Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 4, 1974 · Page 4
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October 4, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, October 4, 1974
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Northwest Arkansas TIMES, FAYITT1VILLE, ARKANSAS Friday, Oct. 4, 19.74 Cattlemen Mass Again Slaughte Threaten r Of Calves STEPHENVILLE, Tex. (AP) -- A leader of a proposed protest calf slaughter said today stockmen in at least six states will join in mass cattle killings Oct. 16 unless President Ford meets with their representa^ lives. ; Members of the Cross Plains they cannot bring a calf edible size without losing $100 to $150 per animal. James Traweck, president Milk and Beef ganized such a Association or- slaughler and trucked about 800 calves to a here Wednesday bury them in to dpiry near shoot and trench. The slaughter was postponed for two weeks after appeals from the White House, Texas Gov. Dolph Briscoe and Texas Agriculture Commissioner John White. · H o w e v e r , White House spokesmen said Wednesday anc repeated Thursday that Ford has no plans to meet with the cattlemen. , The spokesmen said Ford is aware of stockmen's statements that feed is so high that NEW YORK STOCKS Opening prfcet Furnished by A. C. Edwardi 5»n Ark Best Corp 6'A Amer Tel Tel 40% Ark La Gas 16% Baldwin *A Campbell Soup 23 W Central S W 11W Chrysler 11% Del Monte 17 the Cross Timbers "group, said lie had received calls "from all over the nation' since Wednesday. Traweek said stockmen from Wyoming, California, Mis eissippi, Oklahoma, Missouri and other stales have called, saying they plan to organize slaughters in their areas lor Oct. 16, two weeks after Wednesday's action here. Traweek termed a slaughter a "sure thing" unless Ford meets with cattlemen within two weeks. "This thing is going to mushroom if they don't wake up in Washington," Traweek said. 'There's going to be a mass slaughter of cattle across the country." He said some of the callers wanted to begin mass slaughters today but that he asked them to "hold off for two weeks as we agreed to do." Traweek said lie is sure, however, that the slaughters ilanned for Oct. IB would be :arried out if no meeting with the president is set. "1 don't think there is any way I could stop it," Traweek said. A spokesman for Sen. John Tower, R-Tex., said a group of about 100 ranchers is expected to meet in Washington Oct. 9 with Asst. Agriculture Secretary Clayton Yeutter. Most of the stockmen from Sirica Dillards 9% ·Easco 8'/8 -A G Edwards 3% 22 Yom Kippur Celebration Israeli girls are shown marching In Jerusalem on Thursday in a parade marking the end of the annual Jerusalem march. Tlio celebration was cut to one day from flic usual three In order to save funds for military use. photo) (AP Wire- ;EmersOn : Exxon Ford Frontier Air Gen Growth Gen Mtrs Gordon Jewelry Intl Harv "I-T-E Imperial "J C Penney Levi Strauss Ling Temco Marcor Pan Am World Air -. Phillips Petro ........ ·Pizza Hut ftalston .Safeway Sambo's Sears .Scott Paper .. 'Shakespeare .. jiou Pac Texaco Tri State Mtrs Union Carbide United Air ... Victor ·Wai Mart ....'.. . Ark West Gas 10J»- Kearney Natl 4%-H ? Minute Man . Pioneer Foods H K Porter 33V V?}$ Std Regis / J v Tyson Foods ?X',nv Yellow Frt 19-13* Averages Inds down T-« Trans down .12 .mils unchanged Volume 3,810,000 Commodity Openings 35'/« . 4'/a 35« ,. 5% 19% .. 12 38V4 , 16'A . 8% 15% .. 2'/4 32V4 "..;...... 13% 32 30% 9V4 9% 46% 4Vi ' 25% 20% · · 8'A 33% " 25% ".' 5% the Stephenville area taking part in the slaughter plans are dairymen who also sell young cattle. At the scene of the proposed slaughter Wednesday, stockmen voted after heated arguments to postpone the killings. One stockman said the calves s c h e d u l e d for slaughter weighed about 90. pounds, too small to be edible. He said a calf must be fed until it reaches about 350 pounds to be suitable for table fare. Short Supply Of Antifreeze May Slow Road Work Washington County J u d g e Collins Enters Sanity Plea Kar! charged Albert Collins, 20, with capital felony murder in the Aug. 13 shooting death of J o h n W. Welch of Springdale, Thursday changes his not guilty plea to one of not guilty by reason on insanity Washington Circuit Judge Maupin Cummings granted the change of plea after receiving from a private psy i st indicating Collin; has some brain L e s t e r a shortage said today Dec corn Nov soybeans -- :'0cl eggs Feb pork bellies Dec wheat 68-50 : Building Permits And \ Alterations Totaled -· SPRINGDALE -- Overall con- itructidn and residence alterations approved by the build- ·inz inspector's department in .September totaled $268,400 · Building permits obtained m- 'cluded residential homes--seven on Karen Drive--and three commercial buildings on Park Street, East Hunlsville