Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 2, 1974 · Page 19
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 19

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 2, 1974
Page 19
Start Free Trial

Page 19 article text (OCR)

u North**! ArkanMt TIMES, Wed., Oct. 2, PAVCTTIVILLC, A»K*Nt»» ^^ 1974 Slipping Behind Democratic Opponent Dole In Uphill Battle For Kansas Senate WASHINGTON (AP) -- As a freshman senator, Robert Dole o( Kansas made a political name for himself as a strong defender of Richard M. Nixon's policies. His reward was the Republican national chairman, ·hip. Now, Dole's stepping stone to national prominence has become a political millstone, and he finds himself in an uphill battle for re-election in a slate that last elected a Democratic 'tenator in 1938. Dole's Democratic opponent is Rep. William R. Roy, a lawyer «nd physician and former Re publican who Is completing his · second term in the House. ' Well ahead of Roy in the : . polls last spring, Dole apppears to be slipping behind as th · Nov. 5 election nears. A poll by Central Researc' ' Corp. of Topeka released Sept ! 52 gave Roy 50 per cent of tin vote, Dole 42 per cent with er cent undecided. That was a wo-point gain for Roy In a nonth. "It's a tight race and I guess am a little bit behind." con- edes the 51-year-old Dole, who as never lost in 10 races start- ng with election to the state House of Representatives at age 26. Appearing with Uoy Sunday on the CBS program "Face the Nation," . Dole said that President Ford has now become a landicap for him. Republicans vere encouraged when Ford look over, he said, but then "along came the pardon (ot Xixon) and amnesty. "I don't need any more help of that kind before November," he added. Roy, 48, said he hasn't made an issue of Watergate in the Senate race. The Senate Water late and in the illegal activities carried on by the Committee for the Rc-Elcction of the President. said "many Dole, as Re- However, Roy people think Sen. publican national chairman, knew or should have known about Watergate. I have no reason to believe that Senator Dole knew," he added. Six years ago, Dole easily de- kilowatt hours feated Democrat William I. one-party flat Robinson by 175,000 votes out of 875.000 cast to succeed Republican Sen. Frank Carlson, who retired. In January 1971, Dole was picked by Nixon for the party chairmanship and held the job (or two years. Many Kansas Republicans feel Dole should not have taken the chairman's post. Some in the senator's home territory in Frisco Said To Have Lowest Utility Rates SAN FRANCISCO (AP) The California Public UUIilies Commission has released fig urcs showing that San Fran Cisco still has the lowest com bined electricity, gas and tele plione rate among the nation's 25 biggest cities. A San Franciscan's typica monthly bill as of June 30 wa: $21.23 for 70 therms of gas, 30i of power an rate telephoiv Next lowest after San Fran Cisco was Memphis, Tenn., wit $22.84, followed by Dallas, Tex with $23.32. Los Angeles ranked sixl with a monthly bil olf $25.64 to the same amount of sevvicr Committee cleared Dole ...... the Republican National Committee of any involvement Sports Show Promoting TV Special Of Frank Sinatra By JAY SHARBUTT NEW YORK (AP) -- Frank Sinatra hasn't been known to engage in any sport of late, save an occasional workout with reporters. So why is the president of ABC Sports producing the singer's coming TV special? : "One reason is that I greatly admire the guy," says Roone Arledge, head of ABC Sports since 1968. "But it's also that I think the idea of doing the show live is incredibly exciting. "I've been arguing for a long time that television has to get back into doing variety shows and things'like that live again. And when I heard about this show, I told everyone I wanted te do it." The no-tape special will bf broadcast by ABC-TV from Madison . Square Garden on Sunday evening, Oct. 13. It's Si natra's second TV special.since h« gave up a self-imposed two year retirement from show biz. Arledge, a major influence in network sports coverage ever since he joined ABC 14 years ago, was asked if he'd like ti produce similar enlerlainmen specials should the Sinatra «how prove a hit. ' "Yeah, I would very much like to do that," he replicc r without hesitation. 