Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 28, 1974 · Page 2
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October 28, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Monday, October 28, 1974
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· Northwest Arkan«as TIMES, Mon., Oct. 28, 1974 FAYETTIV1LLE. ARKANSAS DA Museum Plans Textile Craft Show A pioneer textile crntls show, the first ol a of combined mid displays crafts, will be U n i v e r s i t y Museum. An exhibit ion planned series demonstrations traditional 16 at the Arkansas on Nov. of of techniques Building Open and tools used to produce woven, braided, knitted and other fabrics in early Arkansas homes is planned during t h e afternoon. The special o p e n house will begin at 1 p.m. and continue through 4:30 p.m. Weavers, spinners, dyers and others from northwest Arkansas will be on hand to demonstrate their c r a f t s and to explain the skills in their areas of expertise. Special exhibits and demonstrations of fabric decorative arts such as quilting, embroidery, crocheting, tailing and lace making are also planned. Tiie University .Museum is on the third floor of Hotz. Hall, at the intersection of Garland Avenue and Cleveland Street near the north edge of the campus. Visitor parking is available on weekends in the unpaved lot on the east side of Hotz Hall. The museum has recently moved to this location and permanent exhibits are still in preparation. Kennedy Says He Prayed Woman Survived Waters ' -There were 125 persons in attendance al the rihhnn cutting ^ceremonies Friday which ^opened Ihe new public health "center building on Woolsey " -Street. County officials on hand to greet guests for the open house included Bill Pa- rclte (left) and Mrs. Muriel Anderson, nursing supervisor. County Judge Vol L e s I e r (right) cut flic rihhnn which opened the new facility. Also ·on hand were UIB architect, Blum Denlmm; the contractor Jack Burge and Dr. R e x Ramsey, of the Arkansas Department of Health. (TIMES- uhoto by Chuck Cunningham) Hunt (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) court witness. The government told U.S. District Judge John J. Sirica last week that Hunt had not been "entirely candid" with the grand jury and asked that he be called as a court witness, from both prosecution and defense. "Even after being granted immunity, Mr. Hunt cooperated with the investigation only grudgingly and, we believe, incompletely," the government told Sirica. The distrust was mutual. Richard Ben-Veniste, an assistant s p e c i a l prosecutor scheduled to question Hunt- was described 'by Hunt in a new book as "a curly-he adedi sums, abrasive young man," who ''was actually encouraging me to perjure myself." Union Spends Million On Campaign By BROOKS JACKSON WASINGTON (AP) -- The political trust run by the AFL- CIO has spent $1.4 million on politics this year, its test campaign finance reports show. The national trust run by the American Medical Association has -spent $792,697 in the same period, and its 38 slate com- miltees have spent addiliona] Popuiaiion Of Elderly Said To Be BOSTON power! "Empty-nesters, (AP) -- S e n i o r the plus- 65ers, senior citizens -- call them what you will. "The important fact is that the elderly will play an increasingly prominent role in the nation's economic and social life at decade's end." So says Jackson W. Goss, president and chief executive officer of Investors Morlgage Insurance Co. here. There will be more than 24 million senior citizens- in the nation by that time. The over- i5 population will increase at a rate of approximately 11 per cent as compared with the national populalion gain of little more than 5.5 per cent. "This population impact will be felt most particularly by the housing sector," Goss notes. He offers a preview of \"*at the older generation will demand for shelter by 1980. 