Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 28, 1969 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Monday, April 28, 1969
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1 · Nwtbwt* AifcwMM 1MMI, MM., April II, IN* Mvnnvitu. MHUIMM Politicians Comment On New law Changing Primary Dates LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The new law changing the dates of the party primary elections will shorten the summer and fall campaigns by almost two months, saving wear and tear on candidates and voters alike. Under the act, the runoff pri- pary wil be the second week in September, with the first primary will be the second week Her. To conform to the change, the filing deadline was switched from May 1 to the third week of June. The first primary has been held on the last Tuesday of July and the runoff two weeks later. The changes were embodied in an election code bill prepared by Democratic party leaders. enacted by the legislature and allowed to become law without the signature of Gov. Winthrop Rockefeller. Rockefeller has said the changes are fine with him. LESS STRAIN Supporters of the change fig ure that by moving the filing deadline and the primary dates closer to the general election in November there will be less strain on the candidate, phys ically and on his pocketbook, and less voter boredom. Some political figures are en Obituary Rogers--Mrs. Delia V. Coep rr, 71, of Rogers, died Sun day in the Rogers hospital Born Jan. 7. 1898 in Cleveland County, Okla, she was a Bap list. Survivors are three son? Lloyd Seagraves of Rogers, S E. Seagraves of Oklahoma City and Sanford Seagraves of Soa; Lake, Wash.; one daughter Mrs. Dorothy Drake of Roger and three sisters, Mrs. Lilli' Woods of Texas, and Mrs. Olli Brown and Mrs. Susie Allen both of Oklahoma City, ant four grandchildren. Funeral service and huria will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday i: Oklahoma City with local ar rangements by Callison Funer al Home. R o g e r s -- Mrs. Emma B Brewer. 86. formerly of Rogers died Sunday in Chawcholla Calif. Bom March 28, 1883 ii Conway County, she was ; member of the Church of tb Nazarene. Survivors are t h r e e sons Emmett and L. G., both o Rogers, and Clarence of Cor way: two daughters, Mrs. Del .Wagoner of Seattle. Wash., an Mrs. Lena Tarry of Chawcholla 14 grandchildren and 27 great grandchildren. Funeral service and will be Wednesday in eholla. buria Chaw Springdale -- Raymond Cli lord Goree, 64. of R o u t e 2 Lowell, died Sunday in t h Springdale hospital. Born Jun 12. 1904 in Springdale, he wa a retired county employe. Survivors are the widow. Mrs Helen Hail Goree of the home one daughter. Mrs. Vera t.o Fowler of the home; his mothe Mrs. Effie Goree of Springdale and two sisters, Mrs. Mab" Bell of Springdale and M r Lena Streubing of Little Rock Funeral service will be at p.m. Tuesday «t Sisco Funera Chapel with burial in B 1 u f Cemetery. Prairie Grove -- Mrs. Nann Melinda West. 92, of Prain Grove, died Sunday in a Fa; etteville Hospital. Born Dec. 1 1876 at Pocahantas, Ark., th daughter of Kzckiel and M a r Roberts Hern, she was a mem her of the Methodist Church. She is survived by two daugh te.-s. Mrs. Bertie Mason of Pra rie Grove and Mrs. Eva Cutle nf Dallas. Tcs.: one son. I r West of Springdale: 15 gran children and 28 great-grandchi dren. Funeral service will be 2 p.r Tuesday at Prairie Grove Met odist Church with burial Prairie Grove Cemetery un de direction of Luginbuel Funer Home. Mrs. Mary Catherine Brow M. of West F'ork. died April in a local hospital. Born Ja 17. 1386 in Moweaque. 