Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 5, 1974 · Page 2
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October 5, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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· Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Saturday, Oct. 5, T974 FAVETTCVILLE. ARKANSAS Italian Communists Ready To Move Into Government Void RpME (AP) -- The Italian Communist parly is bidding for a role in government -- not through violent revolution but through the ballot box. "We have only to wait for the right moment and join the government the right way -- not sneaking in through the servants' entrance, but walking up the front stairs," says Giorgio Amendola, a veteran member of the party's Central Committee. f'ounded 53 years ago, the Communist party of Italy has more than a million members and draws about 10 million votes in elections. Although it is the largest Marxist political group in the Obituary ERNEST RAY BRADLEY · Retired Navy Chief Warrant Officer Ernest Ray Bradley, 3V, idied Thursday at his home in Quinby, S.C. Born at Winslow ·Dec. 11, 1036, he graduated as valedictorian of the Winslow 'High School class of 1952. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Maureen Torline Bradley; four children, Brett, Guy Shelley, ·and Rayla, all of the home; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth :R. Bradley of Bangor, Me.; two brothers, Randy of Winslow and Gerald of Fayetteville; one sis-ter, Mrs. William B. Davis of Littla Rock. ; -Funeal service was conducted at Florence, S. C. this morning with graveside services scheduled for 10 a.m. Monday, in Dodge City, Kans. Adult Center Program Set - Programs for the Community Adult Center during the week of Oct. 7-13 are announced. Mrs. Carol Gaddy will presnet a piano recital Monday. Henry Witting of the office of Emergency Service will discuss safety measures Wednesday. "Carl Swanson and Clyde Timbrook will direct a square dance demonstration on Friday. Anyone 50 years of age or older is invited to attend the programs at the Center. Further information may be obtained by calling 443-3512. West and does rule some city halls, among them the city of Bologna, it has no formal say in national administration. Now, however, it is waging a new offensive for at least a f share of power in Italy since the collapse Thursday of the nation's 36th postvyar government. Enrico Berlinguer, its secretary-general, says with the Italian economy slipping fast the Communists are "no longer disposed to be passive spectators." The image of the party is nol what it used to be. Gone a r e :he days of fiery Palmiro Tog liatli, the stalwart theoretical who died at age 71 eight years ago. Also gone is the aggres siveness of Luigi Longo, Tog liatli's successor who now is the party's honorary president To many, the party has be come a political machine with a high degree of efficiency anc less nepotism than it once had It has also moved to atlrac middle of the road voters will a strong platform of "moder ation and law and order." It draws its support from Urgest segment of Italy's 20 mil lion working class as well as the intelligentia. The Italian voter who suports it is mon likely to do so as a method o protest than out of any Commu nist conviction. Often he is Roman Catholic but is able to square that will voting Communist because, a Giulio Giorgetti, a 42-year-old carpenter from Rome, says, the party often gives the impres sion that it "cares." "When you go to a party branch, you- feel the cam araderie," says Giorgetti. "It i the only party in Italy whic! tries to help its members, should run the country fo many reasons. One simple rea son is that other parties hav proven that they can't." Whatever the Italian Commu nist party has become, it is un der the undisputed leadershi of Berlinguer, a 51-year-old as cetic and soft-spoken Sardlniai A thin, short-haired man Berlinguer is considered pragmatist who can handl Room Ransacked ·Wayne and 4622 E. 54th Linda Clark of St., Tulsa, told Russian caviar with Chines chopsticks. He is said to b closer to the Moscow line tha to Peking, but he has no spared the Kremlin criticism -- jbarticularly after the Soyiet-le invasion of Czechoslovakia an the suppression of Russian in tellectuals. i The party sees the U.S.