4-H Club News SASNAKRA '. Members wiU participate in the drive to raise money for the United Nations Children's Fund in the annual UNICEF ·Irick-or Treat drive at Hallo- .we'en. The drive will start after school October 28. Plans for the cluo awards Banquet November 16 at Lincoln High School cafeteria were Discussed. ·; Nick Jacobs presented ^demonstration on geology anil Cheryl Childs reported on her sewing class. Siegle Bell gave H i g h l i g h t s of the county achievement banquet when the club and county champion club was named state h o n o r Mrs. Sheila Camp was elected main leader. ·'.' Susie West The AMA's spending ollowcd by that of the United uta "Workers union, which has penl-1763,395 this year. These were the largest totals jotted in a review of the latest a m p a i g n finance reports, hich arrived in Washington ast week. The reports cover ie period between Sept. 1 and ct. 14, and give totals for the ear so Far. Another wave of eports is due late this week, overing all but the final week nri a half before the Nov. 5 lection. A number of other groups Five spent more than half a lillion dollars so far this year. 'hey include the International a d i e s Garment Workers Union, $516.975; The Machinists mion, $500,690; The Maritime Engineers union, $552,059; and T eachers Association, $576,966. Those spending more than a quarter-million dollars include h e Steelworkers union, 1297,317; the Railway Clerks ; BETHEL GROVE · ;.-Cheryl Sachs and Terry !Hohbs were welcomed as nev 4-H members at the October meeting. A total of 26 members ;a'nd several adult leaders wen ^present. Plans were made fo: .the club awards banquet and (Jiscussion held on entering the Icpunty promotion poster am' ·tiRsay contest. Reports of member partie: ·Jiation in county, district ani %ate fairs were given. ·" Karen Caselma: ' FAEL RUOF ' C l u b committee reports an 'plans for holiday parties an ;Ciittire programs highlighted th lOctober business session. ·'. There were ten members an one leader present and demon .strations on veterinary scicnc and geology were presented. Joannette Lew £riumii£! ' 213 N*. Easl ATP. FayeKeTlHe. ArV. 72701 Published daily and Sunday exc .January I, July 4, Thanksgiving and Cnristmas, Second Class Postage Paid at Kaye devil! e. Ark. ASSOCIATED PRFSS The Associated Press Is entitled exclusive ly lo the u se for republic** ·tion of all local nws printed in thla newspaper as well as all AP newt dispatches. SCBSC1UTTIOX KATES Etleotve October 1. 1373 RomA Delivery Per month by carrier J3.25 £JInK!e copy daily IDe. Sunday 2Sc U.S. Mall In Washinzlon, Benlon, rad1soa Coon(Jes, Ark., Adalr Co., Okla.: 3 month* . 6 monttis 1 YEAR . _ City Box Section Outside above counties; , 5 months __ · B months . -1 yEAH . 16,00 30.00 40. M , $9.50 , 13.00 .OQ FAYART.E IN ADVANCE BOSTON (AP) -- Sen. Edward M. Kennedy says lhat after Mary Jo Kopechnc t drowned at Chappaquiddick, he , hoped for several hours Ihnl she had somehow survived. Kennedy, in the second part of a copyright interview published today in the Boston Globe, explained his actions after the accident five years ago. Kennedy did not report the accident until aboul eight hours after his car plunged off a narrow bridge into a lidal pond on Chappaquiddick Island. When asked about it by riends, Kennedy said he told hem about "my own anguish md anxiety of that evening, the noughts lhal went through my nind, my sense and feeling hat somehow it h a d been al- nost miraculous that I had escaped from lhat car and I had act given up hope all night long hat by some miracle Mary Jo vould have escaped from the car as well. "I never recalled how I was able to get out from the car and that perhaps by some grace of God that she may OlIHIDIIIDIIIlllin^^ Obituary llllltini!tl|[llil!llllllll[[ll!1llll]flllIilltllfll[]lt!l]lllW^ RUFUS B. STOUT Rufus B. Slout, 67, formerly of Dutch Mills, died Sunday at his home in Perry. Okla. Born April 15, 1907 at Slilwell', Okla., the son of Walter J. and Carrie Scraper Stout., he was a Baptist. Survivors are his widow, Mrs. Iva Howell Slout of the home; one son. Everet of Perry; three daughters, Mrs, Norma Jean Zirnp and Mrs. Evelyn Stillman of Perry, and Mrs. Wynema Bay of Orlando, Okla.; four brothers, Arley and Carl of Clamalh Falls, Ore.. Henry of Big Pine, Cailf., 'and Denver of Los Angeles, Calif.; Ihree sisters, Mrs. Ina Ralph of Rogers, Mrs. Jewell Riggs of HIRAM TRESNER Whittier, Calif. -- Hiram "Buster" Tresner. 