111., the daughter of William and Louisa Area News In Brief usiastic about the change hile it makes little difference others. Orval E. Faubus. who made x successful campaigns for the Dvcrnor's office, says it doesn't alter a great deal, although e said some of the oldtime flav- might be lost. For one, the big July 4 picnic- lolitical rallies won't be what ey used to be because the pri- ary will be so far in the fu- re, he said. LIKES THE HEAT For another, "I like the heat the day in the old cam- aigns." Faubus said. "Back under the old system, hen it was hot and if you were ugh and willing to get out tee. you would have a little dvantage." he said. "Some of these ivory tower, ot-house candidates had a lit- e difficulty in the heat of the ummer. But everyone's getting ccustomed to air-conditioning ow and it's getting more diffi- ult to get crowds in hot weath C h a r l e s Matthews of North L i t t l e Rock, chairman of the s t a t e Demo- ratic p a r t y and one of lose who worked on the elec- on code bill, said there were wo primary reasons for the hanges--to reduce the cost of lections by shortening the cam- aign period and to thereby en- ourage more persons to run for ublic office. CUTS COSTS Matthews said it had been es- imated that reducing the cam- aign period by a third cut the ost of campaigning by a fourth. Ted Bowell. an unsuccessful andidate for the Democratic ubernatorial nomination last ear, said the long and arduous ampaigns caused serious men- al, physical and financial trains on the candidates -- es- lecially for the Democratic can- lidates, who face tough primary ights. "And I think the public would ike to see a shorter campaign eriod," said Boswell, a possi- for governor become tired, indifferent and almost conditioned to campaigns. There ASSIGNED TO PHU CAT Army Second Lt. Douglas M. Cummings, 22, son of Circuit Judge and Mrs. Maupin Cummings, has been assigned to the 13th Artillery regiment Phu Cat, Vietnam. He is forward observer with Battery B of the regiments 7th Bata- llion. A 1964 graduate of Fayetteville High School, he was graduated from the U.S. Military Academy at West Point in 1968. TO ATTEND SCHOOL State Trooper Raymond Triplett of Prairie Grove will attend a two-day school on narcotics and dangerous drugs at Camp Robinson in North Little Rock May 6-7. The school is designed to bring troopers up to date on modern methods of controlling illegal drugs. AgeOf'Mod' Girl Arrives In Saigon SAIGON (AP) -- The age of the "mod" girl has arrived in Saigon. She likes brightly colored miniskirts, low-cut blouses and bellbottom slacks. The mod girl is a teen-ager who goes to school by day in her traditional flowing white silk ao dai. then switches to her miniskirt and sets off downtown. Sometimes she rides a Japanese m o t o r b i k e decorated with psychedelic decals. In addition to miniskirt and blouse, the mod teen agcr likes matching leather shoes, orange purse, necklaces, bracelets and rings. Her black hair is worn long with bangs that hang down FOR MODS for the mods--a to her eyes. LURE The lure ile candidate gain. "The people many of them perhaps olitical . _ vould be more interest and at- ention if the campaign were horter." Bill G. Wells of Hermitage, mother possible Democratic gubernatorial candidate, said he election date change made 10 difference to him, although le could see the advantage. He aid he believed some voters vould complain loudly about the jhange until they became accustomed to it. SEES NO ADVANTAGE Wells, who was the Democratic nominee for lieutenant governor last year, said he could see no advantage to either party n switching the dates. Odell Pollard of Searcy. chairman of the state Republican par y, said, however, that he bought the new law would have both advantages and disadvantages for both the Democrats and lepublicans. Since the Republicans usual- 1 don't have contested primar- s. he said, the Democrat who emerges ss the party nominee after a primary fight will have publicity advantage over his GOP rival. On the other hand. Pollard said, the Democratic nominee would have less time to organic his campaign against his Republican foe. Lt Gov. Maurice "Footsie Britt said it also would spread the Democrat's resources thin. ·But if we (the GOP) had a good primary, we would he in much the same quandary, he said. Annual Disaster Preparedness Drifl Planned The annual disaster preparedness drill sponsored by the the Washington County American Red Cross chapter is set tor 7 p.m. Saturday at the Legion Hut in Springdale. Laird Archer, county disaster chairman for the chapter, said the purpose of the drill is to upgrade disaster preparedness. G. E. Martini is coordinator. A film "Tornadoes" is scheduled, and first aid demonstrations will be given by scout troops, first aid instructors, rescue teams and