Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 28, 1973 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, February 28, 1973
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· Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Wed., Feb. 28, T973| FAYITTIVILLl, ARKANSAS ' Senate Version Of Bumpers' Highway Bill Introduced LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The Senate version of the adminis- · tration's $30 million highway construction bill was introduced Tuesday in the Arkansas Senate: The measure was sponsored by 'Sens. Max Howell of Jacksonville and Robert Harvey ot n Swifton. Howell said he had the endorsements of five other sen: ators on the bill. Gov. Dale Bumpers has cn- . dorsed a similar bill that was · : introduced earlier in the session by Reps. B. D. "Doug" Brandon of Little Rock and - Wayne Hampton of Stuttgart. ·'. .Under the Senate bill, the '- highway construction program " would'be financed with S18 mil: ' lion of the slate's federal rcve- I hue sharing funds and a one r cent per gallon Increase I n ' t h e state gasoline tax. The gasoline tax increase drop below year. would he levied as long as the revenue sharing f u n d s did not $10 million per The bill would include an al* location ot $6 million of the I state f u n d s for matching by the . counties for rural road paving. " Rep. Kenneth Ray Camp of · Brookland introduced a bill to ·,, establish a presidential p r i - rriary in Arkansas that would i be held on the same date as the - party primary elections. " Under the measure, 80 per - cent of the National Convention ^ delegates of a party would be selected from single-member t districts in the stale. The re · m a i n i n g delegates would be se lected by the State Committees of each party or in any other manner party rules might di rect. PRIORITY Rep. Charles Wade of Texar kana introduced a bill declaring public policy to he that domestic users -- households, schools, hospitals, clinics, municipalities and others -- are to be given priority in the distribution of natural gas. It would be unlawful to cur ail the supply of gas to domes- ic users with Ihe aim "of maintaining sales or deliveries" to olher users. The bill said domeslic users were being ' s e r i o u s l y discriminated against" in favor of nondomes Ic users that are corporate parents, subsidiaries or a(- iliales of sellers and suppliers of natural gas. The measure said lhat be- :ause of the alleged dis- criminalion, domestic users in ccrlain areas of Ihe slate "are laving their lives and health endangered, especially during Ihe winter months..." A bill was introduced by the Senate Effeciency Committee that would appropriate $11,500 during each of IKc next two fiscal years to hire a Senate information officer. The information officer's salary would be $10,000 annually with $1,500 going for social security and retirement matching, funds. Sen. Max Howell of Jackson ville, chairman of the Efficien cy Committee, indicated lhat i! the job wore created it woulc he given lo former Sen. Oscar Alagood of Lillle Rock, who prescnlly is employed as a clerk in Ihe Senate. Alagooc was an unsuccessful candidate for secretary of state last year Alagood said when the bil was introduced that he knew nothing about Ihe proposed po sition. TELEPHONE CALLS Howell also introduced a bil lhat would exempt the acquisi lion of processed film, vide and audio lapc and other Iran scriplions used by radio am television stations from th' state's compensating tax act. Sen. Jim Caldwell of Roger introduced a bill that woul provide that telephone call from any location in a secon class city lo another location i the same city shall be toll free The bill would make it unlaw ful for a telephone company t charge tolls for such calls. Obituary MRS. GERTRUDE BRYAN Arkansas where she sludiei music; a member of th Mrs. Sarah Gertrude Watson Bryan, 82, of Fayetteville, died at her home Tuesday. Born Nov. 15, 1890 in McAlester, O k l a h o m a Territory, Ihe daughter of Charles J. and Martha Baker Watson, she was a graduate of the University of Drug tCONTTOtTED FHOM PAGE ONE) a controlled substance (marijuana), with trial set for May 17, 1973. He is being held in Washington County jail on $15.000. Orville Lowery, 21, of 7DO N, Garland, charged with illegal delivery of 'marijuana, pleaded innocent and trial was set for June 5. 