Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 3, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 3, 1974
Page 2
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* o Nort»iwM« ArkcmKM TIMES, Man., Jun* 3, T974 FAYETTIVILLC. ·KKAMfAt Sky Diver Finds It Pays To Learn-First BT AU,EX NACHKMAN \ S H E R I D A N . Ore. (AP) - As C 1 drove up lo the Pacific Para- \\ chute Center to make my first j jump, I noticed an ambulance c and a sheriff's car pull in behind me. C "Girl's chute dirin'l open." t the deputy told me. "She's in s tbal field over there," f "What are the chances she's r alive?" I asked. h "Zero,* 1 he snapped, and hur- C ried off with his cliploard. o - I walked over to the runway, t where a number of people were t milling about u n d e r an almost tangible pall. We each plunked \ down J35 to cover our instruc- F lion and f i r s t jump and were F introduced to our mentor, a c Arkansas Chair Meet This Wed SPRiNGDALE -- The a n n u a l mceling of the Arkansas Chamber of Commerce Executives will he held Wednesday and Thursday at the Holiday Inn here. Hosts for the meeting will be members of the S p r i n g d a l e Chamber of Commerce, under the direclion of Chamber executive, Lee Zachary. Local Demand For Blood Is Consistent Blood usage in hospitals everywhere, including those in the local area, is a daily activity. Eight pints of blood was administered Saturday to patients in three area hospitals, The Veterans Administration Hospital for Ihe first lime went two days without using blood. Normal usage averages five or six pints daily. A I Washington Regional Medical Center five pints were given. Two for treatment of . anemia from an unknown cause; two for ,a second form of anemia which destroys blood platelets and one for a low hemoglobin count. City Hospital gave one pint of blood to a patient with leukemia, and Springdale Memorial Hospital administered two pints to a patient who had undergone surgery. The compilation of blooc us*Tge was done by Miss Suzanne Lighten, co-chairman oi donor recruitment for the Red Cross Bloodmobile, to demonstrate the need for the area to reach the goal of 475 pints when the bloodmobile is here this week. The Bloodmobile will he in Springdale Tuesday and at St. Paul's Episcopal Church from 12, noon to 5:30 p.m. Wednesday and 10 a.m. lo 3:30 p.m. Thursday. Congress Is Praised By Women's Group LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The Governor's Commission on th .Status of Women commendec Congress on Saturday for extending the m i n i m u m wage for domestic workers, the rnajoritv of whom are women. The commission also encouraged the Arkansas congressional delegation to see that the law is enforced vigorouslv bv :the Department of Labor. " The commission said its task forces on such issues as prison affairs, judicial systems, higher education, health and welfare and legal rights still are in the midst of study. T here were no recommendations on those subjects. Also at the meeting, Dr. Margaret Bolsterii, who teaches a women's study course at the University of A r k a n s a s at Fa yet lev ille, said the course was aimed at helping students fine "a sense of themselves which will allow them \o be strong enough to do whatever it s in them to do." She said the whole thrust o the women's movement was to liberate women to do exactly what they are capable of doing She said she wanted her slu dents to be able to obtain a pense of identity in marriage She also said some women are not m a d e for marriage. ^ortfltorst ariantf tTimrt Fcncd«d 1380 tl2 N. ZM /.?«. r«j«t«Ttne, Art. TTW PoWst.rf !«llv tad Sunday exac. January 1. Jaif 4. TurJr.trivl£g tad Chriitnu*- SWeoni Pe»Uf« p»W ct Fiyettwil!*, Art MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRR9 The Associated Press u eaU'Jea «e- closf velv to ta« nse for repc W1»- Be» oJ aU !«·] E*WS printed In thli nevrsr«3p«r \» well u *U AP »wrt d is sdKCoUPTKw JUTES H*ctJTi October L, 17T1 ^r moots by carrier *3» 9g:» cepr daily lite, tend*? 3e e-s. M.* la fftthlnjftai, BaoUm, UalUoB O*» tic* Art. Ad*lr C*. XU_: OoUSd* ibcm ivmi^m; r*YULB 0 ABTAJKX oung wisp of a girl named h r i s t t n c , who I later learned as a veteran of some 800 ] n s and competed in world ass sky diving. In the ensuing three hours, hris gently shepherded us trough the f u n d a m e n t a l s of :orl parachuting. I dangled ·om the ceiling of the class- oont, trussed up in a chute arness likn a smoked ham as liris explained how to pop en the chest strap and inflate ic life jacket if a body of wa- er appeared unavoidable. I paid very close attention to ·hat would happen once I was loft, outside the plane, bal- nced on a tiny footre-st and linging lo the wing strut. rber Executives ( In Springdale Zachary, who is also presi- cnt of the Arkansas Chamber f Commerce Executives, ex- jects about 50 chambers to be cpresentetl at the session. Guests at the two-day confer- nce