Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 14, 1974 · Page 13
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October 14, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 13

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Monday, October 14, 1974
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Ugal Noffcts-- el Inltwl, ticept whiA the General Assembly thill other \vlio pro v I do, ahsll bo t«n ptrcent pep annum. VVticn no rate of Interest la agreed upon the rato fhall b» I!K percent per annum. '-···And by this, cur petition, order lh*l Vthe *anic be mbmllLoU Lo the people ' ot Mid ttele, to Uta end U»l t)i« iamb , ·way bo adopted or rejected by the vol« of tha l«n«l valors of nald tlMo at tho regular general election to be heU In gald *»lff on ltl« 5lh Jay of November, 1974, and each of us for hlmseK says: .--I have personally signed Uils jialltton; Jri l «m H'leg'M voter of iha Slate of Artan- Veas «nd my. residence, post office act- "·dress and.voting precinct ar« correctly wrlltJn after my name. Filed In the Otflca ol tli« Secretary «{ BtaU on Jun« 28, 1074. KELLY BRYANT ,'" . Socrclary of Stale ", *,' ' Slal * of Arkansas ri ;., jtc ». Oct. 7. 14. 81 Young Divorced Female Republican May Defeat Mills LITTLE ROCK, Ark. A P ) A divorce got Judy Petty into politics. Now some say the young Re- ubllcan may have a chance to Rep. Miller I Hits Salary I Supplements By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 'Rep. John Miller of. Melbourne told other members of the Legislative Joint Auditing Committee Saturday that supplementing the salaries of the ^-president of the University of Arkansas and the chancellor of , .the Pine Bluff campus was a circumvention of the law. Miller said both men were .-'paid more than the salaries authorized by the General Assembly through the use of money from the University of Arkansas Foundation by the Board of Trustees. The salary provided by the recurrent appropriation for the _^jmiversity president is about $37,000, but the school has raised it to $45,000 for the new beat Rep. Wilbur D. Mills, 65, chairman of the Ways Means Committee, in the eral election next month. "I'm completely, totally, and gen --,, absolutely optimistic," says Mrs. Petty. ' "I know Mr. Mills is deter' mjned to win, but I Just feel like I'm going to win. I'm so determined, well, if determination, was all there was to it, I definitely would win, fhat's · how determined I feel." She is 30, mother of a 10- year-old girl, Debbie, and lives with her parents in Little Rock. Mrs. Petty's political involvement had been limited to work as a neighborhood volunteer for Winthrop Rockefeller n his 1964 and 1966 gubernatorial campaigns until her 1967 divorce. The were jefore, I would be callous and take all this for granted, but I don't see how -- people spend their time, their energy, their money for you." CAMPAIGNED HARD She more has campaigned vigorously than much Mills, who has hardly put in appearances that could be construed as campaign ventures. In one week, Mrs. Petty made 26 stops in one county alone and met factory shifts around the clock. Her theme has been, "My only special interest is you," and she has hit Mills hard because of illegal corporate donations, ;roups, president, Dr. 'Miller, said. Charles Bishop, zations which operated in 1971 and 1972 before he said he was running ·' for the Democratic presidential nomination. T h e Watergate Committee report grounds, she recalls, "general indignities, or especially by . dairy to "draft Mills" organ- Poll Indicates Clinton Trails Hammerschmidt By THE ASSOCIATED PRKSS Congressional candidate Bill Clinton, a Democrat, was trailing his opponent, Rep. John D aul Hammerschmidl, H-Ark., y 5.2 per gent of the vote early this month, according to a survey conducted by Clinton's own campaign, headquarters. David Ivey, the secretary Tor Clinton's campaign headquarters, confirmed Sunday night that .194 persons were polled last weekend in the survey, which showed 43.3 per cent favoring Hammerschmidt, per cent for .Clinton and per cent undecided. Those