Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 2, 1974 · Page 20
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October 2, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 20

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, October 2, 1974
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Page 20
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NorthwMt Arkansas TIMES, Wed., Od. 2, 1974 · FAVETTIVILtl, A«KAN«A« By 180 To 209 House Vote Consumer Redress Bill Killed WASHINGTON -- Here's how Arkansas* Members of Congress were recorded on major roll call v o t e s Sept. 19 through Sept. 25. IN THE HOUSE CONSUMER REDRESS -Rejected, 180 for and 209 against, an amendment allowing the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) to file lawsuits -without going through the Justice Department -- In behalf of individual consumers seeking redress from allegedly deficient product warranties. The amendment was proposed to HR 7917, a bill giving the FTC more legal clout to enforce consumer protection laws and setting higher product warranty standards. The bill is now in the Senate. Sponsored bv Rep. Bob Eckhardt (D-Tex.), It reflected the Consumer Federation of Ameri- a's contention that consumer redress suffers f r o m being ihanneled through the Justice Jepartment, which is less apt o litigate for consumers than he FTC. Eckhardt said the ougher policy is needed because "it is not adequate to slap the violator on the hand and say 'Don't do It again.' " Opposition centered on the question of the FTC's legal authority. The Justice Department position was that the amendment would give the agency undue entry into prosecutorial .areas. Rep. Samuel Young (R-I1I.) called the amendment a "radical" move lhat would "put the FTC in' the business of acting as a collection agent" for consumers. Reps. Bill Alexander (D-l) and Ray Thornton (D-4) voted "yea " Reps. Jphn Hammerschmidt (R-3) and Wilbur Mills (D- 2) voted "nay." Three Faculty Members Named By UA Elementary Education Three new faculty members | requirement for an M.S. degree In elementary education have a t Utah State University with been added to the Teacher Edu- cmphasis on early childhood cation Area of the University. , _ ' , . . . . of Arkansas College of Education, according to Dr. Jack Williamson, area coordinator. Dr. Earl M. Caspers is a native of Iowa. He has a B.S. degree irom the University of Arizona at Tucson; an M A . from the University of Northern Colorado, and a Ph.D; from Southern Illinois University at Carbondale. He is a generalist in elementary education, with specialties in early childhood education and reading. His experience includes public school teaching in Iowa, 12 years experience as an ele menlary principal, two years as c o o r d i n a t o r of primary education for the United States Dependent Schools in the European area, and four 'years eaucauon. Mrs. Clauss has had experience as a kindergarten toacner, ar assistant . giona training officer for Head Start for Nebraska, North Dakota Dakota, and has been an instructor at Chadron State College in Chadron, Neb., where she was responsible for training Head Start and Day Care personnel and also taught chik development and preschool education. Most recently, Mrs. Clauss was the owner-director- teacher of Child's World Preschool and Kindergarten in Russellville. Dr. Daniel V. Roumagoux, a generalist in elementary education with a speciality ii mathematics education, joinec in Vietnam, where he planned! the staff this fall from the Uni- for the establishment of andjversity of Oregon. He has a supervised the operation of a! B.S. degree in elementary edu- kindergarten as part of the laboratory school. While he wa. a graduate student at Southerr Illinois University, he was ar instructor in elementary edu cation from Oregon State University; a master's degree in i mathematics education from i the University of Oregon, and - a Ph.D. in elementary cation. KINDERGARTEN Mrs. Lana Clauss is the new [education with emphasis 'mathematics education. IKE AND SAM --.Rejected, for and 169 against, an mendment to prevent special nding for Eisenhower College Seneca Falls, N.Y. and the am Rayburn- Library in Bonam, Tex. The vote left intact a proposal subsidize both institutions ith money raised from the ale of Eisenhower com- emorative silver dollars. Up $10 million of such sales will e diverted by the U.S. Trea- ury to the college, which in urn will pass through 10 per ent of the $10 million to the Rayburn Library. It is a one-shot federal payment designed to rescue the in- titutions from financial dnfi- ulty. The provision is part of R 16032, which how goes to e Senate. Supporters of the amendment ailed the legislation a special avor of the college and library, rguing that neither was estab- shed by Congress as a memor- for the former national caders. Most criticism was irected at the Eisenhower Col- ege funding. Rep. Edith Green (R-Ore.) aid nearly all private colleges eed more money and that the Eisenhower College should not eceive special treatment. "Any ime a college is in trouble they an name it after some