64, a former Favelteville resident, died Sunday. Born Sept. 13, 1910 in Fay- etleville, he was a member of the Nazarene Church. Survivors include, two brothers, Jim of Livingwheel, Calif, and Orla of Fayetleville; and three sisters, Mrs. Pear] Ferguson of B'ayetteville, Mrs. Myrtle Cox of Santa Cruz, Caif., and Mrs. Tot Redwine of Gar- Funeral services will be helc at Hillside Church in Whittier Thursday. Burial will be conducted at Ihe Whittier Rosehill Cemetery. A m j i r i l l n Tfv a n d Mr' 3 Kali* 1 Munyon of Cane Hill. , RUBEN TISON Funeral will be Wednesday at Ruben Curtis Tisnn. fi4. nf Perry with burial in Sumner Klamath Falls. Ore.. Henry of with Parker Funeral Home in charge of arrangements. MRS. THELMA DRAIN Mrs. Thelma Marie Mitchell . Drain, 60, of Fayelteville, died Sunday in a local hospital. Born Dec. 17, 1913 in Fayetteville, she was the daughter of Andrew J. and Anna Nora Hamilton - Mitchell. Survivors are her husband, - Troy Drain of the home; nine sons, Ricky, Bobby and Johnny of the home, AlV'in, Bonnie, Ju; nior, Billy and Jackie of Fay^ etteville,' and Wayne of Prairie Grove; one brother, W. R. Mil- 1 chell of Fayetteville; one sis- B ter, Mrs. Kathleen Stewart of - Fayetteville; and a half sister. a Mrs. Alma Bleendell of Fayr etteville; 14 grandchildren and - three great grandchildren. e Funeral will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday at Moore's Chapel 1 with burial in Evergreen Ceme- a terv t MKS. CONNIE REED 3. S i 1 o a m Springs Mrs f!nnnip TClizahpfh TJppri. 39._ n Springdale, died Saturday in a Fayetteville nursing home. He was born April 13, 1910 in Durant, Okla.. the s o n o William and Ada Gulp Tison, and was a member of the Ful Gospel Church. He is survived by the widow, Mrs. Mary Dixon Tison of the home; three sons, Gary Gene of Florence, Ariz., Joe Lee of Casa Grande, Ariz., and Larry of William, Ariz.; four daughters, Mrs. Martha Ann England of Maricopa, ^riz.. Mrs. Kay Wolfe of Springdale, Mrs. Linda Smith of Key West,. Fla., am Mrs. Carol Lovejoy of Tulsa, Okla.; two brothers, Almus o Cove, Ark. and Ben of Arvan, Calif.; three sisters, Mrs. Ola Smith, Mrs. Peggy Blackburn and Mrs. Kate Wade, all of Ada, Okla. and 23 grandchildren. Funeral service will be 4:; p.m. Tuesday in the chapel o Melson's Funeral Home with burial in Farview Memoria Gardens. . . . MRS. REBECCA SPURLOCK Police Arrest Two Men In Seneca, Mo. Burglary ave gotten out and that when e dawn came and Mary Jo ctually returned lo the cottage nd how about--how 1 actually illod that all night long nnc ow I had really hoped tha as going to be and prayec lat was going to be Ihe case.' Kennedy said he told two as ociates that he would go bad Edgartown to report the ac dent lo police but nearly rowned when he swam the lannel that separates the land from the village. He said, "By the time that I rrived on the other shore. I as absolutely spent. Absolute- exhausted. And just saying 'I usl can't do it, I just can't do I just can't do it.' I remem- r walking up toward the liretown Inn and walking trough the front entranqe and ust going up lo my room." The accident occurred July 18. 969, When Kennedy dropped ut of contention last month for 1976 Democratic presiden- al nomination, he said Chap- aquiddick was not a factor but Fayctlevillc police arrested two men late Saturday night in connection will) n burglary Thursday al a S e n e c a , Mo., plant in which S237 in cash, n S250 check, an electronic ralcu lalor iind several-.oilier ilcms were taken. The men, identified as Gary Allen Thomasson, 20, of Miami, Okla.. a n d Patrick E u g e n e ould have been a campaign .sue. The accident occurred after a arty held on the island for oung women who had worked or Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, D- V.Y. Kennedy s a i d Miss Ko- echne had asked for a ride jack to her hotel in Edgartown. "Let me say there has been a great deal of ugly speculation about the conduct of Mary Jo and myself which is completely naccurate and completely un- rue . . . and the defamation or .