Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 28, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 28, 1974
Page 2
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NorthwM» ArVornas TIMES, Tu.»., May 28, 1974 rAYITTlVILLK, ARKANSAS Purcell Calls For TV Coverage Of Legislature PINE BLUK. Ark. (AP) -Joe Purccll of Bcnlon, a candj- date for the Democratic nomination for lieutenant governor, called today for the stale's educational 'television network , to televise sessions of the state legislature. . Purcell said such a telecast would be a great service both to the public and to members of the General Assembly. Purcell made the suggestion while speaking in Pine Bluff this morning at a breakfast held in his honor. Purcell said he believed the televising of the state legislature in action would bring government closer to the people. " He said he could see the telecast resulting in special benefit to students in high school and college. '' He told his audience that sev- eYal slates already have public - educational telecasts of legislative sessions. He said such telecasts allow the public to follow legislative proceedings from the introduction of a bill until final legislative action on it. In another development, a Pine Bluff legislator. Rep. G. W. "Buddy" Turner, issued a statement saying that an advertisement by one of Purcell's opponents. Doug Brandon of Little Rock, characterized a routine Legislative Council action as an endorsement of Brandon. The action was approval of a resolution expressing appreciation for Brandon's service as chairman of the council. As speaker of the House, Turner signed the FEA Turns Down Bid To Change Membership The Fayclteville Education Association ( K K A ) Monday turned down a bid to change its all-inclusive membership by a margin of 38 votes. The election, based on the question of changing the pre- membcrship structure includes both teachers and administrators, was held at the high school. sent which The vote was 102 to change the membership status and 50 not to change. There were 12 absentee ballots ballots cast by cast and members tending the meeting. Membership status can be changed only by the vote of 50 per cent of the- members. The election followed talks by Hal Bobbins, district repre- Betty Fulbright Political Talk 'Crashed' By Lawrence Welk LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Betty! Biair said at a news confer- resolution. He said endorsement. It was no Recipient Phillip F. Williams, son ot Dr. and Mrs. Franklin S. Williams, and a member of the 1974 class at Fayettevllle High School Is Ihe recipient of a scholarship from the University of Arkansas. During his high school career he held membership in Mu Alpha Theta, Key Club and the National Honor Sociely and played on the school's tennis team. Obituary Heavy (CONTINUED moM PACE ONI) governor's races. Washington County voters will help elect a lieutenant governor, a third district congressional representative, a stale representative from District nine in Springdale, and various county officers, constables, and justices of the pesce. JAMF,S L. CARNEY James L. Carrey 82, of Fayetteville, died Sunday in a local hospital. He was born July 23, 18yi, at Greenland, the son of Jim and Ida Barron Carney and was a member of the North Street Church of Christ. Surviving are the widow, Mrs. Elsie Kierslead Carney of the home; a son, Ebb Carney of Fayetteville; two grandchildren and one great granddaughter. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday at North Street Church of Christ. Burial will be in Ml. Comfort Cemelery under direction of Nelson's Funeral Home. Fulbright went on television Monday night on behalf of her husband, but Ihe program was crashed by Lawrence Welk and his Champagne Music-makers. Shortly after the program was aired, James Blair of Springdale, co - director of I h e re-eleclion campaign of Sen. J. W. Fulbright, went before television cameras to allege "an act of political sabotage." Television station KATV issued a statement Monday night explaining that the 15-minutc program by Mrs. Fulbright was taped Monday morning and that five copies of the master tape \vere recorded a n d dispatched to television stations around the state. On one of the tapes -- the one delivered by Fulbright's advertising agency to KTHV -- an old "Lawrence Welk Show" was not completely erased by the recording machine. Video tapes are reused regularly and the machine is supposed to completely remove old record- whicb featured