Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 27, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 27, 1974
Page 2
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Northweil Arlcanwis TIMES, Sun., Oct. 27, 1974 FAVITTIVI|.Lt. AKKAM»A» To Discuss 'Matters Of Mutual Interest' Ford-Brezhnev To Meet In Russia Nov. 23 MOSCOW (AP) -- President ' Ford and Soviet leader Leonid I. Brezhnev will meet near Vladivostok in the Soviet Far "'East on Nov. 23-24 to discuss ger and Brezhnev have "matters of mutual interest," [reached an agreement, "the White House and the Krem-:were optimistic one talks vain Brezhznev, but described the bargaining as tough. U.S. officials said that Kissm- not but could be "lin announced Saturday. achieved by the time the Soviet The session, following Ford's leader visits Washington early planned visits to Japan and next summer. South Korea, will give Brezh- The precise site of the short . 'nev a chance to sire up the new '"President while they work on narrowing ditftrences over a ·- new nuclear arms limitation .. agreement. The Middle East ; and European security are also · expected to be high on the ·'. agenda. i Narrowing the differences on · arms limitation began during ! the current Moscow visit of ' Secretary of State Henry A. . Kissinger. He has claimed I progress in his three days of November summit between p'ord and Brezhnev was not disclosed. The official announcement, both here and in Washington, said only that the two leaders would meet "in the vicinity of Vladivostok to exchange views on matters of mutual interest." Vladivostok, a strategic port and naval headquqarters for the Soviet Pacific fleet, is 450 miles north of Seoul, South Korea's capital, where Ford will visit niv^ Obituary Medical Bag, Instruments Reported Stolen MRS. MELBA CATTO Prairie Grove -- Mrs. Mclba \Vitcy Calto. 80. or Farmiuglon. died Saturday in a FayeUeville hospital. Born July 9. 1894 in Quannah. Tex., the daughter of Episcopalian and teacher. Survivors are the husband, Keith Angus Calto of the home; one son, Keith A. Jr. of Duncan, Okla.; two daughters, Mrs. ' -- of Littleton, Melba Joan King Miss Awards Presented At Rural Producers Exchange Banquet About 150 childrtn, women and men enjoyed a potluck dinner Saturday night in Agri Park at the first annual awards supper for the Rural Mountains P r o d u c e r s Exchange. The UA Debate Tourney To Be Held HOY. 1-2 Approximately 800 high school students will participate in the llth annual University of Arkansas Speech and Debate Tournament for High Schools here Nov. 1 and 2. Under the sponsorship of the University's Department of Speech 'and Dramatic Arts and the Division of Continuing Education, the tournament is designed to give the greatest amount of performing experiences to all of the students, Mary Ingalls, director Department's Forensics Exchange was organized early this year to hold tri-weekly farmer's market in Fayetteville and Springdale. Among those present were s p e c i a l guests including Fayetteville mayor, Russell Purdy; Washington County judge, Vol Lester, several Fayetteville d i r e c t o r s a n d candidates in the general election, and residents of the Hill- Nov. 22-23. The city normally is John Thomas closed to Westerns. Manning Wiley, Brezhnev and Ford's ex- discussion ot the Middle East crisis will be significant because despite detente, the two powers have been trying to influence the Arabs along different paths toward a settle- James A. ment with Israel. Colo., and While Kissinger is promoting atep-by-step negotiations and a temporary shelving of the Palestinian issue, the Soviets have been pressing for a resumption of the Geneva peace conference to work on a full-blown Middle East settlement. The European Security Conference in Geneva has» also been tied up in an East-West dispute, and the Ford-Brezhnev session will enable the two leaders to exchange views on the subject. Referring to his Moscow talks with Brezhnev, Kissinger said in a luncheon toast Saturday: "On this trip we made good progress in a number of fields and set a direction we hope and expect will be to the benefit of our two peoples and the benefit of all mankind." In reply Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko explained the slow pace of the weapons talks and the mutual and she Martha an art was an OTTO (TOBE) GAGE Otto (Tobc) Gage, 68, of Catto of the home; one brother, J o h n Thomas Wiley of Anacorte, Wash., and one sister, Mrs. George W. Walters of Houston. Tex. Funeral services will be at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday at St. Paul's Episcopal Church with burial in t h e Farmington Cemetery under direction of Luginbue Funeral Home. Fayetteville died Saturday in a local hospital. Born May 9. 