Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 8, 1972 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 8, 1972
Page 2
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· Northwwt Arhaniai TIME!;, TUM,, Aug. 8, 1972 *V«TT«VIU.«. tiature Provides Living For Man Who's Wise In I Ways . ' l.,«PINE SWAMP, Md. (AP) -- *lt" seems' he has slways been . up there somewhere, alone in '.^Ine mountains, scratching the .·iland for food, stalking wild \. game with a silent footfall and .fly', casting for trout in the *' 'rivers and streams glistening in the deep, dark valley below. ·* i He accepts the sunshine and ,'mlhe '"snowstorm with the same 1 f'l eo^animlty, and through the years his name has evolved fii*fom , Elmer to Wildcat as the mountains and rivers have eolowly revealed their secrets to t ,. him and abided his presence. J -'''Familiar as the dogwood in S Mrly spring, and the green 1 fijnountaln laurel in winter, the J jfl-year-old recluse runs the 2 is(6ods with his dogs and the J Antique double-barreled shotgun 3 IsJjat ,-his grandfather gave him 5 ^Avhen he was 14. S f-\ .WILDCAT S VgBprn Elmer Fazanbaker, his J Vnajne is now simply "Wildcat" 'to those who know of his moon were down, thus assuring that they would grPw. But his favorite food Is "old Mister Coon." "If you had all the coons this old gun had, you wouldn't have to worry no more," he says proudly, displaying his shotgun which Is now nearly : bare of blueing. ?jftsojttary existence ^'^ to his a tribute, uncommon, wisdom of the ways of the deep j woods: that he calls Jhome atop 3 rugged Big Save Mountain. S His home is a little valley t surrounded by rolling green | meadows and a pine swamp in J the hollow. There are cows : in j a nearby pasture, a family of » rabbits living under the two- room tarpaper house, three hens, a rooster and an assortment of dogs. Once a farm, now it Is the home of a hunter, not a housekeeper. A small vegetable garden out back provides "onions, beets, cucumbers, cabbage and tqma- toes." "The onions is comin' up real nice," he says, explaining that they were planted . .PREPARATION But whether it be cooh, rabbit, groundhog or squirrel, he prepares them the same. "You soak whatever you got In a pot of salted water over night. Then you boil it, stuff it with onions and roast it. I tell you, it's good eatin," he says. There are tales of the way he can disappear in the brush as silently as a tree frog; of the lost hunters he has led out of the woods when the nights were as black as. the inside of a pocket;. and of creeping up on wild game, and catching It with his bare hands. Not far from the' deserted farm that he calls home is .a stand of three pines in a hollow. That is where he was born. He calls it "the old home place" and he often walks there and looks around. It burned to the ground many years ago. Tim Doolan, a wildlife officer with the Maryland Department of Natural Resources, says "Wildcat is a naturalist, only he doesn't know it. "What he's learned about the ways of the forest could fill a book, only a lot of what he knows he probably considers a secret. It's like telling someone where your favorite fishing hole Ark Best Corp 21W Alcan , 20% Amer Airlines , 2814 Amcr Tel Tel 41% Anaconda 17W Ark Ln Gas 23^i Aimed 20H Baldwin 32W Boeing '... 22H Campbell Soup 29W Cent S W ........: 41% Chrysler ;...., 32% Comsat , 53% Del Monte 21% Dla : Shamrock '., 18% Dillards ....;'......,.,,.., 30% Easco ........,,.....,....',. 19 A G Edwards ............. U Emerson .,, 8996 Ford, .;.........., 67 Frontier, Air 9?i Fuqua Indus : 19% Gaf Corp 24% Gen Motors 78V4 Georgia Pacific 39 Gr.West Fin 25W Gulf Oil 22ft Intl Bus'Mach 418H Intl Harv 32M I-T-E Imperial 42 J C Penney 83 KeiT McGee ........ S8W Kaiser Alum ............ 1HI Levi Slrauss 52W Ling Temco Vought 11V4 Marcor :. 25% Pan Am World Air ........ 