Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 18, 1976 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 18, 1976
Page 2
Start Free Trial

2A · Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Sunday, April 18, 1976 r A Y K I I K V I L L K , AKKAV5AS r "^^SSffiKBBSS!SBH!i^ ·MBKH Five I n j u r e d In Wreck J Five persons wen-injured In R n i e r l I). Brewer, 28. nodi of mirlhl.ounrl rm llwy. 71 when « this Iwo vehicle accident al. Forl Smith and passengers m he pickup driven hy Mrs he inlerscrlinn of Ilwv. 71 the overturned pickup, and Houston mmlc a left turn in ^ SvFla^ £ K c i,r'M« £5 -". ST." riK: ·3K« ^n^'sirs i-raiS^^fflis - ^mSarw s-ntcS^r;;: £ ss-^wrsss: r Truce (CONTTINUED FROM PACK ONE sion somtime this week. f Moslem leftists have de- A manded Franjieb's resignation c and drastic reforms as a condi- t tio'n for a peaceful settlement c of the year-old civil war be- i tween Moslem private armies p and right-wing Christian mili- s lias. Security officials said Salur- h dav's "comparatively low casu- aHv figure appears to reflect a \ readiness bv warring parlies to c adhere to the cease-fire when it t is. officially announced. We 2 hope the situation will improve ' within the next 21 hours." i At least 208 persons had been \ reported killed Friday. Nearly s 16,000 persons have died and r twice as many have been c wounded during the civil war. Most of Saturday's fighting occurred in mountain towns north of Beirut. Police said Pa - t e s t i n i a n guerrillas shelled , Christian positions with antiaircraft g'jns. 1 Over-all Moslem leader Kam- , al Jumblatt met Saturday with [ Palestinian guerrilla chieftains T ami leaders of leftist .militias negotiating the latest cease- fire. The cease-fire proposals were brought back from Damascus Friday by PLO leader Yasir Arafat. A high Palestinian leader in Damascus said Arafat- agreed to hold back Palestinian forces in Lebanon, where they were spearheading Moslem attacks on Christian positions, in return for Syrian President Hafez Assad's" assurance that he would not try to control the PLO in Lebanon. Lebanese and Palestinian officials said two Syrian officers were expected in Beirut shortly to join a proposed committee of Syrian. Palestinian and Lebanese representatives who would supervise the truce arid the elect ion of a new Leb ari es e president. ' The truce plan reportedly calls for Ihc withdrawal from Lebanon of Syrian regu ar Iroops, some of whom have occupied the Masnaa border post and a six-mile sltce of Lebanese territory since April 10. Syria left those troops in place Saturday but allowed Lebanese customs officials to return to immigration counters at Masnaa, astride the -jn-a n ro a d belwe en Syria and Lebanon. D u e r To Record NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) -Country music singers George Jones and Tammy Wynelle will record together later (his month for the first time since Iheir divorce more lhan a year ago. They were one of coun ry music's most famous duets un til the divorce. "Both George and Tamrnj want lo do this and both o them say they are looking for ward lo doing it," said produc er Billy Shcrill, who handle their recordings. Theff Reported Mrs. Carol Hackelpon o K v a n s v i 1 1 e told sheriff deputies Saturday lhat some someone entered hrr home an took a camera, sewing machin and several other items Foundtd \?Sfi "i\1 N. East Ave. PaydlcviJI*, A r k 7270] Pub:fitiEJ daily and SonAiy «i«pt January 1, .lair *, TJank**Li1ng an4 cfcr! Mm 1 1 S*con3 Cl*n Psiage Paid At rajeitevllle. Ark. Th« Ai*ociated P(*M it tnmied « elDilvdT o Use tue for repuh !ca- lion of AEI local tie-** printed ID toll ECRSCRtrnON RATER E/ffctive November I* 137' Ptt month by .. 13» Sltx'.t copj daily I0c. fitndaj a*« £a (Viiftlftfton. Benwn. Had;«on Ooo» llM. Art. Adair Co. OUi.l l y K A f l .'