firemen. Communications will be carried on by the University of Arkansas Amateur Radio Communications team, the Citizen Band members and "Ham" operators of the area. Emergency disaster vans will be on display and the canteen service will function during the drill. Frank M. Brown, chapter chairman will summarize the drill and representatives of the American Red Cross and Office of Civil Defense will be on hand to assist. Minor Injuries Reported hi Wreck At Rogers ROGERS--- Two local youths escaped with minor injuries here Sunday morning in a one- car accident on Hwy. 12 at the Rogers city limits. According to spokesmen at Rogers Memorial Hospital. Michael C. Clyburn, 17 and Steve Klisiewicz, 18, both of Route 4. Rogers, w e r e admitted to the hospital shortly after midnight and released later Sunday. Police said Clyburn. identi fied as driver of the car, was charged with reckless driving after the vehicle left Hwy. 12, traveled 150 feet out of control, hit a utility p°'e and finally- stopped in a ditch 15 feet away. Police Report Quick Recovery Of Stolen Truck Western phenomenon that hit Saigon last year-- is a 10-square block area of arcades, food stalls, ice cream shops, restaurants, cafes and movie theaters! In this area the bar girl flourished until the Viet Cong's Tet offensive in February 1968. The bars were closed. Months later they reopened but they have never recovered. For one thing, U.S. troops who kept the bars roaring have been withdrawn to the suburbs, and there are strict regulations governing U.S. currency. Night clubs and cabarets now cater lo a largely Vietnamese clientele. Many bars are being converted to more profitable snack shops and cafes. One of Saigon's seedier dives has been transformed into the "Peace Restaurant," a mod hangout. LATEST FASHIONS A dozen new boutiques have opened in the downtown area, offering the latest French miniskirts and dresses, lingerie, and colorful Japanese silks in psychedelic patterns. The traditional Vietnamese dress, the long, flowing ao dai with pantaloons, hasn't been standing still either. Already maginate tailors have moved in with a "mini ao dai" which adds lace fringe to the panta- oons, and shortens the flowing robe to just below the knee. This style is disapproved-- as are the miniskirts-- by the elders. Saturday afternoon and Sunday, downtown Saigon belongs to the mods. They converge on the area by car, motorbike, and on foot. Their idea of grooving s to nurse a soft drink for an lour at an air-conditioned cafe where they can watch the others and compare fashions. Saigon's night life inds early. By 10 p.m. most of the mods and the boys have gone home, pausing for a bowl of soup at :he neighborhood stalls. firatauges Brooder House Ljfhtaini wu apparently tht CIIUK of * (Ire that destroyed almost half of a brooder house on Hwy. It east early Sunday morning. The fire was one of t h r e e extinguished Sunday by t h e Fayettevitle «,,.:..? Department. The other two involved a motel and a house trailer. Firemen were summoned to the brooder house about 1:15 a.m. Sunday during a severe thunderstorms. The structure, owned by Alvin Andrews of Farmington, was not in u s e and firemen speculated that it had been struck by lightning. Firemen said wiring in the attic at the Motor Lodge Motel, 18 Trenton St.. caught f i r e about 5:45 a.m. Sunday a n d surned a hole in the roof before :hey were able to extinguish the lames. A faulty furnance was blamed for a fire that damaged the mobile house owned a n d occupied by F. E. Grimes in the Western Hills Trailer Park on Hwy. 62 west. Most of the damage resulted from the heat and smoke. Education While tht flaucUl twnraunJ ty butted with ·or-""*'-" ··«·' McNamara Said To Have Discarded Military Advice NEW YORK (AP) - Retired Adm. U.S. Grant Sharp says former Defense Secretay Robert S. McNamara "arbitrarily and consistently discaded the advice of his militay advises" in his handling of the air campaign against North Vietnam. Sharp, who commanded U.S. forces in the Pacific from June 1964 to July 1968, made the charge in an article in the May ssue of the Reader's Digest. Sharp said McNamara's "insistence that we pursue the campaign on a gradualistic basis gave the enemy