14 Phillips Petro 30 Ralston 351i Reynolds Metals 14% Safeway 3614 St Regis Paper 41H Sears Blaylock Says Bumpers Fails To Improve Health Services LTTLE ROCK (AP) -- Len Blaylock, Republican candidate for governor, .said today that Gov. Dale 'Bumpers had failed to keep a pledge to -improve health services in the state. ' Blaylock listed several community hospitals which be said had been closed during Bump- administration. These hospitals were closed for lack of personnel or failure to meet federal standards under the Medicaid and Medicare program, h e said. . - . . . ' Blaylock told a news conference that it was possible these Sgoblems would- -not have caused closing of the hospitals if Bumpers had had more meetings with the Department of Health, Education and Welfare. SPECULATION He speculated that with a Re- niinnmniiniiiiiHiiinittniiiiniiiiiiiiitiHiiniiinii Obituary .CAROLINA GOEBEL Funeral ' services for Mrs. Carolina Duckett GoebeJ, 72, former Fayetteville resident who died last week in La Puenta, Calif., were held Monday in LaPuenta. Mrs. Goebel, the widow of Gus Goebel, was born May 4, 1900, at Fort Smith and was a Catholic. . Survivors i n c l u d e one daughter^ Mrs. Mary Ann Hicks of La Puenta; one .brother, Hubert Duckett of Kansas City, Mo,, one sister, Mrs. Flora Cox of Fayetteville; -two granddaughters and one great granddaughter. .JAMES BALL Huntsville -- J a m e s Nolan Ball, 47, of Route 3, Spiringdale, ? died Aug. 5 in "a Little Rock hospital. He was born : -Aug. 5 ; 1925 at Japton. · , 5 Survivors are the widow, Mrs h Ruth Smith Ball of the home; jj two sons, George of Huntsville \ and Stephen of the home; two | daughters, June of the home 3 and Mrs. Phyllis Coger of } Springdale; his 'parents, Mr, | and Mrs. Vernon Ball of Hunts ; ville; five sisters, Mrs. Ruth I M a s l e r s o n of Sacramento J Calif, Mrs. Zelma Zumwalt ol 3 Seattle, Wash., Mrs. Mary Samples of Fayetteville anc Mrs. Rase Halstone and Mrs Lee King, both of Concord Calif, and four grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday at t h e Hunts ville Church of Christ w i t h burial in Lcdbetter Cemetery under direction of Brashears Funeral Home. I Option Expires i ..ROGERS -- A firm with of » flees in Dallas. Tex. which ha f asked for a week's extension } on an option to purchase 67 t acres on Hwy. 102 west o ' Rogers, has allowed the oplio i to expire. i Bill Fugltt, owner of the lane J said today the company wit '· which he was negotiating di S not pick up the option. Th week's extension expired Aug Fire In Trailer SPRINGDALE -- Fire ignite by a burning candle slight! damaged a house trailer at th Hilltop Trailer Park, Hwy, ' : south Monday night. Triiler occupants Pal Go *nd Joefea Madewell were usin wtidjet for light because the ·lectrlclty was off, fireme ublican administration In ashington and a Republican d ministration in Arkansas, the spitals would not have been osed and that in the future e federal-state problems uld be ironed out. Blaylock was then asked how e, as a Republican governor, uld deal with a Democratic gislature. "My previous cord shows that I have been le lo work with the legisla- rc," he said. Blaylock was the state wel- re commissioner under for- er Gov. Winthrop Rockefeller. He added, "Anything a gover- r has to At without the help the legislature isn't going to anywhere." .. He said that his plan was to ork with medical personnel in e state to devise a viable ealth plan. He said that he ad talked with some of the roponents of a second medical hool, but that he wasn't sure e supported such a move. He id, however, that he would ntertain any proposal which ould improve medical serves in the state. CRITICAL Blaylock was. particularly ritical of Bumpers' perform- nce in the last legislature. He aid that the nursing home op- rators had an increase of al- lost 51 million in state pay- lents to them for the care of idigent patients while the rest '; the medical program went egging. He noted that Bump- rs and his family own a hurs- ig home in Charleston. Bump- rs.' interest in the facility has jen placed in trust while he is overnor. 11414 By County Planning Commission Road, House Moving Plans Approved Despite Hie mlnlscule turnout at a public hearing Monday uflernqon. monibprs of the Washington 'Planning' Comm i s s i o n formally adopted regulations (or moving and occupying buildings within the county's planning Jurisdiction. The group · also approved « proposed highway plan for W a s h i n g t o n County a n d scheduled a public hearing on that plan for Sept. 11 at 3;30 p.m.'In the circuit courtroom; ; That highway plan, · for: m u I a t e d 'by administrative assistant Leon Steele, is composed of "The 1968 National Highway Functional Classification Plan" and "The Washington ' County Standards and Specifications for Highway and Road Constitution." Its regulations fall into two parts, Steele p o i n t e d out -those for county highways and those for subdivision streets and highways. Proposed · requirements for county highways are as follows: ^-Minimum 60 feet right of way from outer edge to outer edge. -- Roadbed width of 30 feet with 5 foot inslopo and 10 foot backslopo on each side. '; -f- Set-back requirement of 6Q feet; from center Hnd on each side -of the roadway. This requirement applies to per-' manent .construction, remodel: ing pr additions to existing structures that will further encroach on: set-back standards, excaVatlons,- water supplies and planting of trees, The exception is fences, bther..than permanent ones.. 1 '··':,· . ' ··· . ' ! · ' · . ' · · -- Vertical, clearance.