surveyed all live in the 3rd Congressional District ant either voted in 1 the 1972, general election or in one of the party primaries this year. . Clinton, 28. is a law professor at the University of Arkansas in Fayetteville. . : ; · . · The survey also showed that 55.6 per cent of the voters polled favored Democrat David Pryor for governor while 13.4 per cent favored Republican Nerthwnt Arkansas TIMES, Monday, Ort. 14, 1974 FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS 13 He. also said the UAPB chan- /icellor receives $35,000 instead ·"of the $25,000 authorized by the TiGeneral Assembly. j. "It's a matter of very grave ·"concern to me that the Board =of Trustees can wink at the law and expect other people to abide by the law." Miller said, Fred Vorsanger, · vice president of the university, said the salary supplements came from private gifts to the foundation from persons interested in quality education. He said the General Assembly could avoid the need for salary supplements by raising .the salary appropriation ,. .so that highly qualified people i'iticould be hired. Ozark Society Supports Closed i Road Policy V;;V LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Dr. MiJoe Nix of Arkadelphia, presi- _dent of the Ozark Society, says "....The society supports the U.S. .i Forest Service's policy of clos- "-ing certain roads in the Ozark- *t|St. Francis National Forest for whatever that catch-all thing is," and now she docs not know where her former husband is. But their split meant that she, who had been a housewife, needed to "find a way to bring home the bacon -r- I had a little girl to feed. "So I asked myself: What would I want to do if I could do whatever I wanted to? The answer was politics." - . . .Rockefeller, who died in 1973 after two terms as governor, was. funding his' own political offices apart from the Republican party operation. "I walked in and applied for a job," Mrs. Petty said. "They lired me as a secretary for $300 a week.'"' · ' - · ' · ' : . ROCKEFELLER LIAISON While considerable in-fighting :ook place from time to time in She Rockefeller heirarchy, Mrs. Petty escaped most of the open conflicts and became Rockefeller's liaison, with the federal government. She also assumed liaison duties in connection with his role as GOP national committeeman. She worked herself up the ranks in the Young Republicans organization in Arkansas, became vice chairman of the YFJ N a t i o n a l Federation, , ·. and served as chairman .for the; 2nd District section of the Arkansas that includes supporters. says more than $80,000 was.ille- gally given from corporate assets of dairy groups to "draft Mills" functions. "Wilbur Mills is up to his knees in sour milk," Mrs. Petty said. Mills, announcing in the spring for re-election, implicity acknowledged his opposition by remarking to newsmen, "I 'dp not have milk on the knee." v.'^ resource ·poses. ' Rep. management pur- _._,.. John Paul Ham- "merschmidt, R-Ark.. recently ....requested unsuccessfully that ·'.^'rnore roads in the f o r e s t be : "-"opened. Nix noted Saturday that the '·''"Forest Service had rejected ': ""p r e s s u r e from Hammer- · --schmidt and " o t h e r unin- the /.'^'formed people" to open """roads. Nix said Hammerschmidt \was not fully informed of the 'situation and had requested -,,.(hat the roads be opened due to ',,.,,,pressure from his constituents. , Hammerschmidt had said: .'1'"One of the m o s t persistent '"complaints forwarded to me by citizens of the 3rd Congression- ."