Mrs. Fulbright talking about how the senalor had ence shortly after 9 p.m. that, 'I am deeply saddened that what may well be an act of sabotage had deprived the voters of Arkansas of hearing Bet- .y Fulbright..." It developed during a ques- ;ion-and-answer session that Blair had not investigated the ncident. He offered no evidence that Gov. Dale Bumpers, Fulbrighl's opponent in today's Democratic primary, had anything to do wilh Hie tape. Blair said, however, that it was "extremely difficult to believe that it was an accident." Asked why the tape would have been tampered with, Blair said it was "because it had been so effective 15 minutes before on another channel." Bumpers' headquarters issued a statement saying it had nothing lo do with the handling of Fulbrighl's tapes. Ings. The taped show. Moderate (CONTDTOZD FROM PAGE 1) i businessmen early in the cam';:; paign. declined to do that. Rilcy's candidacy suffered because he underwent open- heart surgery early in the cam.. paign. However, some shift in ^. sentiment lo his favor was · . noted in the lasl days before the election. ; LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR Candidates for the Democral- ic nomination for lieutenant - governor are former Ally. Gen. . Joe Purcell, 50, of Benton; : slale Rep. B. D. "Doug" Brandon, 41, of Little Rock, and .. Kenneth C. Coffelt. 66, of Jacksonville. On the Republican side, (he gubernatorial hopefuls are Ken ' : Coon, 38. of Conway. and Jo.. - seph H. Weslon. 62. of Cave - · City. The candidates for the . GOP nomination for lieutenant , · · . governor are Leona Troxell. 60, of Rose Bud and Andrew E. ·' Bearden, -16, of Liltle Rock. _. * Bearden is the only black can.' .' d i d a t e for statewide or congres- MRS. SUSIE HOUSTON Springdale -- Mrs. Susie Clark Houston, 91, of Springdale died Monday at her home. Horn Jan. 8, 1883 in Madison County, the daughter of John and Mary I. Piner Ball, she was a member of the Holiness Church. S u r v i v o r s include Ihe husband. Earl E. Houston of Springdale; one son, Elvie A. Clark of Norwalk, Calif.: two daughters, Mrs. Forrest Collins posed the Vietnam war, began on KARK-TV at 7:30 p.m. ard went off without a hitch. At 8 p.m.. the same show be gan on KTHV. At one point, Mrs. Fulbright talked of war and peace lo the background music of "Let Me Call Y o u Sweetheart." Al least one advertisement could be heard as Mrs. Fulbright talked. Late in ihe show, Mrs. Fulbright recalled that vSecretary of State Henry A. Kissinger had telephoned her husband last week. At that point, the music in the background was "Have I tnlrl You Lately That I Love You." sentattve of the Arkansas Education Association (AEA), and Ronald Daly, of Kansas City. Kan., project director for t h e slale of Florida and field representative of the National Education Association (NBA). The two explained options open to the FEA. . ,. Speaking on behalf of the Classroom Teachers Association (CTA), which provides separate organizations for teachers and administrators within the AEA and NBA. were Guy Cheatham, president, and Miss Peggj Thompson, president-elect ol the Little Rock CTA and Sid Johnson, president-elect of the state CTA and immediate past president of the Fort Smith QUESTIONS Qestions posed by the teachers to the speakers included membership dues, use of an executive director (the CTA at Little Hock employs an executive director) and for clarification of the three membership options open. These became academic after the membership failed to support the bid to change its status. Queslions were also raised on the absentee ballots with some teachers charging it was not generally known that absentee ballots were available. B i l l Howell, FEA president, explained that the council has authorized absentee ballots for teachers who were out of town because of professional duties. Slow Recovery From Embargo On Oil Seen WASHINGTON (AP) - It may lake another month For U.S. oil imports to recover fully from the Arab embargo that ended last March. Once they do. the Federal Energy Office hopes they can keep on grow- Mew Cars To Have Pollution Devices; Gas Shortage Seen ing. of Rpringdatc and Mrs. Ray Welkins of San Luis Res Down, Calif.; one half-brother. Mark Johnson of Huntsville; two sisters. Mrs. Calvin Led better of Tulsa. Okla.. and Mrs Ben Dorsey of Wichita. Kan.; 18 grandchildren and 40 great- grandchildren. Funeral service will be 2 p.m. Thursday at Sisco Chapel with burial in Elm Springs Ceme- lerv. sional nomination. Coon, a former stale presi- '·, denl of Ihe Jaycees, was Ihe ;.