Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 6, 1974 · Page 2
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May 6, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Monday, May 6, 1974
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Northwest Arkantas TIMES, Mon., May 6, 1974 r*YETTKVtLl, A R K A N S A S A Masterpiece Recovered 'The Lute Player/ by Frans Hals, was one of 19 art freus- ures stolen from the home of millionaire S i r Alfred B e i t recovered Sunday in a rent- ed house a I Glandorc, Eire, One wrmian has been chiirg- cd in the thefts. (AP Wire- photo) Fulbright Says Pentagon Hiding Funds For War LITTLE ROCK (AP)--Son. J. W. Ful bright. D-Ark., said Sunday t h a i hu had asked Secretory of Defense James Sch- Jesinger for an explanation of a Defense Department, budget request which the senator clnmice] is a "hidden" Foreign aid i t e m . Fiilbright charged t h a t the N ix o n A d m i n i s t r a t i o n is "hiding" $490 m i l l i o n in foreign aid in the Pentagon budget. A S-390 million budget item, labeled '' wa r reserve in a- terifils,*' is not for United Stales use, but is destined for use by foreign forces, he said. "This bidden item is typical' of t h e way the Executive Branch tries to get around congressional cuts in foreign aid," F u l b r i g h t , chairman of the E ; "or- eig n Relations Committee, charged. Congress cuts down the flow from one foreign aid spigot., only to hnve the administration open up another one somewhere else, the senator said, Fulbright said in a prepared statement t h a t ho had written a letter o Schlesinger asking for n f u l l e\planaion of the budget request. The -,-enaor said he qucs tioncd the legality of buying supplies for use by foreign forces with f u n d s other t h a n those provided by Congress spec i f i c a l l y for foreign aid. Fulbriglil said his investiga- gal ion shows t h a t Ihe money is to be used for "acquisition, storage and maintenance of war e q u i p m e n t ami munitions For Vk'innm, Thailand and Korean forces." The materials were to be sinck]3iled and earmarked for use by the foreign troops, he said. Fulbright said he would do everything he can to see t h a t the i t e m is eliminated from the appropraiiion bill. BUTANE FIRE SEARS EIGHT DUROIS, Wyo. (AP) -- "Th f l a m e just came nut 'whoof -and t h e n it was gone." said young cowboy. Hc had just witnessed a bu lane gas t a n k explosion tha left eight women and girls criti call.v burned at a b r a n d i n g op eration this weekend. Six of the victims were flow, i the Brooke Army Medica Center in San Antonio, Tex and two others to (he Uta Medical Center in Salt Lak City. Another w o m a n was i serious condition, and author itics said 10 more men at) women 'were also injured. The blast and flash tire oc cm-red at !hc Donble-Dinmon Ranch 22 miles northeast o here. Deputy Sheriff Eddie Apian said a 100-pound butane tan split down the side and spcwe the volatile liquid over Ih near-hv group. The gas ignited in a f l a s h when it touched th open f l a n i e of a heater bein ( used to fire the branding irons Poll On Cover-Up WASHINGTON (AP) - L a w - yers for the seven defendants charged in the Watergate cov- i-r-un I n d i c - t m e n l say a n a t i o n wide poll shows that 75 per cent of the people who have hoard of Ihe case- believe the defendants arr siiilly. The poll show? t h a t nationwide 91 per cent of aii adult A m e r i c a n s h a v e read or hoard t h a i a n u m b e r of President Xixon's former airies have been indicted for covering up the W a t e r g a t e a f f a i r . The poll was conducted bv Similmger i- Co._Api-il 12-21. Aboard Kirryhowk Navy Seaman Lannis D. Sam liles. whose wife Carolyn is tin daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ra D. Patten of R o u t e '3. is a cre\s member of this attack aircraf carrier which just departed th Indian Ocean. The ship w i 1 resume normal Ofx-rations will the U.S. Seventh Fleet in th Western Pacific. A former student of the Uni versity of Arkansas, he joinei the Navy in August 1973. Change Stolen About £30 in change wa reported stolen from the U o A L a u n d r y . 