Northwest Arkansas Times, September 26, 1976, Page 2

Northwest Arkansas Times

September 26, 1976

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Issue date: Sunday, September 26, 1976

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Publication name: Northwest Arkansas Times

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Fayetteville Northwest Arkansas Times (Newspaper) - September 26, 1976, Fayetteville, Arkansas Arkansan Kicks T ut sa T o Win Over Hogs For Details See Page 2CJ^ortfitoest Arkansas tRrneS VOL 109—NUMBER 104The Public Interest Is The First Concern Of This Newspaper FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1976 ^72 PAGES—25 CENTS Hew Tax Cut Studied To Pump Up Economy Congressional Panel Agrees On Necessity Cig Ford Takes Campaign Into Dixie ABOARD THE NATCHEZ (AP) — President Ford campaigned aboard a Mississippi River stern-wheeler Saturday, declaring from the deck of this political showboat that he means to contest Jimmy Carter all across the South. He told a crowd that lined the levee in tiny Lutcher, La., about 35 miles upstream from New Orleans, that he's conceding nothing, “from the snowy banks of Minnesota to the sandy plains of Georgia.” That covered the home states of both Carter and Democratic vice presidential nominee Walter F. Mondale. Ford called Mondale "the biggest spender in the Senate." TAX CUT Then, with a rasp from it’s hoarse horn, the rlverboat Nat chez embarked on the President’s excursion into Carter’s native Southland. Along the way, the President promised flatly that if he is elected he will ask for another tax reduction next January. He also pledged to curb fed eral spending and, in terms of national defense, "keep America No. I, period." Amid the political celebre tion, a man collapsed of a heart attack in the boat’s dining room. Dr. William Lukash. Ford’s physician, revived him, and he was taken on a stretch cr aboard a Coast Guard boat that pulled alongside the Natchez. The man was Identified as Percy Green, publisher of the Jackson Advocate, a weekly newspaper in Jackson, Miss. Lukash said Green had suffered cardiac arrest but was responding to treatment. "He’s apparently responding nicely,” Lukash said. While Green was being taken from the Natchez, Ford was on the upper deck, touring the riv-erboat with its captain, Clark (Doc) Hawley. With Mrs. Ford at his side, Ford covered the boat from the boiler room to the pilot's wheelhouse. He shook hands with the invited passengers, and many of them offered congratulations on bis showing in Thursday (CONTINUED ON PAGE TWO) Carter Making Theme Change ■■ ■■ ■■ An Unfortunate Occurrence With all his receiver* covered, Ron Caloagni, University of Arkansas quarterback, is stopped from turning a loss into a gain Saturday by 6 foot 6 Giles Alexander, a 258 pound Tulsa tackle, Calrag-ni’s knee hits the turf and Alexander downs him. Razorback fans said It was one of the worst outing* for the team his year. The Hurricanes scored three field goals and the Hogs only one. (TIMESphoto by Leslie Sutton) Waldheim Sure Bet U. N. Plans Election By The Ascociated Press Jimmy Carter is shifting from statistics and li- An AP News Special ’ Bv SERGE SCHM EM ANN UNITED NATIONS. N.Y. (AP) — The United Nations is holding elections this year too. and it looks as lf Kurt Waldheim will win another five years as secretary-general. But the tall, hard-working Austrian hasn’t been out pumping hands, debating opponents or making promises. In fact, he hasn’t even announced his candidacy. Like other diplomatic maneuverings at the United Nations, campaigning for office is done largely in hushed tones. The selection of the secretary-general rests with the five veto wielding permanent members of the Security Council — the United States, the Soviet Union, Britain, France and China. The process of achieving approval from such a politically volatile group is so sensitive that no incumbent would dare announce his candidacy until he had the backing of all five. GO-AHEAD ■ Four powers are said to have WASHINGTON (AP) - The congressional Joint Economic Committee says another tax cut may be in order next year to pump up the economy. While Republicans and Democrats on the panel agreed, in a mid-year economic report issued Saturday, that further tax reduction may be needed, they disagreed sharply on the role that federal spending should play In economic recovery. The Democrats, headed by Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey, chairman of the committee, said that holding spending at current levels would restrict economic growth. But the Republicans, echoing President Ford, said spending above current levels ‘‘would be destructive of the private sector’s ability to continue creating new jobs at the high rate experienced in the past year.” The Democratic proposals on taxes were not specific, and mentioned a