great American hero' and then ap- ieal to Congress for financial iclp, she said. Opponents said the funding is air to taxpayers because the HO million comes from the sale it Eisenhower coins rather than from general tax revenues, ·iting the contributions made by Eisenhower and Rayburn, they said Congress must not let their memorials die from insolvency. ,, A l e x a n d e r voted yea. Hammerschmidt and Thornton voted "nay." Mills did not vote. AID TO TURKEY -- Adopted, 30Y for and 90 against, an amendment was attached to ary aid to Turkey until President Ford certifies that significant progress is being made in negotiating a Turkish military pull-back on Cyprus. The HJ Res 1131, an appropriations measure, and has not been considered by the Senate. Supporters said the amendment is necessary to counter Turkey's aggression against Greek Cypriots. Many supporters claimed Secretary of State Henry Kissinger has tilted U.S. WED., THURS., FRI., SAT. Not available In th» Slat* of Florida ar \ Southern Texas.; SAVE '201 7-PC. FIREPLACE ENSEMBLES Oor R «8 ulor "·**- S d e n d s Saf. A rich-looking, 31x38" fireplace set, sure to en- honceo warm glow. Choose the traditional ensemble of solid brass, or a handsome block-and-brasj canopy-screen set. With a pair of urn-style and K'ons, pull-chain screen, and brush, poker, shovel and stand. Add lasting beauty to your hearth. ,, . , , Sportmg Goods Department Use Our Easy Layaway Plan \r MM - ***c {Mountain t*-4ca.svA · . if. i*~ '**c {Mountain c ^gj^s 'a in ^ aCOMPLETl 'f 1 Not available x ' ' in the State of Florida or , ^Southern Texas. ? COLORFUL-BURNING LOG Our Regular 97* ea. Sale Ends Sat. ^f ^f _ , ·W iW Each Easy-tO'light, 16x4" fireplace log burns 3 hours with bright continual flames, cheerful colors, orange.red,bursts of greens, blues, lanite a brilliant fire withiust a match and newspaper GLENFIELD*.22 CALIBER RIFLE* OurReg.3663-ChargeltI Bolt*action, rim-fire rifle wilhclip Walnut-finish stock. Sale Ends Sot. WARM, THERMAL SHIRT OR DRAWERS He has had several years ex- k i n d e r g a r t e n teacher in perience as an elementary Peabody Hall. Mrs. Clauss is I school teacher; he was a parti- a native of Idaho. She received'cipant in a National Science ,, . _ . _ ,.__: :..-. ____.«. . _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Foundation Mathematics Institute and also was the recipient of a NDEA Graduate Fellowship. State University with a major In elementary education and minors in child development and art. "tlie completed her Bumpers' Office Flooded With Speaking Invitations LITTLE HOCK (AP) -- Gov. Dale Bumpers, who defeated Sen. J. W. Fulbright' for the Democratic senatorial nomination last May, is in demand this fall as a campaign speaker for Democratic candidates for Congress and offices In other states. Bumpers Is to go to Boise, Idaho Oct. 11 to address a rally on behalf of Gov. Cecil I,. An- drux, tion. who is seeking re-elec- Bumpers is to return le Gov. Bruce King given New Mexico Democrats. through Albuquerque, where he will be the main speaker at an appreciation day for Democral- ' - - - ' by On Oct. 15, Bumpers is to address a fund-raising dinner for Tim Shaffer, a Democratic congressional candidate at Memphis. Last month, Bumpers canv - paigned at Springfield, Mo., for Richard Franks, a Democrat who is trying to unseat a He publican congressman. Bump ers also has apppeared several imes for Bill Clinton of Fa- 'etteville, the Democrat trying o unseat Rep. John Paul Hammerschmidt, R-Ark. Archie Schaffer III, executive assistant to Bumpers and the 'overnor's nephew, said Bump- :rs received frequent requests :o appear in other states, most- y for congressional candidates. "We've turned down 15 or 20 others from all over the place," Sehaffer said, noting that the requests came from .Tennessee, Louisiana, California, N e w York and Michigan among oth- foreign policy in favor of Turkey. Rep. Paul Cronin (R- MassJ called the aid cut-off a "big stick" which will speed the ongoing Cyprus peace negotiations. One opponent, Rep. John Anderson (R-I11.), cautioned against "instant foreign policy' being made on the House floor rather than by the Foreign Affairs Committee working in consultation with the State Department. He warned that the amendment would jeopardize the "delicate course" of negotiations. Alexander, Hammerschmidt and Mills voted "yea." Thornton voted "nay." IN THE SENATE ..INFALTION--Passed, 64 for and 35 against, a resolution rejecting President Ford's request Jiat federal employe pay hikes be deferred for 90 days. The vote means that salary increases for 3.5 million white-collar and military personnel will take Our Heg. 3.77 Sale Ends Sal. Each Men's Navy-type raschel-knit panls or shirt. Machine-wash-and-dry cotton. THERMAL SOCKS OurReg. 