. «« CiS 6W"',','"'./.... «« rissT" ownltH ' *«« 1 yEAR , «.OC iATARr.E W ADVANC1 Schorr (CONTINUED FSOM PAGE ONE) na icing); "Don't Get Sick in b. jnerica" (covering health o are), and "What Arc We Doing i Our Children" (involving j a lild neglect). The riocumen- andcd into a book with the m ame title. , r At the Senate Watergate u earings in 1973, Schorr found 0 imself a part of the story he ·as covering when president! a ounsel John Dean revealed n lat Schorr was on the "top p ]" ist of so-called White House p enemies." He listened as wit- ^ esses discussed the FBI in- ^ estigation of him -- the first ; uch investigation of a news- s nan. as far as is known, ever r rdered bv the White HOUSP. c OBJECTIVITY PRAISED s During his years in the Bonn £ ureau. Schorr was praised by he West German press 1 - anr n overnment officials alike for p iis objectivity in reporting. HEs t rogram on the documentary erics, "CBS Reports," about e he career of former West Gcr- o n a n y Premier Konrad \dtnauer and his "Twentieth r Century" broadcast, "Who r Killed Anne Frank?." which- a dealt with Ihe continuing ;ear,ch for. Nazi war criminals, i ed to his receiving the German irahd Cross ot Merit, the high- esl decoration that nation ever ias given a journalist, Schorr also served at the United Nations, in Warsaw and Geneva. A native of New York City, Schorr received a bachelor's degree from City College of New York, He began his reporting career with the Jew- i s h Telegraphic A g e n c y in Now York and also was news e d i t o r f o r t h e ANBTA (Netherlands) New Agency in NeW York. ,' fuller Elected By Elks lodge New officers were installed at a meeting last week of the Fay/meville-Springdale E l k s Lodge 'No. 1587. The new officers are Don Tuller, Exalted Ruler; Charles Nickle, Leading Knight; Larry B. Bittlc, Loyal Knight: Bill Carmack, Lecturing Knight; Dan Capstick, secretary; Tom Gufhrie, Trustee; Bob Parson, T i l e r ; Harlan Archer, Esquire; Vic . S i r o o i a n, Chaplain; Ken Young, Inner Guard; Paul Snyder. organist; and Jim Hawkins. Outer Guard. The officers were installed by G r a n d Lodge officers, headed hv James -B. Clark, the Grand Exalted Ruler. Car Burglarized The theft of several items from a car owned by Gary Fasl of 1R02 Stone St. was reported o Fayetteville police Saturday hy Fast. Fasl said that a citizen's bane radio microphone, shoulder hag four credil cards, five turquoise f rings, necklace, bracelet ant s other items -- all valued at S40C · -- were taken fronri his car 3 Saturday morning. i Honored Mrs. fllenda Sum merlin, wif of the Faycttcvillc navy recro ter, Chief Machinist Mate Join nic L. Sum merlin, svas recent! presented a special cerlificat of appreciation for her rni standing support lo her husban and the Navy. The cerlificat Tiaril of Little Rock. Topo Deck Token Traeic Hedsarnen o[ 175 Stone St. tolri Faycttcvil! police Saturday that a Pioncc cassette tape deck was s',o e from her car sometime Satu day while the car wa.s parkc MISSED YOUR PAPER WE'RE SORRY! If you ranno! reach your TlSlES carrier PUONB «2 -62.12 Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 4:30 lo 6 p.m. Sundays to 9:30 a.m. S Jerusalem (CONTINUE!) FROM PACE ONE) ^ · holiday tourists and Israelis i Passover vacation. j Troois clashed with Palestin-j u Arabs 10 miles north in the :cupied Jordanian town of Ra- allah, bul no incidents were; ported in Jeru.salem, still use after weeks of riots by ils vn Arab population. The Most Rev. Hanna Kalda- v, bishop of Nazareth, led a rocession of white-vest men ted riests. altar boys and pilgrims h r o u g h the high-ceilingeij aulls of the church; The line stopped in front of a mall chamber which tradition eccignizes as the site of the Re-i urrcction, and participants ang the Latin "Exultale," an aster prayer. Thousands of worshipers jam- ned the church from noon to 3 .m. Friday, observed as the me Jesus was on the cross. The Good Friday service end- d with a procession (o the site f the crucifixion, whore a re- roductioti of Christ's body was e'moved from a cross, an-! ointed and taken to the Tomb f the Resurrection. The Church of the Sepulcher, ri i k e R o m a n Catholic hurches: throughout the world, observes Holy Saturday in Ihe [avtime because lho Eastern *iles lhal share custody of the indent stone building do not recognize evening vigil sery- ccs. E astern Or thodo.