1906 at Fayetteville, the son of Mollis Denver and Loretta Wright Gage, he was the owner of Tri-States Sales Inc. He is survived by one son. John Lloyd of Fayetleville; one laughter, Mrs. Helen Sandor ot Lodi, CaL; one step-daughter, Mrs. Sharon Fificld of Tulsa; one brother, Nelson of Lodi; sister, Mrs. Allie Keener of Lodi; eight grandchildren and one great-grandchild. A medical bag containing 1 about $250 worth of Instruments was stolen from a pickup truck owned by Dr. David Martin, 2280 Winwood Drive, early Saturday morning. A neighbor ot Dr. Martin's reported to police at 12:27 a.m. that he had seen someone take bag from the pickup, parked Funeral arrangements will ' announced by Nelson's Funeral Home. JACKIE BOWLINGS Jackie Donald Bowlings, it thi Martin residence,; The neighbor said lie chased the man through several back yards in the neighborhood before losing him. Dr. Martin reported that the bag contained a stethoscope, blood pressure cuff, one or two odescopes and a reflex hammer. He said the bag did not contain any medication. Tap* Player Taken David Power of Route 1, Winslow told Fayetteville police Friday that an eight-tract stereo tape player and several tapes were stolen from his cur late Thursday night while it was parked on West Dickson Sleet. Total value ot the items was placed ill $150. 21. Environmental (CONTINUED FROM PAGE I) same lime, in the same place on Tuesday and Wednesday evenings. Tuesday evening, Nov. 5, will negotiations crest Towers. The Hillcrest Towers group Mrs. of the P r o g r a m and tournament director, said the University's laboratory theater in the Communications Center will be used for radio speaking; and television speaking will be held in the Department's television lab. Assisting Mrs. Ingalls will be m e m b e r s of the speech faculty and graduate and undergraduate students. Attending the tournament will be students from Arkansas, Missouri, Oklahoma, Louisiana, Texas, Kentucky and Ten! nessee. received, a special award from ;he Exchange in appreciation for the constant encouragement received from the senior citizens during the market season. Awards to L. C. most active participant in the markets; to Jack and Geneva Bauer for grossing the greatest amount of sales this season; to Tim and Bella Jo Cairns for being Ihe most promising young hope of success. "Frequently have to go through several stages." he said. "The important thing is there should be movement from one stage to the next, that each stage should bring new success leading to ultimate agreement and accord. "That is how we see the necessary approach to outstanding issues of the day." Kissinger and Brezhnev met for TA hours in their final session of talks Saturday that eventually broke up at mid- were also presented Ward for being the night. Gromyko nenfeldt, a farmers. To Donald Jones, Brian, Valerie and Cindy of White River Farms for being the most versatile producers at the markets; to Amber Path for being the most promising organic farmer; to Elizabeth Bell for being the most promising outstanding specialty producer (African violets); To Marcella Thompson for her work in coordinating the m a r k e t s to Downtown Sales Fayetteville, Unilimited for outstanding community service: to the City ot Fayetteville for the community appreciation award; to Eleanor Johnson and Viola Nichols for their work in s c r e e n i n g t h e handcrafts and U.S. Helmut Son- arms expert, were present for 2% hours and additional aides were called in. But for the final 90 minutes Brezhnev and Kissinger met with only an interpreter. Interviews Set Wilh Candidates SPRINGDALE--Candidates for the mayoral position, David Miller and David Adair, will be interviewed at 2:30 p.m. today at the National Guard Armory on East Sunset Avenue. The other two men in the race, Roy Ritter and incumbent Park Phillips, have said they -'" *·- unable to attend the with the ACORN will be session (Arkansas said buyers are being away by sky-high (COOTTrTOED FROM PAGE 1) · instead of buy. ! At midweek, after disclosing · a third-quarter loss of $8 mil! lion at Chrysler Corp., Chair; man Lynn Townsend said con- · sumers "have been asked not ; to buy, and they're not buy' ing." ; But Jack Neal, a spokesman ; for the National Automobile « Dealers Association in Wash; ington, · scared ; prices. One Big Three vice president, i who did not want to be in- dentified, said there is a lot of ; sympathy in industry circles ; for Townsend's attack on Ford, i