(tempted defamation of her character is one of the aspects I regret most deeply," Kennedy "There has been a good deal of ugly speculation of other as- lects of this. I recognize that. tVe are talking really about a ireat deal of irrational behavior, which I take responsibility : or .. ." Mansfield (CONTINUED FHOM PAGE I) when it returns after the November elections, thai President Ford has not taken Ihe initiative to fight inflation a that Ford's proposed 5 per cent surtax is wrong. Simon said administration policies have to be given time to work and lie said lhat 35 pieces of legislation have been porposed lo go along with Ford's economic program. He said gasoline rationing is not needed, and he defended Ihe surlax proposal. Simon also said Congress would approve a windfall profits tax on excess corporation profits, but be salt that many corporations appeal lo have excessive profits now because of inflation and outdated accounting methods. Simon blamed much of the nation's current economic woe? o n excessive spending, which governmeni he said ha? been the case for 14 of the pas' 15 years. Trio Prestige Suffers BONN, West Germany (AP -- Chancellor Helmut Schmidt' prestige has suffered a shar setback in his socialist party' first electoral lest since lie n placed Willy Brandt in May. The conservatives gained i two major state elections Sun day. The chief factor was be lieved to be fear of uncmploj mcnt and uncertainty about th economy despite Schmidt's r pcated reminders that Wes Germany has lower unemploj ment and inflation rales lha any other industrialized coun try. mated eight to 10 g r e e n vegetable "There be an unprece- inion. $251,909; the trust run by real estate dealers, $272,092; and the trust established by the National Association of Manu- 'acturers, $257,936. A trust run y California dentists has spent $311,845, more than half of it given to state-level candidates. The listing is not comprehen- :ive because some reports are tardy, and because some groups such as the Teamsters and the AMA give money through a welter of slate and local committees that makes Ihe bookkeeping complicated. But the list gives some idea of which groups are spending large sums to influence this year s congressional and state elections. The largest single gift spotted in the current flock of reports was $10.000 from the garment workers to Hugh L. Carey, the D e m o c r a t i c candidate f o r governor of New York .,? ern - Birch 'Bayh, D-Ind., got $lo,000 from the Auto Workers %"} .?"° th !r WOO from the Retail Clerks union. The AFL-CIO passed out gifts of $10 i.OOO each to Sen. Warren T *: !a S n uson, D-Wash., Sen Jacob K. Javils, R-N.y., a n "j Gary Hart, the former Me- Govern campaign manager who ' s TMnn,ng for the Senate in Colorado. Magnuson now has dented demand for smaller dwellings." Goss. says. "Small .ownhouses-ol- one and two-bedroom apartments or condominium units will be popular. The latter -- which made a surge as the top choice of the elderly in the late '60s -- will be top choice again in 1980." Reason? Low maintenance, compact quarters, privacy -and, most importantly, the combination of shelter plus an investment in real estate. "Many older people consider the condominium an effective inflation-fighting tool. For some it represents a legacy for their offspring," Goss points out. He also sees PUDs -planned unit developments -appealing to the Golden Years people. "Complete with gathering places and recreation, the banned communities have an added dividend of allowing the oldsters to shop and mingle with the younger generation." A "keep-young-by-living-near- the-young" philosophy will pre- Maysville, died Saturday at a S i 1 o a m Springs hospital, following an extended illness. Born -July 15, 1942. at Siloarn Springs, most of her life was spent in the Gentry area. She was a member of the Immanuel Baptist Church of Maysville. S u r v i v o r s husband, David include Reed, of her the home; a daughter, Pennie of the home; her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Burtice