\ ch'j rches , which observe a different en- endar, "celebrate Easter one week later than the rest ol Christendom this year. B e i n g Felt NEW YORK AP) -- Though they accounl for only 1 or 2 per cent of practicing engineers, women are beginning to -muke .hemselvcs felt in the profession of engineering -- esjiecia ly at the Polytechnic Institute of New York. While only 5 per cent of the Institute's students are women this represents a fivefold n crease in the female cnrollmen over the last 10 years. The undergraduates electee their first woman student-bod} president last December ani recently the "Polytechnic Eng neer," the school's under gracIiAitc technical jo urn a published its first women's is sue. All sis of the major art cles in the magazine were wri ten by women undergraduate although one was a joint cffor (with a male), as were both cd torials in the issue. Draws Visitors ·NEW YORK (AP) -- Ovt half a million people visit tl New York Stock Exchange Ga ery each year, making it or of the more popular tour st a tractions in NEW York City. The gallery, a glass-enc ost balcony, serves as a vanta; point for watching close to I, member brokers and 2, typical weekday. CA MUFFLER ^" SHOP i ^ ! MUFFLERS $12.95 f- iNSTAi.r.r.n r GUARANTEED n r 71 S. and locuit Si. ? Fayefteville 521-5422 'Top Qualify Underneath' Directors To Again Hear i* j. r i*i ;· : ^i 1 !~Li Request For Stop Light § S ^Mf*.**. · k*P»»« *» · ·--. EF00, ACOP 1'hp Fa.vCUevillc Hoard o f | a s i t rectors is ii^mn lo hear n for ut'st for tlio installation of 1 0 [ cnuc. when it .tuo.ols ia re- j 19?' ar session Tuesday. l inc Ttic request, submitted, by the ·, lUhcast ' KavettcA'ille Com- ' ~ inily Organization (SEKCO) "'" 1 1 Arkansas Coinnun-ity '? r -"fniS'H'ion? For Fefnnn N T nw sit iCORN): was tablet! nt Ihe wc arch 23 wolins after con- ^ 1eL-at)U\ healed. discussion. ^^ The t\vo groups arc ^eman- ^ 12 lhat a stop lii;ht he in- mp ·\\lv\ at Ihe intersection as a n r.,*.. mf.^=ure fir rliildvcn ^ oss ng tlie intersection on tfr \vav to school. 1 Cily officials, nl . lho Murcil MI meeting, explained that such b\ traffic-- light was not war ret ititert jt tne'inlprscvt.inn: They de id that traffic studies al Ihe terserti^n showed tlinl there as sirniJlv not enough traffic j warrant In." liallt and tlial s i lore than enoueh trEtfftc liaos nic Baps in traffic long omnifih for r a lifdrcn to cross Ihc street) \isletl al the intersection. " The two groups, however, ' owed to "keep coming hack' cl n i llv^ir demands were met. p, Meanwhile, the Cily Council I arcnl Teachers Association p c nbmitted a letter to the Board Ul ai"ii^ thai while it roahzetl a rc ·affic prohlcm existed at the iterssclion. il fell lhal oilier nt.9i-5cclions at other schools )i ==n deserved consideration, pc v i e n proper funding is avail- ai ible. or The PTA nronp pointed out er hat a few of the oilier o iangerous intersections were at i Iwv. 62 and Garland Street p near Ratps School), North to ^Ireel and Garland Avenue near Lcverett Scliool) and s Iwy. « and \'iewpoiat Drive c .ommu.nt Deveopmen ro . ( -- An ordinance cstablishmfi an occupation tax for persons , doin^ hnsiness in the cilv and a resolution referring Ihe ordinance (o a vole of the people diir na the May 25 primary elections. m The ordinance would esiamisn a 550 tax on each profession" person and a S!5 lax on each business, with an added charge J of ? li per eninlnyee, un to a £ ·maximum of $500. , S -- \ sign appeal submitted J bv D-Sign Inc. on behalf of c Wyalfs Cafeteria;' M22 N. E College Ave. I -- An ordinance nrovitlmR t h e j offense ami penalties for care- ( less driving. s -- An ordinance nrovidmc the offense and penalties for flight : from an officer. Ft.,\r. CONTEST t -- A request from Boy Seoul Troop M2 for authority- lo conduct a contest for the selection of an official city flag. -- A recommendation from the Parks and Recreation Advisorv Board regarding Ihe use of funds for certain parks' projects. · '· The Parks Rnard is askinK, that they bs allowed . to Vise, S1.500 of the !97S Commiimlv Development money on a 1 so'fl- a 1 F'o?