He said he believes restrictive \ government credit policies . "have hurt us more than any', thing, maybe more than high · prices." ' Even if consumer thrift Is ·· playing a big role in the sag' ging sales picture, in the words | of one dealer: "It's that brand . new price tag that's proving so ' resistible." displayed at the markets and :o Ben Heynem for "endurance and persistence in the face of adversity as market manager." Perry Withdraws Innocent Plea (AP) _ Jim- 41, of Arka- C o m m u n i t y Protest Killing COLOMBO, Sir Lanka (AP) -- The local Wildlife Protection Society sought an urgent meeting today with Prime Minister Sirimavo Bandaranaike to protest the killing of elephants in removing them from near a newly built-up area. The society released a photo- raph showing an elephant with ts hind leg cut to the bone by ', restraining ropes, resulting in · mortal injury to Another pictured LITTLE ROCK mie Cal Perry, , - delphia withdrew his innocent plea to 23 counts involving the preparation of false income tax returns for other individuals and pleaded guilty to the charges, according to a prepared statement released Saturday by the Internal Revenue Service. · Four similar counts were dismissed by the government. No date for sentencing has been set. The IRS said Perry currently is free on bond. Perrry's innocent plea to four additional counts which involve the preparation and signing of his personal income fax returns for 1969-1972 remains in efffect, the IRS said. No trial date has been set for those charges. Postal Service Hit By Congressman Srganizations for Reform Now) Political Action Committee.. Seven questions, ranging from wssible; street improvements to he publishing of city expendi- -ures in local papers, will be put to the candidates. The questions were drawn up by the committee. ACORN members and other interested persons will sit in on the interviews. Following the session with the candidates. ACORN members will be 'polled to see whom they wish their organization to offically support in the Nov. 5 election. f e a t u r e backpacking discussions, while Wednesday evening, Nov. 6, will be .devoted to canoeing. Jim Killer, of the state Department of Parks and Tourism will open Tuesday's programs with his slide presentation at 11:30 a.m. in the Union Theater. Killer will discuss his department's role in educating the public in matters of environment. A land use management s y m p o s i u m will highlight Tuesday afternoon's events. Scheduled from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m., the panel will consist of Trut Holder of the state Department of Pollution Control and Ecology. Bill Bush of the Arkansas Geological Survey, and Jim Vizzier, a local consulting planner. The three men will field questions from the audience following 10-minute presentations by each of them. The symposiuh will delve into the consideration of ecological problems arising from the lack of planning, the methods needed in mapping how to avoid these problems, and the ways to get the developers to use the new methods. The monthly meeting of the campus Planning and Development Committee will be held at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 5, in the Arkansas Union Theater. Students, faculty and administrators comprise the commit- .ee. The meeting is open to the public. Another trio of films will be shown Wednesday, Nov. 6, at the Union Theater between 1:30 p.m. and 3 p.m. Titles are "So of Texas City, Tex., died Thursday in a Galveston, Tex., hospital. Born May 26, 1953 at Texas City, he was Ihe son of Houston and Esther Kelly Bowl- ling and a member of the Church of Christ. He is survived by two brothers, Eugene of the home and Richard of Alta Loma, TPX., and one sister. Miss Sherri Lynn Bowlings of the home. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Monday at the Greenland Church of C h r i s t with bnrial in the Baptist Ford Cemetery under the direction of Moore's Chapel. CARL WILLIAMS Carl H. Williams, 56, of Elkins was dead on arrival at a local hospital Saturday. Born Aug. 25, 1918 at Fayettevilie, the son of Claude and Letha Thomas Williams, he was a retired railroad worker, a veteran of World War II and a Baptist. He is survived by the widow, Mrs. Lois Stamps Williams of the home; one son, Gary of the ' ' Mrs. Colo., nome; two daughters, Carla Martin of Greeley, --,,,., and Mrs. Janis Abe! of Fayetteville; his father and _ stepmother. Mr. Williams of sisler, Mrs. Sue Terry of Chickasha, Okla.; four brothers, and Mrs. Claude Springdale; one Raymond of Tommy and Fayetteville Shreveport, La.; Bobby, ooth of and Doyle