604 W. Dickson St shortly after 7 a.m. Sunday. Fayetteville police said th theft is believed to have oc curred j u s t a f t e r the automat! door release opened Ihe f r o n door at 7 a.m. Police said (he burglar removed a small piece of paneling and entered (he back office of the l a u n d r y . Money Stolen The money section of a newspaper rack, owned by the TIMES, was reported broken i n t o .Sunday evening and a small amount of change taken Fayetteville police ' said the person who broke i n t o the rack located at the Spee-Dee M a r t store at (he intersection of Leveret t Avenue n n d Poplar btrcet. w a s a p p a r e n t l y f r i g n l e n e c l away before takin" all the money, as a large flash' l i g h t , stili hurnino. was found at the scene. Obituary FLORKNCK KKSTER Springtlale -- Florence D. ester, 81. of Springdalc, died Sunday at a local hospital. Born I n l y 21, 1889 in Anchor. 111.. he daughter of John Wesley TIK! M a r y l l c n s h a w Deal, she v.-is a Presbyterian. Survivors are the husband, !lay, of the home; one sister, Mrs. Kayc N'elson of Newton. owa; one step-son. Harold Kcs- ter of Fort Worth. Texas; one step-daughter, M r s . John Sherry of O t t u m w a , Iowa; three nieces and eight step- grandchildren. Funeral service will be 2 p.m. Thursday in Sisco Chapel with burial in Bluff Cemetery. SAMUEI, H. MILLER Samuel Houston Miller. 82. of Fayettcvillc died S u n d a y in a local hospital. Born April 17. 1892 at Fayeltcvillc, the son of Joseph and Dorcus Marrs Miller, he was a retiree farmer, veteran of World War I. a member of the American Legion and a Baptist. He is survived by the widow, Mrs. Icye Glisson Miller of the home and two brothers, Dillarc of Frant, Calif., and Ransom of Charleston. F u n e r a l services will be 10 a.m- Wednesday at Moore's Chapel with burial in the National Cemetery. Memorials m a y be made to the Heart Fund. PSYCHE M. CAMPBELL Lincoln -- Mrs. Psyche Morell Campbell, 87, of Lincoln died today in a Fayetteville hospital. She was borii May 5 1887 in Collins County, Texas the daughter of J a m e s anc Margeret Dillcn Morell. She is survived by two daughters. Mrs. Tina Jackson o Buhl. Idaho; and Mrs. T h e o Oriscom of Lincoln; one son Rilcy of Lincoln; two sisters Mrs. Lizzie Gilbert of Fayette villc /nd Mrs. Kate Shaffer o Prairie Grove; one brother John Morell of Lincoln; s i x grandchildren; 13 great-grand children and one great-great grandchild. Funeral services will be 10 a.m. Wednesday at the Lugen buell Funeral Chapel with burial in the Sugar Hill Ceme tcry. A R T H U R NEWMAN Bentonville -- A r t h u r George Newman, 85, of Bentonville died Saturday in a Fayetteville hos Pital. Born Jan. 2S, 1889 a Uuchlel, Ohio, he was a retired accountant, veteran of World War I. a Mason and a Baptist He is survived by two neices and one nephew. Funeral services will be a I a.m Thursday at the Call! son - IVlcKinncy Funeral Cha gel with burial in the Bentonville Cemetery. HERBERT EUAL DUTY Rogers - Flerbert Eual Duty W, of Rogers died Friday in the Rogers hospital. He wa horn Oct. 14. ]9]o a t Ninnet yua.. the son of Joe and f (rude Gilmore Duty ,, Hc £ survived 'by one bro (her. Elmer of Rogers , / u n e r a l services will be a a - m - Wednesday at the Burns nerai Hot ^ c Chapel with I(] * IR S. MINNIE KIRK ,,.,*· 8 G ' 2 r Rogers died Satur o.iy in Sprmgdale Memoria Hospital. Born June 26, 1887 a Mundell, Ark., she was Ih, daugnle.- of Robert and Lovin; Comstock Webb and a memb" ot the J reewill Baptist Church Survivors a r e t h e husband Pierce Gilbert Kirk of the home: three sons, Charles o B a t a v i a , N.Y., Jaraes of Ana heim, Cahf. ,ind Ernest of On lario. C a h f . : t w o daughters Mrs. Lela Lane of Rogers anc Mrs. Mabel Vanhook of Berry y ' l l e : two sisters. Mrs. Alice Mornson o! Rogers and Mrs f-ditli Hatfietd of Tulsa: a bro (her. Thomas Webb of Redland Calif.: 13 grandchildren and II great - grandchildren- Funeral services wilt be a 2 p.m. T u e s d a y at Rock Church with burial in thi Rambo Cemetery under thi direction of Brashears Funera Home. rtrailt 1550 ±12 y. East J f e , Faifttevllle. Art. TTTO J-Jb::sl»i ff.'.y 1,1 Km, K ; 3is,asn- 1 J»j «. Tns-.stZivtr.; Ccr.i:mas- s-^5r.j c.afi Poi".£ge Ps:r! at FAyetle *-.::, Art Ku ASSOCIATF.D rRr.m o-r:a:M p.-esj Is entitled n- 13 the Lie (or rep-jt!;c»- a!] It:aj n**j p-nted to lh!j ?r J wt!] at 111 AP r-wi SCBSCHIrTlO.N RATES Efffsc::ve O~.oi^r 1. 