-'.of 15 feet 6 inches .to obstructions on county right of ways. ' . -- Drainage facilities to be constructed with tiles or bridges and ditches sufficient to insure water will not reach or erode the roadway or collect or stand on right of way. .Drainage crossing Iho road nnist have sufficient tile and carrying capacity to Insure Unit wnlnr will not run across the roadway. · -- Intersections must hnvo un 80 foot wide junction on a level with .the roadbed being Joined to. Private, driveways must be on a level with the roadbed at the .junction :of the road and must be'tiled so not to Impede drainage, of .the roadway. { · ' v 1 - Parking facilities for places of public assembly adjacent to county highways must be constructed a, minimum of 6Q feet from4he center line. .·" , ' -- Parking of private vehicles Is prohibited 0)V county rights, of way .or highways. . ; ,· ..-v M i n i m u m paving Tequlremenl Is one coat of ·prime oil and two coals of RC3 asphalt and two coats of chat. Three tenths of a gallon of RC3 is required per square foot. .SUBDIVISION Proposed requirements for ·subdivision streets and high- arc as follows: -- Rlghls-of-way tor county roads or streets In subdivisions should be 00 feel. The county judtfe uiny reduce Hint limit to 60 feet on an individual case basis In cases of extraordinary hardship. , · -- The road bed must bo 30 feet wldo with a six inch crown in the center, \Moplng evenly, to bottom level on/each side. -- Set-back requirements will be 25:teet from outer edge of right-of-way, ..-- Vertical clearance will be a mlnlmwm'pf 15 feet 6 Inches. Street intersection'must tie 60 feet wide where right o f ' w a y is 60 feet and 50 feet where the right of way Is 50 feet. '-- Private drives must be constructed and tiled to avoid impeding proper drainage of roadway. The drives must conform to the level of the road bed, from the point of junction to the outer edge of the right of way. · -- Parking'' of ' v e h i c l e s on county I'lfllil-of-WHy or streets Is prohibited. Original construction and invlrig costs must foe borne by .ho subdivision or developer hofpro the roqd or slrcot- will be Included In the county highway system., Bolh county "highways and subdivision --'··--·- *··- ·- adhere to roadways ·'·:,· must "The Washington Servomation ..v 30 Shakespeare -.7 1 Singer 84% Sou:Pacific ; 47% Sperry Rand ..' 45V4 Std Cal ..i........ 60% Std Jersey 76'/4 Texaco 3 " Tri State Motors Union Carbide ,-.,..; 4 UMC Corp 23V'a United Air 39W U S Steel 28«i Victor E 19',4 Westinghouse , 45% Whittaker 8% Westvaco 22 Ark West Gas ll%-12'/i Citation 3%-45i Gen Growth 25-26 Gen Resources 13?S-13% Kearney National 8'A-8% Minute Man 3%-4'/4 Orig Coney Island 5%-6Vi Pioneer Foods 7V4-7W Pizza Hut 28%-29 H K Porter 23!i-24VS Std Register 16-16V4 Tyson Foods » 18-18'A Wal-Mart 29'/4-29% Wilson Laurel l%-2% Yellow Frt 38%-39'A Averages Indus down 2.34 Trans .;....^ down .39 Utils ".. up .13 Volume .; 3,920,000 Commercial Fast Breeder Plant Planned KNOXVILLE. Tenn. (AP) -The nation's first commercial type fast breeder nuclear reactor p o w e r - p l a n t will be built near Oak Ridgel Tenn. The announcement of the site was made jointly Monday by Chairman James R. Schlesinger of. the Atomic Energy Commission and Chairman Aubrey J. Wagner of the Tennessee Valley Authority. The $500 million plant will be built jointly by TVA and Commonwealth Chicago as model. Edison Co. of a demonstration The actual site is a 350-acre tract on the Clinch River between Oak Ridge and Kingston, about 25 ville. miles west of Knox- Wagner probably will be two years before construction forces arrive on the scene. "Preliminary estimates indicate that it will probably take five years to build the plant after construction