^Tal District continues to be their Tdissatisfaclion with the Forest ·""Service policy of closing certain ..roads." The only r o a d s the Forest Service has closed are those -- n o t intended for heavy traffic rj: which might cause erosion or ."'damage-to the forest, Nix said. which is a group some women's lib Mrs. Petty, who has worked with some women's lib groups, has neither pumped up nor played down her efforts with lib organizations. T h o u g h sometimes referred to by the women's liberation prefix, "Ms." rather than "Mrs.," she said she "doesn't get exercised about it one way or another." She seems to enjoy campaigning and greets voters with a bright smile, a warm handshake and a seeming willingness to listen. "I can't tell you what it means to me seeing how people work for a cause they believe in," she said. "It's very humbling, honestly, when you realize that it's you .they believe in". Maybe if I had run for office Judy, pretending a slip-of-the- longue, occasionally refers to trim as as "Wilbur Milk." Cartoonists, taking the theme, have shown a Mills-faced cat licking cream from its whiskers. RAPS TAX SYSTEM "But she also has accused Mills of doing little in the powerful post of Ways and Means chairman to rid the nation of inflation and what she decries as an inequitable tax system that needs reform. . Mills said he is working on tax reform. Mrs. Petty said he says that every election year. · "Let's not be fooled by election-eve rhetoric," she said. 'His record oh tax reform is dismal. Every one of us knows that the cost of government is on the average taxpayer, while the control of government is in the hands of special interests." While she offers much criticism, she has suggested little in the way of definite alternatives. She seems to want voters ; to take her on trust. On tax reform, for example, she says: "I don't have the figures and formula to rewrite the tax code. I Ken Coon for that position. The survey in'dicated'thst 76.2 per cent favored G'o'v. Dale Bumpers,' a". Democrat,vover Republican John Harris- Jones for the United States Senate. Fifty-eight of the 194 persons surveyed were in the 50 65 age group while 38 were over 65. Forty-one persons .polled were ,-«:.. ·;. :'. '·:;·. .,-··. ······ Other age. groups: mne from 18-22 years old. 20 ^ from :22-29 and 2B from 30-39." Washington the middle income taxpayer and vote ac- will just go up to with sympathy for cordingly." If is a tribute dustriousness, as to her well in- comment on Mills* handling of the corporate gifts controversy and the more recent Tidal Basin incident, that Mrs. Petty is deemed a possible winner in this race. At the outset, she was considered to be a GOP throwaway Area Man Shows Grand Champion At Dallas Show · BENTONVILLE -- Mike Rakes', of near Behtonvilld exhibited the grand champion cow in the Holslein breed at the Pan American Livestock Exhibition and Southwest ·, Regional Hol- steih Show, at 1 Dallas,' Tex. this past'week. T h e champion competed against 350 animals to take the top award. Previously she had been judged the grandchampion at the Mid South Fair in Memphis, Tenn. and at the Arkansas Livestock Exposition. - - · Mike, 19, : is a student at the University of Arkansas. Antique Show-Sale Set For Weekend Twenty-seven antique dealers will participate in the 5th Annual Antiques Show and Sale sponsored by the Republican Women's Club of Benton County. The show will be at the Mouse Ranch Pat Acheson, an employe at Nciman - Marcus specialty store in Dallas, looks at one of the store's Christmas catalogue items--a mouse ranch. Made of clear acrylic 48x38x18 inches, the ranch contains watering tanks, feeding pens, fencing and u windmill. T h e price? Only $3,500, and t h e buyer must - furnish his own mice. However, N-M throws in a book on the care a n d feeding of mice and a person- al branding iron using indelible ink to protect tile owner from mice rustlers. (AP Wire- photo) Ed Sullivan Is Dead At 11 Of Cancer Of Esophagus EOA Directors To Begin Service -Fifteen .- newly, elected and appointed 'directors will be officially seated at the Thursday general membership session and board of directors meeting livan, the Great Stone Face to be held at 7:30 p.m. Thurs-lwhose "really big shew" enter day at the EOA office on the grounds of the 'Veterans ministration Hospital . etleville. NEW YORK (AP) -- Ed Sul- millions of .