Woody of Gentry; a brother, Ben Woody of Okmulgee, Okla.; her maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Peabody of Gentry. Funeral service will be at 1C a.m. Tuesday at the First (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) inform Snyder's friends of the accident and discovered an esti- pounds of substance, police believe is marijuana, and several items reported stolen late the previous evening. The suspected marijuana and merchandise were found in the room occupied by Sellers and With Apologies ROCK HILL, S.C. (AP) -gourmet restaurant at a loc motel offered "truite au amendes" on its French mem The management thought Cowart. The w i t h o u t girl was released charges after . Elizabeth Spurlock, 84, of Huntsville died Sunday in Madison County born Aug. Hospital. She was 1880, at Aurora, the daughter of John Henry and Ellen Lee McElhaney. She is survived by two sons, Ernest and James, both of Huntsville; three daughters, Mrs. Erma Knowles of Berryville, Mrs. Norma Keeter of Harrison a n d Mrs. M i l d r e d Kelso of Conway; one brother. C h a r l e s L. McElhaney of Springdale; one sister. Mrs. May Scott of Joplin, Mo., and six grandchildren and one great-grandchild. II you cannot reach your TIMES carrier IDENTIFIED BY OWNER The ifems found were a :tereo amplifier, turntable, two els of earphones and a toolbox., all valued at more than $900. The items were identified by heir owner, Pat Porter of 780 V. Center St., who had reported hem missing at 11:30 p m Sunday night. Porter said the terns were taken sometime Between Thursday and Sunday. JQU[(J( [ASH' Baptist Church of Gentry.],, Funeral service will be 2 p.m. Burial will be in the Gentry '"""'"" "' T3 -v - ^ ' Cemetery under direction of the Wasson Funeral Home. MRS. KATE LOUX Maysville Mrs. Kate L e e Tuesday at Brashears Funeral Home chapel with burial in Aurora Cemetery. Loux, 79, of Sunday at a Maysville, died Siloarn Springs vail, Goss emphasizes. preference geared ex- Another housing will be complexes ,, clusivcly to elderly retirees. "Mobile in attitude but permanent in residence, these retirement villages will attract Ihose who choose to live near people their own age -- and with similar work-world backgrounds," he explains. hospital. Born Feb. 6, 1895, at Maysville, she was a member of the Maysville Bible Church. She was the widow of the late W. R. Loux, who died in 1961. Survivors include a son, Maurice, of Maysville; a daughter, Mrs. Irene Truilt, of Decatur; five grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Maysville Bible Church, Maysville. Burial will be in the Maysville Cemetery, under direction of line Wasson Funeral Home. Funerals Carl H. Wil'iams, Tuesday; Ridgeview Church; burial in 10 a.m. Baptist Fair view Memorial Garden. A memorial fund has been established at Ridgeview Baptist Church. Otto (Tolie) Gage: 2 p.m Tuesday, chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home, burial in Ever meant But it "trout with almonds, actually means "troi rtf " with apologies." MISSED YOUR PAPER WE'RE SORRY! PHONE Dally 5 to 0:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. Porter's roommate, M5ke Tait, also reported the theft of about $300 worth of camera equipment and $150 cash, jut told police that the theft occurred between Oct. 18 and 20 Synder, Sellers and Cowart are being held in lieu of $10,000 bond each. But (CONTINUED PHOM PACE I) was helping to build up support t 1 _ Hussein - among the other Arab governments. The dispute postponed conference discussion of Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger's proposal that the next step in the Arab-Israeli peacemaking process be individual, bilateral ne- . gptiations between Israel and green Cemetery. Honorariums | Egypt, Syria and Jordan for n .. The , Au 'o Workers gave two gifts t o t a l i n g $19,000 to Democratic Rep. RichartHF. Vander \.cen, who won a special election earlier this year to replace vaeant t nh * Au ,-° Workc " also have two donations totaling $17,000 to John S. Reuther, Democratic candidate for congress against Rep. Marvin L. Esch, R-Mich., of