begins," estimates indicate that the construction force may peak at about 1,500 workers," he said. "These ''Two years ago, a man cam- aigned for governor, stressing he need for improved health ervlces for all Arkansans, par- cutarly those living -in a rural rea," He said. "His commitment, to health service pro- rams was a major factor in Is election to office." However, he said that- Bump- rs had not kept his promises. Letters Praise Eaglefon For Bowing Out WASHINGTON (AP) -- Sen; Thomas Eagleton has received thousands of letters praising him, as one said, for "dignity and grace in defeat" in bowing out as the Democratic vice- presidential nominee. The Missouri senator received about 20,000 letters last week and thousands more were being opened Monday as they overflowed from his office into a committee hearing ,room. An a i d e said volunteers, working day and night, are helping Eagleton's staff handle the onslaught. The aide said that, between the time of disclosure of Eagleton's psychiatric treatment and his withdrawal last week, the mail ran about 25 to 1 in favor of his staying in the race. The minority suggested that the Democratic ticket would have a better chance If he withdrew. he added. Schlesinger, AEC member James T. Raney and Thomas G. Ayers, Commonweather Edison _-. president, flew, to Knoxville for the formal an= nouncement. .EXPENSIVE EFFORT President Nixon, in a message to Congress In June, 1971 suggested the development of a breeder reactor power plant as a means of providing the nation with an adequate supply of energy in the years ahead. Private utilities across the country have pledged $240 million toward the project. TVA is putting up $22.1 million, and Commonwealth Edison $11.4 million. The balance will be supplied by the AEC. The actual site was disclosed last week by two Tennessee lawmakers -- Republican Sen. Dope Smuggler In New Jersey Killed By Bomb CHERRY HILL, N. J. (AP) -- "I wouldn't be surprised if somebody 'committed suicide or got killed," an assistant Philadelphia district attorney once said about a 5100,000 hashish smuggling'case: ' That 'prediction apparently came true Monday for Martin Allen Hess, 31, an interior decorator seemingly obsessed with the idea of criminal activity. Hess was blown to bits as his Cadillac Eldorado exploded while he drove .away from an apartment house in this residential suburb across the Delaware River from Philadelphia; What police believe was a time^ delay bomb blew parts of the vehicle ZOO feet away in a blast that could be heard for four miles. A witness, Jean Sluzenski, said she saw Hess walk to the rear of his car and open the trunk. After Closing it, "he got back in the car and about 10 seconds later 'voooom" and the car blew to. pieces," she said. Hess was the chief prosecution witness against a Philadelphia police lieutenant and three other men in a plot to smuggle the hashish into Philadelphia from Afghanistan earlier this year. The drug arrived from Afghanistan via Africa and New York in a truck. Police said Hess was arrested after : he and another man arrived at a-parking garage to re- Nixon (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) than I did the other," Fulbrlght said. "It raises questions about the prudence and propriety of the original agreement." To take effect, the interim agreement needs majority votes in both the House and Senate, unlike the companion treaty limit to both nation's to small and equal defensive missile forces. That needed only Senate approval and was ratified last week. The interim agreement sets ceilings on the number of offen sive weapons each nation may have, and is designed to slow the momentum of the arms race while a more permanent means is sought to end it. hashish for dis Black Valley Curtain Of Copper To Descend On Gap RIFLE, Colo. (AP) -- Barring gusty winds or technical breakdowns, Christo's Valley Curtain was to descend on Rifle Gap today. Christo is New York artist Christo Javacheff, and the Valr ley Curtain is 12,878 square yards of copper-orange woven material of the same type space vehicles use.for re-entry parachutes. Javacheff gained a reputation several years ago after wrapping a. section of Australian coastline, in plastic wrap, and wrapping and packaging other things'that are normally un- wrappable and unpackagable, Standard Specifications , for Highways and Roadway Construction. ,-·. ,''·.'. ;.·.'·.