- American Fay- a d es , is dead of cancer at 72. He died Sunday night at Le- Oulgoing board members will be presented certificates appreciation: and officers who was running for the sake of Republican appearances. One observer said that if Mills could have chosen his opposition, in a droll moment he might have suggested a 30- year-old woman Republican divorcee. But no one is laughing now. Improved Moisture Conditions May Bring More Winter Wheat of and an executive committee will be elected. . . ., '. · The meeting is open to public and nox Hill Hospital, with Carmine Sanlullo, his aide and close friend for more than 40 years, at his bedside. Sullivan ' h a d ' been hospitalized his ri.Ample roads have been ""open for hunters, hikers left and Bother forest visitors, he said. :..:; The Ozark Society is a re- "*· eional conservation organ- '-'·iaztion with members in Ar- ~"kansas, Missouri, Oklahoma and .--Louisiana. -::. Lincoln, Elkins £ Clinics Are Set Two special immunization cll- ; .rnlcs, part of the "Every Child "^·in'74" Arkansas immunization " c a m p a i g n will be held this week ·-in Washington County. The first clinic, from 2 to 7 - p.m. will be held at Lincoln Elementary school Tuesday. -'^The second at Elkins Element- ::r-ary School will be held during the same hours Friday. ' Weekend Accidents ^ Claim Two lives -'"· By The Associated Press '·'- Two persons, one of them a " pedestrian, died in Arkansas traffic accidents during the '..·Uveekend. '; : State Police identified the -" victims as Joe Smith, 54, of Hot ^·'·Springs and Frank Hooks, 72, ''-ot Pine Bluff. ·'* State Police said Smith was · -billed Saturday when his rar ';?ran off the road, went through ./A fence and struck fl tree. The ·"· 'accident occurred on Arkansas ^ about six miles south of Mal- ·'"·»vcrn. ··-£· Officer Jimmy White of the '-Pine Bluff Police Department ^i.said Hooks was killed Friday ·'.vnight in an accident at the in"" tersection of U.S 65 and Larch .'^Street in Pine Bluff. White said " the accident occurred when ^Hooks was walking across the ·.. highway and was struck by a c,,car driven by Tommy Ward, "33, of Little Rock. WASHINGTON (AP} -Drought relief in "parts of the 1 Great Plains and a switch from corn and other crops in some states may boost winter wheat plantings 3 to 5 per cent from last year, says an. .official.of the National Association of .Wheat Growers. "But that doesn't necessarily mean total grain production will go up next year," says Jerry Rces, executive vice president of the association. "It possibly could mean a decline," Rees said there Is..indication that many farmers who had severe corn losses from drought last summer are planting winter wheat this fal. Also, some- sorghum producers in the southwest appear to be doing likewise. Thus, because wheat is lower- yielding than corn and sor- gbums, the net grain output from, those converted acreages could be down sharply. Initially, Rees said in an _ terview, the association lasl August, surveyed members anc found they probably would not increase winter wheat plantings this fall. But effects of the drought became more appareni later and that probably caused much of the switching. Rees said winter wheat seed ing in Oklahoma and Texas ap pears to be up from last year because of improved soil mois lure conditions. Also, he said wheat seems to be popular in eastern Nebraska and parts o Kansas where drought-dam aged corn was cut for silage. But in part of western Kan sas, Colorado and a big section of Washington state, dry weath . USDA said winter wheat lanting for next year's harvest nade "fair progress" last month although heavy rains de- ayed field operations in Texas. "On Oct. 1 in the southern jreat Plains soil moisture sup- Ii.es.were plentiful in much of 'ex'as, adequate to surplus in iklahoma, and mostly ade- well ahead ot normal" in Kanas with about 60 per cent of he crop seeded against only 35 )er cent a year ago and 50 per ,ent normally on the date. er has delayed winter whea still time seeding. There is Rees said, if those areas ge adequate moistue. Total wheat production thi year was estimated last wee by the Agriculture Deparlmen at a record 1.78 billion bushels That included 1.39 billion o winter wheat. The total wheat output thi year was up four per cent fron 1973, with all of the gain regis tertd by the