Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 15, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 15, 1974
Page 2
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2 · Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Tuesday, Oct. 15, 1974 FAYCTTIVILLE, ARKANSAS In Speech Before Underwriters Hammerschmidt Defends His Voting Record Schmidt voted against consumer interest in all By PEGGY FR1ZZELL TIMES Staff Writer In an after-dinner address Monday night to the Northwest Arkansas Association of Life I n s u r a n c e Underwriters (NAAL1U), Congressman John Paul Hammerschmidt commented on recent legislation in Washington, D.C. Hammerschmidt praised the Budget Control and Impoundment Act of 1974 as being the most important way to bring about fiscal responsibility and labeled the upcoming national health insurance bill "an idea ahead of its time." S p e a k i n g to the approximately 150 insurance men and guests attending the N A A I L U annual awards banquet at the Holiday Inn, Hammerschmidt said the past year has been a tumultous one, much to the detriment of Congress' normal business. Still, several bills he thought important were passed and signed into law, he said. In discussing the Budget C o n t r o l a n d Impoundment Act, the Congressman from the t h i r d Congressional Di6trict said he is convinced that federal spending in recent years has far exceeded what it should. He said that 75 per cent of the national budget is listed as "uncontrollable" in that it has been appropriated to a program in past years and has to be i n c l u d e d in progressive budgets. EXAMPLE Hammerschmidt listed the example of a program that may have been effective when it began 30 years ago but no longer is. "This is an opportune time to put this program to rest," he said, noting he had voted against it. The House of Representatives did not go far enough in establishing regulations included in t h e C o m m i t t e e Reform Amendments, Hammerschmidt said. But. he added, what revisions were included did help. He mentioned the Federal Election Campaign Act of 1974, noting he had voted against a provision that was finally dropped from the act; the public financing of congressional ra c e s. Hammerschmidt r e f e r r e d to the act as the "clean election law" that provides $20 million in tax check-off controls for each presidential campaign. Referring to the Employe Retirement Income Security Act of 1874 as landmark legislation in getting retirement benefits for many citizens, Hammerschmidt s a i d the federal regulation of private pension plans open "a vast new market f o r i n s u r a n c e salesmen." STUDY NEEDED In his comments on the several versions of a national health insurance bill now under ., Hammerschmidt said . Congress needs to ask if this type of program is an idea ; ahead of its time. Is health care a public or private respon- · sibility, he asked? Who should ·! pay for health care? What is .- the government's role? He said . several hard questions will have ., to be answered before the issue · is decided in Congress. competition" to the insurance industry. In comments aimed at the consumer research organization which recently said Hammer- sumer-related past session, claimed the the con- this Hammerschmidt legislation was sumer Proteclion Agency was cast because he said the people don't want a f e d e r a l bureaucracy protecting people "rom people. Hammerschmidt legislation said he felt the people wanted a let-theni-alone C Hammerschmidt o f t e n tagged "consumer- related" when it was not. DEFENDS VOTE He defended his vote against a provision to include a safety belt ignition lock and restraint in automobiles. Such a law removes one. of the people's individual freedoms: whether or not to use a safety belt, he said. His vote against the Con- .gross, suid the NEW YORK STOCKS )Mnlni Pr1c«« FurntiMd by , Idwirtft ft »·» A. CU I senate has initiated a bill to define life insurance costs, policies, etc. in the "truth in lite insurance" legislation. He saiti he would like to see agreed-on methods for life insurance policies but feels the NAAILU should participate, in designing such a bill. He .praised Itie insurance i n d u s t r y ' s participation i n government and called tlie industry one of the most influential in the country. Ark Best Corp 614 Amer Tel Tel 45K Ark La Gas 13% Baldwin : . 