1?T3 Home PellTefT ft: nW3l3 by came." - C.25 S.iir:e copy ci£l!v !0x Sxiiay EC U.S. M*n In Wasiii.ipto-,, Berloa, Mal'KB "· tbs. Ark., Idair Co., o*u.: I jr.onu.s 1 8.30 4 mor.lhj -- IE 00 1 STEAR 3000 Cltr Bra 9KKm KM Oatslde 2i*Ye coontlM: t roonliu -- t 9.M I mor.thi 18 GO I SXAR M . M Youth Arrested SPRINT,DALE _ A 1-1-year- old youth was arrested early loriay a f t e r rwlice received a report t h a t someone was trying to c r a w l through the oeilin" al Scotch Cleaners in Elmdale Shopping Comer on West Huntsville Avenue. The youth, who has b e e n charged w i t h violation of curfew and vagrancy, allegedly signed a v o l u n t a r y s t a t e m e n t telling police he had gone inside the laundry and pushed open the ceiling tiles in an attemp: to craw] through. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHO\E 442-6I4Z Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Salurudy 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday B to 9:30 a.m, Funerals Sringdale -- FRANK SIMS 10:30 a.m. Tuesday: Sisco Cha pel: burial in Friendship Ceme tery. Springdale -- Ernie Baugh man. 3:30 p.m. Wednesday Sisco Chapel: burial arrange mcnts unknown. Springdale -- V i r g I ] E Thompson; I p . m . Wednes flay; Sisco Chapel; burial in Stuckey Cemetery. Completes Basic Marine Pvt. J a m e s L Pouncey of 120 N. Fifth Rogers, graduated from basii training at the Marine Corp: R e c r u i t Depot, San Diego. Commissioners See No Conflict In Campaign LITTLE ROCK (AP)--Two county coordinators for Gov. Dale Bumpers' senatorial campaign, who are members of the state Highway Commission, say .here is no conflict of interest Ktvveen their political activi- les and their commission duties. The men. both appointed to ,he commission by Bumpers, are George Kell of Swifton and James Branyan of Camden. Both said they would not use their influence as highway commissioners to gain votes for Jumpers, who is opposing Sen. J- W. f'ulbright's re - election bid. Branyan. who is Ouachita County coordinator for Bumpers, said he had been advised ty legal counsel that he could participate in the campaign. As Jackson County coordinator. Kell said that he has kept his campaign activities separate from his Highway Commission duties. Kell said if any commissioner did use h i s influence in a campaign, "they shouldn't have the job." Maurice Smith of Birdeye. commission chairman, said he would not take an active role in any political campaign this year, but he said he did not see anything wrong with doing so. Smith was appointed by former Gov. Orval E. Faubus, who again is seeking the Democratic gubernatorial nomination. Commissioner J. C. Patterson of Lavaca said he would never take part in a campaign as a coordinator, finance chairman or any similar position. He was appointed to the commission b.\ the late former Gov. Winthrop Rockefeller. EYES LEGISLATION Patterson said he probably would favor legislation to pre vent highway commissioners from taking active roles ii campaigns. Lawrence Blackwell of Pin Bluff, the fifth commissioner said he would never participate in a campaign, but said he saw nothing legally or moralls wrong with the commissioners participation in Bumpers' cam paign. Blackwell was a co-author ol t h e 1952 Mack-Blackwel Amendment, which removed some of the c o n t r o l of the commission from the governor. He said his amendment dii. not prohibit a commissioner from being actively involved in politics. Concerning his part in the Bumpers campaign, Kell said "I'm just as Active as I can be. I'm wholeheartedly in the race." Kell said he tried to organize fund raising efforts for Bump He said that he and his wife each gave $250 to the Bumpers campaign and would give more if Bumpers needs it. Branyan said most of his campaigning for Bumpers had been on a person-to-person basis. He has made no speeches for the governor, but has assisted in fund-raising ac tivities. Branyan said he had contrib ulcd to the Bumpers' campaign but declined to say how much Students Agree To Pay Owners For Vandalism Two University of A r k a n s a s tudcnls told Fayeltcville police Sunday night that they would ay for damages to approximately 14 car mirrors and apologize to the owners · following i vandalism spree Saturday