=· preferred candidale of Ihe hier- -·'' archy in the GOP headquarters _, in Little Rock. ''.· The party officials refused five times io accept the filing ;, of Wcston before the state Su- '-·. preme Court upheld Weston's -f attempt to become a Republi- --,- can candidate. Weston, editor - · of a weekly newspaper, has -., been charged with four counts of criminal libel. MRS. MYRTLE BATEMAN Springdale --- Mrs. Myrtle M. Baleman, 81. of Springdale, (lied today in Albany, Ore. Born Aug. 2. 1892 in Brinkley. she was a Methodist. Survivors include one daughter, Mrs. Robert H. Moore of the home; one sister. Mrs. Harry Torry of Clarendon; four grandsons and two great- grandchildren. A memorial service will be held at 10 a.m. Wednesday at the First United Methodist Ohurch with burial in Memorial Park in Memphis, Tenn. Memorials may be made to the First United Methodist Church of Springdale. Surplus Equipment Sale Described As Successful Washington County Judge Vol Lester has termed Saturday's surplus equipment auction a "huge success". No exact amount has been prepared as yet on county revenue from the sale, but Lester says $30,000 has been Nixon To Hold Cabinet Meetings WASHINGTON (AP) -- President Nixon holds a Cabine meeting today and sends Con gress a special report on Ihe economy, which he says is showing improvement. Back from a Memorial Day holiday weekend in Florida, the President also awaited the return from the Middle East of Secretary of Stale Henry A. Kissinger. Kissinger has spent "XI days shuttling between Israel and Syria in an effort to reach an accord for disengagement of forces on the embattled Golan Heighls, White House Press Secretary Ronald L. Ziegler said Nixon plans (o hold a.meeting of bipartisan leaders in midweek to hear a report from Kissinger when the traveling secretary returns. No surprises and no major new policies were expected to be set forth in the lengthy economic report to Congress prepared by Nixon's Council of Economic Advisers, headed by Herbert Stein. Over the long weekend at his Key Biscayne home, Nixon made two radio broadcasts -one Saturday on the economy, in which he said "the worst is Mrs. Margaret Stephan, one of the founders of the FEA, and its first president, said the called meeting was in violation of the organization's constitution. She said the constitution called for a 30-day notice prior to such a vote. The meeting was called and the date set as requested by the FEA's Execu tive Council May 17. Howell explained this was done because school will be out the end of this week. ADVOCATES The three CTA advocates said teachers become more involved, and have complete freedom of expression under the CTA organizations. "Teachers have to look out for themselves -and only teachers know what teachers want. Relationships do not deteriorate between teachers and administration," said Johnson. This was countered by a teacher who said that many of the accomplishments listed by Johnson were already in effect in the Fayetteville schools. The CTA appeared to be the organization of choice of some of the local members who expressed disappointment that the vote to change the FEA's status was defeated. Even so. the outlook this summer is for small gasoline shortages similar to those felt last summer, and for the same reason--a chronic shortage of refinery capacity to process crude oil no matter where it comes from. Last October, U.S. crude oil imports averaged 3.6 million barrels a day. After the Arab embargo was imposed, it took four months of gradual decline for crude oil imports to hit bottom, at about 2.1 million barrels a day in February. Then, crude oil imports turned around and started increasing at just about the same gradual pace. Over the past four weeks. they have averaged some 3.4 million barrels a day, about 200,000 short of last October's starting-point. By mid-June t h a t last remaining gap should be closed, officials say. The big question is: What happens next? Having lifted their oil embar- in March, the Arab nations scheduled a meeting on June 1 to review their policy. While U.S. experts consider it unlikely that tM Arabs would reimpose an embargo, they wonder whether the Arabs will permit continual increases of oil production to meet increasing U.S. demand. An FEO team recently visited i h u Middle East, however, and FEO administrator John C. Sawhilt said it brought back the impression that Arab oil production will be increased beyond pre-embargo