6-% Campbell Soup 26V4 Central S W 141fe Chrysler 12% Del Monte 19 Dillards 10 Easco 10'/a A G Edwards 4 7 /s Emerson 29 H Exxon 66 Ford 3614 Frontier Air 4% Gen Growth 12% Gen Mtrs '.... 37V4 Gordon Jewelry 7% Inll Harv 2038 I-T-E Imperial no opening J C Penney 45 Levi Strauss 18 Ling Temco -- 1C Marcor 16 Pan Am World Air 2% Obituary BILLY SWEETEN Springdale -- B i l l y L. Sweeten, 73, of Route 3, Siloam Springs, died Monday at his home. Born April, 12. 1901 at Alpena, the son of Robert L. a n d Virginia Cheatham Sweeten, he was a farmer. He is survived by two brothers, Odie L. of Siloam Springs and Allen of Springdale and one sister, Mrs. Jack Graham of Siloam Springs. Funeral service will be at 10 a.m. Thursday in Sisco Funeral Home chapel with burial in Bluff Cemetery. FLOYD TILLMAN Floyd Tillman, 80, of Salinas, Calif., died last week in Salinas. Born Nov; 8, 1894 at Springdale, the son of- Benjamin F. and Ellen Driver Tinman, he y a member of the Salinas ^andmark Missionary Baptist Church. Survivors include the widow, Mrs. Pearl the home; Miller Tillman one son, Paul Salinas, Calif.; two daughters Mrs. Bonnie Sims of Salinas, Calif.; and Mrs. Vera Slaughter of Fayetteville: one brother Seymour of Dallas, Texas; anc four grandchildren. Funeral services were hel Monday in Salinas, Calif.; with Phillips Petro Pizza Hat 41W 15% burial in Salinas Cemetery. TRAVIS STEWART Travis Stewart, 60,- of West 'ork, died Monday in a local lospital. Born Feb. 18, 1914 in Big Springs, Texas, the son of W.F. and Tennie Neill Stewart, as a retired contractor and a Baptist. Survivors include the widow. Mrs. Norma Johnson Stewart of the home; four sons, Travis L. of Winslow, Walter of Strickler, Jerry of Avondale, Ariz, and Steve of the home; three daughters, Mrs. Nancy Daily and Mrs. Darlene Matelski, ooth of Avondale, and Miss ·Vickie Stewart of Paso Robles, Calif.; two step-sons,. Charles Riley of Las Vegas, Nev. and Michael Riley of Lodi, Calif.; one step-daughter. Mrs. Susan Geriffin of Paso Robles, Calif.; three brothers, Fletcher of Adrian of Calif, and Calif.; one Ralston Safeway 34% Sambo's \\\* Sears 51% Scott Paper IB! Shakespeare 5V4 Sou Pac 28«i Texaco 23 Tri State Mtrs 8 3 /4 Union Carbide 42 United Air 29?i Victor 6% Wai Mart 4%-SVi .............. Pioneer Foods ........ '414-4* H K Porter .............. 33-3- Std Regis ... ........... IMZ Tyson Foods .......... 6%-7 Yellow Frt ............ 22-22? Averages Inds ................ down 7.9 Trans ....... .....'... down 2.6 Titils . . . . ..... down .6 "'' 4.500,00 Ark West Gas Kearney Natl ... Minute Man Volume Commodity Openings Dec corn Nov soybeans. Oct eggs ·. Feb pork bellies Dec wheat . . . . . . . Anaheim, Calif., Beach, of Kern, Laguna Chester sister. Mrs. Mattie Green of Brownfield, Texas; 16 grandchildren and one great-grandchild. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Thursday at Moore's Chapel with burial in Mineral Springs Cemetery. _ He told the audience, be shared their opposition to another huge, bureaucratic federal agency that doess the job the insurance industry has done in the past. He also criticized the idea ol one-bank holding companies that would be authorized to sell insurance and so offer "unfair Memphis Faces A Cold Winter MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) Memphis residents are being asked to turn thermostats down, wear sweaters and shiver a little now or face the prospect of mandatory power blackouts or brownouts this winter. The 'Memphis Light, Gas Water Division issued the call after its electric supplier, the Tennessee Valley Authority, said the uncertainty of coal supplies pose the possibility that TVA will not be able to meet power demands. In addition, coal prices have been skyrocketing and the higher costs have been passed along to consumers. '.'We are encouraging voluntary curtailment everywhere. We haven't asked plants to cut back