plenty of ime to cope with our every move. He was, I submit, dead vrong." The 63-year-old Naval officer said the air war could have eas- ly disrupted North Vietnam's economy and ability to fight, but that the United States concentrated instead upon trying to halt the infiltration of men and materiel. This was a mistake that 'emasculated our war effort, he wrote. nhn'iMM PAO« ami Mrir CradiMUoa patM pnbKau in our fockty. "Jobs are scarce (or anyone under II and colleges and uni versifies are leery of accepting such young students," he explained. Attacking the concept that a multi-billion dollar budget cannot operate effectively if schools are Idle three months of the year, Vause said schools are public not private enterprises." The use of public schools compares favorably with the use of other public institutions, including courthouses and museums, he said. "A 12-month contract for tea chers seems appropriate," he said and cautioned, "this is not ,o be interpreted as meaning that year-round school is justified simply because year-round contracts are." He also exploded the idea that a lengthened school year would help curb juvenile delinquency. "The problem of delinquency cannot be solved by cooping up kids in hot cubicles with wilting teachers," he commented. EFFECT ON QUALITY "The really pertinent central question is how the year-round school concept will effect the quality of education "He declared, adding. Research shows decisively that additional time spent does not appreciably increase the amount learned." Vause also quoted a recent report which fails to find a relationship b e t w e e n student achievement and school schedules. "Basically, if a year- round school program only involves better utilization of school facilities and more time spent in class we may only be magnifying mediocrity," he said. 'School must go further than Fayetteville Patrolmen W. L. Mctcalf Blosser. Catholic. Survivors are s h e was a three s o n s . Doyle of West Fork. George P. nf "Karnsworth, Tex. and Garland D. of Ontairo. Calif.: three daughters, Mrs. Leah Rachel of Nellie Calif. County Jail Inmate Held For Theft Try A 19-year-old county jail inmate was arrested by the Fayetteville Police Department this morning less than an hour after he had been released for the day to po to work. Criminal Capt. Glen Riggins and two other officers arrested Teddy Lee of Route 10, Fayetteville. on suspicion of at- :empting to break open a soft drink machine at W i 1 s o n's Laundry and Dry Cleaners, 310 Johnson and Gene Phillips re- Missouri. Reward Ottered For Information On Coin Theft the franc, tht ptttfetl reaction in WashtaftM and London was officially iminiMlHil. But that* wu · imsftl (ttUnf that wtthiat Dt Gaulle. France will sltwly Improve relations with the Untted States and Britain. QUESTIONS LINGER Other De Gaulle polities over which question marks now hover include the French embargo on arms to Israel. French-German relations and the attitude of Paris toward Moscow. De Gaulle is the last of the great leaders of World War H to step out. A World War I veteran, he was a colonel when the second war broke out and rose to general before the German occupation of France. He refused to recognize the collaborationist Vichy regime, fled to London, and from there rallied the Free French Forces. His wartime battles with President Franklin D. Roosevelt and Win ston Churchill were legendary but he kept his vanquished country one of the major allies De Gaulle headed the provisional government in liberatet France from 1944 to 1946. then quit for the first time and dropped out for 12 years. He re emerged as premier, callec back in 1958 by an uprising of the military and right-wing set tiers in Algeria. The soldiers and settlers who called De Gaulle back did it be cause they thought he would keep Algeria French. But after he was elected president in De cember 1858. he crushed anoth er settlers' revolt and a year later granted the colony independence. France's other Am can colonies got the same free dom as De Gaulle entrenche his power at home. Stock Ma Ad In Review By JAMES D. BOUADAY A. G. Etwaras * Sets President Nixon's proposal on Monday to eliminate the 7 per cent investment tax c r e