-So .Viet detente as also favoring it fslow approach to power, sine larty ideologues have claime :hat Italian Communists only trying to apply at horn the "dialogue between th United States and Soviet Un ion." , Fayetteville police Friday that 'someone had entered their room at the Ramada Inn and stolen Mrs. Clark's drivers license, social security card and auto insurance card. "-The Clarks, newlyweds, said that the room had been ransacked and personal effects disturbed by the burglar. Other guests at the motel reported seeing a man in blue jeans and unlocking a motorcycle helmet doors at t h e inn. Three guests said that the man had entered their rooms while they were present and had apologized, saying that he had mistakenly entered the Wrong room. Mrs. Ford's Condition Is Excellent WASHINGTON CAP) -- First Lady Betty Ford, who underwent surgery a week ago today to'remove her cancerous right breast, probably will be discharged from Bcthesda Naval Hospiial "next Wednesday or thereabouts," says. President Ford "There's no use hurrying her out of there," Ford said Friday. Mrs. Ford still has to undergo tests to determine what therapy she will take, White House physician William Lukash said. Mrs. Ford's surgeon. Capt. William Fouty, said she has been walking about her suite answering some of the 19,000 get-well messages she has received and continuing "to progress in achieving mobility of her right arm." He said "her condition remains excellent." Fbiiif Person? Appeal FHA Fraud Sentences NEW YORK (AP) -- Fo' persons, including the head one of the largest mortgag lending firms in the East, we free on bail today pending a peal of sentences they receive for bilking the government $200 million in federal fum earmarked to help the poor bu homes. Harry_,Bernstein, president the : Eastern. Service Corp. Hempstead,- N.Y., was' se fenced lo five years in priso and fined $175,000 Friday whi iis wife, Rose, was sentence to four years and fined $50,000 Judge Anthony J. Travia, U.S. District Court, Brookly also sentenced Florence Beha a supervisor for Eastern, an Melvin Cardona, a Bronx re estate broker, to two yea each. He fined the Behar won an $21,000 and Cardona, $17,00 Eastern Service was fin $460,000 after Asst. U.S. Alt Anthony Accetta told Trav the firm was "a festering po of bribery." The scheme involved procu ing false credit records false appraisals which we used to obtain Federal Housi Authority insurance for undu high mortgages on rundoi houses in Queens and Brookl neighborhoods. When low-income buyers of the homes were unable to meet mortgage payments or to finance repairs, their loans had to be foreclosed by the FHA at heavy losses to the government. Founded I860 til N. East Are. FayeKcTltle, Ark, 77: dally find Stmda? except January 1, July 4, Thanksgiving and. Second Class Postage Paid at yayeiUvllle. Art ME.11BKK ASSOCIATEH PRESS The Associated Preu Is entitled exclusively lo the use (or repnblfca- lion of all local news printed In this newspaper ES well as all AP news dispatches. Elective Oolobcr 1, 1313 Per month by carrier --- -- ?3.» Bintfs copy daily 10c. Sunday 2Sc In Washington, Benton, Madlicn Oooa- (lei, Ark., Adalr Co., oui.: X mcralhi .. t months 1 TEAR _ City Box Section Outilde above counlJl t months' - ,, I months 1 TSAR . J8.50 16.00 30.00 . J 9 M 18.0) 34.00 FAYASUS A ADVANCE Today In History THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Saturday, Oct. 5, the 8th day of 1974. There ore 87 ys left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On Ihis date in 1954, Italy and ugoslavia' formally scllled eir dispute over the city of iesle. On this date- In 1502, Christopher Colum- is discovered Costa Rica. In. 1880, the 2lst American esidenl, Chester Arthur, was orn in Fairfield, Vt. In 1881, artist Pablo Picasso as born in Malaga, Spain. In 1918, as World War I eared the end, the Allies an- ounced