Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 9, 1974 · Page 23
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 23

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 9, 1974
Page 23
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· Northwest Arkansas TIMES, WeA, Oct. r, 1974 PAVKTTKVILLK. ARKANSAS The Biggest Truck General Motors unveils the largest truck in the world, this 67-tt. long and 25-ft. wide Terex Titan, called the largest off-highway hauler ever huilt. The hauler has a pay- load of more than 350-tons and is to undergo a minimum of 12 months of testing at a mining site in southern California. For size comparison Michael Taylor of Las Vegas plays with his own toy truck, and a Chevrolet Luv truck is parked in the middle of the bed of the hauler. (AP Wire- photo) Kissinger To Test Arab Israeli War Sentiment Mezvinsky Questions Propriety Of Rockefeller Gifts, Loans WASHINGTON (AP) -- On his sixth mediating trip to the Middle East since the October war, Henry A. Kissinger will test Arab and Israeli enthusiasm for another Sinai withdrawal while searching for a way to link it with an over-all peace settlement. His journey comes amid increasing tensions between the Arabs and the United States because of disagreements over oil prices. Tiie fast-stepping secretary of state, who set out after midnight from Andrews Air Force Base, plans to visit seven countries within a week, possibly doubling back to Cairo before leaving the Middle East for a final check with Egyptian President Anwar Sadat. President Ford and members of his Cabinet drove to Andrews to see Kissinger off on what Ford called "a vitally important mission." U.S. officials said the trip is unlikely to produce the detailed terms even of the next stage. "The primary purpose is to give concreteness to the negotiating proces, and perhaps-to agree on some timing," Kissin- Bti 1 said at a news conference Monday. Sources in Cairo said Sadat and his advisers still reserve a lal role for Kissinger in the Middle East, partly because he engineered troop disengagements with Israeli on both the Egyptian and Syrian fronts last spring. But the sources said hard-line statements on oil prices by Kissinger and Ford have caused concern in Cairo and other Arab capitals. Thev added that Egyptians are uneasy about what they call a delay in U.S. food shipments to Egypt and obstacles in the supply of promised aid in the peaceful development of atomic energy. His first stop is Cairo, after refueling in Torrejon, Spain. He and Sadat will have an opening session Wedneday night and talk all day Thursday. Kissinger plans to go on to Damascus on Friday for discussions with Assad and to Jor dan that evening to see Hussein. He will visit Saudi Arabia and Israel over the weekend and then Algeria and Morocco before returning to Washington next Tuesday. WASHINGTON (AP) -- One if the congressmen researching Vclson A. Rockefeller's finan- ial affairs says the vice presi- dent-dcsignate's gifts to his as- ociates "raise serious ques- lons about propriety and con- licts of interest." Rep. Edward Mezvinsky, Dowa, a member of the House udiciary Committee which will lold hearings on the Rockefel- er nomination next month, -ailed for the former New York governor "to disclose publicly every gift he has made in his ifetime, as well as all the oans" outstanding or written iff. Meanwhile, the Senate Rules lommittee scheduled a meeting oday to consider how to react o the information about the gifts. The meeting originally had seen set in hope of receiving the audits of Rockefeller's tax returns. However, that information will not be available until at least the third week of Octo her. Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield of Montana said the reports of gifts could well cause the Senate hearings to be reopened. He said the gifts appear le gitimate but are bound to raise questions about the nominee. Senate Republican Leadetr Hugh Scott of Pennsylvania said, "I see nothing that has impaired the integrity of Mr. Rockefeller in any way." Mezvinsky said in an inter view Tuesday that the gifts so far reported in the press and subsequently confirmed by a Rockefeller spokesman do no' constitute a complete list. Bu c he refused to divulge others citing the secrecy imposed by he House Judiciary Com- rlittce's rules. 