d i t evidently came as a surprise to very few people. The market took only a day and a halt to digest the news before it returned to the plus side. Wednesday was a rather indecisive day, but Thursday and Friday were characterized by healthy tones and large volume. Indications that the rate or inflation is not slowing down as much as expected helped the market to maintain its strength. The week's most active list reveals a "wide and varied category of issues ranging f r o m American Telephone and Telegraph to Madison Square Garden. Notably strong during the week were the savings and loan issues, reflecting hope of a reduction in interest rates, and steel stocks. Also, real estate development companies are beginning to attract attention. With the market able to shrug off bad news in a relative y sjiort period of time, it would seem that commitments in companies with proven value and good public following could very well be taken at t h i a point. . _ If WR Doesn't A $500 cash reward has been offered for information leading o the arrest and conviction of .he person or persons who stole an automobile containing a $9,000 coin collection h e r e April 20. Police Chief Hollis Spencer said T. E. Williams of Fort Smith posted the reward. Spen cer said the information is to e given to him, and that the source would remain confidential. Williams, a former Fayetfe- ville resident, had his 1961 Buick stolen early Sunday night, April 20, during a three-minute period while he was inside the Fayetteville Post Office. He was enroute to Fort Smith a f t e r participating in a coin show in Judges Chosen For Pet Parade BENTONVILLE - F i v e judges have been selected for the Third Annual Pet Parade sponsored by the Benton County Humane Society. They are Jim Caldwell, state senator: Sherman Kinyon, Benton County Judge, Sheriff Lee Owen and Mrs. Mary Duty. Chuck Davis, executive vice president of the Bentonville Chamber of Commerce, will be master of ceremonies. The parade will start at 2:30 p.m. Sunday at the Fairgrounds in Bentonville. simply re-scheduling, they must change the concept of year- round school to mean year- round education and mobilize community resources for educational purposes. School systems must accept the challenge of providing quality educational services to the community, services which are continuing, self-renewing, and learning centered. When our schools accept and discharge this responsibility we shall have exciting, germane education for students of all ages who will want to leam not just year- round but throughout their entire lifetimes." he concluded. WHITE OPENS SESSION The session was opened by Dr. Wayne White, superintendent of Fayetteville Schools and seminar director, who introduced Henry Shreve School Board president who made a welcoming address. Also introduced were Mayor Garland Melton Jr., City Manager Wesley Howe, Otis Stobaugh, chairman of the Chamber of Commerce Committee on Education, J. W. Williams, president of the Arkansas S c h o o 1 Study Council and Charles Pud las, president of the Fayetteville Education Association. Dr Ann Grooms, conference coordinator, introduced the spea- Briri May Run For Governor Beaver. Okla.. Mrs. Vermillion of Uplands. ,ind Mrs. Louise Hurter of Farnsworth: 15 grandchildren and 16 great-grandchildrrn. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at Moore's Chapel with burial ' ~ " Cemetery. W. Mountain St. RigRins. and the officers In Baptist F o r d . rushed to the laundry when the burglary alarm went off at fi:45 a.m. RiRKins said t h e suspect was leaving by a door nn the west side of the building when they arrived. I.ce had boon released from the county jail at 6 a.m. to Ro to work. He was fined S123 recently on a misdemeanor theft covered a pickup truck early today shortly after it was reported stolen to the Springdale Police Department. Bill Kelly, who lives weft of Springdale. reported the theft of his 1962 Cheverolet pickup truck shortly before 2 a.m. and at 2:20 a.m. the Springdale Police Department notified area police of the track's license number. Johnson and Phillips said a 16-year-old Fayetteville girl was driving the turck. They quoted her as saying she took t h e truck while