production yet, but that is Craw direc- utilily Siloam Woman Hurt In Two-Car Mishap SPRINGDALE -- A Siloam Springs woman was injured in * a two vehicle accident Monday the car in which passenger collided a possibility," said Car ford, customer relations tor for the city-owned which serves 600,000 customers. "We think a lot of electricity and the coal it takes to make i' can be saved by cutting back use of electric energy in mar ginal areas. A 100-watt bulb burning for 10 hours uses pound of coal. Any pound 01 coal we save now gives us a better chance of making i through the winter month: without brownouts." TVA has told the utilities tc which it supplies power tha 2 ilitv they must reduce usage b; per cent or face thu poss" by : iibilil night when she was a with a three-quarter ton truck. Brenda Brown, treated for a leg 19, injury and released at Springdale Memorial Hospital. , According to state police, the ' k truck, driven by Thurman Patrick, 25, of Fayetteville, pulled out onto Hwy, 68 from a tavern : into the path of Joseph Huss, a car driven 18, of Sioam Springs. Huss and Miss Brown traveling west Patrick was cited for driving ' Awhile intoxicated. were in a car on Hwy. 68. 213 K. 15ast Ave. Fayetfevltlfr. ArV, 72701 Published dally and sanfla? except ; January 1, July- 4, Tna/itegivin? and Christmas. second Class Poslag* Paid at vayelfeviUe. Ark. if blackouts. Dozens of cities i: he multi-state TVA systei lave announced plans to reduc street lighting by as much a one-half. Memphis is considering man datory electric allocations, wit fines and surcharges to enforc compliance. "Cutting back 20 per cent · going to be difficult for mos anybody," said Fred Niell, su perinlendent of electrical opei ations in Memphis. "The gene: al public doesn't want to acce] this shortage as fact. The have seen the shortage of gasc line come and go and the think the energy crisis Is ove: That Isn't true. "First of all, anyone wh hasn't turned their thermosta down to 68 degrees should [ that now," said Niell. "And would suspect the avcrag home has twice as many ligh on as are being used. The need to be turned off. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the ase for repnWrca- ffon of ail local neits printed In this newspaper as veil as an AP news dispatches. SCBSCIUTTION RATES ' 'Effective October 1. 1373 Horn* DeltTerr · Tee month by carrier .-- J3.ZS Ontfa copy dally Ifc. Sunday 25c U.S. Mall In Washington, Benton, MMEson Cooa- llel, Ark., Adalr do.. OUa.: S mcmUj ., t month* 1 YEAR . fity Eoi Section Outside Bfcov* CMI 1 mnUv -----fl month! I TEAS J8.50 16.CO 30.00 40.00 . 19,50 . moo si.oo til, riYABLZ SU 4DVAHOC To Sustain Vefo WASHINGTOiM CAP) -- Rep Ray Thornton, D-Ark., sai Monday he would vote to su lain the veto of President For on a supplemental appropri tipn bill that contained a pr hibition of aid to Turkey. Thornton also said he wou vote to override Ford's veto a railroad retirement pensio bill. Thornton plans to return Arkansas Thursday. MISSED YOUR PAPER WE'RE SORRY! It you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-8242 Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturuay 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. 68.5 Usury Bill Said Helpful To Big Money Borrowers LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Keneth Pat Wilson, president of he First Jacksonville Bank, aid Monday that a federal bill pproved last week lifting the iterest ceilings on some larger Dans would, if anything, aggra- ale consumer credit problems. Wilson said the bill's approv- did not lessen the need for assing the proposed con- itutional Amendment 57, hich would allow the state Bishop (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 11 cedures that will enhance th employment of high-caliber pe sonnel in both the academic an staff areas of the University He will also supervise the inte nal audits on the various cam puses and administer policie for governing campus securitj libraries, and University plai ning and analysis. All of the University's fisc, operations will be under th direction o! the vice presjden for fiscal affairs, includin financial