·''·..." .MAY BE AMENDED The Washington'County plan may be amended by the county judge sftcr a 30-day notification oi'ihs planning board. The plan also can be changed by the planning board after a 30-day wllflcation nf (he county Judge and with his consent. Copies of the proposed county Highway plan will be available from Steele toward the end of the week at his office in the courthouse. Also available will be copies of the moving and occupancy regulations, occupancy permit and application for moving and occupancy permit as approved at the hearing Monday. F u r t h e r information o n regulations may be obtained by phoning Steele at 442-7294. The moving and occupancy permits were approved as amended at the July 10 meeting of the commission, with one change -- commissioners will require that a $2,000 bond be posted by the mover. ' They also require that persons applying for a moving and occupancy permit furnish the names and addresses of their future neighbors so that notice may be given the neighbors. That information is required on the application for the permit, such as buildings. He raised the curtain last Benton County ASCS To Set Up Wheat Allotments BENTONVILLE --. The Benon County office of Agricultural stabilization and Conservation Service has announced it is now istablishing 1973 wheat allot- Three Killed In 3-Car Wreck On interstate 40 CONWAY, Ark. (AP) -Three persons were killed late Monday night in a three-vehicle pileup on Interstate 40 about 114 miles south of Conway. State Police identified the dead as Gerritt DeYoung, 54, of Glendale. Ariz., William E. Moore, 22, of Salina. Utah, and Moore's sister, Carol J. Moore, Howard member H. Baker of the joint Jr., Atomic move the tribution. At a trial in municipal court, Hess testified that his companion was Lt. Joseph Marker of the Philadelphia police department and that Marker had agreed to take care of the removal for $10,000. Hess was convicted of possessing the dope and Marker of extortion, conspiracy, accepting a bribe and malfeasance of duty. Acquaintances have tie- scribed Hess as a nian who boasted of many things he could get done with his "connections" in organized c r i m e and the police. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) slow or reverse civil-rights progress and lo undermine federal provisions which insure decent and equitable treatment of American workers." About three million of the 18 million members of organized labor are black. As McGovern concentrated on labor, the Democratic National Committee convened one of the most unusual meetings in its history and prepared to give former Peace Corps director Shriver the vice-presidential nomination resigned by Sen. Thomas F. Eagleton, D-Mo. Reacting to persistent rumors, Eagleton said that under no circumstances would he permit his name to be placed in nomination again. He quit the ticket as a result of public discussion over his disclosure that he had undergone shock treatment 1960s. for depression in the E n e r g y Committee, a n d Democratic; Rep. Joe L. EvinS, whose Fourth District embraces Oak Ridge. A breeder reactor, designed to produce more nuclear fuel than it consumes, could lead to development of a new nuclear power industry that would assure the nation of an essentially unlimited energy supply" for thousands of years, the AEC said. Charge Dropped In Incident At Algiers Motel DETROIT (AP) -- A murder charge filed against a white po- ments and yields. Written requests wheat yields for to prove the 1973 20. Troopers said the accident program should be filed in the ASCS office, Bentonville, not ater than Aug. 21, A provision of the program allows · wheat farmers to establish a yield for 1973 based on the actual production on the arm rather than use a yield established ' by the county committee on a judgement basis only. T h e base period for establishing 1973 farm yields in 1969. 