Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 20, 1974 · Page 2
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October 20, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Sunday, October 20, 1974
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2A Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Sun., Oct. 70, 1974 rAYITTlVILH, ARKANSAS Became A Way Of Life ^ ; fries Hurt Athletes Injui By FREDERICK L. BEKNS TIMES Washington Bureau WASHINGTON--Many arm- c h a i r quarterbacks a r e regretting they ever left the living room. Knee injuries, achilles tendon fractures and muscle pulls are of lite Tor across the becoming a way weekend athletes nation, according lo the medical the Amateur adviser for Athletic Union. "More 'weekend warriors' arc getting hurt these days than athletes involved in organized sports," says Dr. Anthony Daly, an orthopedic surgeon who has travelled around the world with U . S . amateur swimming, gymnastics and basketball teams. T h e neighborhood touch football game has become a major source of muscle pulls, sprains and far more serious injuries that result in lengthy hospilization and costly operations. Blame it on inadequate warmups, Daly said, referring to the fact that few "just-fpr- fun" athletes properly exercise their heels, knees and hamstring muscles before participating. RESULT The result, Daly said in an interview at the Amateur Athletic Union convention here, are hobbling injuries that can take up to six months to fully heal. Daly said that one of every four patients who enters his Los Swiss Voters To Decide li Nation Will Oust Foreigners GENEVA, Switzerland (AP) -- The Swiss began voting Saturday in a two-day referendum on wheather tooust 540,000 foreigners on grounds they are changing the character of this sober orderly nation. Results are to be announced Sunday evening. All major political parties have urged that the proposal be voted down, and polls predicted it will lose by a comfortable margin. But there is a large undecided vote, and government officials are privalely less sure of rejection than the pollsters. The movemenl against foreign workers has been 'boosted by unchecked inflation, growing fears of world economic recession and a tendency lo blame foreigners tor high prices and School Denies Students Paid To Question Miils CONWAY, Ark. (AP) James H. Clark, principal o Conway High School, said Sat urday 'that there was no trutt to rumors that newsman paic studenls at the school to ask tough questions of Rep. Wilbur D. Mills at the school Friday. Mills was quoted earlier as saying he had heard that somi students had been paid to givi ask lough questions and give the skeptical reception his an · swers got in response to ques tions about the Tidal Basin in cident. Students hooted when nol sat · isfied by the congressman's an swers. Clark said he had callei Mills' office Tuesday and toll ; the office that the congressma · would get some tough question . from the students. Clark sai there has never been an a , tempt to censor the studenl and there will be none. Mills, 65, seeking a 19th term was in a car stopped for speec ing and driving without heac : lights about 2 a.m. Oct. 7 ; Washington near the Jefferso · Memorial. A former slrippe ; got out of the car and jumpe into the basin, police said. Th . officers said they rescued th ; woman. nts and even pollution of the untry. Al stake is the fate of people two-thirds of them Italians id Spaniards -- encouraged · business to come and work ere and now suddenly facing uncertain fuiure. In a bitter campaign many viss have openly hown deep impassion, but just as many ave expressed their hatred of reigner. Fear of what expulsion mighl ) to the country's new wealth nd its reputation abroac ained ground toward the enc Bouvier Sisters' Book Excerpts To Be Published NEW YORK AP) -- An ex- erpt from a book Jacqueline iouvier and her sister, Lee. presented to their parents after a trip to Europe in 1951 was oublished in the November issue of Ladies' Home Journal. Jacqueline, the widow, of 'resident John F. Kennedy and now Mrs. Aristotle Onassis, drew the illustrations and Lee, divorced from Polish Stanislas Radziwill, the cpaign. Traditional haven of foreign urists and money, and host to ome United Nations offices nd hundreds of Internationa rganizations, Switzerland has highest density of foreign rs in the world. There are more than one mil on non-Swiss among the 6.3 .illion inhabitants. The refer ndum is on a