light. Several persons who had observed the two students Breaking car mirrors stopped a Department of Public Safety officer at 2 a.m. Sunday and old him of the incident. The DPS officer located one of [he suspects, who was taken to tbe Fayetteville Police Depart ment where he was warned of he consequences. The student returned to the police department Sunday night with another student. They told police that they had been d r i n k i n g Saturday night and started driving up to cars and breaking the mirrors with a machete. The two said that they remembered breaking approximately 14 mirrors of cars parked on Lindell, Oakland and Stadium Drive. Charges have not been filed against the two students. Ex-Deb Three Held Without Bail SAN FRANCISCO (AP) -| "he city is to begin presenta- ion of evidence to the San rancisco County grand j u r y onight in the case of three men ccused of three "Zebra" mur- ers. Dist. Atty. John Jay Ferdon ays that because of a gag order imposed Friday by Municipal Court Judge Agnes O'Brien Smith, he would make no comment on what the jurors will be old. Because of the order, officials would not say whether an in- ormer that police say provided he major break in the case would appear before the grand ury. Second Panel On Tape Gap Upholds First NEW YORK (AP) -- A pane of tape experts has reaffirmed its preliminary conclusion thai an IS'/i-minule gap in a Water gate tape resulted from severa erasures and recordings, ac cording to an assistant to one or the panel members. On Saturday the six-man pan el gave the f i n a l draft report of its six-month investigation to U.S. District Judge John J.' Si nca in Washington. The results were not made public. However, Ernest Aschkenasv an assistant to Mark Weiss vice president of Federal Scien tific Corp., said in an interview Sunday that the f i n a l draft is substantially the same as the panels preliminary report to Sirica last Jan. 15. In that report the tape au thonties said buzzing that re placed conversation was "pu on the tape in the process o erasing and re-recording a last five, and perhaps as m.iny as nine, separate anc contiguous segments/ 1 The preliminary report added that magnetic signatures fount ? i ? J , u a p e , l' show conclusively \A 1 . 18 - 5 - m '"ute section could not have been produced by any single continuous oper 3t]on. The final draft does no ?n a ? ge hi that ' inriing ' according io Aschkenasy. He said he par icipated m the technical exam jnation and analysis of thi The 18',4-minute gap ao peared on the recording of a ^° fn ? nc ! i" 0 " - Whi 'e House NEV/ YORK (AP) -- Senate nvestigators believe the case if the two $50.000 Republican 'campaign contributions" by billioniare Howard Hughes sup- ilies the missing motive for the Watergate break-in, the Wall "treet Journal said today. The Journal said the investigators contend that former Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell 'tampered with" a case in- volvinig the Dunes Hotel of Las Vegas "and that fear of discovery of the facts led to the Watergate brcaki-n mission" in .972. Mitchell denies this. The Journal said that the money bad been given by Hughes to Charles G. "Bebe" Rebozo. one of President Nixon's closest friends, soon after (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE court. "I am going back to th poor." She is wanted in England o. a charge of arms smuggling and in Northern Ireland for th bombing of a border police sta tion by a hijacked helicopter. The Beit paintings wen found because farmer Connii. Hayes became suspicious when the man and woman who rented a cottage from him "kept the door locked, the windows closed and the curtains down." He mentioned his suspicions to Sgt. Pat O'Lcary and Constable William Creedon in Glandore, and they called in help to stake out the cottage after earning it had been rented two days before the art robbery. The paintings were insured for $2.4 million, and the insurance company offered a reward of $2-10.000 for Iheir return and information leading to the arrest of the thieves. But the company said no reward would be paid since the paintings had been recovered by "routine police inquiries." Child, 9, Killed HOT SPRINGS. Ark. (AP) _ Aaron W. Slusser, 9. of near Hot Springs was killed this morning when struck by a