'I don' want to leave sports, particu larly, but I've wanted to (1 something like this for a Ion ,,' time. "In fact, when I signed a nev contract with ABC two year ago, it had a stipulation that was allowed--in fact, encour Iged--to do entertainment pro rams, whether movies or dra matic or variety shows. really haven't had time now to do any, because "I ntil - ve been tied up with so mans lings. But when this one came long, it was something I said I bsolutely have to do." Arledge, whose television ca- eer began at NBC, where he tarted as a stage manager and ater produced or directed iews, special events and enter- San Diego was typical -monthly ainment shows, was asked if e has any other nonsports pro;rams pending. "No, not really." he said. 'Part of my problem always is ime. There are several moves--both made-for-TV and theatrical--I have been ap' preached about producing, but just haven't had the time. "The main problem, particu- arly with feature films, is that hey take so long. You've got to spend 10 weeks or three months on one, and I can't really do thinly western Kansas complain they had difficulty in reaching him with their problems while he held the national party post. Dole says he thinks it was a plus for Kansas for him to serve. Roy, a native of Bloomington 111., came to Kansas with the Air Force and settled in Topeka when he was discharged 18 years ago. A physician who specialized In obstetrics and gynecology, lie delivered more than 5,000 Topeka babies. He received a law degree just before running for the House Beat of incumbent Republican Chester Mize in 1970. In his four years in the House, he has concentrated, on health care legislation. Dole supporters have tried to paint Roy as a leftwing liberal, and the senator says the Democrat would owe his election to AFL-CIO President George Meany. eighth, with bill of $26.4! Now York had' the too bill $49.51 for the same utility serv ice. The California rates do iy reflect a July 27 statewide i crease of $199.4 million grante Pacific Telenhone. but eve with this PUC President Ve non Sturgeon said Sm Fra cisco rates still would be lov est. The PUC released the figure Tuesday. Roy says he votes his mind and that Dole has Republican adminis- Dole voted agriculture opposed an that includ- on issues, voted the tration's line. Roy claims that against Kansas when he recently appropriations bill Hearing Delayed PINE BLUFF, Ark. (AP) A Jefferson County Circu Court hearing on the dismiss of Pine Bluff fireman Grac May has been continued until Oct. 15 after one day of testimony. May, 35, was dismissed May 23 by the Pine Bluff Civil Service Commission on the recommendation of Fire Chief Ray Jacks. The former lieutenant was accused of violating the department's no-politicking rule by writing three letters to a newspaper. One of the letters endorsed the candidacy of gubernatorial candidate David Pryor. Soviet Girls Want More Prestic Editor's Note-- Soviet women father wishes more young worn- lave mastered the tractor, ma- lincry in factories, computers -- all things associated in the West with men. A Soviet woman has even tlown in space. What lias all this meant to the Moscow executive who needs a secretary? MOSCOW (AP) -- The Job ol a secretary isn't exactly the first thing that comes to the mind of young Tamara Popova when she thinks about her future. While sympathizing with her oftier aspirations, Tamara's en would consider .office work, in Then h« and other middle-level Soviet executives could be lib- z crated from answering their 0 own phones, filing, typing their c own letters and opening their own mail. i- Many Soviet girls want only s positions they consider niorc responsible, prestigious and j lucrative. ' c fn the spring, hundreds ot n young women write to Rabot- "nitsp, a Soviet women's maga- t me, and ask for information £ about careers, Not once, says a ,, Rabotnitsa editor, has anyone j ss Work Is Begun On State's Commitment To Handicapped ] i LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Two employes of a California consulting firm have begun work on a plan for meeting Ar- rangements for administering s and funding them. Programs for the handicapped now are conducted by a (ansas* commitment to provide Ifew school districts