proposal to limi witzerland's foreign population o 500,000 by Jan. 1, 1978. It wa. aunched two years ago by i mall right-wing group which rganized the "National Cam a i g n A g a i n s t Over oreignization of People an Homeland." Switzerland's direct democra y government permits any pr. ate group to force a nation vide referendum on any issu nee it collects the signature f at least 50,000 Swiss citizens he process is called an Native. recently rince vrote about their adventures. In the magazine excerpt, Lee describes how she and her sister, then 17 and 22 years old, went to a musicale at a house in Paris and felt out of place among the titled guests. Lee's copy describes, and lacqueline's illustration pic- lures, how Lee felt when her underclothing fell to her feet under.her long dress as she introduced to the Indian ambassador "all wound up in turbans." "I was panic struck and couldn't decide which was best, to walk away leaving them in the middle of the room, pre- Angeles office has a sporls related injury. Achilles tendon tears and knee problems are the most common of these injuries, he s a i d , although orthopedic specialists have been swamped with cases of upper leg muscle pulls and lorn ligaments. Ironicallyi lhe recent increase in injuries is partly attributed lo the success of a nationwide campaign. The nation apparently is responding favorably to calls by the President's Council on Physical Fitness and other groups for increased participation in sports. "We've become more the participant than the spectator," Daly commented. "We're more athletically minded." WARMUP MISSING Nevertheless, he added, most weekend athletes don't bother to warm up the way their professional counterparts do. Most amateurs neglect lo strelch their heel "cords." That oversight frequently results in a snap in the achilles tendon, followed by a week in the hospital and a bill, includng operations, of about $2,500. The knee is one of the body parts that is most succeptible to injury. Damaged knee cartilage can never be repaired and must be removed, an operation which must be followed by extensive rehabilitation exercises. Daly said football is the most dangerous of the activities in which "weekend warriors" participate often. It is, in fact, dangerous at all levels; in 2972, there were 1,157 injuries in the National Fottball League, which Planners face Brief Agenda The Fayctlcville Planning Commission will face a short, three item agenda nl their rogmilrly scheduled meeting Tuesday at City Hull. Among items to be considered are: --A conditional use request and. ort-site parking request submitted by Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. lo expand their buidling at 138 N. East Ave. --A request [or an interpretation of "use units" to determine the zone in which a package liquor slore should be located. The request is submitted by Jcrris Duncan. --A large scale development plan submitted by the city of Fayelteville to place a storage building on property at 1501 Cato Springs Road. The meeting begins at 4 p.m. in the Directors Room at City Hall. The public is encouraged to attend. Because Of High Cost Of Money Many Companies Tightening Up On Credit has 1,040 players. O n e of every knew nothing about to gracefully stoop lending I them, or and pick them all up underneath my skirt. Somehow I managed not to let it be seen, and spent the rest of the evening hopping like a toad, clasping my ankles," Lee wrote. The book, which Lee says her mother found earlier this year in her attic, is to be published by Delacorle Press. ·Ill NEWS BRIEFS eighl Holley Named Acting Extension Service Director Andrew Leon Holley, currently stale agent and specialist leader in charge of agricultural programs for the Co-operative NEW YORK (AP) -- The high cost of'money is causing iiiuiy companies to lighten up on credit, postpone expansion md worry about a buildup of inventories, a nationwide Associated Press survey shows. The biggest byproduct of the c a u t i o u s , uncertain mood among the nation's businessmen is effiency. Many f i r m s say they're watching costs more closely than ever. "We've become super-careful about what we buy and when we buy it," says Robert Harrison, president of John Wanamaker, a Philadelphia-based department store chain. "There just isn't any room for sloth," says Bernard Gordon, manager of Seattle's Jafco Callog Shopping Service. Many bankers, meanwh report that consumers also are changing financial habits be cause of money's expense. So phistication about money is- in creasing, they say. 