that the German Hinenburg Line had been broken. In 1931, Clyde Pangborn and ugh Herndon Jr. completed first nonstop flight across IB Pacific, arriving in Washigton state 41 hours after akcoff from Japan. Consumers' Guide To Doctors Stirs Up Hornet's Nest In 1958, dynamite explosions Imost destroyed Ihe integrated igh school in Clinlon, Tenn. Ten years ago: Leaders ol 47 on-aligned nations began a onference in Cairo to coordi- ale policy on disarmament, olonialism and economic de- elopmenl. Five years ago: British roops used tear gas to break p a demonstration by militant rolestants and. One year minced Ihe sale to Communist liina of 224 million bushels of worth more than one bil- on dollars. Today's birthdays: Former ' r e n c h Premier Georges idault is 75. Theatrical pro- lucer Joshua Logan is Thought for today: Make hay ·bile Ihe sun - shines -antes, Spanish wriler, SPRINGFIELD, III. (AP) A consumers' guide to doctors; complete with prices, stirrred up a hornet's nest of controversy here, but its publisher believes it is a useful tool which should je adopted elsewhere. Patterned after a similar »uide by consumer advocate Ralph Nader, Ihe guide lists a doctor's fees and office hours and lells where he was educated and whether he accepts Medicare patients. "It was just like stirring up a hornet's nest. It was unbelievable," said Ron Sakolsky, who headed .the project in this central Illinois city of 100,000. "The medical society has a vested interest In keeping consumers in the dark. They don't want consumers to be able to in Northern Ire- ago: Canada an Cer- 15475,000 March To Protest Busing In Boston BOSTON (AP) -- Demonstra- ors. protested forced school )using trong by marching 5,000 through South Boston and mounting a 325-car motorcade to the suburban home of he judge who ordered racial balance in the city's class- ·ooms. School officials said a boycott n conjunction with a national anti-busing protest kept almost · - - · · white 0 per cent of Boston's pupils out of class Friday. And while 75 per cent of the Mack pupils went to school, of- icials ordered hundreds of )lack pupils bused out of six South Boston schools ahead of schedule Friday, for fear of confrontation with -the anti-busing marchers. About 500 chanting demonstrators went to the home of U.S. District Court Judge W. Arthur Garrily Jr. on Friday night, The group paraded peacefully outside his Wellesley lome. Earlier, autos circled the dock .near the judge's home, honking horns and flashing lights. The daytime protest march down Broadway, the main street of South Boston, generally was peaceful. Several state legislators, city councilors and school committee members led the parade. South Boston has been a center of anti - busing sentiment since schools opened three weeks ago under an order by Garrity that requires the busing of 18,000 pupils. Since then, there has been scattered violence and a partial white boycott of schools. At one point during the march, white marchers chased two black men out of a 'bar, pelting them with rocks and cans. About 100 whites chased the pair for three blocks until the black men barricaded themselves in a building. Exporters (CONTINUED FHOM PAGE ONE place the transaclion in abeyance. Existing law empowers the President to order halts to the export of such commodities. The action came at the end ol a day that Ford devoted to economic matters and that saw these other economic developments: --The nation's unemploymenl rate rose to a 2%-year high of 5.8 per cent in September, the biggest increase since January, as an estimated 440,000 persons joined the ranks of the unemployed. --An Associated Press.survey disclosed that the early frost in the Midwest and the Plains states had further crippled crops already stunted by spring floods and summer drought. Corn, soybeans and tomatoes were reported hardest hit. --Retail beef prices during the week declined 1.6 cents a pound from the week before according to the Department of Agriculture. --Amstar Corp., the largesl sugar refiner and marketer in the United States, said its whole sale price of grocery