further tax cut only as one possible course of action next year. On the other hand, the Re Linda Campbell of Cane Hill shows sand sculpture* in glass jars at the 8th annual Ozark* Native Arts and Crafts Crafts Fair Fair now underway near Winslow. All types of native craft* are now on exhibit at the center four miles south of Winslow on Hwy. 71. (TIMESphoto by Leslie Sutton) Fayetteville Youth Dies OI Injuries A Fayetteville youth, erit ically injured in a one car acc! Rhodesia Starts Talks On Interim Government SALISBURY, Rhodesia (AP)iSoviet and American approval, — Black leader Joshua Nkomo,’is considered a moderate, and considered a possible prime his faction has operated within minister after Rhodesia’s white Rhodesia. His main rival, rulers turn power over to the American educated Methodist publicans, in a summary pre- dent early Saturday morning, j black majority, returned home Bishop Abel Muzorewa, leads pared by Rep. Clarence Brow of Ohio, urged enactment of Ford’s proposed increase in personal exemptions, from the present $750 to $1,000 per person. COST OF LIVING The COP went a step further in calling for tying tax rates to the cost of living. This "indexing” plan would keep a person’s taxes level even though inflation pushed him into a higher tax bracket. The economic prescriptions died almost eight hours after I Saturday to take part in talks the “external” faction of the the accident at Washington on an *nterim* biracial govern ANC. Muzorewa has operated tary-general. But veteran diplo-lwhat the secretary-general can offered by the Republican and this. "Every one of do, moving about with a great | Democratic members of thej ionwith Hunt lane mats reject the problems the U.N. fails to solve is something that everybody else has failed to solve,” says a U.S. official. Waldheim is better than U Thant or Dag Hammarskjold, he added, referring to two past secretaries general. "He has a more sophisticated view of I Regional Medical Center. Hospital officials said Saturday night that Lynn Warren Chandler, 18, of Route 7 died at about 12:30 p.m. Saturday, as the result of injuries sustain ed in the 4:48 a.m. Saturday accident. Fayetteville police Patrolman David Preston said the accident occurred on Hwy. 16 east, about west of its intersect tact and great deal of flexibil-1 committee sounded like a rep! ity."    ay of last week’s debate be Waldheim’s supporters point tween Ford and Democratic to his persistent efforts to have i presidential nominee Jimmy the General Assembly pass measures against International terrorism, and to his strong pleas for an end to the blood- (CONTINUED ON PAGE TWO! J,-' NEWS BRIEFS Got A Convoy A car convoy for persons who wish to attend the Fayetteville High School football game in Siloam Springs will be organized at 5:45 p.m. Monday at Harmon Field on the high school campus. Must Show Up LOS ANGELES (AP) — Judge Clarence A. Stromwell says actress Marilyn Chambers, the star of X-rated mov- Carter. "Steady progress toward full employment should be an ur gent goal of national policy over the next four years,” said the Democrats. “Taking people off unemploy Preston said that evidence at the scene indicated that Cham! ler was westbound on Hwy. 16 and lost control of the 1971 Chevrolet on a sharp curve. Preston said that after going out of control, the car left the road on the south side, struck a co'* crete culvert in a driveway at the Leland Couch residence and ment compensation and putting I continued up an embankment, them back to work in produc-, coming to rest on its left side tive jobs Is the best anti-in- about 150 feet from the edge nation strategy I know of.” j of the highway. added Humphrey.    I    ,5    SINCE JAN , Brown, for the Republicans,    , blamed today’s 7.9 per cent! Chandler s death brings to 15 ment.    j    outside Rhodesia. directing Nkomo is head of a main far guerrilla warfare from Zambia, tion of the divided African Na : Mozambique and lanzania. tional Council. He arrived in ONLY MOVEMENT Salisbury just hours after’ Nkomo said at his news con-Prime Minister Ian Smith an- ference that he represents tho nounced Rhodesia’* 278.000 only nationalist political move-whites would yield to inter mf,nt of Rhodesia’s blacks. "*tk,.Mi    a**-*»i>- im* .mb*.™ bfcome first prime minister of S,"rZhr,UASK,Sr.Vdm for Smith’s capitulation, Nkomo . 1 ,am .ju*1 onf! of the ,lriJ**ler* told a new* conference on his m arrival that further American Rhodesia is referred to at involvement in Rhodesia should Zimbabwe by the black nationalists. Nkomo said he has visited several Communist and Western nations, including the Softy* be limited. UP TO RHODESIA “I made It perfectly clear that they (American efforts) I viet Union, during his have a function" during recent months out of the country talks with Kissinger in Zambia.J He said he had won support Nkomo said. "That function for his faction from leaders of starts somewhere and ends , black Africa, and claimed th* somew here. From there on. it I black summit in Oar F.s Sa-is the people of this country lapm two weeks ago acknow!