'The consumer today reads business news, watches t h e market, checks interest rates and puts his money where he can make the most," says EC Penick, head of Arkansas' big ;est bank, Wortlicn Bank £ 'rust Co. FUF.L PUESSUBE Rclailers and manufacturers say they're feeling the presure of tight -- and therefore ex- icnsive -- money in various ways. "We were four days late in paying an invoice recently," says Stanley Waldheim, president of a large Milwaukee furniture store. "And we had three long distance calls that from lhe company controller of wanting lo know where check was. Everybody's uptight. The pressure is on. 'Sixty days ngo we could get all the money we wanted, but had to pay the price. Now we can pay lhe price, but Hie money's not available. The banks are loaned out." Says Waldheim, "We used lo cater lo customers who bought on lime," he notes. "Thnl's how we made money. Now it's completely reversed. We're seeking the customer who can pay cash." At the same time some bankers report consumers are seeking more credit. "Peopl? are getting more in hock lhan Ihcy ised lo." says Newman Walt Jr., president, of the Adirondack 1'rusl Co., Saratoga Springs, N.Y. Paradoxically, though in- 'lalion is making dollars less valuable every day, iMtincss- mcti arc crying over money's cost and scarcity. EXPANSION POSTPONED ... High interest rales are forcing some lo postpone expansion.. Gabe Rutherford, an Arkansas steel fabricator, says, "I'd like lo (expand) 'but I'm fearful thai if f borrow at 10 per cent it (interest) might go to '0 per cent, I'd hate Thnl's one of the main down that. reasons we're nol building now." Nor do many rmmufiiclurers foresee easy money soon. While short-term interest rates may decline over the next Ihree months; Ihey expect long-term rates to remain high 'and perhaps even rise. · Inventories, representing Extension Service in Rock, has been named Little acting professional players requires knee surgery every year. TRAINING HELPS Basketball, b a s e b a l l and tennis injuries are on the rise on the amateur level, Daly pointed out. Particiapnts appear more knowledgeable, and ther- fore less injury-prone, in such Iraining activilies as jogging and weightlifting, the doctor noted. How does a sometimes-athlete stay out of the hospital? has these hints: Daly --Do stretching exercises and light jogging prior lo lhe game or match. --Get lo know your physical limils so thai you can avoid the "overextension" lhat results sports in avoidable injuries. -Learn lhe proper Items Stolen SPRINGDALE--Mrs. Argie Vladden of 42C Applegale Drive told police Saturday that a dress had been stolen from her closet and a blanket and bed s p r e a d taken from h e r clothesline earlier in the day. The items were valued at $41. Sound Generation To Entertain Democrats R O G E R S -- T h e Sour Generation of John Brov University, a nationally knov singing group, will perform Monday night at the Rogers High School auditorium. The performance is to hegin following a chili supper sponsored by the Benton County Democratic Women's Club. Entertainment begins al 6:30 p.m., following the chili supper at 6 p.m. Speeches by Democratic candidates for national and state office will begin at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are available from a n y club member, a n y D e m o c r a t i c County Corn- Theft Reported A set o! drinking glasses and several bottles of wine were reported missing Saturday from t h e residence of Glenn Springston, 2526 Centerwood Road. Springston told Fayetteville police lhat the items were taken somelime Salurday. Police said entry to the home was gained by breaking a small window in the rear door. Named To Post ARKADELPHIA-Steve Carter of Fayetteville has been lected vice president of the Ouachita Baptist University Accounting Club. ^ Other officers include Roi Jhandler of Eudora, presiden and Miss Suzaznne Moore o .itlle Rock, secretary-trea iurer. -- Six persons were shot to eath Saturday at a bakery, po- milleeman, Bentonville Pharmacy.- at Rose or at Drug in Rogers Educational TV LITTLE ROCK. Ark. (AP) -T h e Arkansas Legislature agreed in 1974 fo fund construe tion of four television trans mitfer towers lo bring educa lional television, for the firs time, lo all corners of the state Jfrrtrjtoest ariwraas Founded 1S60 213 N*. East Are. FayellRVitle. Art, 77:01 Pjb'l??ied daily a n d Sunday except January 1, July d, Thanksgiving and CbrisEmas. Second Class Postage Paid at Vayttleville, Ark. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively lo the use for republication of all local news printed in this newspaper as w«U as all AP news dispatches. SDBSCRirnox BATES Effective October 1. 1973 Rome Delivery Per month by carrier -- $3,23 angle copy dally 10c, Sunday 25c tl.S. Mall la washlncton, Benton, Madison Counties, Ark.. Adair Co., OHa.: 3 month* ., 8 months I YEAR -·_ City Box Section Outside above counties; months . ^_ t months J 8 M 1S.M 30.00 «.00 - »9.50 18.00 _ SiOO UI, MATT, 8CT5CTJIFTIOXS rATABtZ IX ADVANCE Commissioned Micheal 0. Keeler wa commissioned an ensign upo: completion of Aviation Office Candidate School here and ha begun basic flight training. He will be designtaed a Nava Aviator upon completion o more than a year of intensiv ground and inflight training. Keeler is the husband of th ormer Miss. Elizabeth J. Lewi of Fayetteville. Deployed Machinist's Mate Garry J Hibbard of Prairie Grove, j serving aboard the USS Ente prise on a deployment to th Western Pacific. He is marrie to the former Miss Quita 0 burn, daughter of Mr. and Mr Robert Osburn of Prair Grove. Re-enlists Gunnery Sergeant Jack Robinson, son of Mr. and Mr Harvey L. Robinson of Roir 2, Springdaie, has re-enlisted : the Marine Corps for two year He is married to the form Miss Marilyn Button of Sprin dale. Busing Rallies BOSTON (AP) -- Pro and a ti-busing forces gathered sep rately for rallies Saturday as National Guard alert remaine in effect to keep order in tb integration of the city's publ schools. There was relative calm lhe schools Friday. A coalition of busing suppor ers marched lo a rally on Bo ton Common, where it calle for an end both to lhe anti-bu ing disorders and to the boyco by some whites of the newly i tcgralcd schools. Opponents gathered at Kelli Field in southwest Boston. On Friday, lhe city hall corn Grocer Murdered PINE BLUFF, Ark. (AP) -- ylvester Soffar, operator of a rocery store, was killed out- de his store Friday night hen a robber fired a shotgun ; him, police said. Soffar was in his 50s. Officers said they were told lat the bandit went into the ore, held a knife to the throat Soffar's wife, took her purse techniques, eliminating, for example, the "wristy" swings that cause tennis elbow. --Allow yourself more time to in cold or wet remain active the warm up weather. --Try to day following the game, even though you may feel aches and pains. ··ontaining nd left. the night receipts, Soffar followed lhe bandit to le bandit's car. At that point, le gunman took the shotgun rom the car_and killed Soffar, gunman then olice said.- The rove off. Six Persons Slain NEW BRITAIN, Conn. (AP) ice said. The bodies of four men and ,vo women were found by a ustomer who entered the Dona Lee Bakery shortly before $ .m., police said. No other details were available immediately. Police were till at the scene. (CONTINUED FHOM PAGE ONE) said Ralph B. Guy Jr., the federal prosecutor in Detroit and vicl chairman of the department's advisory committee of U.S. attorneys. U.S. Atty. Robert E. J. Cnr- ran of Philadelphia said: "I think there is a residual effect. Most of it is an undercurrent -it's there but you don't talk about it. There's no question the government has suffered." Many agree that government lawyers suddenly are facing surprisingly skeptical jurors. "Since all the troubles began, we've lost a few cases that we can't really explain. We've had a few hung juries and can't really explain," said a western- state prosecutor. "They may believe all the government witnesses are nutty because of Watergate or because of some- assislant director of the Service by Dr. Charles E. Bishop, University of Arkansas president. Holley succeeds Kenneth Bates, who was named acting director recently a f t e r C. A. Vines became the interim vice president for agriculture of the University. Holley's appointment was -effective October 1I, Dr. Bishop said. Holley is a native of Centcr- ville and a 1937 graduale of the Universily. He also has a master's degree from the UA, and a Ph. D. from the University of Wisconsin. .Holley has been with the Extension Service since 1943, serving at Van Buren and Fayetteville before moving to the Little Rock office in 1952. He began his career w i t h the Depression-era Agricultural Adjustment Administration of the United States Department of Agriculture, working al Fort Smith. In his latest job, Holley was in cargo of