escaping from a young man who had raped her. The girl was quoted as saying she had a date with a suspect who took her to a house west of Springdale where he assaulted her. She said s h e found the pickup with the keys in it and drove to Fayetteville. The vehicle was found the next day east of Fayetteville, but the collection was gone. Moscow Will Honor Diners Club Cards cer This morning the second general session opened at the Holiday Inn. Gov. Winthrop Rockefeller was scheduled as the luncheon speaker. Workshops are set for the afternoon and Dr Dan Predovich. of Poway, Calif., will be featured speaker at the dinner meeting this evening. LONDON (AP) Commu- HTOB, i»i ' i : PPTHjwr i jifl Business Notes DAYTON, OHIO -- The Stan dard Register Company today reported increases in revenues and earnings for the f i r s t quarter of 1969 over the comparable period of one year ago. Total first quarter revenues wen $25,702,41.') compared with Ittt'l tint quarter total of fU.IM.417. Net Income for the Ant mi«rtcr was »l, 219,325, or IT cents a share; 1968 earnings were $l,MS,9e.t, or SI ccnti a share. Peasants Call Off March On Manila MANILA (AP) -- Two thousand peasants from uneasy central Luzon Province called off a 6j-mile protest march to Manila today shortly after it started. They did so after talking with President Ferdinand E. Marcos, who rushed by helicopter to Tarlac. A presidential spokesman said Marcos promised to transform about 2.500 acres of land as a resettlement area for farmers, who had undertaken the march to seek swifter implementation of a land reform law. The land in question is part of a 25,000- acre reservation returned to the Philippine government by U.S. Clark Air Base. nism was supposed to lead to the cashless society, but credit cards have gotten there first. Diners' Club International announced today that its cards will be honored in Moscow after June 1. The club said its members will be able to use their cards at Moscow's Metropole and National hotels. Both are run by the Intourist, the Soviet state travel organization, and the card carriers will be able to pay their bills at home in their own currency. Jonathan Boreham, president of the British branch of the Diners' Club, said the agreement with the Soviet Union took two years of neti.liations to work ' cards the jail days. and has been staying in at night and working Mudslide Buries 9 NIIOATA. Japan (API -· Nine persons were buried early toddy when a mudslide covered part of « village in N'iignta prefecture. northwestern Japan. Police said a torrent of mud S.I feet wide destroyed at least 10 of the 4B farm houses In Hlrogii- mi village. It followed heavy . rains that began Thursday. She's Man Of Year DEVINE. Tex. (AP) - The 1968 61 Devine Man of the Year is Mrs. Aubrey Driscoll. Mrs. Driscoll, a local school teacher, was presented the honor by the Chamber of Commerce for her "outstanding service and many contributions to church, school, club and Chamber of Commerce activities in Devine." De Gaulle (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) new pressure on the already wobbly franc. France has never recovered from the economic blow of the six-week industrial shutdown last May and June and the 13 per cent wage hikes granted to get the workers back on the Job. De Gaulle defiantly refused to devalue the franc during a en- sis last November. If labor unions call off their truce enforced during the referendum campaign and start agitating for new wage increases, the next president may be forced to reassess the franc's value. By ROBERT SHAW Associated Press Writer LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Lt. Gov. Maurice "Footsie" Britt-to no one's surprise--concedes that he would consider running for governor if Gov. Winthrop Rockefeller doesn't seek a third term. , If Rockefeller does decide to run again. Britt says he would be content to be the governor s running mate for a third time on the Republican ticket. Rockefeller has said he would very likely be a candidate again if the legislature fails to enact his $90 million-plus tax program cither in this session or a special legislative session the governor plans to call later this year. So far, the General