Avenue, a n d Shaver ' Street. One Swimming pool to IK put in a residential area was permitted, ·i In addition, six persons received permits to make alterations on their residences. · Money Stolen ' The theft of $325 from the home of Jesse Mathis of Route 1, Springdale, was reported to Washington County Sheriff's Office Thursday afternoon. · Malhis told deputies that the Jheft occurred l a s t Saturday when he was out of town. He said that two men had entered his house at about 8 p.m. that evening ami that his wife, in the house at the time, had been physically unable to c o n t a c t police. Vol that a shortage of antifreeze may cause serious problems for county road work this winter. "We need .about 1,500 gallons of antifreeze this winter for all of the county's road equipment Right now we have about 800 gallons and we are having ;reat difficulty in locating the lalance of the needed supply.' Judge Lester said of the shortage. He also noted that the inflationary price of the antifreeze is placing a strain on [he county road budget. The county purchased 400 gallons of antifreeze last week from B o b b y Hopper Ford of springdale for $2.000. "The price per gallon has risen from about $1.50 last year to about S3 this year. The county has no choice in the matter. When it comes time to clear the snow off the roads, we have to be out there, regardless of shortages and infla- report c h i a t r possibly damage. Collins was ordered com mitted to the State Hospital for Mental Illness in Little Rock for psychiatric examination ant will be returned to Fayettevillp prior to his scheduled Nov. 12 .rial. Welch, 74, was found dead a lis farm home east a Springdale by a telephone repairman who had gone ti check complaints of the tele phone being out of order. Welch's wife, Mrs. Gertrud' Welch, 77, who was severel; beaten just before her husban was killed, identified Collins a her husband's killer. Gilbow reason tion," Lester said. Purchasing agent Lonnie said for that the the main antifreeze shortage is a lack of manufacturing capacity for ethlyene oxide from which ethylene glycol, antifreeze's m a i n ingredient, is produced. He added that methyl alcohol, costing about $1-45 a gallon, may be used as a freeze preventativc this winter in the event that antifreeze is unobtainable for county road machinery. Gilbow said that methyl alco hoi is not as efficient as regular antifreeze as it tends to dissipate when the water within an engine begins to boil. However, be said, the use of methyl alcohol would keep road machinery operating if a crisis should arise this winter. Siate Gasoline Is Used To Integrate LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Th state Education Departmer says about 3.5 per cent of th gasoline consumed by schoc buses in Arkansas is being use to achieve a racial proportio in the schools. That information was pri vided to the Legislative Counc as a result of a resolution b Rep. Frank B. Henslee of Pin Bluff. Henslee was not at meeting of the council's Educi tion Committee Thursday, who the report was given and th committee filed it for futur reference. The Education Deparlme. said that of about 9,200,000 ga Ions of gasoline consumed a r.ually by school buses, 317,6 c gallons was used 'in the Iran portion of students to achiev some directed racial proportic in the schools, either by cou order or in compliance wi guidelines of the U.S. Depar ment of Health, Education ai ·Welfare. The department cstimati that about 90 per cent of tl fuel was consumed to achie court-ordered desegregation Little Rock and North Lilt Rock. Widespread CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) me workers was reported up om 4.8 per cent in August to 3 per cent in September, eads moved up from 3.1 to 3.4 er cent. The unemployment ate for married men was list- d at 2.8 per cent in September, ompared with 2.6 per cent in ugust. The teen-aged jobless ate rose from 15.3 to 16.7 per nt. In a racial breakdown, job ssness for while workers rose om 4.8 to 5.3 per cent, reflect- the increases among adull omen and teen-agers. Unem loyment among blacks in- reased to 9.8 per cent, cornered with 9.2 per cent in Au- ust. The civilian labor force usu lly declines in September but lis year the government said he actual decline was much :ss than expected and thus on seasonally adjusted basis ose by almost 800,000 to a lev 1 of 91.1 million. Plea ve-yea CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE elt there was no basis fo educing the charge bccaus here were people in Arkansa risons serving time for th ale of "one ounce, let alon 00 pounds" of marijuana. NO JUSTIFICATION Gibson said he felt if th charge was reduced to a mis demeanor "there is no justtf: cation i nour system of justice. He recommended a five-; sentence. Judge Gumming informed th defendant that if she