1973. James Derosby, 24, ot 606 W h i 1 I o c k , pleaded innocent Tuesday on the illegal sale of marijauna. Trial will be May 29, 1973. He is free on $15,000 bond. )aughtcrs of Ihe America Revolution and the Episcopa ;hurch. Survivors are her husband .eland S. Bryan of the home me daughter, Mrs. S. T. Huck ir. of Fayelleville; two sister Mrs. S. T. Hucke Sr. of Billing "VIonl. and Mrs. William Stege of Fayelleville and three gram children. Funeral service will be at 1 a.m.*, Thursday at SI. Paul Episcopal Church with burial i Evergreen Cemetery uncle hreclion of the Watson Mo .uary. NLRB Upholds Finding Against Shakespeare By RICHARD J. MALOY Times Washington Bureau W A S H I N G T O N -- T h e National Labor Relations Board today upheld a finding that a Fayetleville sporting goods m a n u f a c t u r i n g company was guilty of u n f a i r labor practices by discharging a worker for union activities. In ils order handed down today, a three-man NLRB pane! a f f i r m e d Ihe f i n d i n g againsl Shakespeare of Arkansas, Inc which was made Ocl. 31, 1972 law judge lhat the company had wrongfully firet James Wilson on March 6, 1972 and ordered t h a i he he offeree his job back along wilh back pay. The company appealed Dono van'.s finding, and loday the NLRB said a f t e r examining the a r g u m e n t s on holh sides it had "decided lo a f f i r m the rulings f i n d i n g s and conclusions" ol Donovan. ThC'Complainl was brought by Ihe Communicalions Workers Union of America, AFL-CIO ant firew oul of an effort by the union lo organize the 350 cm the company las by administrative Ramey Donovan Donovan found ployes of spring. Effective Next Year lONTOfUED FROM PAGE ONB) uthorities before the Krlday ighl raids began. Two of those arreslctl, Carter nd Hugh Daniels, who had een in police custody, were ansfcrrcd t o Washington ounty Jail Tuesday. Charges ranging from illegal ossession to illegal sale of onlrolled substances have been led against 13 of those rrestcd. Formal charges have ot yet been filed against Jones nd Parker. Directors Adopt Policy On Civic Club Dues CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) 'he associate justices, who now am $23,600, would receive $27,00 in the next year and $27,500 n the following year. The cir- uit and chancery judges, now arning $20,400, would receive 25,000 each year. The House defeated a bill by en. Guy 'H. "Mull" Jones of Pnway that wouid require vritten confirmation by a sena- or of gubernatorial appoint- mcnls of persons from Ihe sen- alor's dislrict when the legisla- ure is oul of session. The bill ailed 35-37. The governor's retirement lill, which was approved on a ole of 20-5. would give bertefils of $5,000 a year lo former chief executives who want to participate in the plan. The bill ear- ier.had passed the House. The measure was sponsored y Rep. John Miller of Mel- journe. It would provide $5,000 per year at age 55 to a former governor who had served two r more terms. Only Orval E. ?aubus among the three living 'ormer governors would become eligible immediately, since he is the only one who has :he "crediled service" in the Public Employes Retirement System required by Ihe bill. A provision in Ihe bill, however, provides that the two other living former governors -Sidney S. McMalh and Ben Lancy -- could buy into Ihe retirement system and therefore qualify for the benefils if Ihey The Fayelteville Board, of Direclcrs Tuesday adopted a policy stalcment to slop paying civic club dues for cily em- ployes except when the groups arc named in the annual budget. The 1973 annual budget did not list Ihe memberships the cily pays but the board rejected a motion by Mrs. T. C. Carlson Jr. to stop paying dues this year. The policy will lake effect next year. The action pertained to city membership in the Chamber of Commerce, Rotary, Kiwanis, the Fayetleville Exchange .Club, the Greater Beaver Lake Associalion and the Fayetteville Country Club. The board Commiltee on Memberships disclosed this month that the city paid a membership