winter type. Dururr and other wheat planted in th spring declined from 1973 pro riuctinn. In-its crop report issued Oc ( ate aid. in Kansas," the report "Dry conditions nuch of Nebraska. South Da- ota and North Dakota." By Oct. 1, the report said, vinter wheat planting Rogers Armory Oct. 18, 19, 20 from 10 a.m. until 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday, and until 6 p.m. on Sunday. Mrs. Cass S. Hough, chairman .of the event, said. the / show is always planned .to coincide with the War Eagle Crafts.Fair, which attracts " o v e r 50,000 people to the Rogers area. Other crafts and art shows and sales/occur in the area at the same time to give visitors a variety of related activities. An added attraction, this year will be the Daisy Air Gun Museum which will remain open on the weekend. This year 27 dealers from seven states will be showing all t y p e s . - o f - antiques, from primitive furniture, to,fine..,china and crystal, Mrs;.Hough : said. Antiques Stolen The theft of two antique wic- ter rockers from the home ot Mrs. Sharon Wi mber!v ot Route was'reported to the Washington County sheriff's office Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Wimberly said that the rockers, which were 75 years old, had been stolen from her front lawn sometime last week She-told deputies that she. had been out of i town.'at .--the-.time of the theft. ": -. :"" '·-'·"· State Man Missing In South China Sea MANILA, Philippines CAP) -An air and sea search was under way today for a missing U.S. Air Force weather re- that dis- a typhoon Bob Precht, Sullivan's son-in- performer-columnist did not know that he bad cancer of the esophagus. A warm but pokerfacetl newspaperman who got into broadcasting in 1930 with a radio variety show, Sullivan made his debut on CBS with his weekly .TV show in May 1948. The program was called, "The Toast of the Town." In its 23 years on television, the popular Sunday night pro gram .._ introduced to - viewers such now-famous performers a; the Beatles,. Elvis Presley. Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis and Dick Van Dvke. SHOW FOLDED IN' 'n Although the show folded ii 1971 because of low ratings Sullivan continued hosting se\ eral specials a year. Worker is Sought Applications for a family ilanning outreach worker in the Vest Fork Winslow area ara being accepted by the Econo- n i c Opportunity Agency EOA). The outreach worker is a direct liaison between family banning clinics and low income articipants and is responsible o r contacting, informing, setting up appointments and providing transportation to participants in the family planning clinics operated jointly by the EGA and the public health d e p a r t m e n t o f Washington County. The salary is $4,160 annually and applicants may call 442-9481 -for an application or Sullivan, born in Manhattan come by .the office on the and raised in Port Chester i grounds of the Veterans Ad- N.Y., began his newspaper ca- ministration Hospital. reer 53 years ago as a $10-a- week reporter on the Port with performers, such as singer Chester; Daily-Item.-He drifted I Frank Sinatra, who aroused" the ' ' ' Sullivan ire in 1965 by refusing to appear oh Sullivan's show for less than $25,000. Sullivan, who in recent years lived at ·the Delmonico Hotel, an old show-biz, hostelry on Park Avenue here, said in a nto sportswritihg and .started lis Broadway 'column in 1931 on .he now -.defunct New Y o r k Journal American. Even at the height of his television success, he continued writing his syndicated "Little Old 'New York" column, which 11972 interview that he was se- tt recent years 'ran twice a vevely depressed when his ,veek. His last column was in .oday's editions of the New York Daily News. . "When you're off the air, it's At ease behind the type- like being sentenced to the writer, Sullivan's television death chamber. It's sort of lika style vvas stiff, his delivery ; a newspaper where you're connaisance plane appeared while on tracking mission in the South China Sea. The aircraft had six persons aboard. It was flying a routine pattern 400 