recruiting, placing, traning and supervising some GO specialists in agriculture and community resources development, with an over-all responsibility of insuring that the Cooperative. Extension staff had sufficient materials to fulfill its role throughout the state, in agricultural and community development. Holley was a Fellow at the National Center for Advanced Extension Education of the Uni- ersity of Wisconsin from 195961, was listed in Who's Who in the South in 1962 and is a member of Alpha Zeta, Gamma Srgma. Delta and Epsilon Sigma Phi, all honorary agricultural organizations. He also -belongs to the Arkansas Academy of Candidates May Check Machines Candidates in the upcoming November election are invited to inspect the voting machines lhat will be used in that election. The machines may be inspected Wednesday al 2 p.m. at lhe Washington County shop on Gregg Street. The Washing- Ion County Election commissioners will be on hand lo answer questions as will the custodian who programs the machines. Action (CONTINUED FHOM PAGE turn is indicative of the U.S crop situation. The aborted sale had ealle for more lhan twice as much corn as wheat while the nev agreement covers almost an equal amount of both grains The U.S. wheat crop is ex pected to reach record highs this year but the corn harves is expected to be down by If per cent. The agreement was the sec ond with n ou need Dr, Burton To Speak At St. Louis Meeting Dr. Mary Burton, professor if home economics al lhe Uni- 'ersily of Arkansas; will take .mrt 'in, lhe annual national meeting of the National Council on Family Relations in St. ,ouis Tuesday and Wednesday. Dr. Burton, who serves on the louncil's Task Force on Aging, vill participate in a discussion Vednesday afternoon on lhe roblems of the aged. She also vill distribute at Hit meeting an annoted bibliography on aging compiled by her and UA graduate students Molly Clark of Waldo and Sharon Koss of Mountainbui'g. . Also planning to attend the meeting from the UA are Virginia Ferguson, assistant professor of home economics; Zoe Ann Sparks and James A. Campbell, both of Fayetteville and both graduate students and Mrs. Doris Milton of Fayelte- ville, a member of the council. goods paid for but not yel sold, arc also getting close addition because of high carrying cosls Some businessmen, like Rutherford, are fearful thai inventories are going to rise. helping accelerate the business downturn. Others say they're watching turnover closely. In Kansas City, grocer Harvey Jacobsen says inflation lias changed eating habits, causing him lo watch carefully what people are buying and lower lhe amount of merchandise 'on hand. INVENTORIES CUT Robert Polish, president of New Hampshire's Venture Vehicles. says the recreational vehicle store has cul inventories by 30 per cent and eliminated fringe items. "We're gelling by with as little operating capital as possible," he says. "If yon inventory too much, you're left hanging." Bui. notes Chicago's John Cotter, general merchandising manager for Carson, Pirie, Scott Co.. smaller invnio-inj lave Iheir costs: "Manufac- urers are unable to resnmvl quickly lo consumer demand jecause thev -iro rnt willinc 'o stockpile goods," Part of this reluctance, he says, is due 'o greater fashion and economic Is Chairman Dr. Richard M. Dana, professor of psychology at lhe Univer- sily of Arkansas, served as organizer and chairman of a symposium at the recent meeting of the American Psychological Associalion in New Orleans. The symposium was entilled, "The Client as a Collaborator Process," uncertainly. If high cost money has changed retailing and mP"" r °f- .uring habits, no less affected are the national biinks. Recognition that higher interest rates are available nw,iv from banks has caused some customers lo withdrnu' hnnfc funds, 'bankers report. Still others reporl that h^vnk Kavi"'*s levels are as good as can. be exnected. "Inflation has increased pressure on consumers to save, hut save has been Alvah ''hi- ndian Con- Science, the National Historical Society, the Adult Education Association of the U.S.A., the American Management Association, the Arkansas Horticultural Society and the Council on Environmental Education. In Lisbon LISBON (AP) -- Willy thing else." Before the Watergate scan- Brandt few into Lisbon on Saturday to give a helping hand to 'he Portuguese Socialist party n its coming electoral battle vilh Portugal's well-organized iommunists. The former West German chancellor and leader