of Springdale and two grandchildren. Arrangements will be announced by Moore's Chapel. New Champion jit Hunger fCONTrNUED rROM PAGE ONE) dable when times are easy and superfluous when times become temporarily troublesome." "Aid is a continuing social NOVATO, Calif. (AP) -Brian Partenfelder, 11, claims that he is the new world's pogo stick champion. Jumping in his own garage and averaging about two jumps a second, after 19,111 jarring jumps Brian quit, with a sore neck and blisters on each of his feet. Brian did not pause for food or water, but his mother threw water over his head every once in a while. According . Time," "The American to the Guinness ; g ' it the animal. a perfectly · formed foetus lost by the moth' er during a struggle to capture her. Founded lSfl Ml N. Eiit ATI. F«re«trtlle, Art. 7TTO1 Published dally and Bandar except January 1, July 4. Thanksgtolnff aad Christmas. Second CTass Postage P»!d at Kayellevflle, Art. MEMBOt ASSOCIATED The Associated Press Is tntiued exclusively to Hie nse lor rfrpotJlca- tlon of all local newj printed ta thil newspaper u we]] as all AP news dispatches. ltmSf,«IPTlON RATES EHKHvt October 1, 1373 BOOM DeNrerr VtT month by carrier ,1--. $3.25 flnrfe copy dally lOc. Sunday 3Go C.s. Mil] In Washloalon, Bentn, Madlsoo Cocft- !«, Art* Adalr (Jo., Okla.; S montbx i months I YEAR City Bar lection Outride tbon eooflfc*: 9 month* _ t months ,,___.-~--____ t YlAB __ . MOO SI-DO . WOO M.N til. HAH, »CB»ciurnow MTABU Of ADVAMGB JONESBORO, Ark. (AP) Rep. said Bill here Alexander, D-Ark., Saturday that the U.S. Postal Service doesn't have the will to correct its deficiencies. He made meeting of the his remarks at a postal service advisory committee at Arkansas State University. The tommiltee made recommendations to be presented to a joint hearing of two congressional subcommittees Nov. 15 at West Memphis. ' Some of the recommendations include making the postal Service answerable to Congress, giving local postmasters more authority in decision making and decentralizing current mail centers. Alexander said (he current postal service policies are evidence of an urban bias through which policies are formulated to meet the needs ot large cities and not rural areas. and moral responsibility, and its need now is greater than ever," he said in a recent speech. He. argues that the affluent nations of the world should accept "some selective reduction in their already immensely high standard of living" to help ward off starvation in the world's poorest nations. Lester R. Rrown. a food ,,. pert with the Overseas Development Council and a former Agriculture Department official, also says Americans must do some "belt-lightening to be sure death rates do not rise dramatically in a number of developing countries." He said at a news conference this past week that there already is "disturbing evidence" that the 20-year decline in death rates has been reversed in anywhere from 12 to 20 developing nations of the world. Agriculture Secretary Butz, who will be the official U.S. delegate to the Rome conference, says along with Martin and others that the solution to the world's food needs in the next decade will be inlernal agriculture development in all countries. Holiday Origins KANSAS C I T Y (AP) -Ghosts, rattling skeletons and witches on broomsticks became part of Halloween celebrations during the Middle Ages, when superstition was rife. But, according to Hallmark researcher Sally Hopkins, black cats were associated with Halloween years earlier. Druid priests in ancient France and Britain worshiped Samhain, the God of Death, on Halloween right. The Druids believed black cats were sacred, since they embodied the souls of people whom Samhain had punished. Trial," and "Sodbuster." BLANCHARD SPRINGS From 3 p.m. to 4 p.m., a slide show and lecture on Blanchard Springs Caverns will be held. A public relations ranger from the Caverns will speak at the Union Theater. The president of the Ozark Society, Dr. Joe Nix, will.speak on the scenic rivers and natural areas of Arkansas at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday in room M417 of the Arkansas Union. Following his :alk, Tom Aley, a local hydrologist, will discuss surface a n d subsurface waters in Northwest Arkansas in the same room at B p.m. At 12:30 p.m. Thursday afternoon, Nov. 7, Joe Gaston of the Soil Conservation Service will present a talk and slides on Arkansas snakes and wildflowers, and, at 2 p.m., on pollution problems and solutions. How the Corps of Engineers is reformulating its policies on flood control projects is the topic of Gene Washburn's talks Thursday