-who must through their leaders edged his leadership in Rho-work out the future shape of desia things.”    Nkomo    added    that    only after The African National Council briefing his national executive unemployment " on * the * large * he number of persons killed is a coalition of black nation--|jn Bulawayo would he make  i '    - non in traffic accidents in Washing ! alist numbers of women and teen agers entering the labor force. The solution Is not more pub lie job programs, as advocated by Democrats, but "legislation Rhodesian groups formed known his reaction to the tren ton County since Jan. J. A total ln 1974 with the help of thejsition plan revealed by Smith A school spokesman said the . „ ,___.    . nnvnv tahiti imi'oi in siinnm performing * nude dane*. ies, will have to show up for that provides employment-in trial on a misdemeanor charge.    <    CONTINI :*D on page two) Springs for the game. Persons given** Waldheim*’the“‘goahead! I wishi"« to participate in the con-Tile Chinese have also tacitly I vp^    n    to Jec”r’ away trom statistics aru ii signaled Waldheim they expect aU* their cars wlt" Kame botanies of Democratic names no problem, but they reportedly j 8an** from the past and is -©casting want the full backing of the! his speeches with the themes Third World majority before Health Hazard he credits with making him a they make it formal, winner in the primaries: lead So unless he blunders before ership, compassion and the the Security Council takes up need for a Washington outsider the issue, probably in Novem-in the White House.    tier, Waldheim is due for anoth- Ui two other changes the er five years at the helm of the Democratic presidential nomi- troubled world body, nee is shortening his long, hee I The U.N. Charter lists the tic days on the road to give secretary-generaI only as the him and his staff more rest, (“chief administrative officer" and aides are advising Carter I of the organization — which, to be    less    candid with report- has    thousands of    employes inducers Association. George said ers. Carter    himself has said: “I 138    countries. But    as the high ; the present agriculture policies think    my    free expression of I est    officer of what    is the closest | permit thousands of pounds views    probably causes my! the    world has to    a global par of Imported beef into the problems."    j liament, the secretary-general The first presidential debate carries moral and political has forced an end to the "road'clout in international affairs. testing of themes." said one Carter adviser as the Democratic presidential nominee took bis campaign to the West Coast at week’s end. "It caused all of us to spend quite a bit of time deciding what the candidacy was all about.” A national Associated Press poll of voter preferences In his first five years in of fice. Waldheim has earned high marks for his personal brand of quiet dt$»luinacy, itreless globetrotting and game ceremonial appearances. His travel* have taken him to 97 countries, some that didn’t exist when he took office. The secretary general has showed the debate, last Thur*- also gained broad respect for day night in Philadelphia, to his ceaseless behind the-scenes have been a virtual draw — but that President Ford had inched a bit closer to the Democratic presidential nominee by the time the encounter was over and the nation’s television sets were off. eftorts to mediate conflicts in Vietnam, Cyprus, the Mideast and Lebanon. U.N. SILENCE Critics of Waldheim point to U.N. silence on some of these issues as a failing of the secre- VAN BUREN, Ark. (AP) -The Nixon-Ford agriculture pol icies have created health hazards for American consumers and unfair competition for domestic beef producers, state Rep. Lloyd George of Danville said Saturday. Speaking as a representative of the Independent Beef Pro- United States without proper supervision or inspection. Miss Chambers was charged with indecent exposure and nude dancing when she allegedly stripped at the Four Star Theater last Jan. 20 to promote her film, "Inside Marilyn Chambers." Sweatsuit For Mamie Band Won't Play of 12 persons had lost their lives during the same period in 1975, Chandler was born May 14. 1958 at Fullerton. Cal., the son of Darrell and Audrey Fletcher Chandler. He was a mechanic. Survivors include his parents of Fayetteville: one brother. . .... . ,«ri>    David of Fayetteville; his mat ANN ARBOR, Mich. (A”)    ernal grandparents, Mr. and Gus Hall, the Communist par- virs. Howard Fletcher of Fay-ty’s presidential candidate, had I    his    paternal grand- to begin his “^paiign in Mich- mother Mrs. Hazel Chandler of igan without the services of the; L,  ■ ., _____    , »f . . u..    