sugar, in the Midwest went up Friday by 10 per cent. --The Bank of America in San Francisco and the Firsi National City Bank of Neu York lowered their prime lend ing rates by V* of a percentage point to 11% per cent, effective Monday. --It was announced tha Bangladesh will get $17.1 mil ion worth of U.S. wheat am $17.5 million in U.S. rice unde the Food for Peace program part of the foreign aid plan. --The House Republican Task Force on Anti-trust and Monopo y Problems shelved a con fidential staff report urging curbs on farmer cooperative as means of reducing fooc prices. The . staff report hai been opposed by lobbyists fo co-ops. Five Guns Stolen In Springdale The theft of several guns from the home of Jack Satterfield of Route 2, Springdale was reported to the Washington sheriff's office Friday. Satterfield told deputies that someone had entered the house through a back screen door and ransacked all the rooms. Stolen were a 20 gauge pump shotgun, a single-shot 410 gauge shotgun, an antique double- barrel 10 gauge shotgun, an automatic .22 caliber rifle, a single-shot .22 caliber rifle and about $20 cash. UA Bloodmobile Visit Successful The Red Cross Bloodmobile's three-day stay at the University of Arkansas this week was highly successful, according to Washington County Bloodmobile chairman, Col. E. J. Holmes. Students donated 527 units (pints of blood), surpassing the goal of 525. Holmes felt this reception on the students' part shows that the University does cooperate with the community. He said several students applied to donate but were turned away for various reasons. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! H you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 44Z-6M2 Daily 5 to 8:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. SunJay 8 to 8:30 a.m. Medley To Head Area Medical Technician Group Gary Medley, emergency medical technician with Wash ington Regional Medical Cente (WRMC) has been elected pre sident of the recently forme Northwest Arkansas Emer gency Medical Technician Association. Warren McDonald, also EMT at the center, Mas electe secretary-treasurer. The 100-member organizatio will coordinate efforts betwee the EMT units in Benton, Wash ington, Carroll and Madiso counties. Medley said the group wi lobby for legislation to enabl EMTs to perform intravenou treatment, medication and t give cardiac care. He said th: is already being done by EMT in some of the adjacent states He also said legislation t allow such procedures is e pected to be voted upon in Jan uary. Presently EMTs ar allowed to administer eme gency first aid only. Tom Dee of Rogers will serv as vice president of the Ioc association. Medley has been with WRMC's EMS since - its ception four years ago McDonald for two years. Adjournment (CONTINUED FROM PAGE O3TE) passed by the Senate on Friday. Destruction of the documents would bar'the public from ever knowing the full truth about Watergate, and would eliminate evidence needed for trials growing out of the scandal, Nelson told the Senate. Republican leaders called the bill ah attempt to punish Nixon without trial and deny him his rights to property, privacy and free speech. They sought to delay or weaken the bill, but in the end Republican Leader Hugh Scott and GOP Whip Robert P. Griffin voted for the measure. At the heart of the debate over Nixon's tapes is whether a president's official documents are his own or the government's. But tlie bill does not touch on that issue, dealing only with the question of cjsto dy. Alexander Raps Big Money In Politics BATESVILLE, Ark. (AP) Rep. Bill Alexander, D-Ark said here today that a key fa tor in the decline of public co fidence in government has bet the influence of what he calle big money in politics. Speaking at an Independen County breakfast in his hono Alexander said he favored pu ic financing for president! races, but not for U.S. Sena and House elections. The congressman said ho b lieves that public financing presidential contests is neede "to try to hedge off some of tl problems that we have had du ing the past several preside tial