/F nt Arbn'l School and on lighliri^ f Ihe existing field at .ake Fayelleville. The money was originally set Open PISM On Express An. open discussion on the J proposed N T orthwesl Arkansas - ' expressway will lie held J Tuesday night at 7:30 p.m. n - .ho University of Arkansas · Science-engineering' auditorium. The discussion, sponsored by s the Arkansas Union Symposium I Committee, will be similar in - formal, to Ihc "Meet The Press" television show, organizer Faith Russell said. Two men will speak for the proposed li/nitctt - access four-land road, ami I wo men r will , speak against it, One e person from each side wiil prc - sent the pro or con viewpoint e Then the four-member pane '.- wil! receive questions from twc Symposium Committee mem d bcrs and two reporters. c Speaking against Ihc express 10 *??!^^*^^* mimt * » BIG WHEEL D i^ 1I J l M^, iy;V/ili3 U MASTER MOWERS ^ /J YAXOO TOWER -no jc,b too rouj;h, too tonphT J3itj \Vhecl PKRFOft \JA\CK -- caiy Inncl ling, m^ncn\'crabiljtyl DURA- Jl LK CONST RUCTION' - Rinr- antccs long years of Imubtc-frco npcrntionl A rl- Inr t 1 ·"Jt for a item(m.tfTat!onf Riding Slower* lo 76" Richard Mayes A u f o Serv cf 1 1 6 4 1 N. Laverclf 443-434t "Serving the Faycltcville area for 2,9 years." liRSeek r Iro o o use as matching funds ^ a prant from, the Bureau \v Outdoor . Hecreution, but "c n the Bureau allocated their PJ unds, Fayelteville was nol J 1 iidcd. - p - A re^onin^ aupenl sub- c properly localed on the easl 11 of University Avenue and or t of Gregg Avenue. I" he petitioner is asking that sv Board re-zone the, .'12 acre n" f ct of land from heavy com- u rcial and lifiht industrial (Iw to iiifih density residential ·"· to he Planning Commission, on j" rch 15. rl cnied the reciues J* 1 a 5-1 vote and 1 lie 'current U ticsE is an appeal o r ttmt :ison. ti ' I I K A I l l N G SET , ' - A public Hear inc on the fi?i?iinf* r - nf ;i st'-oel improve- ^ nt district petition for Old ., rmington Road, . a -- An ordinance rczoninfi pro- ^ r v as requested in a petition " limited bv Jim Ogdcn for the r ·rr-nl Villa Mobile Home I rk. P rv~-, :« a ^.--.. f . , n f , r n . n rty be rezoncd from agricu - , ra'l (A-i) to- medium density sidential (R-2). -- An ordinance rc zoning c opcrty as rerjucslcd in a tilion' submUt^d by Jewell ' cl Freda Rcddell for property Ihe north side of Hwy. Ifi si. about ono-half mile oast Stonchridge Road. The Hilioners are asking tliat thp opcrty be rczoned from A- 1 low density resicicnlial (R-l). wer line work on Ihvy. 1G isl. attend. Obituary i\IHS. DOROTHY CLARK Springdale -- Mrs, Dorothy I. Clark, ,50, ;of Route 1; pringdalfl, died Friday in the p r i n K d a 1 e -hospital. Born larch -1, 192G in Tulsa, the niighler ol F.L. and Rulh book Edmonson, she was a Baptist. Survivors .arc the husband, 5R11C Clark ,of Ihe home; one o n , Gary Blackburn of ""ayettevillc; two daughters, Irs. Karen Little of Farming- 01 1 and Mis=: Suzanne Black Kirn of- M FavMlevllle: her nother. Mrs. Rulh Dyke of ""ayettcville; ' three brothers, ^nle Edmonson of St. Louis, \lo., James, Edmonson of Fayetteville and Wendell F, - monson o[ Paris, Tex.; five sis- era, Mrs, Opal Alten of Siloam S p r i n g s , M r s . Frances Sodriqucz and Mrs. Dell Mash- iurn , of Piano. Tex.. Mrs. Charlotte Glvnn of Dallas, Tex r . iiid, : Mfs. .Camille Graves of Tai'-ir,-:se. Fla. and (wo grandchildren, Arrangements will be nn- nnnnr'"d by Sisco Funcra Chapel. ission Set may Plan way will he Ted