I    Fayetteville    and    a    great    grand iitfVband    '    | mother.    Mrs    Eva    Adams    of I ward"    black' rule.’Ny er ere is    Monday    with    rain    likely.    High Ihe State Court of    Appeals on    Bluff.    Mo.    highly    influential with southern    today neared    wM    lows    tonight Friday refused to hear Hall’s I    Funeral services    w ill    be    at    African black nationalists and    \ near_60    " lawsuit seeking to    force the presidents of the neighboring!on Friday. "frontline” black African a spokesman for Muzorewa states — Kenneth Ruanda of j said the plan for an interim Zambia, Samora Machel of Mo 'multi-racial government falls zarnbique. Julius Nyerere of “far short of our demands " Tanzania and Sir Seretse The bishop has said he will re-K ha ma of Botswana.    'turn    to Rhodesia soon, but It The four black leaders were (was not known when and it was meeting Saturday in Lusaka. (continued on page two* _ Zambia, to discuss the plan and Nkomo said he would be meet ing with them "sooner than you expect,” Their attitude will be crucial to the success of the move to LOCAL FORECAST— Cloudy with chance of show-ers tonight; cloudy and cooler SENECA FALLS. N Y. (AP) — Mamie Eisenhower got a sweatsuit from an Eisenhower I marching band to play at hi* College coed. and the former Ann Arbor rally, first lady responded with a hearty, “Wow!’’ laurel Gillis, a junior from Shavertown, Pa., gave Mrs, Eisenhower the sweatsuit Friday night while the widow of President Dwight I). Eisen hower dedicated a $2.8 million athletic center at the college named for her husband. Hi ^                  _    Monday    in    the 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Nelson’* j Kaunda is a main supporter of mid 70s. Sunset today 7.08. Sun- Funeral Home Chapel with bur-INkomo’s ANC faction.    rise Monday 7:00 ial in the Hester Cemetery.    Nkomo,    thought    to    have    both    t Weather map on page 8P. Poverty Rises In The U. S. Inside Sunday's TIMES Encounter On A Wildlife Farm Electric Rates Go To Voters Big Apple Festival Scheduled Pheasant Hunting In The Ozarks Westerns Fall On Hard Times Editorial For Women Sports 4A 2B6B 2C 7C Entertainment Classified Legals IC IC IC ID 2D 2D 3D 4D-7D 7D WASHINGTON (AP) — More per cent and followed a 3.5 per Americans slid into poverty cont drop in 1974. Buying power last year than any time in the by that measure has now 17 years the government has shrunk four of th* last six been keeping track, the Census i years. erty was the largest since the    The minimum federal wage of 27.8 million in 1967, when the    $2.30 an hour represents $92 for pf,^rty.I^‘i,..wa8 ,3l4,°’    -1 a 40 hour week, and the aver- The 1975 figure represented navmem to retired worker* 12 per cent, or nearly one out    10    reurea    worser* Bureau said Saturday.    j    For    the    number    of    people    in    of every eight persons That    on Social Security last year The bureau blamed the 2.5* poverty, it was the second in- was up from 116 per cent the was $206 per month.     M million increase in poverty-, crease in a row and only th* year before and was the high-, Ute new fig ires appeared stricken people on the whipsaw third since the bureau began est since the 12.6 per cent in destined to provide more fuel effect of high inflation in the keeping such statistics in 1959. 1979.    for the presidential election midst of recession, together The increases in 1974 and in:    The poverty Income is set by contest. Democrat Jimmy Lar will! widespread exhaustion of 1970 were both about 1.3 mil computing the cost of a basic1 ter has made President lords unemployment benefits last lion.    I    nutritionally adequate diet and handling of the economy a key year    I    The    Census    Bureau    said    25.9    multiplying that by three,! issue for attack Despite an $818 increase In million persons lived in fami* based on the government find And both candidates have of- median family income last lies that were below th* gov year. to $13,720 a year, inflation lernment-deLned poverty level of $5,500 for a non farm family vei dragged the buying power of that income down to the lowest level in five year* in 1975, the Censu* Bureau said. Th* drop worked out to 2.8 of four. The poverty level was up, due to inflation, from $5,018 in 1974 The number of poop!* in por ing that poor people spend one j fered tax reforms that would third of their income on food, provide relief to lower and The 1975 level works out to $106 moderate income taxpayer* at per week    I the expense of upper bracket By comparison, the average families. Ford has drawn the wage of factory workers in upper limit of "moderate" at mid 197$ wee $163 per week. I $35,000. ;

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