reporting, accountin and capital and operating bu get development and analysi This official will be respdnsib for the development of financi information needed in the ma agement of the universit including an emphasis on a countability.for financial expe ditures. The chancellor at the Medic; Center will be responsible for developing" high demic programs County Racing Against Time In Getting Road Repairs The approaching onslaught o f l w i t h tho State Highway Depart- nter and subsequent inclo- ent weather Iws created a ce against time with county ad repairs. Washington Judge ol Lester said Monday. Judge Lester said that crews 'e now busy on roads and ·idges in the outlying areas the county so that they might ork closer to Kayetteville ien the snow and ice storms rrive. He explained- that road ews experience great diffi- ulty in transporting equipment the outer county areas ! ~ mes of harsh weather. Another difficulty, Judge ester said, lies in the impossi- lity of resurfacing a road ider slick conditions. He said lat hot-mix cannot be properly ompressed and hardened le cold, wet weather. The county crews have just ompleted 10.2 miles of hot-mix verlay work on a road which xtends from the Lincoln city mils to the Wedington Drive itersection. Judge Lester said iat negotiations for striping of is road are now underway ment. BRIDGES IN He also said that two new bridges have just been completed on what is locally known is the Low Gap road near Woolsey. The concrete and steel Bridges, one of which was the VI a y f i e 1 d bridge, replaced structures which had been condemned in the interest of public safety. Additional county ' roadwprk planned for this week includes repair of the Tipton Road from the Farmington city limits to the Hwy. 16 intersection. The two and one-half mile road wil be topped with nearly two in ches of hot-mix. Judge Lester said that the Wheeler. Bridge on Mount Com fort Road will also be replaced He said that delivery of stee for the bridge is throwing a "kink" in the planning. A contract company week states that steel for the bridge could not arrive before bid from a stee which arrived las gislature to set interest rates bove 10 per cent. Wilson is chairman of the Aransas Credit Requirements ommitlee, a group working or passage of Amendment 57. Wilson said the bill could ag- ravate credit problems "be- ause whatever funds are avail- ble will be channeled to large orrowers." He said the bill was, at best, a stopgap measure" because ', expires in three years.' Sidney A. McKnight, a native Brinkley and president of lontgomery Ward, told the Aransas Sales and Marketing Executives Association Monday night that passage of Amendment 57 was necessary to "help everse the trend of money and ax dollars leaving the state." McKnight urged association members to work for approval quality aca- _ ,.--,, in medicine and health-related areas. He will supervise all. the programs of teaching, reserach and public service at the Medical Center and will report directly to the president of the.University. Cily Youths Flee Jail In Stone County Two Fayetteville y o u t h s , icing held at Mountain View n connection with the theft of wo motorcycles at Fayetteville, escaped from the Stone County Jail Sunday night or Monday morning. The youths, identified as Leo Don Grubbs, 18, of 12 W. South !t. and Richard F. Dixon, IB, if Route 7, were being held for Fayetteville police for ques- ioniiig in the theft of two motorcycles at about 3 a.m. Saturday. The two were captured Saturday morning oy State Trooper W.O. Husky at Mountain View and were.placed in the Stone County Jail, pending the arrival of Fayetteville police. A spokesman for the Stone County Sheriff's Office said this morning that the two apparently used a slat from a cot in their cell to pry open the door and escape. Charges of possession of stolen property were filed against Grubbs and Dixon in Stone County Circuit-Court, tie spokesman said. Charges of felony escape are expected to be filed later today. The motorcycles were stolen from two separate locations in Fayetteville. Fayetteville police Sgt. Bill Brooks said the