'I think it would he in Mr. Rockefeller's Interest to make full disclosure himself and he sooner the better," Mez- insky said. "If this festers, dribbling out a little at a time, t reinforces the view that there nay be some problems." Other committee members said they expect the House pan el to insist on a deeper probe of lockefeller's financial in luence: They support Mez- 'insky's efforts to rir/aw out the naximum information possible nd say committee Chairman Peter W. Rodino Jr., D-N.J., vill not oppose them. In Hog Heaven OKMULGEE, Okla. (AP) Susie the peccary is in hog leaven. It hasn't always beet that way. When she arrived a fev weeks ago at Mr. and Mrs. Jei ry Combs' residence northeas of here, the wild pig got into a row with a cow named Old Jer sey. It seems Old Jersey want ed to stomp young Susie. "Susie got her by the nose.' Mrs. Combs recalled. "That ol cow really lit out." Convbs, a retired carpetlayer says the cow and peccary "ge along pretty well now." The animal was a ' g i f t from c niece, who received it from a rancher. His dogs, like Old Jer sey, came out on the losing em of a few skirmishes with Susie. Sometimes called a mus' hog, Susie is believed to hai from Mexico where she settlec for acrons, berries, worms an occasionally a snake or two Nowadays, the menu include grapes, sliced apples, corn bread and big bowls of milk. ,, , « ,,...*, PROUD FATHER (AP Wirephoto) .. .Charles R. Rohrer looks at one of his live children--jour girls and a boy--born Tuesday in Baltimore Two Baby Beds Are Waiting A! Home For Quints BALTIMORE, Md. (AP) -Charles and Karen Rohrer put two baby beds in one of the three bedrooms of their suburban home because they expected twins. But doctors at University Hospital delivered quintuplets by Caesarian 'section Tuesday. About seven weeks premature, two of the infants had slight breathing problems but otherwise all were reported doing fine Tuesday night. The four girls and a boy ranged in weight from 2 pounds 8 ounces to 3 pounds .9 ounces. Mrs. Rohrer, 28, had taken fertility hormones because a pituitary deficiency made ovulation impossible, according 'to Dr. Arthur Haskins, University Hospital's chief of obstetrics. M r s . R o h r e r , 5-foot-2, weighed 108 pounds before pregnancy and gained 80 pounds in the next seven months. Her husband, a 33-year-old maintenance engineer for a supermarket chain, appeared dazed. . "I thought they were pulling my leg," he said in describing his reaction when doctors told him on Monday that he could expect his family to increase by five. "Then they brought the X-rays and showed me." Rohrer, who has a son fay a previous marriage, said the boy would be named Russell Charles but names for the girls hadn't yet been, picked. Ku Klux Klan Is Active In Louisiana Racial Violence DESTREHAN, La. (AP) -State police and sheriff's deputies are preparing to beef up their forces following an an nouncement that armed Ku Klux Klan security teams would patrol Destrehan. The Klan announcement came after a 13-year-old white boy was shot to death Monday during a racial disturbance at Destrehan High School. "We'll be ready for them," Clinton Raps Opponent's Use Of Office RUSSELLVILLE, Ark. (AP) -- Congressional candidate Bill Clinton of Fayetteville said Tuesday that his opponent had consistently used his office to announce grants and programs he had not supported. Clinton, a Democrat, will op pose the re-election bid of Rep John Paul Hammerschmidt, R- Ark., in November. Clinton said Hammerschmidt had announced grants that he had "either voted against or had voted to uphold the impoundment of allocated funds for those grants." On April 10, 1973, Clinton said, Hammerschmidt voted to uphold Richard M. Nixon's veto of legislation that would require the release of