and in sev-l iull educational service to allieral private centers, including; handicapped children within the next five years. The Arkansas Education De partment has a $51,200 contrac with Management Analysis about 80 nonprofit organ- 1 izalions. The plan will suggest what roles both public and private organizations should play. Hartman said all of the Center, Inc., of Palo Alto, Ca ; '| groups would have a voice in lit., to prepare a plan for im-|lhe plan. "It's going to be a plementing a 1973 act requiring participating process," he said. an expenditure of public school "We're not trying to come up funds for handicapped children : with something independently equal to that spent for otherUo imnosr on everyone." children by 1979. Hartman said one major William Hartman, 32, and; problem is that with the large James L. Smith. 31. have beentnumber of small school dis- ng a secretary. "Traditionally," the maga- lino admitted, "the occupation it a secretary has been considered a secondary one." Tho lack of Interest In sccre- arial jobs has led to such a shortage that there are only ibout 40 secretaries for every 100 executives in the Soviet economy, Pravda has esti mated. The Communist party news paper says this means that executives spend up to 40 per ccn of their time doing routine clcr ical work -- a cardinal sin in an economy trying to improv efficiency. The situaiton is also frustr'a ting for ,those who have to dea with Soviet executives. Man; times, their phones will be bus; or no one will answer. Often, it simply means tha the boleagured men have take the phone off the hook or ar ignoring it in order to try to ge some work done. A secretary recently plained in a letter to the goy ernment newspaper lv.vesti about some of the reasons fo the secretarial shortage. ., "Our work may seem ver _ I simple to everybody," she said " !"gut. by evening, our heads ar heavy and our nerves ar cnsc. We are not paid well a ill for our labor. There are radations of qualifications an 10 bonuses." According to the · Stale Con nittee on Labor and Wage secretaries make an average c 80-95 rubles a month -- $10 schools secretari assigned by the center to do the tricls in Arkansas, it is going to basic work for the Arkansas, be hard to deliver the range of plan. They have been involved [special education programs in similar projects for other!that should be available, states and for the federal Office I Hartman also said the cen- of Education. The plan will include the approximate, number of children ter's plan would not include a consolidation proposal, but i( would include suggestions for who need to be served by spe-] cooperation among school dis- cial education programs, the tricts and among organizations, facilities and staffs that will be Harlman said a second prob- needed and the cost. It also willjlem would be identifying chil- include. proposals for identi-jdren needing special attention fying children and the kinds of land determining the specific programs they need and ar-lprogram they need. Only 10 technical the country offer .raining, Last year, they grad ated 570 secretaries. "Is that enough?" Rhetorica ly asked the newspaper N delya. Are you kidding? -- i rhetorical reply. "If there are thousands of e tcrprises in the country whi need one, two or 10 secretaire then tens of thousands of seer taries are needed," one new paper said. The director of one of the schools says the demand for 1 secretarial graduates cxcee the number of graduates by to eight times. , Kissinger Maps Plans For Mid-East Trip NEW YORK (AP) -- Secre- ry of Slate Henry A. Kissin- or is avoiding discussion of lajor Issues during his meet- gs this week with officials orn the Middle East officials nd is wailing until he gets to- ie region next week for mean- igful talks, U.S. officials say. Kissinger spent most oF Tucs- ay meeting with Arab diplomats, and two of his apnoint- nenls today were with impor- . Tilt Middle East figures -- Is- aeli Foreign Minister Yigal Alon and Ismail Fahmy, tha Egyptian foreign minister. American officials said Kisinger and Allon, meeting at ireakfasl, would only be re- lewing plans for the American ccrelary's trip to the Middle last beginning next Tuesday. They said new Israeli proposals for the next step in Arab- sraeli