Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 25, 1974 · Page 2
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April 25, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 25, 1974
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2 t) Northwest Arkanns TIMES, Thursday, Aprlt 25, T9T4 FAYITTIVILLE. ARKANSAS Peanuts At UA "The University of Arkansas ' Uarkctlcs will present 'You're a Good Man Charlie Brown' .'tonight and Friday at 7:30 "p.m. at the University Thea"ter. The play, wllh the Peanuts Gang, Is staged and dl' reeled by Professor Ken Bal- Icnger. Atop his doghouse is Snoopy (played by Margaret Carlisle In Friday's performance)' Tonight Holly Graves performs as the pooch. The performances will help pay for the Uarkettes' European tour this summer. (TIMESphoto by Ray Gray) Obituary JIM FERGUSON Springdale -- J. D. (Jim Ferguson, 48, of Springdale die Wednesday in a Fayettevill hospital. Born Feb. 13, 1926 i CoUon, Calif., he was the sono J. W. and Ella Stone Ferguson He served in the Army for 2 years, and assisted forme President Eisenhower as a bod; guard and helicopter pilot. Survivors are the widow, Mrs Lucille Ferguson of the home a daughter, Mrs. Beverlj Langham of Springdale; hi; father, J. W. Ferguson am step-mother, Mrs. Clara Fer guson both of Fayetteville; a brother, Lyman of Bakersfield Calif; three sisters, Mrs. Ivai Ward of Augusta, Kan. anc Mrs. Harold Millsap and Mrs Oscar Collins both of Spring dale. Graveside services will be Monday at 2 p.m. in Fayette ville National Cemetery. DR. JAMES CRAM Springdale -- Dr. James D Cram, '12, of Abilene, Tex. diec W e d n e s d a y i n Hendricks Memorial Hospital of Abilene Born May 10, 1931 in Heavener Telephone Firm Ordered To Serve County Residents Residents of Southern Wash ington County will soon bu provided telephone service b' t h e W e s t e r n Arkansa Telephone Company. Pulaski Circuit Judge Tom Digby last week upheld the Ar kansas Public Service Com mission's order for the phoni company to provide telephone service in the area. Western Arkansas had appealed the PSC ruling. ,In the order Judge Digby noted that the firm will comply with the ruling and complete construction at company ex pense within 12 months. Digby ruled that residents o the area may appeal back to his court should the firm fai to comply with the order and commanded the company to maker periodic reports to the PSC on progress. '·; State Sen. Morriss Henry anc slate Rep. Hugh Kincaid headec a delegation that appearec before the Public Service Commission to request tele phone service. Truck Burglarized : SPRINGDALE-- The r e a r wheels, tires and rims were taken from a pickup truck parked on the Springdale Used Cars lot at 4305 S. Thompson St. late Tuesday or early Wednesday. The mud and snow tires and the wheels were valued at $50. No other vehicle on the lot was disturbed, police said. Founded I860 Z12 N. Ea» Are. fartllirlllt, Art 7TM PatlUhM tfally ind Sunday except JJ/unry 1. July i TUankMlvtoi and Beoona OIBU Pot12« aid al FayeltevllU. Ark. MEMBER ASSOCIATED FRESB Tti» AiloctaKd p re nm i, a ,, eluilvrly lo (j,. u,, , or , e{a Wct Hun ol in local nt*i printed In tol 1SSSSS. " "" " n AP ·· suascmmos FUTKS r./.'KKv. OctoHr 1, 137S llorn« ixnrtry Per raootn by carrltr .. MB !I»«I« copy dally Ijc, «md«T Zo U.S. Han In Blininjlon, Btolon. manTM COTHV tin. Ark., Adalr Co., OUa.; I monttti ff monthi t TEAR _____ _ CJtjr Bwc Seclloo - . covntUu is.n 1»,00 90.00 M M OutiMe ab monthi t monlhi _ k TEAR ._ · M.50 1900 M.OO Ot. HAIL IDMCRlJTIon fAIA«IJl IN AUVANCB Okla., he was the son of George and Neva Opal Hobinson Cram a Baptist and professor o music at Hardin Simmons Uni versity in Abilene. Survivors are the widow, Mrs Nancy Haus Cram of the home, three daughters, Susan, B e t ! and Ell?n all of the home; threi brothers, Dale and Stanton botl of Springdale and Chester o Oklahoma City, Okla.; a sister Mrs. William D. White of Sear cy and his step - father, Naylor McMahand of Springdale. Funeral services will be a 2 p.m. Friday at Behren Chapel on the Hardin-Simmons Campus with graveside service and burial at 4 p.m. Saturday in the Bluff Cemetery o" Springdale under the direction of Elliott - Hammel Funera Home of Abilene. Public Hearing To Air Plans For Regional Sewage Plants SPRINGDALE - A pub!I h e a r i n g on wnler quality