Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 25, 1974 · Page 8
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October 25, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, October 25, 1974
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Page 8
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· · Noritiwett Arkantai TIMES, Friday, Oct. 25, 1974 FAYITTIVILLI, ARKANSAS ·**M! ll '* IITO f M *L Aw* 044 - u *^feWfes Weather Forecast THer« will be rain Friday over ern Maine. It will he cold in Northeast, and warm in th much of the Southeast.'There the Central states and the Southeast. (AP Wirephoto) will be snow flurries in North- FCC Issues Policy Statement On Children's TV Program WASHINGTON (AP) -- The Federal Communications Commission is prodding the nation's TV stations to separate advertising and program, content on children's shows, with less advertising and more education. The commission Thursday is- tued its long-awaited "policy itatement," rather than an order,- because, it said, in this area the broadcast industry should be given every chance to reform itself. "In the final analysis, the medium of television cannot live up to its potential in serving America's children un Jess individual broadcasters are genuinely committed to that task," it added. The commission rejected proposals by Action for Children's Television to ban all . ads on children's TV, eliminate 'mention of brand names or require i pec if ic amounts of children's programs at specific times. The FCC said TV stations must provide a reasonable amount of programming for children with a significanl ·mount of educational or infer mational material, and not jus en weekends. Saying there must he a clear ·eparation between advertising and program content, the com mission advised the stations b avoid selling by the program host and other such sales tech niques that blur the distinction between programming and ac vertising. The stations were told t make some provision for th i pedal needs of the preschoo child. The commission said it di not propose eliminating all a( vertising on children's pro grams because eliminating th economic base and incentiv for such programs would dam age their amount and quality. Mrs, Kissinger Attends Ballet MOSCOW (AP) -- Nancy Kis singer, wife of the secretary o state, watched young student perform excerpts from balle and other dances, Tass report Mrs. Kissinger attended th performances Thursday whil her husband conferred with Si viet Communist Party Chie Leonid I. Brezhnev, Wester correspondents were not pe milted to accompany Mrs. Ki linger. After the performance sh went on stage and had her pi ture taken with the student She was accompanied by Mr Andrei A. Gromyko, wife of 11 Soviet foreign minister. sir. K A RAM A; daiiy through October held al Onyx Cave Highway office, Hizhway 62, miles east of Eureka Spimzs, Aik ansas. ANTIQUE buttons, fashion prints fo decouoage, wooden plaques for era] worJc, raw wool Tor carding or bats historical documents for framing Florida coastal fishing charti, aero nautical myps, VHF aircraft radio ITallicrafler receiver (collector's Hem! A.B, Dick mimeograph machine, nprignt rypewirtere, 1 portable, shor wave black light, portable, Canadian wild rioe, select grade, PallizAQ show, designer hat?, bags, qiialit games and children* toys, leathe dyes, punch, hunting clothes, shells glassware, floral decorations, fencin: mask, crash helmet with bubble small Items, JewcTry, novelties t dear, roll-away bed, divan, swive :«nm chair, lampshades woven of splin flilc.