impounded rurai water sewer grant money. To remove the political over tones of announcing federal grants and loans, Clinton suggested that federal outlays "be announced through the agency from where the funds will be spent rather than through the offices of members of Congress." Clinton said "when congress. men take credit for grants that come into a district, they must also bear the responsibiliy fo: grants that do not come." Clinton said the people of the 3rd District "have been greatly disadvantaged by the absence of federal funds for the Department of Agriculture and Small B u s i n e s s Administration loans." Clinton, 28. said that despite Hammerschmidt's "frequent votes of closeness to the Republican administration," his district had ranked "dead last in total federal outlays" in fiscal 1372 among Arkansas' four congressional districts. "Vlaj. Graver Garrison, regiona tate police inspector, saic Tuesday night of the Klan's pa rol plans. In Baton Rouge, Gov. Edwin Edwards said that tow enforce ment should ? be left to the sher ff's office and the state troop ers. .."Anyone who takes the lav 'nto their own hands -- whit ir black -- will be dealt with mmediately, effectively seriously," he said. David Duke, national directo of the Knights of the Ku Klu Klan, said Tuesday that twi dozen armed Klan seeurit :eams would begin patrollini Destrehan today. "Beginning tomorrow, w will help protect white peopl from rampaging black savage and murderers." said Duke. Earlier Tuesday, state polic booked a 16-year-old black Des trehan High student, Gary I Tyler of nearby St. Rose, wit murder in the shooting of Tim J. Weber. Young Weber was shot as h stood between his parents, wh had come to take him horn from the integrated school. Officers said Tyler told them .4 5-caliber automatic ac cidenlly fired as he tried I take it from another yout aboard a school bus which wa being pelted with rocks b whites. Future Homemakers Name New Officers ·Woodland Chapter of Fulur H o m e m a k e r s o f Americ recently installed officers in ceremony at Ozark Electri Cooperative Hospitality Room with parents and other gues attending. Retiring officers ' installc Carolyn Gregory, president Laurie Leonard, first vie president; Debra Ray, sDCon vice president; Nancy Pen nington, third vice presidem Kim Frye, secretary; Nanc Hamm, treasurer; Lisa Flynn r e p o r t e r ; Patli Smith historian; and Mary Sekiguch songleader, who received re roses. This wag followed b initiation for new members. Miss Janie Hampton, hom economies instructor atH Fu lure Homemakcrs sponsor, an nounccd upcoming activities fo the year. A reception followed. AQUA 6 VELVA I WED., THURS., FRI., SAT. OPEN DAILY 9-9 SUNDAY CLOSED GOOD ONLY WED. OCT. 9THHU SAT. OCT. 12 5-OZ:-PAK CREST 4 Days Only Net*. GOOD ONtY WED. OCT. 9 THRU SAT. OCT. 18 NOXZEMA . CREAM GOOtfONtY WED. OCT. 9 THRO SAT. OCT. 12 3 TYPES AQUA NET® 13-re.oetwt, 4'bays Only "c FLEX CONDITIONER .4 Days Only BIG 4%-OZ/ ORAFIX® 4 Days Only Regular Hard to Hold Extra Super Limit 2 GOOD ONtY WED. OCT. 9 THRU SAT. OCT. 18 « Netwt. _ GOOD ONtY WED. OCT. 9THRU SAT. OCT. 12 B -.GOOD ONLY WED. OCT. 9THRU SAT. OCT. 12 MfW w v u ttjfwxna CLOSEUP TOOTHPASTE| 4 Days Only SELSUN BLUE 4 Days Only BAN ROLL ON 4 Days Only GOOD ONLY WED. OCT. 9 THRU SAT. OCT. 12 GOOD ONtY WED. OCT. 9 THRU SAT. OCT. GOOD ONLY WED. OCT.9THRU SAT.OCT.12 s THMA-ntf GILLETTE j --T ECH ^ATIC RAZOR EXCEDRIN TABLETS 4 Days Only GOOD ONLY WED. OCT. 9 THRU SAT. OCT. IS GOOD ONLY WSD. OCT. 9THRU SAT. OCT. 12 ,/SD. OCT. 9 THRU SAT. OCT. 12 IkMM^kLJkiLJkLAJU . . . . OLAY NIGHT U 2 mit CREME Jl«»Jl4lklL«Ul«*lU4lklL«UI4£ taH NOXZEIYIA* | 1 SHAVE $ 4 Days Only £= Tf M l u l ^M ^^^t§ _^ ^h 4 Days Only ^ ^^. ^^m _ S GOOO'ONLY'WED ·rrarranra ~=r=-r^i GOOD ONLY WED. vwirwirvi · v ^ OCT. 9 THRU SAT rirwn^ww GOOD ONLY WED. ravi^viraw^ W OCT. 9 THRU SAT. nrwir*nrw RISE* | SHAVE CREAM £ %, 4DaysOnly fe [X BI5MOL ^ p gy? i ^* * 91MM»SAE.OCT. IVUWITWlrVI HIGHWAY 71 B. NORTH AND ROLLING HILLS

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