at 3 p.m. in the Union Theater. Washburn, chief of the Reports and Economics section ot the Little Rock District of the Corps of Engineers, will discuss the Fourche Bayou project as an example of how the Engineers revised plans to meet the public's wants. The week will close Friday afternoon with the 3:30 p.m. showing of the following films 71 the Union Theater: "Wealth " "Noise: New P r o b l e m s o f Book of Records the previous pogo jumping record was 11,052, set in 1971 by Stephen Newman, 12, of Great Haywood near Stafford, England. Saddle Antique Camel Saddle Brown Tassel /^ Ohfy When you select a pair of shoes by Bass -- their famous WEEJUNS, TACKS, BROGUES, etc. you know they're the latest in fashion. But perhaps you didn't know that Bass has been "new in fashion" for 98 years! That all Bass footwear is natural leather. That the old-time shoemaking skills are still evident in every pair of Bass shoes. If you're looking for value for the price, fashion rather than fad, Bass shoes are. probably the most satisfying you've ever worn . . . for quality, craftsmanship, character. TRUMPETER SHOP Two Suspects Held CLEVELAND, Ohio fAPI -Two men were arrested Saturday in the deaths of five persons slain late Friday night when a gunman opened fire at a birthday party with an automatic carbine, police said. Lt. Ralph Joyce, chief of the said police were not searching for other suspects. He said the shooting was being investigated and declined further comment. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! U you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 44M24Z Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 8:30 ».m. from Waste Pollutant," ' ' C o n s e r v a t i o n : :Air," a n d "Waslcwalcr Bonanza." Several exhibits will be on display during the week in- cludng an art gallery of children's art depicting pollution through their eyes, a freestanding structure built by the architecture students; a videotaped documentary on the controversial plan to build two wastewater treatment plants on the Illinois River; and a general information booth on environmental concerns in the Union. People Helping People Dirtctorf of ink Funeral Servic* lf Services: QACr, Ofl» (Tab*) -Arrangement pendin?. HI I ATT, Mrs. LIllln *. -Wednesday, 2:00 p.m. Chapel of RIckctt'B Funeral Home, Eminence, Kentucky, Inter- m e n t , Smithfie]d Cemetery. NAFIIK, MM. MM Myrtlt -Monday, 2:00 p.m. McCord Church. Rev. BaaLI Ledford oniclatin*. Intern*.:.".!, McCord Cemetery, CORRECTION! The'following map was recently published as a part of a Bruce Crirler advertisement and purported (o represent all these blacktopped roads as accomplishements of Bruce Crider's administration and illustrate his use of federal aid. U contained a n u m b e r of. factual errors. We are Washington County Highway Department employees with service that goes back 18 and 13 years respectively. Here are some of the errors of which we have persona! knowledge. .·Kenneth Hughes, J. D. Brown B'~ C ^| ,'·-- · ~'."~A*. (See numbers below) I -Tins is a p p a r e n t l y V-iney Grove lload. the circled parl was hlacktopped by Judge Bill Bush, the rest blncklnpped liy thcOrirler administradon. . i - This is apparently, the Jackson Highway, built in llic r»nrrs by Judge Thrasher'* administration. :! - This is apparently Ihe Lake Sequoyah Road blacktoppcd by Judge A r t h u r Martin in the I960's. ·1 - The gravel base for this road was applied durine llic Criner adminisfr-alion hat the blacktopplng and preparation for il was done by the Arthur Martin iinimiiislra(ioi). * - Sections circled with a solid line, as best we can tell by the confusing use of a map, were not built by Bruce Crider administration. * - Sections circled with a dotted line, as best we can tell by the confusing use of a map, were not built as federal aid roads, which required inspection by the state and compliance with State Highway Department specifications. 5-This is a p p a r e n t l y a roan that connects Tnnlilown lo Harm nil w h i c h was actually black top peri by Judge Bill Hush's a d m i n i s t r a t i o n . K . The uncircled portion of (his road, which links llwy. 68 to War Eagle Cove, was built by the Crider administration: but the circled portion was built by Judge Gene Thrasher's a d m i n i s t r a t i o n . 7 - It's impossible to tell w h a t roads these are or where they are located. It is d o u b t f u l t h e r e are even tliis many county roads In this densely populated area between Springdale and Tontito'wn. Pol. Ad paid by Kenneth Hughes and J. D. Brown

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