- Sperti sun and heat lamp com popper, waffle Iron, 90 cup eoffeenuicer, ^ No deaTere, pleas* However, the commission id there is a serious basis for ncern about over - eom- ercialization on children's ograms. The FCC praised the in- stry's own moves to police it- If by adoption of guidelines the National Association of roadcasters and the Associ- ion of Independent Television ations. They have agreed to limit inprogram material on chil- ·en's programs to 9 minutes nd 3 Oseconds per h o u r on eekends and 12 .minutes per hour during the week by 197 This will be done on a step-b step basis starting Dee. 31. HE WEATHER Elsewhere 54 31 68 47 67 51 .. cdy .. cdy . . cdy 44 35 .01 rn limn y THE ASSOCIATED TRESS Friday Hi La Prc Otlk Ibany Itw'ciup. marillo neborage tlanta irmingham ismarck oise oston rownsville :uffalo liarleston ·harlotte hicago :incinnati level and Denver }es Mqines Detroit Dtiluth 'airbanks 'ort Worth reen Bay Men a fonolulu louston 74 47 .. 72 43 . . 63 14 .. 53 38 . . 55 42 . . 81 70 1.38 clr cdy clr cdy cdy n 60 45 .24 rn 77 47 74 45 68 59 67 49 clr .. cdy .. cd; .. rr 64 50 .12 rn 57 41 .04 cd} 77 56 64 52 63 33 27 15 75 63 63 28 56 29 88 76 nd'apolis 'uneau Kansas City .as Vegas jltle Rock ,05 Angeles jouisville tlarquette Memphis Wiami Milwaukee Mpls-St. P. Orleans New York Okla. City Drlando Philad'phia Phoenix Pittsburgh P'tland Ore. P'tland Me. Rapid City Reno Richmond St. Louis Salt Lake San Diego San Fran Seattle Spokane Tampa Washington .. cd .. cd! .. cl .. cdy .06 rn .. cdy .. cl . . cds 77 64 .01 rn 68 55 .01 cd;, 75 47 cl 47 44 1.49 n 75 60 78 56 77 50 75 53 71 53 61 38 78 53 78 73 66 50 71 38 76 47 58 47 .. r: .. cd .. cd .. cl .. cd .. cl .. cd .. cd .. cl .. c cd . . cd 65 60 .92 84 60 .. cd 62 42 84 62 65 54 73 48 51 32 65 30 63 33 61 50 74 57 60 42 72 59 68 57 62 4J 62 34 . cd c r c cr c c ct Cf x c cc 83 58 64 51 .. c .. cd .. cd. Allin Sees Eventual Ordination Of Women SILVER SPRING, Md. (AP) The church eventually will ermit women to be ordained ·iests, says John M. Allin, ·csidiug bishop of the Episco- ·jl Church of America. Although 11 women recently e r e ordained Episcopal riests, the church's House of ishnps later declared the ordi- ations invalid. Several of the omen have attempted to ex rcise their ministry, despite IB bishops' declaration. Allin, in a speech Thursday, aid the controversy must be olvcd within the church and ot by factions outside it. "I think we are going to ome to it in time," Bishop Aln told some. 40 persons attend- ng the Diocese of Washington's all Diocesan Day activities. At a meeting in Mexico lasl eek, the Episcopal House of 3ishops voted in favor of the rinciple of ordaining women 3ut it passed a resolution say- ng no women should be or- ained until after the church's 976 general convention. Shreveport Listed As One Of U.S. Most Segregated Cities NEW YORK (AP) -- More him 97 per cent of the black residents in Shreveport. La., would have to move to break the housing patterns of the most segregated of 109 cities examined in a study by the Council on Municipal Performance. The non-profit council s a i d Thursday that the Louisiana city was followed in the list of the most segregated cities by Winston-Salem, N.C.: Augusta, Ga.; Montgomery, Ala.; Charlotte, N.C.; and Dallas, Tex. The council said the least segregated city it studied was Cambridge, Mass.. where 52.6 per cent of the non-whites would have to move in order to replace housing segregation with random racial distribution. Following Cambridge as leasl segregated were San Franciscc and Sacramento, Calif.; Easl Orange, N.J.; and Berkeley, Calif. In general, the study founc hat housing segregation was .he most pronounced in Ihe South and occurred least in Dalifornia and such university owns as Cambridge and Berkeley. The council defined "random distribution" as providing the same percentage of non-whites In each block of a city as there were non-whites in the city as a ·hole. If a city had a non-white population of 30 per cent, random , distribution would be required to assure that each block in that city had 30 per cent non-white residents. The greatest trend toward desegregation in the 1960s was found in East St. Louis, 111. where segregation declined 15.! per cent, the council said. Following East St. Louis in the percentages were San Fran Cisco; Cambridge, Mass.; Flint