levels. A second cause for FEO optimism lies in the fact that the plunge of U.S. oil imports was reversed in February--befort the embargo was lifted on March 19. WASHINGTON (AP) - Most 1973-modtl cars will have a special air pollution device, but there may not be enough unleaded gasoline needed for such cars. ai internal report by '.he American Automobile Association says. . Unleaded gas will be needed for the 1975 cars, which should begin rolling off assembly lines in liss than four months, because of the introduction of the new device--a catalytic cou- go ir have problem arises, (be verier. If the . AAA report sayj. "ther, some ot t i e nalion's approximately 16 million new cur ownc.s will not f i n d unleaded gas when they teed it and must have it. If they turn to leaded fuel. :t will slowly destroy their converters snd they will b? forced to ren'ace them at costs of up to S150." William Berman, AAA's staff expert on environmental affa'rs logicla i; on. wrote the report A copy was obtained by The Associated Press. Officials of the Federal Energy O'fice and the Environmental Protection Agency, wmch share responsibil ; ty for po"u- tion and fuel regulations, sa'd they did not expect any no:- l?aded gas supply problems. Howpver. they conceded cwld be some problems wi:h distr bviton, another dangnr area pointed to in Herman's .-e- pori. "There is going to be en.-wsh gas, we're reasonably sure,'* said John Harper, a deputy assistant administrator of FF.O. "Tie only question is whether there will be enough stations ready w'len the unleaded gasoline Is needed." Said Charles Freed, chief at the fuels and imports branch of EPA: "Supply and distribution are FEO's area and there are a few problems there, but I'm told it's nothing egregious." Berman said, "We are going to stand by the report." The report said AAA representatives, in extensive contact? with automobile, oil and government officials, found; --While 10 per cent of the driving public would have to use the nonleaded gas, at least 62 per cent of the cars on the road could use it. --Major gasoline were guaranteeing marketers some un- Solzhenitsyn Writes OSLO. Norway (AP) -- Improved trade relations will not stem the chances for war brought on by the supression of dissenters in Eastern Europe, exiled - R u s s i a n author Alexander Solzhenitsyn says in a letter to an Oslo newspaper. The unchecked supression is "a deadly threat to peace and increases the danger of a new world war," said the letter to Aftenposlen Monday. Snlzhenitsyn. who now lives in Switzerland, may soon produce his first movie, a friend said. He said il would be aboul Soviet prison camps and would be entitled. "The Tanks Know The Truth." Memorial Services Set At National Cemetery A Memorial Day program honoring Ihe nation's war dead will be held at 10:30 a.m. Thursday at the National Ccmc- lery. Marshal for the annual event will be M-Sgt. Ron Stewart. USMC: Chaplain will be Ihe Rev. Don speaker. Dr. behind us," Day speech and that More Items Reported Stolen From Church S e v e r a l more items were found to be missing in the bur- Africa Excluded LAUSANNE. Switzerland (AP) -- The Universal Postal Union has decided to exclude South Africa from its meetings and to invite the Organizatioin of African Unity to lake part in the union's work. The postal union is one of the Name Omited From Election Ballot The name of James Earl Harris, a candidate for cop- stable of Prairie Township in the Democratic primaries, was left off the ballot on the voting machines in Prairie Township. Mrs. Ann Henry, Demncratic Committee chairman, said it was decided, in consultation with Harris this morning, that the names of the thr^e candidates for this race will be placed on the June 11 run-off election ballot. The candidates seeking the office are Harris, Waldo G. Austin and Warren L. McDonald. Correcting the mistake would have delayed opening of polls and Harris agreed having the race moved to the run-off ballot, according to Mrs. Henry. leaded gas only to their company-operated stations, leaving independent service station owners without supplies. --EPA formulas designating unleaded gas distribution fall short, particularly in rural areas. --In the end, the gasoline manufacturers may be taking the wrong chemical out of the gasoline. A Chrysler scientist's sti'dy shows that it is not lead but ethylene dibromide that poisons the catalytic con- 'frters. Further research is under way but, for now, the ethylene dibromide stays and the lead