GMhman, f retired engineer with lh Citizens Expressway Coalition and Ben Johnson IV, with th Vestcrn" Arkansas Conservanc Council Sneaking for the free way are Stu P.rosser, genera manager of the Arkansas Bi and Truck Associtaion in Lilt Rock, and Hoy Clinton, a men her of the N T orlhwest Actio Cpmmitlce, David Gay wi moderate the panel. · After this formal purl of II program, the panel will tal questions from Ihe audicnc The program is expected lo u atwut GO minutes. Atlmiss on free and it is open to the p-ubli fp8~ ·fepr/^ W£m* '£.. CongrofuTatos L. J. E h r l i c h For A f t a i n i n g Leaders Conference STf[rnrifi1»n \-\\t rnngraliiUlf i f', , Yhtlltti tor rSaviiif q u ^ l l f f f d lor Lh I MA al IMcugn In Jiinr. Snrh i r r n j r n l t i n n I» nn1 r.iir it mm hi, T h r awiird tlgnltltt Ihil he ! frii ifpk irhfn ywi wtinl 1o lal »}*nl yitnr Ufc [ n t u r a n r t n f c d C.irr I.. J- K h r l f r h it 7S1-2W1. Vnii' | be fjfii Jftu rflif, ; I,. J. KhrllcTi ; 700 W. E m m a , Springdnlc : 751-ZOfi2 : wMctropoiifan : VXHwrcmcfulureisnovv New Class Emerges CONTINUED KHQM.i'ACE ONE) , c |,, Hiey appear lo be growing/ nv, Heap Hint the , Khmer ft lyc claim was bomhcd hy ' uric-mi wm pianos on Feb. ^ Tile United Slnles denied ** cnarue, saying it lins with- iwn nil ils combat nircrufl '' in Snilheasl Asia. ti in crvicws with 'Westerners ., er his trip, lljork said thai ; crcvcv he went he saw ' lormons numbers of youna oplc with machine .ynns or " icr guns. They wcve'ehcckiiig " c streets of Ihc capita!; J uiom Penh, . and numerous J L'ckpoints in Ihe coun- 'side." · ;, a nFormnUon from various olh- sources gives this further J clure: I Cambodia now has no money, slcni, shops, private kuid or id abor. The people, under ' c gaze of armed teen-agers, : ork from dawn to dusk. j The Khmer Elougc arc trying · build a giant- agricultural L ate, based on walcr conlro , bring self-sufficiency through ' ree crops a year. , Such a stale, based on irriga- on, existed 1,000 years ago un- cr Ihe Khmer kingdom at ngkor Wat. Today, the average food ra- on is a coffee cup full of rice cr day, two cups in fertile reos. Salt, sugar,- meal ant sh are rationed hy each com- liltee. People scavenge for ools. fruit, edible insects, or rap rice paddy fish with ,wick- r baskets. The diet lacks vita- nins and protein. Neighboring Laos is under* oing a mild food shortage idle Thailand lias ample food. The three Buddhist countries nee hat) similar cultures but » nee tlie~ Communist victories hey could nol he more differ- MiL Only Thailand retains a ung. Camuotlia's I'riiicc Novo- Jom Sihanouk resigned this iionlh us the nominal chief o slate and Khicu moved up from deputy premier. " Cambodia has - banncd : the practice of religion, suspended narriage and, at least until Xhieu's elevation, was run by seldom-seen leaders, - The new Lao . government is attempting lo build a puritan, self-sufficient Socialist state, IL lias close political lies' to North Viclna'm, hut Laotians are culturally akin to the Thbis. Western experls in Southeast Asia say Cambodia is ruled through : intimidation. About 100 refugees a week slip into Tiia land, others go to South Viet* nam. The Thais, worried about the political impact of 60,000 In- dochinese refugees in Iheir country, give the newcomers a coo reception. Although refugee accounts must be viewed with some skepticism the conditions Ihey relate are told by' so many in so much detail that a picture develops of life in'. Cambodia, Afili-Coinmunist resistance forces arc .reported active - i n Indochina but only in Cambodia Congregation CO.