management mid propose regional solutions to are sewage treatment problems wi jo held tonight at 7:30 p.m n the Spnngdnlc Publi Library. AM Northwest Arkansas rcsl dents are invited to attend an comment on the p l a n whicl encompasses Washington an Bcnton Counties nnd th .vestern portions of Carroll an Madison counties. Under Ihe direction of th S'orthwest Arkansas Regiona P l a n n i n g Commission iVARPC), more than 100 alter latives to sevyage treatmen lave been studied by the clvi engineering department at tlv Armed TOLBERT COUNTS Tolbert Vernon Counts, 75 formerly of Johnson, died Wed nesday in Tulsa. Born Sept. 6 1898 at Japton, the son of Rufus and Fanny Giblen Counts, he was a retired carpenter and a member of the Church of Christ. Survivors are one son, Wayne of Siloam-Springs; four daugh ters. Mrs. William Diven o Garden City, N. Y., Mrs. Ed ward Nole of Tulsa, and Mrs Gordon Wray and Mrs, Roy Shumate, both of Sand Springs Okla.; two brothers D a v e ol Fayetteville and Arnold o! Yorba Linda. Calif.; foui sisters. Mrs. Mildred West o' Benlonville, Mrs. Ette Davis o: Elkins, Mrs. Mary Davis o Fayetteville and Mrs. Nettie Ledbetter of Whittier. Calif.; 13 grandchildren and two great grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 1C a.m. Saturday at the Johnson Church of Christ with burial in Bluff Cemetery under direction of Moore's Chapel. MRS. RILLAMAE GOOI.SBY Hunlsville -- Mrs. Rillamae Goolsby, 67, of Route 2, Elkins died Wednesday in a Fayette ville hospital. Born Feb. 2, 190' n Madison County, the daugh ;er of William and Henrietta Wood Hill, she was a member of the Holiness Church. Survivors are the husband Joe F. Goolsby of the home- one son. Calvin of the home- 'our grandchildren and two jreat-granclchildren. Funeral service will he at 10 a.m. Saturday at the Plainview Church with burial in Mount , i b e r t y Cemetery under direction of Brashears Funera Home. EARNEST BLANTON Earnest C. Bianton, 86, o. ^ayettcville, died (his morning n a local hospital. Born Dec 22. 1887 in I-ycene. Kan., the son of Chris and Angie Dodd slanton, he was a retiree carpenter and a Baptist. Survivors are the widow, Mrs Lillie Bianton of the home; two sons, Lloyd of Rockford. 111. and Carl of San Jose, Calif.: five laughters. Mrs. Carmon Fried man of Stockton, C a l i f , Mrs Cleffie Franke and ' Mrs lohnnie IZommel of Fayetteville. Mrs. Edith Hickcy of San lose and Mrs. Sue Coffey ol Hickman, Ky.; 14 grandchildren md 21 great-grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 10 .m. Saturday at Nelson's Fu- cral Home Chapel with burial n Goshen Cemetery. Funerals William Ell Short; 2 p.m Friday; Moore's Chapel; burial n Strain Cemetery. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! It you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-6212 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturooy 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. (CONTINUED FTWM PAGE ONE more freedom for the Portu guese at home. Army unrest has posed th most serious threat to the au thoritartan regime since tin ale Antonio de Oliveira Salaza set up Ihe dictatorship in 1932 BOILED OVER It boiled over in March afte President Americo Thomas, ; conservative admiral, forcec Caetano to fire Gen. Franciscc Costa e Gomes, the chief o staff, and Spinola, the deputy chief of staff, because of a boo] Ipinola wrote. Spinola, a hero of the 13-year old war in Africa and one o Portugal's most popular sol diers, said that military victory could never be w o n and the jOvernment should seek a polit cal solution, possibly setting up a commonwealth system. Spinola's views were supported by a group of younge: officers who banded togethe: and distributed an undergrpunc paper in Lisbon urging politica freedom for the Portugueese in Portugal as well as Spinola's views on Africa. Portugal is Western Europe's poorest and most backwarc country, but the government ij spending about 40 per cent o its budget on the military anc maintaining about 142,000 sol diers in Africa in its fight to hold on to Angola, Mozambique and Portuguese Guinea. Energy (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE! conducted weekly energy surveys for a year, said they fount no tendency by consumers to switch away from the single- passenger auto trip. NOT OFF ROADS The sharply higher prices for