1.17 Sale Ends Sat. Spun-cotton white thermal socks with elasticized red tops. Men's sizes. .22 CARTRIDGES* Our Reg. 88? Sal* Ends Sat. High-velocity, long-rifle ammunition. Box of SO lubricated, unplated bullets. BOWLING BALL Our Reg. 18.96 Sale Ends Sat. _ Smooth-rolling, powerful Galaxie* 300. Big selection ot sizes and colon. was the new defeat on a ers. The governor has had to turn down almost all of the requests because of the budget hearings he is conducting with state agencies in preparing for legislative budget hearings this fall arid because of his own senatorial campaign. Schaffer said Bumpers would accept no other policital engagement outside the state before the general election. effect Oct. 1. It President's first major roll call. Supporters of the resolution (S 394) called the increase necessary to keep federal wages comparable to those of the private sector. Sen. Robert Dole CR-Kan".) said the deferral would amount to "wage controls for only a portion of, the work force." Sen. Gale McGee (D-Wyo.) said that "if we are going to attack inflation by rolling back wages..let us roll hem all back." Robert opposed Cattlemen Claim Slaughter Is'Not A Publicity Thing' STEPHENVILLE, Tex. (AP) -- Cattlemen from a wide area gather here today to shoot what one rancher estimated may be as many as 1,000 calves to protest economic conditions. Rancher Bill Greenway said the calves--all too expensive to raise to maturity--will 'he shot in the head then buried by bulldozers In a mass grave. "There's nothing left to do," Greenway said. "It's an act of . mercy. I can't afford to raise v them and I can't give them away. Nobody wants them. Feed just costs too much." Greenway is spokesman for the Cross Timbers Milk and Beef Producers Association, sponsors of the mass slaughter. Texas Agriculture Commissioner John C. White said Tuesday he would be in Stephenville this morning. White said in a telegram asked' the cattlemen to delay the slaughter, "I recognize that · everything your members saj about the depressed conditions of dairy and livestock men Is ·-~ true, without question ... but i ·· is my earnest hope that your ~ planned actions tomorrow can ';-' be averted." T ' Greenway said the organ ization of Slephenville area cat tlemen met Monday to plan the slaughter which, he said, wil b* attended by slock raiser from Brownwood, Cleburne ie said, are mals, most 'ort Worth and a broad area of Vest Central Texas. The calves to be slaughtered, weaned ani- them dairy Griffin (R-the resolution tattle. "We can't go on like this anymore," Greenway said. "It's not a publicity thing. It's an act of mercy. I've got 1,000 head and I'm losing $100 a head on every one of them." Greenway, who has been in he agriculture business 35 years, said lie is not concerned with the possibility the mass slaughter could generate hostil- ty from the nonagriculture public. "It don't make any difference if it does. There's nothing else we can do. We're all going Sen. Mich.) and urged bi-partisan support of Ford's request for a federal example to inspire private groups to follow suit in fighting nflation by holding wages down. He said "The battle against inflation is a psychological battle." Sen. John McClelland (D) voted "yea." Sen. J. W. Fulbright (D) did not vote. . DOCTOR DISTRIBUTION -Passed 70 for and 18 against, legislation (S 3585) whose main thrust is to put more doctors in under-served rural areas and urban slums. Similar legislation is under consideration in the House. The legislation awards federal scholarships for medical school in a way that insures that 25 per cent of a school's graduates must serve at least two years in doctor-short areas. It was substituted for a bill establishing a "doctor medical school draft" of graduates WED., THURS., FRI., SAT. 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A delegation of cattlemen went to Washington last month to discuss their situation with Agriculture Secretary Earl Butz, but, according to Greenway, "I just wasted my money." ministered by the Department of Health, Education and Welfare. Supporters argued lhat a doctor-draft is "a cure worse than the disease" and said the scholarship approach will p u t an estimated 4,000 doctors in under-served areas ' within four years of the bill's enactment. M a n y opponents argued against the legislation on philosophical grounds. Sen. Peter Domenici (R-N.M.) called it "servitude" and Sen. James Buckley (C-N.Y.) siad it subsidizes the rich by lowering the "cost of medical training to those very people who can anticipate very high earning during their professional careers." Other opponents fully agreed with the objective but preferred federal inducements other than tht scholarship approach. McClelldQ and Fulbright voted "yea." Eureka' Roll-About CANISTER VACUUM Discount Sole Price Enameled steel vac rolls on non-marring wheels. Step-on toe switch, disposable Sal* Ends' dust bog. Snap-on Tool Pak* has rug and . Saturday upholstery nozzles, dust brush, crevice Perfect for Snoopy lovers. Transistor- tool, and 2 straight wands. Charge ill ized. With earphone, carry stra^, AM RADIO MIXER SUNBEAM' SaURntU 4^ Saturday l Us* 12-position infinite-speed mixer on stand or as portable. With a lots bowl. TIMER GUARD-LITE Sole Ends |B Saturday %jp i Pre-programmed light and sound secures your home. Has"Rondom-Off." Hwy. 71 B, North at Rolling Hilh Drive in Fayelfeville, Ark.

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