miles north-northwest of Clark Air Base in the Philippines and 80 miles from the eye of Typhoon Bess Saturday night when it disappeared, said an Air Force spokesman at Clark. The missing U.S. Air Force WC130 Hercules was based with the 54th Weather Reconnai- sancc Squadron at Andersen Air Force Base on Guam. It took off Saturday afternoon from Clark. The Air Force identified the crew members as First Lt. Gary W. Craff, Conway, Ark., aircraft commander; First Lt. Michael P. O'Brian, Bellevue, Wash., co-pilot; First Lt. Timothy Hoggman, Phoenix, Ariz., navigator; Capt. Edward R. Bushnell, Blandinsville, 111., weather officer; Staff Sgt. Kenneth G. Suhr, Plainview, Neb., flight engineer; and Sgt. Belief! W. Ringler, Hammond, Ind.,1 weather observer. I Equipment Stolen . Joe Layne, manager of Tri- City : Theatre on Hwy. 68 east o f ' .Springdale, '-.'told Sheriff's deputies Sunday night that someone had burglarized the snack bar at the drive-in and stolen electronic equipment and food items. Layne said the snack bar had been entered through a dome on the roof between 2:30 a.m. and 9'p.m. Sunday. ~ .-.-···;' Stolen'were three solid state AM radios, one AM-FM radio, one eight-track tape player, 10 eight-track tapes, candy bars, gum and beef Jerky," : . . : . 30-Day Outlook Here arc (lie outlooks for precipitation .and temperature for fh'o next 30 days as reported by the National Weather Service. (AP Wirephoto) Court 'Failed' NEW YORK (AP) -- The Rev. Robert I. Gannon says the Supreme Court has failed the United States by legalizing abortion.. Comparing the high court to a moral rock of- Gibraltar, the Jesuit priest said: "'We thought it was a Gibraltar that would never fail us. Well, now it has failed us." Father Gannon, former president of Fordharn . University here, spoke Sunday at the annual Red Mass of the Guild of Catholic Lawyers. EXPERT WATCH REPAIR · ,i_ x ' ' ' ./ W ' SWIFT S Ayr Ji«»t»\ |% ; Jwip:·»'···*",'^§^ r vl» . Byfyer|Test weekly show, was cancelled after 23 years. lalting, his verbal fluffs frequent. Performers and critics variously referred to him as the Great Stone Face, Smiley, the Miltown Maestro and Rock of Ages. Although a gracious man doing your column and all qf a sudden .the managing editor says, 'I've got news for you, boy. You're through.'" ' Sylvia, his wife of 43 years, died in 1973. ' His survivors include his daughter. _ - - - , ,, . Betty Precht- ot private, Sullivan often feuded jScarsdale, N.Y.;. his brother, with the New York critics who!Charles Sullivan of Port dies- rapped his show'; among t h e m j t e r , N.Y.; three .sisters, Mrs, John Crosby, whose criticism of Hugh Murphy-and Mrs. George the first Sullivan show was h e a d l i n e d : "Why? Why? Why?" BATTLED WITH SINATRA He also occasionally battled pending. Hegel, both of Port Chester, and Mrs. Piercy.Culyer q f . M a - nattan; and five grandchildren. Funeral arrangements ara For professional skill and know!edge, matured by experience... For prompt service from complete stocks of drugs;.. For personal as well as p/ofessional interest in your health... Bring your prescriptions to us".. We Pick Up and Deliver Prescriptions Easf Side of Square Jtttt *J4omt Cnc« --v f/iia Lonccpl J/n t/urliny 3100 Missouri Road Fayetteville, Arkansas 72701 : :::ri ::;·; ; Phone 52i-4353 Northwest Arkansas' newest and finest nursing home is now accepting residents. We offer facilities for retired, convalescent or intermediate nursing care -residents. Our staff is dedicated and well qualified to meet the physical, spiritual and social needs of each senior citizen. Perhaps unknown to many is the fact that the Arkansas .Social Services may provide financial assistance for nursing home care where required. "Whether assistance will be provided or not will depend upon the assets possessed'by the individual concerned. In many instances, 100% of the cost has been underwritten by Social Services. If we may assist you in any way or provide our services for your loved ones, feel free to call upon us... ......

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