goes. international organ and has representa- glary the First Baptist "' a Memorial urged Con- collected so f a r , with more lo come in. The county auctioned surplus road equipment, some office equipment and vehicles. Most of the equipment was beyond use for the county, but apparently suited the needs ol individuals -- possibly because individuals m a k e lighter demands on the mechanical equipment. Lester said the only thing not sold were some vehicles which the county originally received through army surplus. The necessary release forms did not a r r i v e from t h e federal government in time to sell that equipment and Lester said the county may have to stage a smaller sale in the fall for those items. Lester estimated that 200 people attended the auction Saturday morning despite intermittent rain, threats of r a i n , and mud at the county shop on North Gregg Avenue in Fayetteville. gress to see that America maintains a strong defense. It was the second weekend in a row thai Nixon went to his Florida vacation home. Ziegler said the President planned to remain in the Washington area next weekend. Church, 20 E. Dickson according to the Rev. Paige Patterson. A small amount of change was reported morning, but items were discovered missing later in the. day, including i tape recorder (cassette) valuer at $200. $33 worth of postage stamps and a "" oldest izations, tives from virtually every coun- ry in the world. The postal union did not explain its decision Monday to exclude South Africa, but the white government of that country has come under considerable criticism for Its apartheid policy of racial separation. stolen Monday several other Woman Arrested SPRINGDALE -- Deberha Janice Weaver. 22. of Starkville. Mo., was arrested Monday for possession of a concealed weapon. Police responded to a call from a woman on L y n n Street who said Miss Weaver was standing on her porch with a gun in her purse. When police arrived they asked Miss Weaver to open her purse. She did. revealing a .22 caliber pistol in a sack. She is being held on $104.25 bond. Dies After Parade NEWPORT, Ky. (AP) -James Spangler loved parades. The 85-year-old World War E veteran seldom missed one. Monday he marched 10 b'ocks wearing his beribboned bai. then collapsed at the parade's ei:d. He died en route to a Newport hospital. According to friends, Spangler never accepted any offers for rides during a parade. Tha Newport native was a familiar fac» at most area patriotic events. ihe University of Arkansas. Wreaths will be placed by various service auxiliaries and a salute to the dead will be conducted by the Naval Reserve. Mrs. Marjorie Davis will sing the National A n t h e m ; "Ode to Faur.ttl 1980 S! y. EM iYe. PnMlj^ied £a!Iy acd HJ7 ex Jastjary 1. JaU i TianiKiTlBg Chrjtmat. Paid at Fayetterii:*. Aft. XEXBEI 1*OCMTT2 PKES Tfce Awoe!«lM Press is «tiU#3 e» e'aslrflj to tji« nw tor republ'c*- tlDT A lU local dews printed in th'.t MTSpaper \f weil u 1] AP g»w» urn BHctlre October 1. 1171 !· WltiHafMo, Beetog, Ho, ii»- UHr Co- out* * tDW Reed Geori and the Moore of the Flag" be recited by B i l l Threlkeld: "Flanders Field" will be reciled by Mrs. Negligence Suit Filed After Aufo Is Damaged William Breazeate of 333 E. Cleburn filed suit Friday Hubert H. Proctor and Gettysburg address will recited by Bob Bigger?. "Taps" will be played Claude Chambers. Damage Suit Fifed Goshen Farms. Inc.. f i l e d a S6.000 suit Friday in Washington Circuit Court against the Farm Service Cooperative. The corporation states that it leased property and equipment to the cooperative for a three- year period from April. 1969 to April. 1972. property was and that the damaged in the amount of S6.000 at the end of the lease period. The property involved in a single family dwelling and four poultry houses. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! Lf yon cannot reach roar TIMES carrier PHONE U2-CU DaUy i to 8:30 p.m. Saturaay 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday t to 1:30 ».m. Washington Circuit Courl against Russell and Janel Tacketl, seeking $1,000 damages lo an automobile. The suit states that the Tacketts. who live across t h e street from Breazeale. were negligent in allowing their young son to play in an automobile parked at Ihe residence. Breazeale that on Tackett, Tackett claim? Aug. 16. 