position 5. Mrs. Marion Orton, Miller Ford and Marion E, Johnson. Position 6, O.W. (GiuO Ostmeyer, Raymond Mitchell, Russell Purdy and Mrs. T.C. Carlson. Position V, Morris Collier Jr., Phillip Taylor and Loris Stan- Once again this year parents it," They will have received of fifth grade students will pro- training in activities designed ination at the Democratic Na- bably be bearing comments;to help the fifth graders learn tional Convention many dele- about "Teen Counselors." All ; to make decisions, build self-es- gates had never heard of him. fifth grade classes will have tern, point out the many fun He got 62 votes. teams of high school volunteers things available which do not "I never sought the glare of who will visit the elementary have lo involve drug use, an's- the spotlight," Rodino said. "I schools monthly for about 45 wer questions about high school never looked forward to any of minutes as part of the schools' ^ and, when they find interest, this. My objective was to con- drug abuse prevention program.' provide factual information tribute something good to the about drugs. Th eclassoitv iso system. I never sought it, but I there to serve as models of non- about drugs. The classroom visit guess in politics survival de- drug users and to help negate f is informal and usually centers pends on letting people know what you have done." He takes special pride in the fact that "people keep telling me that 'you and your committee restored faith in our system.'" The committee recommended the impeachment of Nixon, but Detroit Family Shot By Gunmen DETROIT the former president resigned members of (AP) a Detroit Three family Betty said she can't read the usiness downturn any better ;ban anyone else. "I guess my customers feel the pinch like everyone," she Also in the business in New fJaven is Thomas Sherwood, who runs an occult shop near the Yale University campus. Sherwood has been open a year and while trade is holding about even, his customers ace starting to favor the tarot reading, at $10, over the $35 horoscope. But Sherwood isn't looking to the cards or the stars for an answer. His plan is simply to increase his advertising budget. ^randfathers did. Brewery pro- luction manager Ramsis Awad also claims a large number of narcotics .users are turning to beer rather than face life jail entences. Crowds of Egyptians line up iiitside the company's dis- ribution stores to purchase bot- les of Stella -- the best selling of the company's four beers -at 15 piasters a bottle, or about 35 U.S. cents. The government has no cpn- .rol over beer prices outside ;he stores. Once bottles arrive at grocery stores and restau rants, demand frequently bles the set brewery Awad said. The editor of the English^ language newspaper, The tian Gazette, recently plained of not only the varying price of Stella but also its varying quality. FLAT BEER Awad admitted some bottles of Stella are flat by the they reach the consumer, said a shortage of proper corking material meant the company couldn't guarantee listent carbonation. Stella's shortcomings do not ;eem to deter Egyptian and oreign beer drinkers. One German reader shot back to the iazette editor saying that tell a ranked second only to the Pyramids in the things he liked most about Egypt. The brewery is reputed to be the oldest in the Middle East. It ,vas founded by two Brothers, the Pomontis, in 1898. Heineken of Holland bought 50 per cent of the company's shares in 1822. Then the government nationalized the ness in 1963. Last year the company "The system is working," Ro- some $30-million-worth of newj d i n o declared. "What better equipment to increase its pro- way to celebrate the bicenten- I mat Icon. duction. Some of the new beer is aimed at the roughly 400|| hat wfi me( . the tes( .,,, American and British troops, The Italian-American r living along the Suez Canal. ! maker from Newark sometimes "We are currently sending : feels like a fish out of water about 5,000 bottles a week to campaigning for colleagues, canal area," Awad said. "Jeez, what do I say to the "We plan to double that quan-: bunch of farmers?" he report- tity because of the heat. Beer is' edly ' ·'--·' -' -- ~' J ~ essential for the b'oys." before the issue went to the-were shot to death by three House. gunmen during a holdup at the family's grocery store, police said. Officers identified the victims as Michael Biondo, 25; his father, Joseph Biondo, 50, and the elder Biondo's brother Samuel, 42. Authorities said the bandits walked into the store Tuesday, announced a holdup and shot Joseph in the chest as the grocer approached them. Samuel than to point out that the islitulion is a living thing -law- around a game or activity which attempts to provide 6ome for each fifth :ood feelings grader. The Teen Involvement program is made up of approximately fifty high school volunteers and the group is organized and run by the students with lielp from a faculty advisor. This program has been tested . tat ,jabt iwo years and shows good success in building trust and respect between fifth graders and high school students. The fifth grade classes were chosen for the program because tests showed that most of hose students understooc some facts about drugs but basically held negative attitudes toward the use of illegal drugs The counselors could then con centrate on reinforcing desir - ·' thar The names of James \Vhite- lead, candidate for Position 3, nd David Colston, candidate or position 6, were not included n the drawing. The two have been certified is ineligible bv City Clerk Mrs. Darlene Westbrook. Both men are 28 and under Arkansas law a candidate for a city manager. ioard must be at least 30 years of age. Suit has been filed in Federal District Court by the two, challenging the constitutionality of the age requirement. A hearing was held in Fort Smith Tuesday and the matter was taken under advisement. Storms Kill 18 !n Bangladesh DACCA. Bangladesh (AP) -The official death loll from storms that swept northern Bangladesh has reached 18. officials reported today. Unofficial sources said