Assembly has enacted about $20 million of the tax package. It has been re calcitrant on the rest. "If Gov. Rockefeller doesn't run, the party needs a candidate, it looks like the part* would like to have me and Gov. Rockefeller backs me. I would consider it." Britt said. ONE OF THREE Odell Pollard of Searcy. state Republican chairman, says Britt is one of about three per sons he knows are considering running, but Pollard declined to identify the others. He said one of them would not seek the office if Britt decided to and he indicated that there may be another wto would .run no matter the decision reached by Rockefeller or Britt. Britt and Pollard agreed in their belief t h a t Rockefeller would seek a third term if the legislature fails to give his program favorable consideration. "I don't think he wants a third term, but I believe he's committed to his program," Pollard said. Britt said he considered Rock efeller's position a matter-of tact statement, not a threat. He also said he thought a Rockefeller-Britt ticket wqulc have a better chance againsi the Democrats again, because it would be easier for Rockefeller to obtain a third term than it I ·ould be for another Republican to win election for the first ime. THIRD TERM DIFFICULT Britt said, however, that getting a third term would be just as difficult for Rockefeller as lis first election. Britt said the GOP had a number of attractive gubcrna- orial possibilities. Ark Best Frt Bovinff Ctmp Soup Cro Coll Dium Shun E*) 3or| Ford Frontier Air Gen Mot G«or P»c 36!iKftT McGW 31 Kill Alum oY't 31 LlM 1»ra YOU SHi 34SMkn»r Ereii 9SUKltMUl !?SOutt«!«r! MM AV;pan Am Wor M Philliw Pet aiitRtyn McUII t^isiboney 22'iSeiTS 49V4S1 Rwl Pit « sta of 01 .-T^istd or J*r XUftrart SaiiTown Cou 50iTe\ico 12HUnion C»rb 1*'4UMC Corp JS'.UnitH Airc M US fteel ·SKVictor tS^Vomido 464V«ndo 31B \Vesfhouit TSVi Ark WfSt CIS Rocket Research TUils UtlU Vol M'i-13'i S'i-8'i is-is-.; 3S.os*5l UPHOLSTERY FABRIC CITY out although the club's are already honored in all European Communist countries except Albania. Crop Duster Killed HOPE. Ark. (AP) -- Frank Shimmick. 32. of New Boston, Tex., died Friday at a Hope hospital shortly nftcr the light plane he was piloting crashed about four miles north of here. State Police said Shimmick worked for Tedder Aviation Co. of Te.xarkana, Tex., and that the plane was 3 Piper Cub being used in a crop-dusting op oration. OPENING SOON Ye Old Discount Dress Sboppe Top Nome Brand Fashions "Not Seconds" Al First Stoplight in Springdale Coming From Foyelttvill* Turn left-Four Blocks (Kwy. 68) Nurses Association To Hear Dr. Hawks District 14 of the Arkansas State Nurses Association will meet Monday, May 5, at Heinie's Steak House in Springdale. Dr. Byron L. Hawks, of the University of Arkansas Medical Center in Little Rock, will discuss recent trends in obstetrics and gynecology. Hostesses are public health nurses of Washington Benton and Madison counties. Reservations may be made before 6 p.m. Friday by c a l l i n g 142-6241 or 442-5652. SPARE TIME INCOME National Nut art CuadT Co. will appoint a distributor to collect money aid restock aew Ine high quality coil **«ral- ed Mss«Bter» In tUi area. N« selllng-cenipanj establishes accounts. T* qualify you must hare 7 t» it h»un per week spurt lime, have car, h* ahle to furnish refereiert, *l,W7.lt In M.14J.7S cash reqnlreimit. For *«rs«Ml latervtev; write, liclute phone fur. Mr: NATIONAL NUT C CANOY CO. P. O. Itat MM DallM,Teias7MN Want Some of That Green Stuff? I CrMD tfuff or folding I money is easy to com* by when yew odvtrtiu your Don't-Wants in the TIMES Family Want Ads. Thri ad ne*d*d only ont run to ron ·«!«, bm» Coll uprlnw fc Chnt S3, Phone martini. xxx-xxxx. A TIMES Wont Ad is so ooty to place. Just dial 442-6242, oik for tht Classified Deportment end tht rtst is likt magic. Mora people art using TIMES Want Ads btcaust more people art getting result* with thtm. Phone 442-6242 Call From Anywhere W« regularly assist families with funeral arrangements when bereavement occurs in another slat* or even in an- other country. You may call us with confidence from absolutely anywhere. won FUNERAL HOME

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