will include Frank Jroyles, football coach and »ith- etic director at the University f Arkansas and Becky Hume, liss Arkansas of 1974. Wednesday's activities wil nc ude a luncheon at which 3royles will speak, followed by T golf t o u r n a m e n t for men al *aradise Valley Golf Club ,-md bridge tournament for the vomen at the Holiday Inn. A reception and barbecue is planned for Wednesday evening it Bowen's R e s t a u r a n t in the JoHday Inn. Workshops are scheduled for 'hursday, During lunch at the Preside Jnn Thursday, Bob Jrumbelow, executive director of the Arkansas Retail Liquor dealers Association, will enter- ain. The annual president's reception and dinner will be iclrf Thursday evening at the Preside Inn with the in- tallalion of the 1374-75 officers. Hospital Seeks To Market Drugs LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- St. Vincent Infirmary is considering filing a lawsuit agains he statu Pharmacy Board to ;ain permission for the hospita .0 sell discount drugs to patients at the East End Community Center's medical clinic here, a city official said. The board has delayed its decision on whether to issue the retail pharmacy permit to the hospital . Nathanial Hill, director of the city Human Resources Deparl mont, said that if the boarc rices not (ake action on the per mil ici its June 10 meeting ant the hospital files suil .the city may be asked to help defray the cost of the lawsuit. Hill estimated the cost at $5,000. City director George Wimbery, who owns Bi'uce Drugstore, and the owners of two other drugstores have filed a protest, asking the state Pharmacy Board not to issue a permit to Ihe hospital. They contend thai to allow St. Vincent to sell retail prescription drugs would be sul jecting Ihem to grossly unfair competilion. The hospital cou] purchase drugs at prices fa cheaper because it is a nonprofit corporalion, they said. The druggisls asked Ihe Pharmacy Board to issue a permit specifically applicah to pharmaceutical services provided by hospitals. Before the hospital applied for the permit, the Little Rock Board of Directors passed a resolution reprogramming $2( (100 in Model Cities monies fund the drugstore. Wimberiy voted for that resolution. Dickson St. Traffic Signal Is Damaged A 25-year-old Oklahoma m? was charged with driving whi intoxicated, violation of the implied consent law and leaving the scene of a property damag accident after his car struc a signal light at the intersection ol Dickson Street and Arkansas Avenue early Sunday morning. John E. Phillips of Tulsa was later released on bond o S-109.25. Phillips was arrested on Wes Maple Street by Patrolman Larry Perdue, who said he noticed the signal light and pole were knocked down white t r a n s porting Phillips to city jail. Sgis. Bob Jones and Jerry Surles and Patrolman Blal Tune went to the intersection and found the light heavi damaged. The base of the po was found in several pieces, and the main body of the lig was found in the front yard o a nearby fraternity house. A bumper guard, several paint samples and pieces of a broken headlight were found at the scene. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! U yon cannot reach yocr TIMES carrier PHONE «U-C« Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Sa'.urnoy 3 to 6 p.m. ttuoday 8 to 9:30 a.m. "I'll yell 'go.' You push up th your let!, out with your ms, ;irch your back, head up, ok al the nose nf the plane nd count out loud: arch-thou- and two - thousand, three Ihou- nd. . . KTABIMZING ARCH "The arch keeps you stable, cing down." she said. "Other- ise. the canopy can tangle round your neck and it's not oing to do you much good ere." Opening the chute would mer- fully not he one of my con- ;rns. On the first few j u m p s , :is is done automatically by a atic line attached to the ane. The count, Chris explained, is rucial for the beginner bc- luso it gives him an orderly equcnce of procedures to fol- should he eventually look and see nothing but blue Which led us into the part of ie course entitled: "Canopy jilure." Thai's where you're xpectcd to learn, in about 30 limites, how to stay cool and ink on your feet while plum- ncting earthward al 90 miles n hour. Almost before 1 realized what as happening. Chris wa! larching us out across the run ay to the gutted-out Cessn; 80 that would lake us aloft. I at scrunched up on the floor ·embling. The pilot gunned the engine m a i n t a i n our 2.800 foot alt ; ude and Chris motioned m nto the j u m p position. My ands were visibly shaking. "That's your target," shf houted, poinling lo a tiny, rec angular field. Then. . . I clung lo the wing strut anc occurred to me that once 1 et go there was absolutely othing anybody, anywhere ould do for me in the event ol malfunction. "Go!" SINKING SENSATION The plane vanished. There ·as a blast of wind and a sud en, incredible sinking sensa on as if my internal .organ: vere spilling