negotiations will not ba Jiven to Kissinger until he gels o Jerusalem. One American official said Kissinger's crowded schedule of meetings with officials attend- ng the General Assembly session does not give htm enough ime to work in detail on lha Middle East. So In each meet- ng, he usually reviews (he situation briefly, touches on any bl- ateral issues and repeats his assurances of U.S. determination to help move negotiation] forward, the source said. The secretary also continued discussions of the the Cyprus conflict. He was meeting today with Archbishop Makarios. the deposed president of Cyprus, and later with the Cypriot foreign minister, loannis Christ- ofides. Makarios, who is still recognized as chief of state by tha United Nations, addressed tha General Assembly Tuesday and called for the immediate withdrawal of Turkish and all other foreign troops from the island. hat and continue :'m doing now." with what Killed In Wreck LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Richard Thomas Boone, 29, of Little Rock was killed early today in a one-car accident southwest of Little Rock. State Police said Boone's vehicle was traveling west on Col. Glenn Road when the accident occurred. The vehicle travelec 91) feet on the right shoulder struck » culvert, flipped three time's'and came to rest in a ditch. Officers said Boone v thrown from the car. curb government the fight on in- notes that, if re ed farm funds, and adds the senator sponsored a bill to abol- sh the Department oF Agricul- :ure. Dole responds that he was seeking to spending in flation, and elected, he will be the senior Republican on the Senate Agriculture Committee. Dole also has charged his Democratic rival with voting aoth ways on issues such as defense spending and school busing. Roy used heavy media advertising during the months before the Aug. 6 primary to make himself better known outside his Topeka base. He won some 85 per cent of the primary vote while spending an estimated 5200,0000. Roy contends "'Dole has outspent him two-to-one. Dole has been at work on his re-election bid for more than a year. /**St2L ^^3L. /Y Popular print! or pale solids for the "Great Gotsby" look. Wrinkle-free polyes- 1er/co1tondressshirtswith regular collar and long sleeves. Men's sizes. Reg.3.44ReddNiedor4-in- hand Polyester Ttei, 2.44 DROP OUT? Very unlikely. The successful newspaperboy Is at opposite poles from h» quitter by the very fact of having a newspaper route. Hit experience ihowi him that the rewards for the goof-off are slim; that there's no room for the quitter and that the laurels of life go to the person able to meet challenges. He's found thot initiative pay* big dividends and there Is no subititule for learning to deal with people. Guided by men who are trained to work with boys he develops responsible attitudes/ and for the first time, money becomes more than a hand-out. Nothing can replace the satisfaction of purchasing with money he's earned ·n hit own. You would be) surprised fo know how many of today's leader* built their ·ucces* itorie* on a newspaperboy foundation. WED., THURS., FRI., SAT. NO-IRON DRESS SHIRTS BOYS' KNIT TURTLENECK Reg. !.97-4DoysOnly /'.. POLYESTER SPORT COATS OurReg.37.S8 4 Days Only ······ ~^eHev Al this economically low price, you con put a new sport coat in your wardrobe (hi* column. In easytO'weor polyeiter double knit, it t the coat that suits like o friend, Single'breoited »iylet in pattern of solid colors, Men'* sizes. MEN'S DOUBLE KNIT SLACKS "Growing With Northwest Arkansas Our 10.96-11.94-4 Day* Only For knits that give you o fine fit, .try ourdouble knit polyester slacks. Slightly flared legs and belt-looped waitt. Handsome solids and patterns. lor Action-tree sleeves and ribbed cuffs on acrylic shirt. Jr. boys'4/5,6/7. BOYS'SHIRTS FOR SCHOOL Reg. 2.88 -- 4 Days Only 1 97' Button placket, mack Of turtleneck tapered stylet in washable acrylic knit. JR. BOYS' SLACKS Reg. 3.96-4Days Only Dacron* polyester knit dress flares with center crease that stay* Inl 4-7. BIGGER BOYS' DENIM JEANS Reg. S.»7-4 Days Only Back made wilbstrap and buckle. No-iron polyester/ cotton twilt.Regular.ilim. Hwy. 71B, North at Rolling Hills Drive in Fayelteville, Ark.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page