1970 and 1971. Farmers who wish to prove their yields must have harvested wheat acreage in' each of these three years and be abie to provide p r o o f of production on the harvested acres. occurred when DeYoung, driving a pickup truck west in the eastbbund lane, collided head- on with the eastbound car driven by Moore. Officer^ said a third vehicle, driven by Paul Andrews, 32, of Little Rock, struck the wreckage, but that Andrews escaped injury. According to state Police, relatives said the Moores were en route to the naval air station in Memphis. Troopers also quoted relatives as saying that a relative of the Moores had been killed about a month ago in an accident on a California freeway resulting from a driver going the wrong way. $313 Stolen SPRINGDALE -- A total of $313.40 was taken in the weekend burglary . of the Springdale Farms plant, 319 Sunset St. Six vending machines were prycd open. In England U.S. Air Force Tech Sgt. Robert L. Unger, has arrived for duty at Upper Heyford RAK Station, England. His wife, Vera, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. ' "' " Bcntonville. Secret Service Agents Break In Factor Apartment WASHINGTON (AP) -- Max Factor III, an heir to the family cosmetic fortune and a campaign worker for Sen. George S. McGovern, says three men broke into his plush hotel apartment here, which is directly above Vice President Spiro Agnew's apartment. He said the break-in, by two Secret Service agents and a hotel security guard, occurred about 10 p.m. while he and his wife were in bed in the $l,150-a- month flat Park Hotel. cured July 27, but was not disclosed until today when the story appeared in The Washington Post. The hotel resident manager, Paul Slpple, confirmed the break-in Monday, but said It occurred because Factor had registered earlier than expected and the Secret Service became suspicious. Factor, 26, of Los Angeles, said he believes there Is an attempt to drive him out of the room. He is a voter registration organizer for Sen. McGovern's Democratic presidential campaign. liceman shooting in connection with one of three black riot has been teen-agers at the height of the 1967 Detroit dropped. Dismissal of the first-degree murder charge Monday against former Patrolman Robert N. Faille was the latest development in what has become known as the Algiers Motel Incident. Detroit Recorder's Court Judge George T. Ryan dismissed the charge, ruling the at the Sheraton The incident oc- m o s t against damaging Paille-his evidence own be con- used J, Martin of Chair Missing Mrs. Roy Anderson of Sunset Rd., Wfnslow, reported to the sheriff's office Monday afternoon that someone had stolen a chair from her residence. Extortion Try "ff you want lo slay alive fession--could not against him. Judge Ryan ruled it was made in an "atmosphere of coercion." One of Faille's commanding officers earlier had said Pallle told him that "I shot one of the men." But Lt, Gerald Hallmark said he had failed to advise Paille of his constitutional rights, Monday's ruling was the latest in a scries of events in which authorities have tried First Decrease In Labor Since '56 Reported WASHINGTON (AP) -- A sharp increase in productivity and a slackening in hourly salary growth combined in the second quarter of 1972 to produce the first decrease since 1965 in the cost of labor to produce a given product, the government said today. The Labor Department said output per man-hour in the private economy "gained at the unusually sharp annual rale of 6 per cent in the second quarter." Output recorded the largest quarterly gain since the beginning of 1965. During the same period, the department said, the increase in compensation per man-hour slowed to an annual rate of 5.6 per cent. "The accelerated gain in productivity and the slackening increase in compensation has had a double impact in · sharply moderating the rise in labor cost per unit of output," the department said. The slowed rate of increase In consumer prices and longer work hours adding to the growth of weekly earnings were described by the department as reasons for the gain in purchasing power. fall, but high winds shredded that model. A suitable end, some said--and that included several State officials. Gov. John Love, looked askance at the proposed project when the original announcement was made in the spring of 1971. After its failure he told newsmen he hoped the project would not be renewed. State Highway . Department officials dragged their feet in granting Christo a construction permit last year, since they were uncertain about the safety of motorists traveling under the curtain on Colorado Highway 235. But this year there has been no public expression of displeasure. The curtain is Kheduled to come down in 30 days.. And it has an archway at its bottom to allow traffic to flow through the gap unheeded. Christo, with little f a n f a r e here, at least, r a i s e'fl more funds after the