change her plea to guilty (she ha previously entered a pica of nc guilty) there would be no poss aility of appeal under state lav and that the penalty range Between three and 15 yea: imprisonment. Upon completion of the pi- sentencing investigation, po sibly one to two weeks, Judg Cummings will pronounce sci tence. Charges Filed Charges of forgery and tering were filed Thursday W a s h i n g t o n Circuit C o u against Jerry New, 18, Albuquerque, N. M. New was charged forging the name of Dav Edgmon on a check for $20 a cashing the check at Springdale grocery store M 29. Obituary MRS. CORA PHILLIPS R o g e r s -- M r s . Cora A n n lillips, 73, of Rogers, died hursday in the Rogers ospilal. Born Jan. 6, 1901 in lade, she was a member of Mission Church. S u r v i v o r s a r e three a u g h t e r s , Mrs. Lorraine ishon and Mrs. Ethel Cooper Rogers and Mrs. Oma Lee ail of Laredo, Tex.; six sons, eo Coleman, Jack Leon, Billy leve and Floyd Phillips all of ogers, Vernon Phillips of enver, Colo, and William Clell ishop of Derby, Kan.; two sters, Mrs. Estel Bishop of ogers and Mrs. Elva Turner f Arlington, Tex.; two [·others, Wiley Phillips of ulsa and Isaac Phillips of ogers: 22 grandchildren and great-grandchildren. ans, Everett of Redmond, Ore., Ray of Fayettevitle, and Keith f Yakima; a daughter, Mrs. VI i 1 d r e d Walkenhauer of Yakima; five brothers, three isters, 13 grandchildren our great grandchildren. Funeral service be at 3 .m. Saturday at Burns Funeral hapel with burial in Ruddick's hapel Cemetery. MRS. NOLA J. REYNOLDS Mrs. . N o l a J. Reynolds. 73 ied Wednesday at her home Yakima, Wash. A former re ident of Johnson, she was born t Ball Creek and was a mem er of the Church of Christ. Survivors are her husband en W., of the home; three Rehabilitated. In County Totals 134 A total of 134 handicapped citizens of Washington County vere rehabilitated and placed n gainful employment during he past year. Of this number wo were blind persons, accord- \ ing 'to a report by E. Russell · Baxter, commissioner of the state division of Rehabilitation. Service. . ' The state rehabilitated total was 5,263 persons. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) will take more than n week to complete questioning of each. Jurors who survive this phase still can be dropped through n limited number of additional challenges allowed attorneys for both sides. No reasons must be cited for the final round of challenges. Sirica and the lawyers were questioning jurors when Lawyers for Nixon delivered to the judge's office a sealed envelope containing motions asking him to quash subpoenas requiring Nixon's testimony. One of the subpoenas was issued by defendant John D. Ehrlichman, former high ranking aide in the Nixon White House. The other came from special prosecutor Leon. Jaworski. SEALS EVERYTHING "I'm sealing everything involved in this matter until after the jury has been.sequestered,' Sirica said. He refused even to give copies to the prosecutors or Ehrlichman's attorneys. While they couldn't be con firmed, reports circulated ir the federal courthouse that Nix on's lawyers had cited bib health and national security as reasons why he would be unable to appear. The former president re mains hospitalized in California for treatment of phlebitis. He i expected to return to his San Clcmenlc estate this weekend. On trial with Ehrlichman ari former Ally. Gen. John N. Mil chcll, former While House chie of staff H.R. Haldeman, forme Asst. Ally. Gen. Robert C. Mar dian, and former campaig lawyer Kenneth W. Parkinson. They are charged with con and Funeral service vas in Yakima. and burial spiring to thwart the yivestig: tion of the break-in at Derm cratic National Commute headquarters in order to hit the identities of the admini tration and Nixon campaign o ficials who planned and kne about it. MRS. NORA KYLE Springdale -- Mrs. Nora Kyle, IV, of Route 2, Springdale, died Thursday in the Springdale lospital. Born Feb. 23, 1887 at Spring Brook, Wise., the daughter of Abraham and Elizabeth Wise Gate, she was a Methodist. Survivors are two sons, Staney of Jerome, Idaho, and Evert of Springdale; three daughters, Mrs. Arthur Gulley of Pasa- (CONTINUED FHOM PAGE O.T Ford William E. Simon as chairma of the cabinet level committc on Energy. The panel is to develop o tions and recommendations i major energy problems and h. dcna, Calif., Mrs. James Me- been headed by Simon since Pherson of Linwood, Calif., and Mrs. Harold Chase of Modesto, ^alif.; one brother, Stanley Gate of Springdale; 10 grandchildren and s e v e n great- grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Monday at Siscp Funeral Chapel with Cemetery. burial in Sonora was formed June 14. The shift apparently indicat a larger role for Morton in tl development of energy policie Nessen reported Thursda that Ford will unveil his ne economic plans in a speech a ly next week, but he said t time and forum have not y I been decided upon. Peruvian Quake Claims 44 Lives, Damages Cifies LIMA, Peru (AP) -- Pom- Mi air force planes mul heli- ptors crisscrossed Ihc coun- yside Ipdxiy to evaluate the ef- cts of a severe earthquake iiirsday. F o r t y-four persons were lown dead iincl at leasl 1,000 crc reported injured. 