owners, Stephen Ballard of 634 Whitham St. and Charles R. Wilson of 1004 N. College Ave., were not aware of the thefts until after the two youths had been taken into custody. replacement o next August. The cost of the Wheeler Bridge has been estimated by county engineers at about $200,000. Judge Lester commented tha the race against winter, made more difficult by materia shortages and inflation, wil continue as roadwork is up paced in the county. He sail that the county's 20 graders am six dump-trucks are now in fu' operation, attempting to main tain the' miles of dirt roads an paved highways of the county. Child Injured In Two-Car Accident A three-year-old FayeUevllle irl was injured in a three vehi- le accident at 3:45 p.m. Monay nt the intersection of Gregg Avenue and North Street. Conie King of 1379 Shamblin Ave. vas treated and released at Vashlngton Regional Medical Center. Fayetteville police said the O irl was injured when a car driven by Barry R. Gilbow, 16, jf Route 6, Springdate pulled n front of the vehicle driven )y the girl's father, John J. King, 21, also of 1379 Shamblin Ave. Police said Gilbow, northbound on Gregg Avenue, apparently pulled into the p a t h of the King vehicle, causing the King vehicle to strike a car driven by Paul L. Bolain, 23, of 645 W. Dickson SI. Hubcaps Taken . David Throccli of 700- N. Garland Ave. told Fayettesville police Monday tlmt Iwo hubcaps we're stolen from his :car sometime over the weekend. Throccli said his car ,was piirkcd on a parking lot near Rnzorback Stadium. Theft Reported Eddie Bryant of COO W. North St. told Fayetteville police that $121 in cash, a 'gold watch and an electronic calculator Were stolen from his room ·.sometime Monday while he ·' and his r o o m m a t e were attending classes, at the University of. Arkansas. i Oil Stolen S P R I N G D A L E -- Three quarts of oil were stolen from an outside rack at the Consumers Service Station on Hwy. 71 Monday night. Police reports said three men in a 1959 white Chevrolet stopped at the gas station and picked up f o u r quarts of oil but paid tor only one. The subjects drove away before the attendant could stop them. Show Set MONETT, Mo. --'The Monett Gun, Coin and Antique Show will be held Saturday and Sunday at City Park Casino, in Monett, Mo. i Exhibitors from a four stale area are expected at the two- day show. · PUBLIC AUCTION Saddles Tack over $50,000 worth of uddtt and tack will be llquidrtfd p*r order of America Saddle Co. Tim- day Oct. 15th 7:30 P.M. «l IM new National cuard Armory n«ir the Fayetteville Airport on Hwy. 71 So. Fayetlevllle, Arkan- lat. roposed amendment. if the pi vhich will appear on the Nov. 5 ieneral election ballot. AEA To Support Amendment LITTLE ROCFC (AP) The Executive Committee of the Arkansas Education Association las voted to support the proposed constitutional Amendment 56. The proposed amendment would reorganize county government and allow the salaries of county officials to be raised. The committee said the constitutional limitations on salaries of county officials are "completely inadequate." The 'group said it had been assured ; t h a t the proposed amendment would not take away any public school revenues. The committee also said 116 legislators had signed pledges to enact legislation during the next session of the General Assembly if the measure is approved to prevent county quorum courts from enacting a sales or payroll tax. Population Dp In Springdale SPRINGDALE -- A preliminary census report indicates that the city's population has increased by about 904 persons since the last census in July, 1972. While final reports of the recently-completed special census will not be ready for a couple months, the preliminary figures show that Springdale will receive "about $25,000 in additional state turnback funds Because of the population rise. The city's official population at present is 18,848. The esti mated population following the census taken this past month is 19,752. Mayor Park Phillips said he expects the olficial figure wil be about 20,000 after the reports are checked by computer at the Dallas, Texas census bureau office. Firemen