Mich.; and Minneapolis, Minn. Charleston, S.C., leads the list of cities showing an in crease in segregation during Ray Expected On Witness Stand MEMPHIS, TCDII. (AP) -James Earl Ray WHS expected o take the witness stand today o give his firsl testimony In a Did to withdraw his guilty plea ind stand trial for Hie slaying of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Ray's brother. John Larry Ray, testified Thursday that Houston. Tex., attorney Percy Foreman asked Ray's family to put pressure on Ray to plead guilty in the case and suggested that somelhlng might later be "worked out In the way of a pardon. John Ray, now serving an 18- year sentence in an Illinois prison for accessory to bank robbery, said Ray's decision to enter a guilty plea also stemmed from the trial judge 3 statement that Ray could not have any more attorneys or continuances. the decade with a 7 per cent rise. It was Followed by Macon, Ga.; Mount Vernon. N.Y.; Detroit; and Newark, N.J. To The People of \Vkshington County "At regular intervals, I will come to every major community in the county for public discussion so each interested citizen can personally discuss community problems with the sheriff." ON NOVEMBER 5 ELECT = MUftftAU DEMOCRAT FOR SHERIFF X. paid P° r BV= Citizens for Murray Committee; Melyin Palmer, Chairman FAMILY WEEKtY-Oct. 27 Orig. $10 to $25 And More! Men's Sweaters "Smart Cooking": The Working Girl's Buffet Gourmet cooking doesn't have to be time consuming and complicated. To make the point, FAMILY WEEKLY Food Editor Marilyn Hanserc shows how to plan ahead and come up with a buffet that will delight your guests. Chicken LiversScottsdale and a delicious French vegetable stew are the nucleus of the 3offi Senator Javtts (R- Here's My Recipe To Stop Inflation "// »e fldft'i friA'e OC/KHI juno . , . me can expect to coma fiat of 1975 with Ike same frustrating problems oj unemployment, jfcession- and inflation thai we. confront today" This week the senior Senator of New York, Republican Jacob K. Javits writes exclusively for FAMILY WEEKLY on the steps he feels the country must take immediately to start to turn the tide of inflation. A ranking member of tte Joint Economic Committee, hts perspective is wide and his recommendations several. Learn how they would affect you. In Your Copy Of The Arkaimas Sfonw Now 6.49 to 15.99 Wearable, fashionable, finest quality sweaters in rich colors and patterns of blue, green, brown, red or white. Selection includes turtle necks, v-necks. Made of acrylic and wool blends. Sizes S, M, L. XL. Executive Shop--DILL ARC'S --First Floor Orig. 4.50 And More Famous Brand Knit Bt£ savings on boys' famouse make knit shirts in all cotton or polyester and cotton. Many with Permanent Press. Solids and fanciea In sizes 8 to 20. Boys'--DILLARD'S--First Floor Orig. $14 And More Men's Slacks Orig. 2 for $14 Harvest Sale Savings on men's famous name slacks in fine fabrics of polyester, and cotton, or polyester and r a y o n . . . . all easy care Permanent Press. Fashionable belt loop style with slightly flared leg. In solids and plaids in sizes 30 to "10. Executive Shop-DILLARDS --First Floor Boys' Orig. 8.50 Boys' Shirts Famous Name Casual Jeans Great buys in jeans for all casual ^» mr wear! Permanent Press polyester ^^ d^f It · » n ! cotton In flare leg stylet. Sol- ·· Jf f Ids and fancies in sizes 8 lo I« »M regulars and slims. Wf Boys'--DILLARD'S--First Floor Orig. 4.50 And More Boys' Dress And Sport Shirt Sale Stock up and save on boys' famous make dress find sport shirfs in polyester and cotton with Permanent Press. Regular and button down collar in assorted solids and fancies. Sizes 8 to 20. Boys'--DILLARD'S--First Floor )97 Hivw...Three I^BveaieBt Ways T« Charge These two popular credit cards pkis your Dfltefd's credit card .. .At AM DILLARD'S and DILLARD'S Pferter-Btess Stores hi Arkansas Open Monday Thru Saturday 10 A.M. Until 9 P.M. !

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