elections. "I'm not limiting It to th last one, where millions of do jars came from, in many case illegal sources," he said. Alexander said that the co, o( electing a President h gone beyond tha capabilities Americans. ake easy comparisons of such 'ngs as fees," said Sakolsky, assistant professor at Sang' mon State University. Nader's Health Research :oup prepared the first such lide in 1973 In Prince eorge's County, Md. It was signed to be a model for sim- ar guides throughout the na- on. Robert McGarrali of Wash- gton, D.C., who headed the ader project, said in a tele- icne interview that the irmgfield guide was the sec- id one to be completed cGarrah : said about a dozen .oris are being prepared else- r here in the country. "Anyone .who has ever had to nd a doctor knpivs how much ouble It is," McGarrah said S q m e 11 m e"s the medica ociety has a referral bureau hat will give you the names o few doctors -- but they never ay whether the doctor is any ood or charges so much for a ve-minute visit that you'd b etler off in a hospital erher ency room." The Springfield guide is vail able for free at bookstore! nd other shops! 'Sakolsky sait lat while the guide may not be le to give definitive advice on physican's skill, it can pro Ae some hints, like his hospi al staff appointments. Because of opposition fron ie Sangamon County Medica ociety, only 54 of Springfield's 15 doctors provided the re nested information for th ulde, Sakolsky said. The other octors were listed in the guidi s being "uncooperative." The medical society mallet s members an "alert memo' hich said: "It might be con dered prudent NOT to ap- roya the publishing of infor lation requested." Dr. Donald Yurdin, the ociety president, said he sen .it the alert "not bccaus 'e're trying to hide anything ut we question whether it's ei her ethical or legal for us t ipply some of the informa on." The Illinois Medical Practice id, like similar acts in o t h e r tales, prohibits physician om "advertising or soliciiiii or professional business" ex ept in professional and. tele hone directories. Such listing annot contain fee information. Sakolsky said his group plan o update the guide every year He said he believes more an nore doctors will participate. Food Service Managers Meet Here Today More than 350 directors, man agers and food service worker rom -schools in the northwes district convened this mornin at Ramay Junior High School. Dr. Ben Winborn, assistan .uperintendent of schools, we lomed the group followln ·egistration which was con due ed by the Razorback Chapte 3f Arkansas School Food Ser rice Association. Mrs. Frankie Burns pringdale, district presiden conducted the session and intro duced J.A. Miven, state cooi dinator of school food service. Mrs. Dorothy Caldwell Mariana state president gav i report and this was followe by lectures on menu plannin using the revised guidelines o requirements for school lunc! demonstrations on new methoc of preparation and use commodities and increasin skills on methods already use. Luncheon will be served i he dining room at the scho under the direction of Mr Audrey Clinehens, Mrs. Dix Siggs and personnel of the loca school food service. Nutrition posters submilte by participation schools will I judged by Mrs. Bethel Cunnini ham, of the University of A kansas home economic depar ment; Mrs. Virginia McNair Fayetteville High School a department and Mrs. Pe Pennington of Bates Elemen ary School. District winers will be a: notmced and winning poste: forwarded for the state com petition. Recluse Scrimps To Save Fortune SEATTLE (AP) - Lloyd H: man Fjelstad sits on his ragg bed in his skid road room an fingers a notebook that lists s rial numbers to his 3,535 Seri E U.S. Savings Bonds. The bonds are worth mo: than $175,000, but Fjelstad ea stale bread with milk and sy up and boils his hamburger salt water to spice up his life. The 60-year-old retired co struction worker used to kee the bonds he has bought o the years in a sea bag locked his bed. But after a thief sto 1,362 of them last December, h put the remaining bonds In safety deposit