project failed the first time. Engineers estimate it will cost more than $100,000 Just to hang the material on the 1,250-foot cable from one side of the gap to the other. Expenses stemming from the first failure and this year's attempt are estimated at between $600,000 and $700,000. The cur- ^tain itself cost about $60,000. It contains 414 miles of quadruple-stitched seams to keep it from tearing as it is hoisted--in roll form--about 35 feet above the valley floor at its ends. Its center will be about 180 feet from the floor. Thos'e regulations will enacted as ! spon as they be are formally. filed this week with the county clerk's office. Irt other business Monday, commissioners heard from City B u i l d i n g Inspector Harold Lieberenz, who discussed city m o v i n g regulations and problems. - . Commissioners present at the M o n d a y meeting included chairman Elam Denham, Bill Perry, Wilford Thompson, Gen. Bruce Kendall and Jim Kirkley. Officers Elected Officers were elected Sunday by the Washington County Sunday School Rally. They are Mrs. Katie Davenport, president; tha Rev. E. H. McMillan, vice president; Doskie Stacks, secretary a n d Mrs. Eugene Stout, treasurer. The next rally will he held Nov. 5 at Central Christian Church in Fayetteville. JW MOUTH COUEGE UIUIII, THEOMIt Or THE GOLDErJ RULE DOWELL, Mn. HofalU IFIlMD -- Services Tuesday 2:00 p.rti. St. James Baptist Church. I?ev. Chester Woods officiating. Interment, National Cemetery, Break-In Reported Someone broke Into a large house at Breezy Hollow Cabins at Winslow and stole a box of tools plus some dye maker's tools and a nine by 12 foot rug, sheriff's reports said today. Entry was gained through a screen on the front porch. Report was made by Mrs. A, J. Vandiver, Third Award Tech. Sgt. Clint E. Brooks Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Clint E. Brooks Sr., Rt. 10, Fayetteville, has received his third award of the U.S. Air Force Commendation Medal at Hick man AFB, Hawaii. A 1958 graduate of Fayetteville High School, he attended- the University of Arkansas. BIG DEMAND FOR PIANOS This Times Want Ad was run for two days . and brought Immediate results: KRANICH-BACH Piano, dark brown mahogany baby grand, original Ivory key!. Good condition, $150. Phont 442-xxxx. ^ ^^ "Had around 25 calls," says the advertiser, "and sold the piano to the first person who called to see it." Fifteen calls, one piano- there must be at least four- .een Times Want Ad readers still looking for another opportunity. Phone 442-6242 and ask for a friendly Want Ad Taker. She'll explain our low dally, weekly, or monthly rates and word your ad for the best results possible. without Pallle, success to prosecute Melvin Dismukes, a other former Detroit policemen--Ronald Agusut and David Scnak--in connection with the killings. All three Detroit policemen were suspended in the investigation that ensued. Trucks Shot Up S P R I N G D A L E -- Four delivery trucks parked along the south fence at the Industrial Uniform Supply Company, 700 Randal Road, were damaged by bullets over the weekend, company officials reported Monday. Police said one of the drivers called In from Rogers to report his radiator overheated and he discovered a h o ! e shot In It. Inspection of other vehicles pickup Oliver, lake $300 to the Pancake House parking lot at 3 a.m." That message was attached to a rock thrown Monday night into the window of a truck owned by Clinton 311 W. Mountain St., sheriff's reports said this morning, Mrs. Oliver, who reported the "attempted extortion" at 11:30 p.m., was advised to discuss the matter with the prosecutor's office today. Bomb Threat ShcrifCi deputies searched the Hot Patch building at Johnson early Monday afternoon after an employe there received a bomb threat, but they found nothing, reports said today. Linda Hardin of Johnson, the e m p l o y e , telephoned t h e sheriff's office at 12:45 p.m. Monday to report that she had receiver! the threat In a phone oil from c man. revealed three bullet hole was damaged, also found the door of the building. Police said the shots probably were fired from a vehicle on the south side of Randall Road. "HEROIN HOTLINE" (800) 368-5363 To Report Information an Heroin Puihers To Federal Agenti u iff Drawn to yourcj/specif.cation NATIONAL SELECTED MOa'flCIANJ 204 W, C«nl»r Faytttevlll*, Ark.

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