92 of em seriously. Several cities towns in central Peru report. extensive damage. Workers in Lima, the capital, ·an clearing shattered walls, ..en cornices and broken ass from the streets. At least r o houses collapsed. In Canete and Chincha, coast- cities south of Lima, 60 per cut of the houses were report- d destroyed. Emergency medical centers eated a steady flow of slightly jured or hysterical people, uthorities said 92 were hqspi- ilized 970 more were given rst aid and 460 were treated sr shock. The ciuakc struck at 9:21 m , and shocks continued for early an hour after the Initial remor. Widespread panic was due to ic memory of the devastating arthquake on May 31, 1970, in hich 20,000 persons were illed and another 50,000 were eported missing. The U.S. Geological Survey eporteri that the quake Thur- day hit 7.7 on the flichter scale, measure of ground motion as ecorded on seismographs. The 970 quake measured 7.8. MANY HAPPY RETURNS A yo-yo wouldn't be much fun f every time you threw It out t just kind of hung there. Gct- ing it to come back each time akes a little skill and a lot of practice . . . but that's where :he fun comes in! Advertising is a lot like a yo : yo . . . when you put something out you want something to come :iack to you. You want a return on your investment. This is where the Classified Ads coma in. Of all the different "yo-yos" in the advertising business, these little son-of-a-guns have been returning more results for less money than any others for years and years. You can put a Classified Ad to work for you . . . and you'll know that when you "toss" it out to all of our readers, you can count on the results to come spinning back to you! This ad, which ran recently in the TIMES, brought tremendous response. TWO bedroom housD In OID comitcy. partially furnished, good well waier, ITS per month. ITione xxv-xxvx aKcr 5 p.m. To place your ad call 442-6242, ask for'Classificd, we'll help you word your ad and charge you for it later. Poll Shows Approval NEW YORK (AP) -- PoUsler, Louis Harris says 55 per cent of: Americans approve of President Ford's selection of Nelson A. Rockefeller as vice president. Harris said Thursday that 31 per cent of those queried disapproved and 14 per cent were not sure in the nationwide sampling of 1,527 households taken last month before the start of hearings on Rockefeller's con firmation: W. N. Xast Ate. FoyeHevlIle, Art. TTM - dally on* Sunday frvcetf January 1, July 4, Ttiankszlvlnz ad J Christmas. * Second class Postage Paid at Varelleyille, Art. Commemorative Services Set Dedicatory services for a marker commemorating the original membership of the Southern Memorial Association will be held at 10 a.m. Saturday at Confcrcrale Cemetery. A plaque containing the names of the original members of SMA has been installed at the cemetery. The SMA, organized in 1872, was responsible for establishing the Conferate Cemetery. ". MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRTSS ·Fht Associated Press h entitled «x- " elusively to the nsc for republics' tion of all local news printed tn this . newspaper «! well »J all AP newi RATES EWectiv* October 1, 1973 Horn* Delivery ·,Ter month by carrier ' copy d«Uy Ifc -- W.B Sunday Eo ' fil Wa*In«ton, Beaton, Mad lion Oontt- act, Art* Adalr Co,. OUa.: Player, Topes Taken Tommle Drown of Spring- fa r o o k Mobile Park told Fayettcville police today that a tape player and nine tapes had been stolen from his car while it was parked at a local bar on Hwy. 71. Brown said that the thcf occurred at about 9 p.m. anc that the pickup was unlocke( at (he time. MM ·fit. MAIL flDBSCJUFTIOM . ; FAIABIX IN ADVANCE MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your .TIMES carrier PHONE 442-6242 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturuay 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. NOTICE ROUND The Swedes have a word for it... "Rorlig" They're talking about the Swedish Knits from Varsity-Town. "Rorlig." Versatile. The Swedish Knits. Fantastic fabric engineering. It's ready to move when you are. Shakes fresh right from the suitcase. The finest of a European fabric combined with the most contemporary American design. The Swedish Knits take you way into the night and slill look as fresh as the morning. $130.00 You set the standard for style with a Swedish Knit.fromVarsityTown.BySeinsheimer. Trumpeter Shop

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