\T1NUED FROM TARE ONE) nals, a cross and offeritij pales in the trunk of his car. "We've gol the cvacualio n roe ess clown to A\k hours no\ after years of practice," w uc ncludes removal of properly i "he church. . Roberl Darnicle of the Na t onal Weather Service said 1,6 nches of rain was measure* a Minot . oil Salurtfay, but : wasn't known yet what effect. would have on ' t h e river. ! wouicl undoubtedly increase, th cresl level, but perhaps fo only a short time. ',, lie said Ihe crest was now e,\ icctcd Sunday .night," but he oj j aincd the river .level was t all more lhan the six inches b Tuesday. "IL will- be at cres for just a short time and the right hack down." James Ruyak of t h e ' Arm Corps of Engineers said 11 slightly higher crest did pas :omc problems. . , But he added, "We ca scrape off the mud and bui the levees higher, "I don't s it as insurmountable.' 1 Some flooding already h been reported in outlying ag cultural areas near this town - more than 32,000 persons. e · i ! Spec j I enpo i ' · Hfl mi c largest being' the "Black :bra," are based near Ihc jun- cc Thai border. Lack of food, weapons ami cdic no prevent rapid growth, j: iirees say. . J. About 70,000 relatively young a timer Kongc conlvnl the popu- lion. Ucfugees say only a " 'indCul of armed soldiers arc J each village. Villagers do nol j; vcr lower their guards because icy were told lhal if one .soldier ics everyone in I h e vil- : igo wilt be killed, the refugee ccounts say. , ' Few people report actually ( eeing executions hut many ^ iairn lo have soon HIP -results, :arly on, Ihc Khmer Kougc c ninclicd a campaign to climi- { ate former soldiers and civil . er\a*nts .of the defeated Lon j \'ol government. Thousands of , eople are said lo have dis- . pp cared. Ambassador Bjofk said lie t aw large groups of marchiog souths in Pbnom Penh, each vtli a gun in one hand and a IDC in Ihe olher. Short political meetings a r e leld in Cambodia about ,once a veek; People arc urged lo work larder and lire United Slates is assailed Last year hunger, hunger-re- aled diseases ; and exhaustion took a heavy death toll among c lildren, the aged and sick, various sources say.' But Ihe opening of several Communist jloc embassies in Ptinom Pen i seems lo indicate the leaders are becoming .,- more confident and organized, : Under the economic planting of the French educated Khieii, the Cambodians -.are creating an agrarian . society with _sma]| industry scattered in the 'countryside. His 1959, doctoral thesis at ^ t i i e ' Sorbonne in- Paris con- laincd the broad outline of Cambodia's new society. Groundbreaking Ceremonies Set By Mciifoy Bank Groundbreaking" . ccremon es for Mcllroy Bank 'and Trust's -new addition on the Fayetteville Square will be Tuesday at 2 p.m. . Mayor Marion Orion, Dale Christy, executive secretary of the . Fayetteville Chamber of Corhnxerce, and Fred Vor- sarHer. University of Arkansas v ce president for. fiscal affa rs will join Board .Chairman Hay den : Mcllroy ; . 'and Presidn Obert Undem in the festivities. Following the short program refreshments will be. served on ic terrace of Ihe main bank/ ArchElecU are Greener am .Sumner ' Architects, ^Jnc. b Dallas. CliRrfer Builders. Inc of Dallas is thp general con tractor. . The new struclure will occupi ic sitn of the original Mcllro. ?arik, founded Sn'lR7L II shovil be completed In early Ifl77. Two Injured In ; Two Vehicle Mishap SPRINGDALE -- , Two pel - sons suffered minor i n j u r e s " ! ? a two vehicle accident at .lh I cast entrance to the Sonic Drh i n , ' 1502 W. Sunset Ave.,' lat Friday morning. Spririgdale police idenlific r \Iaridan, 76, of 806 N. Picasar St. and James C. Smith, 6 . 01. Houte 1. Injuries to " tli , two did not require cmerficnc 0 t r e a t m e n t at Springda , Memorial Hospital following tti { 11 :57 a.m. accident. 