in the country club D o n a l d L. Grimes, city manager. Grimes does not play golf, but the membership was for business luncheons and public relations purposes. It is not uncommon for businesses to pay such memberships, said Director Loris Stanton. Grimes told the board that he personally purchased the membership in the country club about a week ago in order to avoid making any bad appearance. Mrs. Carlson said earlier this month that Grimes should consider the 5'/z per cent salary increase granted in January as compensation for losing the city-paid country club membership. RAISE NOT ACCEPTED But Grimes said Tuesday he had not accepted the raise when it was offered but ordered Pat Tobin, city financial officer, to hold the raise until he had been on the job at Fayetteville a year. 'I didn't feel it would be fair to olher city employes who have to live by the rules of the pay plan," he said. Stanlon said the boad was responsible for Grimes' holding the membership since it offered it to him in the first place. "I'm a little ashamed it became necessary," said Mayor Russell Purdy of Grimes action in .buying the membership. The membership cost $500 to purchase and dues of $30 a month. Grimes assumed all the costs of the membership, he said. Slanlon pointed out that the cost for three city department heads lo belong lo three civic groups amounted to $270 a year. "I consider this a very, very reasonable price" for the amount of public relations anc goodwill created by their memberships, Stanlon said. The board action allows the city to pay for such memberships if they are spelled oul in the annual budget and ap proved by the board. The 1973 memberships were left as they were except for Grimes' gesture. The policy adopted Tuesday allows the city to belong to organization's such as the Ar kansas Municipal League am National League of Cities allows city employes to belpn; to professional and technica groups at city expense; ant allows any, other club member ships specifically approved in the annual budget. Mrs. Carlson asked that the 1973 budget be amended to stop payment of the $750 member ship fee to the Fayelleville Chamber of Commerce and the dues to civic groups. Tha motion was defeated. 5-2. Mrs NEW YORK STOCKS ky .* «M' Carlson and Mrs. Marion Orton oted for the proposal. The motion to adopt the city olicy was adopted ,4-3, with Jiretlors Utley, Stanton and "^urdy voting no. · ' Utley, Stanlon and Mrs. Carl;on were the members of the committee that formulated the policy. In olher aclion. the board: -- Voted to amend the 1973 mdget to pay dues in the National League of Cities. The dues were increased from $250 » $300 this year. The measure was adopted unanimously. -- Granted as public rights-of- way three small parcels of land downtown to allow the Fayetteville Housing Auhority to round corners in street improvements r or the Center Square Urban Renwal Project. -- Accepted a street dedication in the Southmonl ment Complex near Ihe Industrial Park. -- Authorized a correction deed for a two-acre site in the Industrial Park sold to R and P Electroplating of Fayetteville, due to a change in the course of the White River. -- Authorized the manager to apply for federal matching funds for the Lake Fayetteville a n d neighborhood parks projects from the Bureau of Outdoor Recreation. The Lake Fayetteville project became stalled when Housing and Urban Development funds were frozen by President Nixon last month. A p p r o v e d a resolution authorizing the manager to execute engineering contracts with McClelland Engineers of Fayetteville for the parks projects. Accepted the apparent low bid of 52 cents a foot for 10,200 feet of copper pipe from Master Supply Inc. of Springdale. Ark Best Corp ...'.. ..... 18% Alcan ............... '..... 24 V4 Amer Airlines ............. 18 Amer Tel Tel 50 Anaconda ··· 21 Ark La Gas 23 Armco ...' 21% Baldwin 33% Boeing 21W Campbell Soup 33W Cent S W WA Chrysler 33% Comsat 5114 Del Monte .......;. 20 3 ,i Dia Shamrock 21W Dillards -. ?1 A G Edwards 1 .. 7 Emerson 93W Exxon Ford Frontier Air 6% Fuqua Indus 14 Gaf Corp 15W Gen Motors .....'. ·... 72% Georgia Pac ;. 32 Gr West Fin ..;... 24 Gulf Oil ........;,:.. 