of the Social Democrats in Bonn was Jreeted with a warm Latin em- jrace at the airport by Sccre- ary General Mario Soares, who organized the Portuguese Socialist party with Brandt's lelp two years ago. DARK Credit Union Wins Thrift Award The UARK federal credit union of the University of Arkansas has earned its fourth consecutive annual Thrift H o n o r Award from the National Credit Union Administration. The award was presented because the local group has been successful in stimulating savings. Paul A. Trylko of Austin. Tex., regional NCUA director said the local group has attained a monthly growth rate o( 8.5 per cent in share accounts of less than $20,000. The local group has more than 650 members and assets in excess of $400,000. dal, Guy said, defense lawyers never attacked the credibilily of FBI agents -testifying as prosecution witnesses because they fell it was impossible to convince a juj'ry that an FBI agent could lie. But defense lawyers now are testing the tactic more and more often, he said. Obituary RALEIGH DRAIN Raleigh Dale Drain, infant son of Donna Drain of Fayet- teviile, died early Saturday morning at a local hospital. He is survived by his mother and his maternal grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Donnie Drain of Fayetleville. Graveside service will be conducted Monday al 10 a.m. al Mount Comfort Cemetery under direction of Nelson's Funeral Home. Coon Announces District Director LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Ken Coon of Conway, the Republican gubernatorial candidate announced Saturday the appointment of Jerry Vogelgesang of Conway as director of the 2nd Congressional District Democrats for Ken Coon A prepared statement from Coon's office said that Vogelgesang had worked with David Pryor, the Democratic gubernatorial nominee, during the May primary as the assistant to Pryor's 2nd District coordinator. Vogelgesang said that one ·eason he now supports Coon is because of "Pryor denying and denying he from AssocL ers and th* finding out that AMPI says he did." He apparently was referring o contributions allegedly made lo Pryor's 1972 race "for the Democratic senatorial nomination. Vogelgesang also said he favored Coon because Coon has opened his campaign books to public inspection. He also criticized Pryor for refusing lo de- bale Coon. editor'Of lhe proceedings of lhe got milk money [ted Milk Produc- Popcorn Discovery NEW YORK (AP) -- Columbus Day should have a special meaning for popcorn lovers. According to researchers for the World Book Encyclopedia and lhe Popcorn Institute, Columbus was the first white man to see natives of the West Indies with corsage-like decorations that were made out of exploded corn -- today's popcorn.- Gets New Post Airman David C. Clark, son of Charles M. Clark of Gravctte has been assigned lo Sheppard AFB, Tex. afler completing basic training at Lackland AFB, Tex. He will specialize in aircraft maintenance. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-E242 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 8:30 a.m. be Baha'i Club Sets UN Day Observance United Nations Day celebrated in Room M412 of the Arkansas Union Building between 3 a.m. and 4 p.m. Thursday. Sponsors of the event are members of the University of Arkansas Baha'i club. Films, folkdanciryg, slides, art and literatures from various parts of the world will be on display and participants are invited to wear native attire. The public is invited, V.,ple Helping People Directors of ignrk Funeral Service JsJ" Services: DRAIN, Rsltlgh Dilc -- Graveside services Monday, 10:00 a.m. Mount Comfort Cemetery. Bev. Ray Hasscll officiating. CALICO PATCHWORK PRINTS Beautiful, perky "Country Fair" prints. Perfect for any time of the year. Machine wash, tumble dry 100% cotton. 44"/45" wide. BIG WALE Wide range of soft autumn colors in machine wash cotton cord. Water repellent finish. Great for coats and jackets. 44"/45" wide. 199 I YD. BEG. $2.98 YD. SAVE .99 YD. "REGiNAPLUS" DOUBLE KNITS O97 J^ YD. Machine wash, tumble dry acrylic/ polyester blends. Novel, new, textured and patterned. 64"/66" wide. REG. $5.98 YD. * SAVE TO $3.01 YD. J.P. STEVEN'S Machine Wash "H2O" coordinates Colorful .array of beautifully designed plaid flannel suitings with matching solids. Machine washable wool/nylon blend. 54" wide. McCALL'S 3771 SO-FRO FABRICS always first qu ality fabrics Northwest Arkansas Plaza Fayettevilie, Arkansas

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