box. He isn't. worried about t! missing bonds ' because th were immediately "frozen" ai can't be .cashed.. He said avoided banks because 'I don like the expenses." His riches have been aqulre slowly by living on a bare subsistence level. "I live on little as I can, I don't have an luxuries; I eat and sleep." HE WEATHER Elsewhere ffllffllllBliyillllllMMlUlllllllllllltllllllllllllllllllllt y THE ASSOCIATED PRESS .bany bu'que marillo lihorage shcville :lanta Irmingham ismarck oise oston rownsville uffalo mrleston larlotte liicago incinnatl leveland enver es Moines etroit uluth airbanks ort Worth reen Bay elena onolulu oustqn nd'apolis acks'vllle uneau ansas City as Vegas ittle Rock os Angeles ouisville [arquette Memphis liami lilwaukee Jpls-St.P. Tew Orleans lew York ikla. City 'maha irlando 'hilad'phia 'hoenix itts burgh "Hand Ore. "Hand Me. *apid City ,eno ichmond t. Louis alt Lake an Diego an Fran eattle pokane am pa Vashington H LO PRC Otlk 54 29 80 55 85 Gl 33 30 liC 31 66 40 70 43 51 36 60 29 54 40 85 64 57 47 65 42 60 38 76 54 78 54 59 50 77 42 76 50 6C 50 62 38 30 28 84 65 71 56 53 31 88 72 80 66 71 48 72 54 40 35 76 61 89 75 68 69 58 75 51 78 54 75 56 73 48 76 54 57 48 80 63 78 42 78 65 60 98 clr .02 rn cdy .36 rn clr Youths (CONTINUED mOM PACE ONE) sometimes tend to forget about those we place in jail. SAID INEXCUSABLE "But this Is unforgettable. This is inexcusable." Feeding of inmates in the county jail is the responsibility of Sheriff Long; under an Arkansas statute t h a t allows the sheriff $2 per day per prisoner for food. McCann said he had r r (figures that showed Long ha Burglary Attempt Is Broken Up Fnyctlcvllle police answered an alarm at'the Northwest Ar- kimsns Tobacco nnd Candy.Co. at 208 N. Block St. at about 3 a.m. this morning. Officers Miko Carl and Gone Phillips arrived at the building to see a mini crawling out of a south window. The man, described as six feet tail; thin, and wearing dark clothing, fled ' M figures that showed Long has upon seeing the policemen, clr, been spending only a fraction I officers Carl and Ph r " I of the food allowance on food | chased the o r , for inmates and pulling the backyards ' 64 48 63 44 50 75 57 62 48 76 64 66 54 58 41 56 29 80 53 63 44 .02 cdy cdy clr clr clr clr · clr cdy .01 cdy .02 cdy .18 cdy .02 cdy cdy T c d y .08 sn cdy cdy cdy cdy .10 rn rn clr cdy cdy cdy .02 cdy cdy cdy .05 cdy .03 cdy cdy clr cdy cdy cdy clr cdy clr clr clr rn clr clr .08 rn Officers Carl" and Phillips man through the .-- ........,., -..- t '"^-'o *"- backyards between Block and _ c j. r emalnder in his pocket. East stl . cels but failed ^ catcrl 1 guess the biggest problem n j m ere is .that under the statute, is technically legal for heriff to hold his food budget own as low as he can then ocket the excess -- legal, but mmoral. McCann said. He said indications are that onditions may be equally ad or worse in the adult ectlon of the jail. McCann agreed in the hearing 0 Mayes' order that the budget gures, which came from a worn statement by a former rusty and a former employe, vould not be discussed at the earing because Long was not resent. "We didn't ask the sheriff to ome to the hearing because don't think the kids would ave told everything if he had een there, 1 ' McCanu said. NOT ABUSED 1 rn cdy clr cdy cdy cdy clr GSA Employe Is Reinstated After Firing Dispute WASHINGTON (AP) -- A overnment computer specialist vho leaked information to Con- ress about a controversial fed- ral data-storage network has ieen reinstated to his job after is agency's boss backed down on a firing decision. The specialist's daughter had vritten President Ford, appeal- ng to him to intervene in the ase. John E. Holt, 44, a $32,OJO-a 'ear employe of the Genera! ·ervices Administration, the .gency, was cleaning out his lesk Friday when word came hat GSA Administrator Arthu ~ Sampson had rescinded iring order. A GSA job review panel hac oted 2 to 1 Thursday to uphok Holt's claim that Sampson hac no right to fire him and tha he unsatisfactory job rating lolt had been given was un ust. The review panel ordered th_ ·ating