1 Police said that both vehicl were westbound on Suns ,, Avenue (Hwy. 6S) when the c driven by M rs . M ;i dil a n templed a right turn into I drive in. Police said t h a i ' t! n pickup driven by Smith stru ,1 Ihe car in the rear. Low Admission 35 BOSTON (AP) -- The Bosl ·i- Museum of Fine Arts has lo o c red its general admission fro . $2.50 to $1.50. Area Realtors Mark Private Property Week The KuvoUevillu Btiird of cnllors will observe Private ·oiprly. Week today through ilurttay 1 . Mildred (Jrauc, presidenl o[ c Knveltevillc Realtors Kro!i», lie millions of family homes ·e purchased annually «nd arc milled by realtors. "These home buyers, ' she lit , "would ]»e surprised to iini lhat behind the trans- clion lies more than 70 years f concern for professionalism iu nlegrity in Ihe rcul estate icld." · A realtor is a licensed real s ate broker who is a member f local, sliUc and national ssociatiou of realtors. (Rctil- ors is- u .copyrighlcd lerm vhici only those brokers who rc members may usci) Through his membership, 1 a ealtor voluntarily pledges him- eU lo an established code of Hhics. He works, at being a real slate professional, she adds. Realtors, work for community m p r o v c m e n t s ," serve on ilan ng und zoning hoards arid in citv or county commissions ami other organizations that promolc the well-bein-g of a rornmunity, she said. Through stale organizations, hey speak out on Laxes, licensing acts and other legislation which affects . property Uans- actions. They also participate in continuing education programs designed to increase their skills and techniques to provide efficient service. , Realtors have access to publications, specialized courses an he latest market and industry n fo r m a t i o n through the s T a tonal Associalion ol Realtors. - · . . In Washington,' the national office provides rapid cdmmu- licalion on Uclions of the federal government that affects property owners, she concluded. Gefs New Post / 'Airman First Class Jimmy D. Willis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alex E. Willis of Route 6. Snringdale,. has reported for duty lo .Kin- chelae AFB, Mich. He was previously a incdi cal ser vie e a specialist at the U.S. Air Force lospital, assigned to U-Tapa» Airfield, Thailand, CB Radio Stolen The theft of a citizen's hand radio and side band control was rpporled lo Fayetteville police Friday by Ervin Wagnon of 632 W. Prospect St. · Wagnon told police lhal his Lafayette Corn-Phone CB radio ant a five channel side bam control were stolen from his car Friday night while the car was parked -at the Gaslignt-Harbor Club on North College Avenue. Value of the missing items was placed al $250. · Home Entered Mrs. Gary Rakes of 1228 S. r Wood Ave., laid Fayetleville j joice Saturday- lhat someone had entered her home Friday night. Police said that while nothing was discovered missing, a rifl^ owned by the couple was found l.\ing in the front yard and a te evision set was found sitting on (tie living room floor, Entry was gained by opening ^ a rear window, police said. \ Completes Course e Airman George 'E. ' Fordyca III, son of Mr. and Mrs. "George d K. F'orrfyce of Roule 3, Grav. n!te, has graduated at Sheppard t | A F B , Tex. from an accounting 1, specialist school. lie has been c assigned lo Malstrom A F B. y Mont, with a unit of the Slra- c gic Air Command, .He is a gra- c married, to the' former Miss . Catherine Comfort, of Rogers. i- ·/ VCti? C/*t* 7 c Directors of Funeral Service ,,{! 521-5000 SERVICES: GflEATIfOUSE, Holier! Andrew -- Monday, 9:30 a.m., jn at Ihe Chapel. The Rev. Mauv- rice Lamer officiating. Inler- m ment Greenlawn Cemetery, Springfield, Mo. ^^ ;ial Medi-Pak ! iHment ends | 4 · i I Mays i i · It you're 05 or older, be sure to send us this · 1 let and application form for Medi-Pak. 1 · Mcdi-Pak is the Arkansas Blue Cross and -m I Blue Shield plan that helps pay many ot _ ^ | · the expenses Medicare does not iay. There V^V IBB) I are no physical exams-- and no Medicare ·Hj^i ^Gy · 1 recipient over age 65 is excluded. Your ' ^*' I · ~ Mcdi-Pak coverage becomes effective May Blue Cross · : 1 20 ' 1976 - , Blue Shield 1 ,' · \\fccareaboutpcople.ArkansaspcopIc. of Arkansas · i · NAMF. Ar.R · 1 ADDRESS | CITY.STA1 · Mail To: Ar M L u , · ·· : . · rp_ -/IP I · (ansasBlueCrossandlilucShicM.Tnc,. · and Gamos, m lie Rock, Afknrsus 72203 ·

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free