car on Arkansas 5 about one mile north of here. State Police said the youth ran in front of a car drivien bv Sterling E. James, it. of Lori- sdale. Officers said the boy apparently saw the vehicle and fell. The car ran over the youth. Oil Shortage Ran WASHINGTON (AP) _ Th f e d e r a l Trade Commissio says it endorses its staff's ear Her conclusion that the govern m e n t s petroleum allocator Program has been of limited ef lectiveness. The commission monitor performance of the petroleun act. under a congressional di rective. The staff report wa made public and submitted t Congress March 15 The staff and the commission agreed that the Federal Energj Office, which administers th act, has improved its perform ance and continues to do TM But as of February, when th period covered by the FTC re. "h^rf en ,^ c . '' 'he govern men iiao yet to develop an n d u r mg and effective means o managing short-term shortage of petroleum supplies." Auto Layoffs Up . WASHINGTON (AP) - Auto industry layoffs have prompte the Labor Department to add! the Kalamazoo and Lansing- East Lansing, Mich., areas toils April I.st of major labor areas with substantial unemployment. The department also added hree areas to its list of smaller labor areas with substantial unemployment. T h i e f River Falls. Minn.; Manchester, Ohio and Rolia, N.D. In 8 Short Months You Can Became A Professional Beautkian, and Enjoy the Unlimited Opportunities Beauty Culture Offers Youl PLAN TO BMOU IN ONE OF OUR JUNE Oft JUIY CLASSES ' Beauty Culture ai your career h fa*cinating wsrV --Assures you good pay, personal charm and independence. Call today for information at no obligation to you. "Arkansas' Most Progressive School o/ Btauiy Culture" Ruth's Beauty Collegel 1200 North College Ave - FoyerrevilU, Arkansas Phone 521-3571 Grand Jury Gets Evidence In Street Deaths Three men. Larry Green, 22. Manuel Moore. 29. and J.C. Simon. 29, are accused of three of 13 slayings in a case police have code-named "Zebra." after a police communications channel. They are being held without bail. Mayor Joseph Alioto has linked the attacks to a nationwide black separatist cult called "Death Angels." He said the group is reponsible for about 80 "murderous assaults" in Califonia, although this theory has been disputed by law enforcement officials, including state Atty. Gen. Evelle Younger. An estimated 1,000 persons Howard Hughes Contributions Seen As Motive For Watergate jrowded into the Temple of Isam Mosque No. 26 Sunday to how support for the three ac- ised, all of whom are Black luslims. They are expected to enter .jleas to Ihe slaying charges on Thursday. At the same time, udgc Smith is expected to rule in a defense motion to reveal he identity of the informant. Seven young blacks were arrested last week in t h e slay- ngs. in which all the victims vere white. Four were sub- equently released for lack of evidence. But officials have aid they also could be subpoenaed before the grand jury. Police say they are continuing their search for other Ze- »ra suspects. Because of the jag order they would give no ·lelails. State High Court Rules On Miller Indictment LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The Arkansas Supreme Court unanimously ruled today that Wayne Williams, an Arkadelphia attorney, cannot be tried in Miller County for bribery alleged in an information filed agains: him there because the same charge later was lodged againsi him by a Clark County Grand Jury. The court based its decision on a state law that says that if a defendant faces two in dictments for the same offense the indictment first found shall oe deemed to be suspended by the second and the first shal be dismissed. Williams had appealed to the Supreme Court after Circui Court Judge Maupin Cummings of Fayetteville. presiding on special assignment in Miller County Circuit Court, had re fused to grant Williams* motion to dismiss the Miller County charge. The indictment in Clark County and the charge filed in Miller County by information concern the same alleged event. The state contends that on Sept. 10. 