changed to satisfactory 3ut it had no authority to order lis reinstatement, and a GSA announcement Friday morning ndicated that Sampson's firin, order would stick. Sampson backed down a mid-afternoon, however, report edly after White House official intervened in the case. H o l t ' s supporters h a v :laimed he was given an unsa .isfactory job rating and or dered dismissed because he in :erfered with efforts by th Nixon administration to politi cize the civil service, and be cause he gave congressional in vestigators inormation abou the proposed computer work. The GSA was the principa planner and promoter of th network, known as FEDNKT which was scrapped after Con Jress refused to appropriat iinds for it. The proposed $220-million net work was to have shared infor mation among governmen agencies, and critics asserte that the system could be use to invade the privacy of nearl; all Americans. Clothing Stolen Duane Bearbower of 201 S School Ave. told Fayettevill police Friday that someone ha entered his home Thursda evening and stolen two ne sweaters belonging to his wif and a man's western jacket. Bearbower said that the thel occurred while he and hi family were at a movie. H estimated the value of th sweaters at about $18. The coat which his wife had made fo him, was valued at about $30. TURN IT LOOSE AND LET IT WORK! Those idle items arounfl you home can be put back to wor by someone else . . . and pu cash in your billfold al the sam time! Sell unused items ^yilh the he! of a Classified Ad like this one SEWINO MACHINE. Sears, zliwazs, bu tonboles, monograms, herns, mends, design stitrtics, stretch atitch, «[c. 2 yea o!d. excellent condition. Jan. Phone xi xxxx. This ad ran recently in th Northwest Arkansas Times Wan Ads and found a happy new own er for the sewing-machine. Let a Classified Ad work fo you today! Call 442-6242, place your ad o our economical weekly rate (! words, 7 days, $6.84), canc when you get resulU and charged for the number of day I the ad actually ran. . Police said that nothing was missing in the burglary. $50,000 Apparently, other conditions t the jail are not so bad for ie juveniles. They testified iat they had not been physic- lly abused or unduly punished, ^hree of the youths testified iat their cell lights often were eft on during the night, making hard for them to sleep, and iat if they complained about ie lights or lack of food they vere forced to scrub the cell nd hall floors. But the bulk of the testimony ; Friday's hearing was con- erned with the diets of juvenile n mates. Each youth was brought into e hearing room alone and sked first what he had to tat or breakfast Friday, what he ad eaten the day before, then 'hat he had eaten each day vhile in jail. One boy had spent even days in the jail, two had pent eight days, one had spent ine, one had spent 15 and one ad spent 40 days in the jail. All the boys seemed a little urprised at the line of ques- ioning and seemed to take for ranted that their daily food ation was skimpy. One of the youths was asked, 'Are you hungry often?" "Sure, I'm always hungry," ie replied. "But I figured verybody was always hungry n jail." (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) former New York State Rep u b l i c a n chairman i n - strumental in Rockefeller's first nomination as GOP gubernatorial candidate. Rockefeller commuted More- louse's sentence for bribery in he granting of state liquor li- :enses in December 1970 be- :ausc of Morehouse's ill health. le had been convicted in 1966. During Senate Rules Committee hearings on his nomi- lation, Rockefeller said he lommuted the sentence he- :ause Morehouse was gravely II with cancer of the colon and 'arkinson's disease. Damages Won From Crillenden County Men JONESBORO, Ark. (AP) -- udge G. Thomas Eisele of U.S. District Court here has rulec hat three Crittenden county ·e si dents conspired to beat up a ormer state game warden. Paige Miller of Earle, the game warden, had filed a civil suit at Jonesboro in which he md asked for $530,000 in dam iges from four persons am filler's Mutual Fire Insurance Co. the surety