gasoline brought about by a quadrupling in the foreign price of oil does not seem to be keep- :ng people off the roads. But ihe price hikes, coupled with lower speed limits, may be responsible for the continued strong business being done by Amtrak and the airlines. The American Automobile Association said Tuesday that the gasoline situation in the country Is generally stabilized. It said a spot check of 6,152 stations found only 2 per cent out of gas, only 2.5 per cent operating on split shifts and only 6 per cent limiting purchases. And everywhere, from the major cities to rural areas, the gasoline lines which aggravated motorists and shocked politicians in January and February are gone. Patricia (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE 'loor. My gun was loaded am at no time did any of my comrades intentionally point their guns at me." In the (ape. Miss Hearst dis missed suggestions (hat she ime forward for a personal in ;erview as proof she is not eing coerced. "To the clowns who want a jersona! interview with me -Vincent Hallinan (an attorney) Steven Weed and the pig rlearsts" she said, "It's absurd to t h i n k that I could surface to say what I'm saying now and be allowed to freely return to my comrades. The enemy stil" wants me dead." The tape, which also includec :he voices of two men, wai Miss Hearst's first commu mcation since she renounced her family on April 3 and said she was joining the SLA as an armed comrade. She also safe ihe had taken the name "Tan a." in memory of a slain gir friend of Latin American guerrilla Che Guevara. GIVEN TO FBI Police Community Relations Director Rodney Williams, who obtained the- tape through an ntermediary, t u r n e d - i t over to he FBI. He said the tape was n a brown paper package along with half of Miss Hearst's driver's license and a red poster showing hands and a clenched fist. The other half ol Hiss Hearst's license was used to authenticate a previous SLA communication. Speaking of Weed on the ape, Miss Hearst said: "As for my ex-fiance, I'm ma/ed that he thinks that the Irst thing I would want to do nee freed would be to rush nd sec him. The fact is, I don't care if I ever see him gain," Explaining the alleged reason or the bank robbery, she said ic- holdup "forced the corpo- ate state to help finance the evolution . . . As with the mon- y involved in my parents' bad alth gesture to aid the people lese f u n d s are being used to id the people and to insure the urvival of the people's forces n their struggle with and for ic people." University of Arkansas over the past three' years. A recommended plan and on alternative plan for regional wastcwater treatment will bo presented to Ihe public tonight. The recommended plan, which would be less expensive in capital and operating costs up to 1990 t h a n the alternate plan, would designate that two plants he located near Siwoy and near Silonm Springs on Ihe Illinois River. All of the area's wastewater would be directed to oi|e ot these two plants, with the exception of Huntsvillo and Eureka Springs which would have their own treatment facilities because of their geographical isolation. CHANGE STANDARDS But the recommended plan would necessitate a change in the Environmental Protection Agency's minimum dissolved oxygen standards for the Illinois River. T h e NWARPC has appealed to the EPA for such a change, saying it would not degrade the river's quality. The alternate plan would divide the Northwest Arkansas area into four districts, three of which would contain five multiple city plants. Four individual city plants would also be used in this plan. Capital and operating costs up to 1990 for this plan would be $55,5 million as compared 1 to $24.5 million for the recommended At' the NWARPC regular monthly meeting following the public hearing, the commission will consider adoption of the Northwest Arkansas Regional Water Quality Management Plan. Deadline (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) erasures or that Nixon wants to provide his own view of the evidence." Another member who voted against the extension, Rep. Elizabeth Holtzman, D-N.Y., said "we've leaned over so far Dackward I'm afraid some of us have fallen over." The other two votes against :he extension were cast by Reps. Jerome Waldie. D-Calit, and Robert Drinan, D-Mass RELUCTANT SUPPORT