25'A Intl Bus Mach ......V 420 Intl Harv 33'/i I-T-E Imperial J C Penney 90% Kerr McGee '... 713s Kaiser Alum 13 7 /« Levi Strauss ...'...: 39% Ling Temco ...,,., 8',4 Marcor :.;.... 22% Pan Am World Air'.'.!. 8'/s Phillips Pelro ...'.'. 43% Pizza Corp '... 13'/4 Pizza Hut 22% Ralston 42K Reynolds Metals ........ 12 5 /! Safeway 37 St Regis Paper 3BV4 Sears 107V Streets Said Sub-Standard desired. Miller' originally had p r o posed a plan of benefits under Faubus would have $10,000 retirement an- which drawn nually and the others $5,000, but amended the measure later lo establish $5,000 yearly benefits for all governors who serve two or more terms. Faubus served six lerms, In another action Tuesday, the' Senate approved a House bill lo creale a Public Building Aulhority. The authority would determine the needs of state agencies in regard lo office space and would have Ihe power to issue revenue bonds lo conslruct state office buildings. The measure passed on avote of 33-0. Gov. Dale Bumpers has proposed using $15 million of the state's revenue surplus to construct a state office building, The revenue bonds could be issued to make up the difference if the cost of the building exceeded $15 million or if addi- Planning Panel Seeks Ruling On Sub-Division The Fayetteville Planning Commission asked attorney Tuesday the to city rule whether a tract of land in Meadowlark Addition on Cato Springs Road qualifies as a subdivision. City Manager, Donald Grimes told Ihe board he believed il did and Ihe city could require the developer to improve streets and drainage there. Street Superintendent Clayton Powell, in a letter to the board, criticized the streels and drainage as sub-standard. He said he believed tests would show the asphalt to be no thicker than Iwo inches on certain slreets. E d w a r d Hancock a n d Harrison Davis had asked Ihe c o m m i s s i o n t o approve MRS. DELLA CRAWFORD Mrs. Delia (Delphia) M. Crawford, 83, a native of Madison County, died Feb. 23 at her home in Wichita. Kan She was born May 16, 1880, and was a housewife. Funeral s e r v i c e s were conducted Monday afternoon at Reslhavcn Mortuary Chapel with b u r i a l in Fteslhaven Garden of Memories Wichita. Survivors arc Iwo sons, Buddy inrt Odra of Wichila; Ihree daughters, Mrs. Bessie Price Mrs. Willcnc Smith and Mrs Jcwellene Ellington, all of .Vichita; 13 grandchildren and 16 great grandchildren: and a sister Mrs. Rebecca Green of Monett, Mo. MRS. EOLA WHITTINGTON ...^'''."K'lale -- Mrs. Eola Wellington, 75, of Route 2 Springdale., died this morning in the Springdale hospilal. She was sorn March 14, 1807 in Oakdale La., the daughter of Davis and Dora Taylor Dyer. Survivors arc three sons, James of Denver, Colo. F P of Beaumont, Tex. and Billy of Springdale; three daughters, Mrs. Bcrlha Wliilley of Oakdale M r s . Lorine Ranton of A l e x a n d r i a , La. and Mrs. Vonda Benlon of Rapid Cily. S. D · 21 grandchildren and ID greal- grandchildren. Funeral and burial will he in O a k d a l e w i t h l o c a l arrangemenls by Sisco Funeral Chapel. During a hearing held Aug 10-11 in Fayetleville by Dono van, it was leslified lhal Wilson . was" fired after he volunleerct to his supervisor that he hat attended a union meeting. The company argued that Wilson was a supervisory employe in the maintenance department o the firm and thus not subject to Ihe National Labor Relations Act. Donovan found no merit in this argument and ordered Wilson rehircd with back pay; en order which was reaffirmed today. feline* Ltclurt FRIDAY, MARCH 2, 8 p.m. ·r jM*ph e, Hum, .«.·. *iih*ct: "Mind Ar* Mm" M Pint Church M Chrltt, tctmtltt ITSf Mollin ( Hllli 0rl» WILLIAM C. STOBAUGH William C. Stobaugh 66, of Fayelteville. died Feb. 27 in a local hospilal. He was born March 13. 