company for the r .rittenden County sheriff. Those persons named in the suit ewre Lanny Greene, a former deputy sheriff; Billy 3rown of Hughes; Garland Stokes of West Memphis, a for mer game warden; and former Crittenden County Sheriff Mar ion Thomas. WORSHIP KNOWS NO CALENDAR Some select Sunday as a day of worship. Othari prefer Friday or Saturday. Butthe solace of worship know* no boundaries--temporal or spatial. · Some find their God In church. Others see him In « spring iunrlsG, or in · fresh-mown meadow at dusk. Children oft f i n d peace in an evening prayer. Each seeks peace tn his own way. All place their trurt (n * Supremo Being and woreMp as conscience dictates. Why not join them? You, too, can find solace and guidance In prayer. Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WELCOME NEWCOMERS] .IM thl* coupon lo 1H us ...:ow you're here. Name Address CHy . ) Pteate have th« We'com* Wagon Hostess call on irie. [ ) I would like to subscribe to Ihe N.W. Ark. TIMES ( I I already lubscribe to the TIMES. Fill out the coupon and mall to TIMES. Box D. Fayetteville, Ar*. WHAT'S TO EAT AT SCHOOL NEXT WEEK? Menus Furnished By Area Schools GREENLAND [creamed potatoes, green beans. M O N D A Y : Hot tamales. 'rolls, butter, apricot halves, mashed potatoes, green beans, milk. £ Tr T2!L s A] 0 ' : ?!?K SakD - TUESDAY: Chili dog, French TUESDAY: Chickens nood- fries -catsup, chilled tomato, les green peas, carrot sticks, i peanut butter cookie, milk. ' hot rolls, apple cnsp. ' WEDNESDAY- N ii;Trn\n?:rA\/ nu- i ' t WEDNESDAY: Chicken pot salad, shoestring potatoes, apri- Fish squares, cot pic. THURSDAY: biscuit butter, peach half, milk. THURSDAY: Beef taco with cheese, sweet snur slaw, Mexi- mashed potatoes 'cabba^sl: !" ans ' a "" Ie ««*. cookie. InrT ^n*-^K^««,l ,-«11~ 111 UK. Ia FR?D r AY ead Beef 1 °'n at liP. ! ' FRIDAY: Italian spaghetti, bun RID p?ckies Be o e nion t r i french ?».?«* peas, pull apart bread! fries, ketchup, ice cream. All above served wiih and butter. milk , butter, banana, milk. FAYETTEVILLE MONDAY: Hot dog on french fried potatoes, bun, fruit punch, peanut butter cookie, SPHINGDALE MONDAY: Spaghetti with . meat sauce, green beans, tossed milk- salad, orange half, french bread T U E S D A Y : Chuekwagon TUESDAY: Pizza, buttered s'pak, mashed potatoes, carrot corn, combination salad apple- stick, hot roll, butter, apple sauce, cookie. WEDNESDAY: Turkey pie, crisp, milk. WEDNESDAY: Burritos with * , , - - "~,7 f'*-l n i^tJlfl^utJll I . D U I l l l U S V I L I 1 buttered peas, slaw with green chili, buttered green beans, cole """"·" " slaw, hot roll, butter, jello, milk. pepper, cnerry pie, rolls. THURSDAY: Chicken fried steak with gravy, whipped potatoes, chilled ' ' cake. FRIDAY: Hot dog with mus- ... . . - - , - - THURSDAY: Vegetable-beef tomatoes, orange,soup, peanut butter sandwich, orange half, sugar cookie, milk. FRIDAY: Pizza, buttered tard, macaroni salad, french fries, jello. Bread, butter and l h p i n t of milk arc served with all lunches. WEST FORK M O N D A Y : Pizza, green beans, vegetable salad, peanut butter cookie, milk TUESDAY: Tacos, lettuce cheese, pork beans, cookie, milk. WEDNESDAY: Hamburger, french fries, cole slaw, apple sauce, milk. THURSDAY: Italian spaghetti, English peas, vegetable salad, corn bread, cinnamon rolls, milk. FRIDAY: Vegetable beef soup, crackers, s l i c e cheese, apple sauce, cookie, milk. PRAIRIE GROVE M O N D A Y : Meat bar, corn, tossed green salad, chocolate pudding, milk. FARMINGTON MONDAY: Macaroni cheese, potato sala:I, c e l e r y sticks, cranberry-peanut butler bar, hot rolls, milk and butter. TUESDAY: Meat balls, green buttered peas, carrot sticks apple sauce, wheat rolls, milk, butter. WEDNESDAY: Beans with chilie beef, homony, cabbage slaw, spice cake icing, corn. bread milk butler. THURSDAY: Chili Beef-0- Rcvni casserole, buttered carrots, combinaton salad, green applesauce jello, hot rolls, milk butter.FRIDAY: Fried chicken, whole buttered corn, celery sticks, yellow cake icing, hot rolls, milk butter.

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