1973. Travis who was two and a half years old at the time, released the emergency brake on a vehicle, which rolled across Clcburn Street and struck Brcazeale's 1973 Volkswagen. Salesman Arrested SPRINGDALE -- Peter Berry Lahaite, 19. of Rogers, was arrested Monday afternoon when a resident called police to report he was selling books charged with on Trudi Street. L a h a t t e was violating the Green River Ordinance which prohibit* oV»r-to- door sojiciting. He was released on a 5S4.25 appearance bond. Search Continues For Missing Man SAN DIEGO, Calif. (AP) -Fresh volunteers are joining the search for a man missing since May 17 when he took a wrong turn during a motorcycle race and ran oul of gas in Mexico's Baja California desert wilderness. Sheriff's Lt. Dusty Rhodes said searchers found fresh footprints Monday, leading Ihem to believe lhal Fred Mundy. a Riverside, Calif., drug store owner, was less than 24 hours ahead of them. There is plenty of water in that area, about 80 miles soulh of the border city of Mexicali, he said. Searchers earlier thought Ihey were about three days behind Mundy. 46. The oldest of Mundy's two sons. Douglas, 19. ha's been coordinating communications with Ihe search party and making arrangements for food and fuel to be sent from Ihe Riverside area. Searchers during the loni_ Memorial Day weekend included more than 35 Americans, 12 Mexican ranchers and two U.S. Navy helicopter crews. Some of the Americans had lo relurn lo their jobs today and were being replaced by the new volunteers. Rhodes said Mundy apparently has walked 60 miles or more since abandoning his motorcycle. His route at times has taken him in circles as he wandered between two north-south highways which wind down the lonely coastlines of the B a j a peninsula. Morijiiono Seized TIJUANA, Mexico (AP) -Mexican federal oolice h a v e made what they say is the largest seizure of marijuana in the history of this border city--6.5 Ions. Officers said they arrested two men in a truck south of Tijuana on Monday. The men were identified as Jesus Carrillo Lopes, 39, and Francisco Barberin Crosewhite, 34. both of Tijuana. persona check. Entrance to the building was gained through a ground floor window on the west side. Vases Stolen Five marble v a s e s , each about 10 inches tall, were reported stolen from Fairview Memorial Gardens sometime Friday or Saturday. The vases were mounted in concrete on gravesites, but had been broken loose and taken. =^ People Helping People Directors of _x Funeral Service jgjf Services: CARNEY, JMM I Wednesday. 2:00 p.m. North Street Church of Christ. Mr. A. W. ChLsm officiating. Interment. Mt. Comfort Cemetery. NATIONAL SELECTED MORTICIANS THEY'RE MOVING MEN, NOT MIRACLE MEN Expert car* »nd Handling of your nooMho4dpo*Mi»lon*1» everything you can reasonably ·xp«ct from tti« mowing WIBPV H* cant put thai old, familiar naighbomood In · crate ... mova the comer drug store to your new home town... bring along Johnny's oM «thoo4 or M»ry i favorite hakdrMMT. Neither can your Welcome Wagon Host«t work miraclei. But sh* e*n end will provide (Mnetion* to the community facilities you need, and bring with her a galaxy of gifts from Iti leading merchant*. She awaits your call at Phona 443-S43B or 442-8111 MOKTONCMMS WU.COMB NCWCOHKMl UM tfcif CMpM «e M W taww yeei'ra feerav IC*«MM t OM M.W. Ark. TIMU ( II TtMU. TIM! att nmmtm MM MM M mm 6, rti «·»»!»«. M. William fields CHARTERED LTfT URUEKWHIHR The Flnnt la Life InMmnc* Pndoeti m Kilca* Offlo SddUf. M ffoitt Dots «. PLANNED USE REPORT GENERAL REVENUE SHARING General Revenue Sharing provides federal funds directly lo local and slate '.overnmenti. The law requires each government to publish a report of its plans for the use of these funds to inform its citizens and to tncourtgt thmi ptrticipttion in deciding how the money ought to be spent. Within the purposes listed, your government may change Iho spending plan. CATEGORIES (A) 1 PUBLIC SAFETY 2 ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION 3 PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION I RECREATION 7 SOCI»l SERVICES FINANCIAL ADMINISTRATION » MULTIPURPOSE AND GENERAL GOVT. 10 IDOCATKM II SOCIAL DEVELOPMENT U HOUStKGtCOM- , MUWTT DEVELOPMENT S 11 KONOMIC OEVfLOPMENr 14 OTMJR HPIL|) Ncu EXPENDITURES OPERATING' MAINTENANCE IP · /too TH1 «eVt*MMIHT OF FBBrUHQTOH CITV ANTICIPATING A GENERAL REVENUE SHARING PAY- § MENT OF _ FOR THE FIFTH ENTITLEMENT PERIOD. JULY 1. 197* THROUGH JWW30.1976. PLANS TO SPEND THESE FUNDS FOrUHE PURPOSES SHOWN. y ACCOUNT NO £4 2 072 9Q2 FfiRHINSTOH CITV RECORDER TREASURER FflRHINQTON ARK 72730 i jam «« to «*M «ift a -^-- §

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