Ann Arbor, Reuther is a nephew of the late Walter Reuther, founder of the union. The Auto Workers also gave gifts totaling $13,000 to former astronaut John Glenn, Democratic Senate candidate from Ohio. may be sent to the Ridgeview Baptist Church. RE-ELECT REPRESENTATIVE CHARLES w. STEWART WHO · By Experience Is Effective · Has Tenure To Be In Positions of Responsibility · Has A Proven Record · Makes Impartial Decisions · Gives the Office Stability and Character · Believes Accomplishments Are Made by Teamwork These Qualities Should Not Be Changed Paid for by Joanne Stewart more Israelijroop withdrawals. ow, 27, of Seneca were later leased to Missouri uuUioritlcs. Sgt. Bob 'Jones said Fiiyclte- Ic police were notified at out 8:05 p.m. Saturday that c men had attempted lo cash large check on Eaglc-Pichcr diistries of Seneca at a local rvicc station. The owner of c service station furnished ilicc with a description of the hide nnd its occupants. Sgt. Jones said that a short no later, the vehicle was und on a pnrktng lot at a scount store on North College venue ant! the two men were ken into custody. An electronic calculator was und inside the ear, Jones said. Ransom Paid M I L A N , Italy (AP) -- An Ml- n industrialist who was kid- aped 20 days ngo lias been re- ased after his f a m i l y report- dly paid a $1.15 million rail- cm, officials said today. Alfredo Parabiaghi, '14, owner a heating fuel company, was cetl on the outskirts of Milan uiKlay night and took a taxt omq. He appeared to be tired nd in poor health. His father reportedly paid the ansom during the weekend. °eop!e Helping People Directors of mk Funeral Service *ijt Services; GAGE, Ootto (Tobe) _ Tuesday, 2:00 p.m. Chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home. Ilev. Doyle Wesson officiating, assisted by TCev. Ewcll Lo£ue. Interment, Evergreen Cemetery. TISON, Ruben Curtis -- Tuesday, 4:30 p.m. Chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home. Rev. Ray Hassell officiating. Interment, Fnirview Memorial Gardens. NAPIER, Mrs. Mae Myrtle -Monday, 2:00 p.m. McCord Church. Ilev. Basil Lcdford officiating. Inlermenl, McCord Cemetery. If you're like most other fol around here, some extra cash would come in handy right now! And it might be easier to come by than you think! . . . Look around the house and pick out the items you never use any more. Then pick up the phone and place an inexpensive Classified Ad offering these items for aale. It will oe no time at all before your phone will start ringing and you can get together with prospective buyers. That's what we call QUICK CASH! radio, 1WO DAT5UN, air-condiUoninft. blue, excellent condition, new tires, Call XKX-XXXX alter 5:M p.m. This ad found a cash buyer, and it didn't take long at all. To place your ad call 442-6242, and, ask for Classified. Take advantage of our special weekly rate: 18 words, 7 days, $6.84, cancel-when you get results and be charged only for the number of days the ad actually ran. NO HAPPY HELLO... .,. Ts ever quite equal to the warm welcome extended to newcomers by the Welcome Wagon Hostess. Her smile may be no brighter, her greeting n ° rnore cheerful, hut she's made the welcome m ore a work of art than a mere greeting . . . complete with a galaxy of gifts and helpful Information on schools, churches, shops and community facilities. So when a new neighbor moves In, follow up your happy hello with a Welcome Wagon greeting. A Hostess awaits your call at Phone WELCOME NEWCOMERS! Uie this coupon lo let us know you're here. Name «. Address City { } Please have 4h« Welcome Wagon Hostess call on me. ( J 1 would tike to suiscribe to the N..V. A r k . TIIAES [ | I already subscribe to the* TIMES. Fill out the coupon and mail to TIMES BOX D, Fayetteville, ArK. \on FUNERAL HOMEJNC. SERVING FAYETFEVULE-SPRINGDAIE AND IHE twin CITIES AREA... ' OJANtB.Nu.SO((.PB[SID£tn The First Step Our first responsibility to every family we help is to determine their individual requirements . .. and then to do all we can to fulfill them. r D* THTIXXMIJIUIC

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