1973 Williams obtained $1.000 from B. F. Wheat o Crossett and paid that monej to Travis Mathis of Arka delphia. who was then deputj prosecuting attorney for tha county. The state also contend, that Wheat paid on additiona $4.000 to Williams on Sept. 14 1973 in Miller County as part o the same transaction. The charge alleges that thi transaction was for the purpose of influencing actions in the prosecution of Wheat's son Frank S. Wheat, on a dru charge in Miller County. Cummings had held that both counties had jurisdiction. He had ordered the Miller Count; trial to proceed and said tha disiposing of the case in Mille County would preclude furthe action against Williams ii Clark County. The TIMES Is On Top of The News Seven Days a WeeVI CIVITAN CLUB "UMen · GM CHtaMMr- Mwto Back School for Retarded Childra SHERIFF'S DEPUTIES are often without a job when a new sheriff takes over. If elected your Sheriff I do not intend to "fire" anyone. It will be my pofiey to offer any qualified personnel an opportunity to remain on th* job if they so desire. ELECT DICK HOYT SHERIFF County :vorable government action on ughes' proposed purchase ol le Dunes. Hughes never «ught the hotel. The paper said that Senate .yestigators now believe thai Mitchell was afraid Lawrence . O'Brien, then the Democrat: National chairman, knew out the Dunes case and the ughes rionatioin because he ad been a public relations constant to the Hughes organ- .ation. O'Brien says he was naware of the transactions. Richard Danner, a Hughes xecutive, testified Friday in os Angeles in a suit involving vo factions of the Hughes or anizatlon t h a t he gave Rebozi $100,000 in 1370 in two in mcnts of $50,000 each. Bu banner said the money was to ·e used for Republican con ressional candidates, not Nix n's 1972 re-election campaign. The Journal said Danner and litchell met prior to the cpnlri ution to discuss Hughes' ac uisition of the Dunes and the nti-trnst aspects involved sst. Atty- Gen. Richard Me aren, hen head of the Justice department's anti-trust divis- on, had already informed Mil [icll that the purchase would violate the government's mer er g uidelines, the paper said The Journal said that soon fter Banner's meeting w i t h Mitchell, Hughes got "a high evel go ahead." Burglary Fails John Goss Electronics. Hwy 2 west, was burglarized late unday night, but the owner ohn Goss, told Fayetteville Dolice that it appeared nothing 'as missing. Police said they received a all at 11:04 p.m. reporting tha omeone was prowling around he business. Upon arrival xlice found the shop had beer ntered through the bathroom findow and that the entrance oor had been unlocked from he inside. WeatKerford Quartet appearing with Hie Ridgeview Quartet in Concert Tuesday, May 7 7:30 p.m. Ridgeview Baptist Church Hwy. 16 East FBI Checks Leads From Apartment Of SLA Suspects SAM FRANCISCO (AP) -BI investigators say there lave been no new developments in the Patricia Hearst uclnaping, even though reports came in from around the cnun- ,ry from citi/cns who thought :hcy have seen the newspaper heiress. "Of course, we check out all such reports," FBI Special Agent Charles Bates said Sunday. "We get quite a few of them every day." Meanwhile, agents continued to study evidence collected from an apartment that had been occupied by the Sym- bioncse Liberation Army, which claims it kuirniEHKl the 20-year- old coed three months ago, The evidence included clothing, acid stained papers and other important evidence, the FBI said. At the Hearst residence in suhurhan Hillshoroiigli, Miss Hearst's parents. Randolph and Catherine Hearst, s[cnt a quiet weekend at home. NO HAPPY HELLO... .., 1« ever quite equal tottia warm welcome extended to newcomers by the Welcomt Wagon Hostess. H»r smile may b« no brighter, her greeting no more cheer, ful, but she's made the welcome more a work 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 442-6111 WELCOME NEWCOMERS! UH thi. coupon to Id ui hnow you're her*. Him* Addrm Cily '. C ) Pleat* hn tin WOCMM Wagnn HOTIM* call on m*. ( I I would lik« · iKkKrib* to the N..V. Ark. TIME* ( ) I already uibscrik* t» M rill out the coupon »d mail to TIMES. Box D, FayHtmllc, We sliBI 4ra"t know . . . how people manage to accept life's saddest experience. But we've seen them do it time after time. And we hope we've learrxd some ways to make it easier. PCOPtE HELPING PEOPLE DIRECTORS OF FUNERAL SERVICE Phone 521-5000

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