Respond To Two Alarms An electrical short-circuit and pot of slightly overcooked ood caused Fayetteville firemen to respond to two calls VIonday afternoon and evening. Firemen said they received report of a car fire at 1:04 ).m. at the residence of Robert ::. Powell, 221 S. College Ave. Firemen said'Powell's car in the iarage had developed a short n the wiring under the hood. No damage to the garage was reported. THEY'RE MOVING MEN, NOT MIRACLE MEN Expert care and handling of your household possession jl» everything you can reasonably expect from the moving man. He can't put that old, familiar neTghborriood In a crate... move the corner drug store to your new hometown ... bring along Johnny's old shool or Mary T s favorite halrdMsscr. Neither can your Welcome Wagon Host Wiirarkrnimclts. But shir '.an and will provide directions to the community facilities you need, and bring with her a galaxy of gifts from Its leading merchants. She awaitsyourcall at 0 NATIONAL SELECTED MOBTICIANS MOffTON CARNES Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WELCOME NEWCOMERS! USD this coupon to let u know you'r* hcrt. Him* .. Addrett City { I PIMM h»v« «M Welcome Wagon Kotteu call on me. I ] I would like to lubicrib* to th« N.W. Ark. TIMES ( I I already wbicrllM lo 1h« TIMES. Fill out the cou TIMES, Box Ark. ipon and mail to D, Faycttevllle, At 11:50 p.m., firemen responded to a reported fire at ,he Razorhack Plaza Apartments on Razorback Road. They found a pot of food left on a stove in an apartment occupied by Herman Springer. There was no damage to the apartment, firemen said. ADVERTISEMENT -- Motorcycle Stolen Billy J. Anderson of 1J27 S. Duncan Ave. reported the theft of a 1974 Suzuki GT250L motorcycle to Fayetteville police Monday afternoon. Anderson said the motorcycle was taken sometime during the past two weeks. He said the motorcycle was parked near the Corral Lounge on South School Avenue. ' The motorcycle is bearing 1974 Nebraska license plate MC14886. The vehicle identifi cation number is GT250-26906. System Adopted LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The Legislative Council adopted a sysiem for handling appropriation bills Monday that Rep. John E. Miller of Melbourne said would get the legislature out in 60 days next year. The council's staff will write appropriation bills in December based on the council's budget recommendation. T h o s e bills will be profiled before the 1975 legislative session begins. Checkbook Stolen Loyd Masterson Jr. of 3001 Wedington Drive told Fayelte- ville police that a checkbook was stolen from his car. Masterson said the checks are 'on a Ft. Hood, Tex. bank. ,. 5th Annual ANTIQUES Show and Sale Rogers Armory October 18,19,20 TO a.m. to. 8 p.m. 27 Dealers More Security With FALSE TEETH Af Any Time Afraid false teeth will drop at the wrong time? A denture adhesive can help. FASTEETH® Powder gives dentures a longer, firmer, steadier hold. Why be embarrassed? For more security and comfort, use FAS- TEETH Denture Adhesive Powder. Dentures that ft are essential to health. See yoiu dentist regularly. World's Most Fantastic Port rait Offer Life Size 16 by 20 COLOR PORTRAIT BUST VIGNETTE SEMI GLOSSY FN1ISH (Similar portraits have been priced in studios fiom S29.9S to M9.05) PLUS $1 Sifting Charge BABIES · ADULTS · GROUPS FAMILY GROUPS UP TO TEN PEOPLE JUST $2 EXTRA No appointment needed. One special per family. Minors must be accompanied by a parent. Money Refunded Proofs are shown by appointment. Proofs must be If Not Delighted 8een in P 6150 "' Portraits will be delivered In person. 2 Days-Tuesday and Wednesday - Oct. 15-16 Photographer's Hours: 10:00 a.m. till 2:00 p.m.; and 3:00 till 7;00 p.m. EVERYONE WILL BE PHOTOGRAPHED IN STUDIO PRIVACY Photography by Tom Pogue Studios Located at the HOLIDAY INN of FAYETTEVILLE Affirmative Action I want to change what it wrong, not just criticize itl Ifs time' to take affirmative action and I'm the woman for the job) for a change.. Cathy Hale State Representative District 10 Pol. Ad Paid by Committee for Cathy, Sharon Wimberly, Chairman

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