1905 at Habberlon, the son of Francis M. and Lillie Bell Stone Stobaugh, and was a carpenter and served in Ihe U.S. Army during World War He is survived by a brolher, Alvin of Pico Rivera, Calif.: Iwo sislers, Mrs. Tommie Tisdale of Fayetteville and Mrs. Winnie Anderson of Hunlinglon Beach, Calif, and several nieces and nephews. Funeral service will be 1:30 p.m. Thursday in the chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home with burial in National Cemetery. Funerals Springdale -- Orville Patterson; 2 p.m. Saturday; Sisco Funeral Chapel; burial in Spring Creek Ccmclcry. (XPERT WATCH REPAIR SWIFTS -Wit* 27 North Block St. n the future. On a vote of 35-0, Ihe Senale approved a bill, that would appropriate about $92.000 lor Ihe construction and operation of a new tourist information center on Interstate 55 near West Memphis. Approved on a vote of 30-0 vas a bill that would ban cer- ain types of flashing lights on roadside signs. The bill was sponsored by Hep. C. C. Carlton of Nashville and is designed to "prolecl the mblic from confusion caused y signs that resemble emer- ;cncy vehicles." In olher action, the Senate passed a bill that would set up minimum accounting procedures for water improvement districls in Ihe slale. The vote on the bill was 32-0. SENATE BH,L S The House approved two Senate bills creating additional udgcships. The representatives voted 57- lo approve a bill by Sen. W.K. Ingrain of West Memphis to create a third chancellor's posi- .ion in the 12lh Chancery Dis- ricl, which is composed of six East and Northeast Arkansas counties. The new judge would not be elected until the 1974 general election. The House voted 66-5 to ap- jrove a bill by Sen. Bill Walmsey of Batesville lo create an I8lh Chancery Dislrict. It would ]e composed of Cleburne, Independence, Izard and Stone counties, now in the 8lh Dis- Iricl, and Van Buren Counly, which is now in Ihe IHh Dis- .ricl. The representatives failed to approve a bill that would make a separate school of Ihe Hot Springs branch of the Malvern vocational-technical school. The vole was 43-6. wiUi 51 favorable voles needed for passage. The bill is sponsored by Sen. Eugene Canada of Hot Springs. The House approved a bill by Sen. John F. "Mull" Gibson of Dermolt lo create a retirement system for municipal judges and clerks. The vote was 62-9. The measure would provide retirement benefits of half the salary of the judge or clerk at the time of retiremenl. The retirement fund would created by the levy of a 50-cent fee oh court cases. replatting the land. They pointed out that the city accepted the streets when the land was annexed. "I would say this is platting for the first lime and that meets the definition of a subdivision," Grimes said. "I don't think it's that simple," said Roy Clinton, chairman of Ihe commission. "We acepled those streels. We took those streets in." Grimes said later he believed it would be unfair to other developers "who are having to bring up the streets around their property." The area is at Colernan Street and Cato Springs Road. The commission also: -- Approved, 6-0, a proposal to close an alley in "Duplex Kiwanians Hear Talks By Former Drug Addicts Sieve Highfill and . Mike Mullins, counselors for a drug- users rehabilitation program in Fayelteville, were Ihe speakers at the regular noon meeting of Hi Kiwanis Club Tuesday at the Holiday Inn. Highfill and Mullins, who said they are former drug users who found a "cure in Jesus Christ," described "The Way Out" program carried on at its heatl- quaters house at 416 West Meadow St. "Constant 24-hour supervision and counseling are given to drug users who enter the program," Highfill said, adding that six lo eight months of residence at Ihe house usually is required. Both young men said they had been arrested and jailed several times during a long period of drug use beginning in Ihe ninlh grade. Both are in their early twenties. Asked the cause of drug addiction, Highfield said, "At age 15, a guy simply wants kicks., and drugs provide him a good time at first." Mullins described his former drug use as an effort "lo escape from Ihe falseness in the world," a feeling that can be "cured only by finding a new life in Christ." "There are a lot of drug users in Fayetteville -- on the (Uni versily) campus, in the high school and even at the junior high and elementary level," Highfill said. An open house will be held at "The Way Out" Thursday starting at 7:30 p.m. and the public is invited, he said. Troop (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) cials said hone left today. There was also no activity at Camp Alpha, the processing center for departing Americans at Saigon's Tan Son Nhut Air Base.