A number of Democrats who supported the delay said they did so reluctantly and with the expectation that it would mean complete compliance with the request by Nixon. At their meeting Wednesday, committee Republicans proposed that a serening procedure be adopted that will assure committee participation in any editing of the tapes. Most of the c h a r g e s that would be dropped under the recommendation relate to alle- jations of White House use of executive agencies for political purposes. Also to be laid aside under he staff's recommendation were charges relating to the mpoundment of funds appropriated by Congress, the dismantling of the Office of Eco- lomic Opportunity, and, condi- ionally. the secret bombing of Cambodia. A final decision on the bomb- ng charges is to be made after ·elease of a Senate Armed Services Committee hearing r ecord on the issue. EVIDENCE AVAILABLE If accepted by the committee, he recommendation would 'ocus the impeachment inquiry on areas where the staff be- ieves documentary evidence is available to aid its investiga- ,ion. That would include Watergate and its aftermath, the settlement of an antitrust case against ITT, political contribu- ions by the dairy industry, toward Hughes and Robert L. Vesco; and Nixon's income taxes. In connection with the taxes, he staff recommended that the committee conduct its own investigation tc determine whether here was criminal tax fraud n the preparation of Nixon's returns from 18G9 through 1972 or which the Internal Revenue Service has assessed Nixon 1432,787. Both the IRS and the staff of he congressional J o i n t Com- nitte on Internal Revenue Taxation reported after review- ng Nixon's tax returns for those years that they found no evidence of fraud on Nixon's part. The Judiciary Committee staff suggested that to facilitate this part of the inquiry a scries of questions s h o u l d be submitted to Nixon for his written replies. The staff report disclosed for the first time that it Is inquiring into a $100,000 political contribution by Howard Hughes and a $200.000 contribution by Robert Vesco. "The purpose of this inquiry s to dt-tcrmine the extent, if any. of presidential responsibility for u n l a w f u l campaign contributions and illegal or im- Jroper executive branch action n response to them." the committee staff said. MARY STEPHENSON Area Students Are Winners Of Scholarships Mary Ann Stephenson, a s e n i o r at Fayetteville High School, and Thomas D. Sulton of Rogers High School are among 1,000 high school seniors named winners of National Merit $1,000 scholarships. Both are recipients of Rock- witi Fund., Inc. scholarships, a fund established in 1956 by Winthrop Rockefeller. Miss Stephenson, daughter of Mrs. and Mrs. Stanley E. Stcphenson, is co-valedictorian and vice president of her class. She plans to pursue a career in medicine. She is a member of Catholic Youth Organization, National Honor Society, Student Council, Mu Alpha Theta, the 26 Club, and Fellowship of Christian Athletes. She is a varsity cheerleader and earned a varsity letter in gymnastics. Sutton plans to major in political science and served as president of the Rogers High School chapter of the National Honor Society during his senior year. He has been a member of Future Business Leaders of A m e r i c a , Ecology Club, Rocking Sounds, Teen J u r y , University-Northwest Arkansas Symphony, and was named to a first chair position in the All State Orchestra, He was a delegate to Boys' State, a Congressional Seminar delegate in 1973 and the state winner of the Elks Youth Leadership Contest. MIAMI, Kla. (AP) - A former business associate of Albert L-. DanUler, n bank official who says he was kidnaped tor $00,000 ransom, snys Danl/lcr suffered n heavy financial setback last year. A police source said Dantzler Is being investigated for extortion, Larry L. Van Dusseldorp said Tuesday that he and Dantzler both took a substantial loss" last July when a private mail delivery firm they Invested In went out of business. Van Dusseldorp's statement came after the police source said Tuesday that Dantzler was being Investigated In connection with a possible extortion hoax in the case. "All 1 can say is we are look- Ing into every possibility," was the only comment FBI agent Elie Scott of Miami would make about the report. The FBI is investigating