many moro probably died. The storms early Monday bit the Dacca, Pabna, Comilla, Bogra, Kushtia and Rajshahl districts destroying crops and damaging houses Supreme Court Committee Advises Weems Disbarment LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Pros. Atty. Sam Weems of Des Arc 1 committed serious and intentional violations of the professional conduct code for lawyers, the Supreme Court Committee on Professional Conduct said Tuesday. The committee, in a brief filed with the · Arkansas Supreme Court, said the violations were not merely technical and that they warranted permanent disbarment. Weems has said his co- Woman Dies In Fire Al Home In Little Rock LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The body of Ollie Bea Reddicks of ' Little Rock was removed Tuesday from the ashes of the tin- roofed house where she burned to death Monday night, authorities said. Pulaski County sheriff's deputies said the woman -- bedridden for the past 30 years -died after a coal-oil lantern exploded and engulfed the house .house in flames. '· Lt. Gene Walther said Minnie Harris, who lived with Mrs. Reddicks, had to leave her friend behind when the one- room house became too hot. Mrs. Harris said she could not remember her own age, bul she estimated that Mrs. Recl- .dicks was 103, the deputies said. Walther said the structure was a mile back in the woods ;in the northwest portion of the county, inaccessible by motor 'vehicle. He said it had no mod- ,-ern utilities and the women depended on lanterns for light and the coal-oil stove for heat. ( o mingling of clients funds with lis own, rather than putting them in separate trust accounts as the code requires, was a technical violation that did not warrant such a severe penalty as permanent disbarment. There was no evidence of in- .ent to defraud his clients or that he benefited in any way, Weems said. Weems was disbarred by Judge Harrcll Simpson ot Poca- riontas, who was appointed as a special judge to hear the case. The Supreme Court later refused to stay Simpson's dis- b a r m e n t order, pending Weems' appeal, hut it said Weems could continue as prosecutor in the 17th Judicial District. State law does not require prosecutors _ to be licensed by the Arkansa's bar. The committee said Tuesday that Weems' argument aboul the violations being technical was "a nice way of saying thai there should not be any disciplinary rule...." The committee added, "The entire rule is technical. It way meant to be technical. The rule says to keep your client's mon ey separate from your own. Ii says, "Don't buy groceries and clothes with your clients mon ey.'....Tn short, any violation o: the 'rule is technical and any violation thereof is ground for disbarment. Certainly, repeated violations are grounds for dis barment." The committee said if the Weems case were merely one "of technical violation of the rules, the matter would not be nearly as serious as it is. This however,...is a case of serious m i s c o n d u c t involving con version of a client's funds." Weems was charged by the committee with signing the in surance settlement checks ol five clients without author izalion and disguisng the signa lures so that they would bo! different. He also was accusec of not telling the clients that he had their money, Alexander Raps Altitude Of Federal Agencies ·WASHINGTON (AP) -- Rep. Bill Alexander, D-Ark., charged Tuesday that many federal agencies "build an invisible vail between the governmenl and the people that governmenl "s intended to serve." Alexander made the com ment during the first day ol icarings on rural health care jefore the House Agriculture Committee's subcommittee on ·ural development, of which he is chairman. The remark followed lesti mony by Donald W. Whitehead "ederal cochairman of the Ap palachian Regional Commission who said many federal law and regulations "are written and administered in such a wa; that they do not fit the small dispersed population base" o rural areas. "The rules are designed b: and for persons with an urban orientation and implementin^ them outside concentrated pop ulation centers is frequently difficult, it not downright irr possible," Whitehead said "Further urban bias is buil into federal health care pro grams by a failure to recogniz the financial and technical pov erty of rural America," Alexander said planners don pay enough attention to the ru ral poor, even though the make up 17 per cent of the non metropolitan population, whil the comparable rate for th cities is only 10 per cent. "The political power in th Congress is in the cities," Alej ander said. "They vote the pro grams for the cities and that where the planners go -- to th money, not to the problems." The state of health car available to citizens of th countryside appears to be teriorating, Alexander : sai adding that he is hopeful thre days of subcommittee- heariivg or. the problem will produc seme meaningful recommenda lions for improvement. able attitudes rather changing negative ones. and Michael were shot as the\ rushed to aid the first victim. WED., THURS., FRI., SAT. Shown are only a few styles from a wide collection! Use Our Easy Lay a way Plan SWEATERS, SLIP-ONS Ail-American Knock-abouts! T-SHIRT TOPS DENIM JEANS AND SHIRTS Reg. 4.96 Thru Sot. Styles that will put you on the top of fashionl Short-sleeved nylon or polyester sweaters and long-sleeved acrylic slip- onsfin totally smashing colors. ·Not Shown Our Regular 6.96-7.96 Sale Ends Saturday The most popular pants around! Designed for the easy-going, casual way of life that Is so typically American, Look around . . . you'll see them almost everywhere, jeons will take you through any sporly situation because they're made to take rugged action. Cotton denim washes easily, is comfortable to wear. Popular colors. Reg. 3.96 Thru Sat. Embroidered nylon novelty T- shirts and long-sleeved polyester crepe shirts are perfect toppers for skirts and pants. All in gala sol Id colors. Hwy. 71B, North at Rolling Hills Drive" in Fayelfeville, Ark.

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