- Some U.S. officials also suggested that Nixon may be considering withdrawing his offer of reconstruction aid to Hano and halting the mine-clearing operation in North Vietnamese waters until the Communists announce arrangements for the release, of at least 130 more American POWs. According to the U.S. timetable, Ihese pris oners should have been re leased Tuesday. illage" so the developer could urn it into a through private rive. The developer, is Thomas dcNair of .Fayetteville. The mailer will go lo the city Board if Directors for final action. MOTEL APPROVED -- Approved a proposal to mild a Scottish Inn Motel on \Iorth College Avenue at Rolling Hills Drive, pending location of ome screening behind the motel. -- Approved a plan lo build a Molel 6 on North College Avenue. The plan was submitted by Continental Development Co. -- Approved a "Strike and Spare" 24-lane bowling alley development by Boys, Inc., on Hwy. 16 West. -- Tabled a request by the Hardesty Company to close two alleys near Garland Avenue and Helmar Drive. - Tabled several other items pending further investigation. The board also is considering changing its regular meeting :imes to the second and fourth Tuesdays each month. Grimes requested the change because of the Planning Commission and :ity Board of Directors meet Dack-lo-back. Damage Suit Norman D. and Joyce Doege 2205 Cottonvvood Place, Spring dale, have filed suit in Washing ton Circuit Court against Anna Mae Berry, 2204 Collonwooc Place, Springdale. The Doeges are seeking $5,340 for damages that allegedly occurred when Mrs. Berry's car rolled into a car just purchased by tin Dneges, pushing that car inti Iheir house. The Doeges are seeking $7,09' for the car, which they had jus driven home from the dealers and 53,243 for damages lo Ihe house. The incident occurrec Dec. 30, 1972. Karp In Leeds M o r t Karp, associate professor of architecture at the University of Arkansas is cur rently in Leeds, England, teach ing at the Leeds Polytechnic Institute. Karp will remain in Englam throughout Ihe- spring and summer ( teaching landscape design and working with multi-discipline group on canal-system study. He is alsc consulting with the Leeri faculty on the landscape design curriculum at the Institute. Servomalion , 2 Shakespeare Singer : 64% Sou Pacific 35 ! , Sperry Rand 4fl 7 / Std Cal .75} Texaco 37V Tri State Mtrs ' Union Carbide 44* UMC Corp m United Air 38V U S Industries U S. Steel 3 Victor Wal-Mart .:-· 3 Wcstinghouse 3G 3 / Whitlaker 5 s Westvaco , 23 1 / Wilson Co 1 Ark West Gas Citation Gen Growth 17W-W Kearney Natl 7'A- Miriute Man 3%-W Orig Coney Island VA-ZV Pioneer Foods 5-}s- H K Porter 24W-25V St. Paul Sec 15-151 Std. Register 18 3 /4-l Tyson Foods ..13%-14 Yellow Frt 475i-48Vi AVERAGES Inds down 5.1 Trans down l.r Utils T.V.. down .: Volume .......... 4,510,00 COMMODITY OPENINGS Mar. Com ...1.6 Mar. Soy Beans .-.;·..-±f-:.G: Mar. Eggs Mar. Pork Bellies 41.2 54.8 City Attempted Break-In Ron Ramey, of Route Winslow, has reported to tl Washington County Sherif office an attempted break- and the theft of Iwo chrorr rims with tires. Ramey told sheriff's depulii Tuesday evening that -someon had tried to pry the door his trailer house open. Approval Given For Purchase Of School Buses Approval to purchase five 1972 hool buses was authorized uesday at a" called :noon eeting of the Fayetteville chool Board at Happy ^Hollow chool. ' . · T h e director* approved urchase of the one-year-old uses from R. D^Harmdn and o n s, K a n s a s ' C i l y _o. The 60-passenger '· vehicles re scheduled for delivery April Total cost will be $26.450 plus 5,300 trade-in on two .older uses. ' · · · · . ' i Al Hughes, the transportation uperintendent, w.as · also uthorized to investigate the ossibility of trading : the chool's activities bus, which is rescnlly limited to 40 : mile rips. . : : With Ihe transaction com- leled the school fleet will have nly one bus which is older than ix years. All others are 'of a ater model. Harry Vandergriff, superin- endent said that the cost will ome out of transportation unds and not -out of capital utlay. ' '· Hughes notified the board that asoline prices are increasing nd that the extended contract nder effect now is one and one- alf cents per gallon und^r the upplier's cost. The schooj pays 0.9 cents .: psJt. .cgjillqri! and lughes w^s'salithomtsd..ite meet IB increased cost. "' '"" j ·The board fe-iter^aled its Approval to · lease recreational ites at six elementaiiy'.rSjdhools o the 'city -.fat ttie, ;par.kj and ecreation project.