the alleged weekend kidnaping. A source close to the inquiry, who asked that his identity not be revealed, said "Danlzler is the subject of a criminal investigation." Dantzler could not be reached for comment. Firemen Take Test SPRINGDALE--An examination for employment in the Springdale Fire Department will be held May 6 at 6 p.m. in the City Administration building. Interested persons may obtain application forms from Fire Chief Mickey Jacksen for jobs as paid and vol- unter firemen. All fire department officers now serving on temporary appointment are required to take the examination in order to continue service. Don Miller Promoted Don Miller, a 13-year veteran of the Fayetteville Fire Department, has been promoted to the position of lieutenant by Fire Chief Charles McWhorter. Miller, with the department since July . 1, 1961, recently passed an examination for the position, held by the Civil Service Commission. Home Entered SPRINGDALE--Helen M. Hignite told police she arrived home from work Wednesday and found that the rear door to her home at 2300 Magnolia St., had been forced open to gain entry. The door jam was shattered but nothing appeared to be missing, police said. Windows Broken Troy Brandenburg, Hwy. 265. Fayetteville, told Washington County sheriff's deputies Wednesday that vandals had broken the windows out of a car parked at his property. Brandenburg said he was repairing the car and that it was not insured. Damage was estimated at $256. UF Board Meets United Fund Board members will meett at 3:30 p.m. May 2 at the hospitality room of th Southwestern Electric Pow Co. The agenda will includ committee reports on pr cedures for clearing outsic f u n d drives and fund raisin efforts of local organizations f United F T und agencies. Extortion Investigated In Kidnap Story Of Miami Man Dantnlcr, an assistant vice president of City National Hank hi Hallnnclale, about 20 miles north of M i a m i , called his office lust Fi'idny morning and said he was being held for $60.000. Police said a dummy ransom package with a note asking the alleged adbuctors for more time was delivered according to the instructions Dantzler said his kidnapers had given him. It was never picked up. Dantzler was found early Saturday in a residential beachfront section of Fort Landerdale. He was wet but otherwise unharmed. He told police he was abducted Thursday evening and was taken to sea in a small boat late Friday. He said he escaped his kidnapers by jumping into the Atlantic and swimming for hours to reach shore. A Fort Lauderdale police officer said salt deposits on Dantzler's car, discovered Saturday n i n e ' blocks from where the banker was found. Indicated t h a t the car could not have been there for more than a few hours. Analyzes Hearst Photos Peter Davles, a photograph expert, has examined pic- lures taken by a bank security camera during a robbery and says that Miss Hearst was »n unwilling participant In the holdup. He I old a New York n e w s conference Wednesday that Pat was "set ·up to be killed-" (AP Wire- photo) Ford's Jury (CONTINUED FROM PAOE J) summation preceded the government's characterized fh c case against the f o r m e r cabinet m e m b e r s as "a iroscciitorlal vKion-- a vision hat they set out to give life to. "Th-y have failed" Fleming a!d doi laring that the government case was "a ball of wax. ohn Mitchell is tlther a cor- upt f U e r and liar or he is nei- icr." And Fleming said he 'as neither and that the gov- rnment had built its case on onjecturc, suspicion a n d In- uendo. Home Damaged Richard Fisher reported Washington County office, Wednesday evening that som one has knocked down the sidi ind front doorway of his ne tome near Tipton's garage o Iwy. IB west of Fayetteville. Fisher said someone drove u n a car, took a sledge h a m m c and knocked down the brie; vails. . People Helping People Directors of Funeral Service Services. ·LANTON, (arrwM C. -- S«t- u M a y , 10:00 a.m. Chapel of NcUon'i Funeral Home. The «ov. L. E. Bianton officiating, aulated by Rev. Lynvlll* Ealort. Interment, Oothen Ce- melery, HUDION, Arthur HnpkliH. Jr. -- Arrffanemtntj pending. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) ics as a sort of president-in- waiting. That view of him be stows a measure of power that does not, in normal times, go with the office. All of this puts Ford, the first appointed vice president, in a unique position. He is at once a defender and a potential successor to the President, and what he says or does in one role could affect the other. Usually, but not always, his reaction to this situation has been one of caution. Thus. Ford says he does not want access to tape recordings or other Watergate evidence lest that knowledge appear to place him in a position in which some could contend he was enhancing his own chances of succeeding to the presidency. DEFENSE BASE Ford said he is satisfied U base his defense of the President on the accounts of colleagues who have had access to the original evidence. The vice presiuent told the annual luncheon of The Associ atcd Press this week that in accounts of his speeches, there i: "a tendency to read between the lines of my m o r e or less routine utterances to make me say something by not saying it." It is not always necessary to read between the lines. Washington County Sheriffs Posse presents the THRASHER BROTHERS Wendy Bagwell ·nd The Sunlighten SPRINGDALE JR. HIGH SCHOOL Thurs., May 2 7:30 P.M. Adulti; $3.00 Children under 12: $1.00 Tickets On Sale from Any Posse Member Windshield Damaged Pauline Masterson of 401 S. Lewis Ave. told Fayetteville police that the windshield on her car had been damaged Wednesday night with a BB or pellet gun while the car was parked at her home. Theft Reported A stereo tap*- player was reported stolen Wednesday from a car parked at Fayetteville High School during morning classes. Glenda Belt, Route 2, told Fayetteville police that she had left the car unlocked. Car Damaged A new 1974 automobile, owned by Doug Douglas of North West Avenue, sustained $750 worth of damage Wednesday while parked at the Minuteman Restaurant on West Dickson Street. Douglas said someone walked across the trunk, top and hood, causing the damage Petit Larceny Charges Filed Against Five Klvc iii'en youllis wore churned wllh pollt Inrccny after noinbcr.s of Alpha (liiimim iiho 'rnlonilly told Fnyotlovillo aollco they hml apprehended ilie five nftor they Imd «t- Iciniilcd to steal n motorcycle :ielmcl from oiie of Hie fnt- LcrnUy members cnrly this morning. The five, arrested nl 459 ilazorback Hoad, were idenll- tied by police as Henry Allen Drain, 18. ot Route 7; Tliomaa D. Hobblns, 20, and Dwlght Hobblns, 16. both of 1402 Johnson Uoad. Sprlngdale and Artie Woodward, 17, and Eddie, Lane Gnrriott, 16, both of 1615 18(h St. All five were later released on bond of $109.25 each. Business Notes Dan Sharkey, formerly of Fayelteville, has been named director of stores for the Arkansas Division of Dillard Department Stores. His headquarters will be in Little 'Rock. A native of Arkansas, he was F o r m e 1 y with Montgomery Ward. He was president of the Arkansas Retail . Merchants Association in 1972 and is married to the former Miss Martha Purcell of Warren. Realtors' Week This week is being observed as Realtors Week in Fayetteville. by proclamation of Mayor Russell T. Purdy. Fayetteville realtors and realtors associates arc observing the week, along with more than 500,000 fellow realtors through out the nation. McKesson Bexel SPRING SALE Thru April 30th East Side of Square NO HAPPY HELLO.,. ... f» ever quite equal to the warm welcome extended to newcomers by the Welcome Wagon Hosttss. Her smile may be nobrlghter, her greeting no more cheerful, but she's made the welcome more awork of art than a mere greeting . . . complete with * galaxy of gifts and helpful Information on schools, churches, shops and community facilities. So when a new neighbor moves In, follow up your happy hello with a Welcome Wagon greeting. A Hostess awaits your call at Phone 443-5438 or 442-5111 WELCOME NEWCOMERS! Uie thl» coupon ta let u» know you're her*. Nlme AddrtH Cl«y _ ( 1 Pteate tiav* th* Welcome Wagon Hoitei. call en m«. 1 I I would like to iiibicrlb* Jo the N.;v. Ark, TlhVKS ( ) I already tubicrllM to the Fill oul the coupon and mall to TIMES. Box D, Fayettevill*. SHERIFF'S OFFICE DICK HOYT THt Dick Hoyt will always be "IN". If ho is temporarily absent he will have a Chief Deputy who will be on duty anrt authorized to take full action in any circumstances, Elect "Dick" Hoyr Sheriff of Washington County Pol. Ad. Paid by Dick Hoyt, Faycttcvlllo

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