- -The.* lease vill be on a 25-year basis and vill emcompass only the areas equired at Asbell, Bates, "efferson, Happy Hollow, Root nd Butterfield Schools. ·· - ···*· This proposaV was approved by the Fayetteville City Board if Directors-Tuesday night.-' False Bomb Threat Trial For Trio Set Trial has'been set for March 8, at 1:30 p.m. for three 14-year- olds charged with making a alse bomb threat call to Wobd- and Junior High School, Nov. 3, 1972. Steve Adkins, 607 Wilson St., Jennifer Jacks, 310 Willisma St.. Leslie Ann Lane, 15 W. Davidson St., pleaded guilty to .the charge Dec. 7 in Washington County Juvenile Court; and were sentenced to serve (pur days in the juvenile section of the County Jail. .· . , An appeal of the sentence was filed Jan: 4 'in Washington Circuit Court. · · - - .., Computerized Voting FRANKFORT,.-.Ky.vCAP) -One headache in'-Keritucky is a massive voter, reregistration program Bunder which-, the state plans to computerize'all voter rolls: There is'no central point of information currently on voter statistics. '. "'.i "Get vritlv the Girls who moke it." FABRIC CITY (CONTIfmED PROM PAGE ONB had been looking at the clock shook his head after the discussion reached the one-hour mark and suggested that "in the interest of expediency" Purdy appoint three directors to an airport committee. Purdy said he couldn't do that and David Malone, city attorney, said the board should at least set the number of members, the length of time the committee would meet and its duties and purposes. R. L. Utley suggested that the board first decide whether to have such a committee, then define its purpose. He moved to form the committee. The motion passed, 6-1, over the objection of Mrs. Orton. Utley then moved to have the committee study air transportation but Mrs. Orton asked that it be amended to include 1 "how each type of transportation effects the users and the non-users and to determine the environmental impact of each." "Two years from now they will still be digging on that one," Purdy said. "I thought this was an airport committee," Stanton said. The environment amendment wssed, 5-1. Purdy voted no. Jlanton abstained, saying "I don't even know what I'm voting on." Utley's amended motion to lave the committee study jassed, 5-2, with Purdy and Stanton voting no. Purdy said believed Mrs. Orion's amendment complicated and :ompromised the committee. |OLDMAINE| · . trotters DELIGH'T Bans with Camel Yellow .......23:00 Services; fTOIAUOH, Willlun C. --Ser- vlc«l Thursday 1:30 p.m. ChRpel of Nelion's Funeral Home. Elder Harlen Griffith officiating. Interment, National Cemetery. SALE-2 DAYS ONLY Wed., Feb. 28th and Thurs., March 1st Master Charge and BankAmerl- card Honored -- Maharajas __00NG«ONC Charg. ^^^B CUSTOM TAILORED CLOTHES t r m v ^^^^H Suit* from $55 to $78 J 2 f..!l. tAA Plu» import jlllll yfl dutyind ^UIU T'' IM»ilMM * m*llm9 Don't Mi» Thl* Opportunity _ _ , ^^^^Kf* ****** frwii^MM *f tlM w«rtd'» find! For Appointment, Pleat* Call Mr. T. Murll TEL 4434323 SPRING CLEANING YouV« cleaning out your garage, getting ready for spring, and you run -across that chain saw you bought three summers ago to cut down the old elm tree in he baick yard. It's like discovering gold! Just because you may oot need it any more doesn't mean someone else isn't looking for t good used chain saw. McCULLOCH chain i«w. Like new condLUnn. Some attachments Included. s«e al75 fiftAnnofl Circle, or pfeona 521-xxra weckdayi befort.fl p.m. Turn yuor old chain saw and miscellaneous merchandise into cash that is *« good as gold by getting it with a TIMES Classified Ad! Phon* U2-83C to place your ad today. GOOD LADY., Gold Kid .l...2MX PRONTQ Cam»1 or White 17.00 . _ WOMENS SHOEr-Streal. Floor ·-..

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