out. Spread-eagled, back arched, I ooked down into a gaping pan rama of sky and landscape nd before I could get my head n order Ihere was a fluttering Mpping noise, a gentle upward ug, and I was vertical. I hung from the 'risers am ooked around, wide-eyed. Save or a gentle breeze whooshing ast my ears, there, was utier ilencc and no sense of motion Ithough I remembered the two ^shaped cutouts in the canopj 'ere moving me forward bout 5 miles per hour. I tugged on the toggles and vas surprised how responsive Ke chute was. I pulled on the ight one and it revolved to th« ight, Ihe left one, left. I slowlj maneuvered myself over th argot field. Gradually, still with no sensf of downward movement, I no iced the ground w a a gettin closer and in the last few hun dred feet it began to rush up a me faster and faster, lammed inlo it like a sack o iricks. remembering -- n markably -- lo keep my knee and feet together to preven sprains and fractures. 1 got to my feet, began pul! ng in the mud-soaked canop anci realized a broad grin wa Mastered across my face. I must have been there all I h way down. Various Ads Of Vandalism Are Reported Locally Vandals, who like termite tend lo swarm with the retur of warm weather, were actu in Fayetteville over the weel end. Doyle Webb, owner of tl Webb L a u n d r y at 549 W. 151 St.. told police that two sho were fired at the laundry froi a BB type gun by occupan of a car which went by th building at approximately 10:: p.m. Sunday. The f i r s t she shattered a spot the size of half dollar in a plate glass wir dow. The car then passed b the building again and anothe shot was fired which struck th center post of the door on th n o r t h side, putting a denl the metal. Vandals scallerccl keys four vehicles parked al In Clark and Carter Garage 1341 S. School St. about 9 p. Sunday. Russell Carter, owner of the garage, said th Ihe- lights on one of Ihe ca had been t u r n e d on. a bus ha a firsl aid kil scaltered abo and one vehicle had a ve glass broken. Mrs. Hester Tackell of 12 Paradise Lane told police th sometime between 6 p.m. Fr day and 1 p.m. Sunday someon tu-isted her mailbox off of i post. The mailbox was i found in the area, according police. Paul Rosenberg of Glenda Apartments told police th sometime Sunday night som one placed a large stack rocks across the apartme driveway and removed an eig foot piece of curbing and place it across the drive. Four grill removed from storm drain were also missing. Theft Reported Fred Stone of 348 N. Arkans Aye. told Fayetteville polii lhal several items were stoli from his car Sunday afternoo while it was parked at the Fa etteville Country Club. Ston said his car. keys, the mast keys to the Sigma Nu fralerni house, his billfold containing $ and i d e n t i f i c a t i o n and a tx containing 20 stereo tapes we taken. nniRmninnn Obituary mBttiMinnminiiNiniiiiiimiiinwiiniaufflinBfi Also Military Procurement KERBIN SPENCER Prairie Grove -- Kcrhin dward Spencer. 64. of Prairie rove, died Saturday al his me. Horn Dec. 6, 1909 al Tah- iuah. Okla.. the son of Ealher nd Kale Taylor Spencer, he as a member of the Odd ellow's Lodge. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. esta Ramey Spencer of the ome; three sons. Ronnie and ennis of Prairie Grove and cnneth of Tulsa; a daughter, A n n a Roberson of Tulsa; wo brothers, Homer of San prings, Okla., and Harold of rcsno. Calif.; four sisters, rs. Lcona Ingram of Ingalls, an., Mrs. Mary Cox and Mrs. cCracken of Susanville. Calif, nd Mrs. Floy Hester of Wcst- ood, Calif., and seven grand lildren. Funeral service will be at 11 .m. Tuesday at Summers Bap si Church wilh burial in Sum icrs Cemelery under direction Luginbuel Funeral Home. JOHN CARLISLE Prairie Grove -- John Fredrick Carlisle. 84. of Prairie rove, died Sunday in a Fay- leville hospital. Born Dec. 1. 339 at Fayetteville. he was the on of John Harvey and Mararet Cnavens Carlisle, a mem *r of the Melhodist Church ie Royal Arch Masons, and nighls Templar. Survivors are Ihe widow. Mrs. essie Lee Davis Carlisle of Ihe ome; a son, Oliver Carl of maha. Neb.; a daughter, Mrs ouis Ruth McMahan of Pebble Jeach, Calif.; a brother, Jewe seer Carlisle of Arp. Tex.; a ister, Mrs. Elhel Miller o rp; Ihree grandchildren and vo greal-grandchpldren. Funeral service will be at ! .m. Tuesday at United lethodist Church in Prairie Jrove with burial in Prairie stove Cemelery under dircc- of Luginbuel Funeral [ome. CHARLES TIPTON Charles S. Tipton, 79, o 1 loirte 2. died today in a loca ospital. Born March 21, 189; t Sevierville, Tenn., the sor f Robert and Sarah Ott Tipton e was a Baptist and a retiree armer. Survivors include two sons Robert and Dot, both of Fay tteville; two daughters, Mrs luby Smith of Little Hock anc VTrs. Pauline Stokes of Lawn ale, Calif.; three brothers Edward. Hobert, and Olmond 11 of Sevierville, Tenn.; t w istera, Mns. Mary Hood o 1 Sevierville, Tenn., and Mrs. Sa ie Shultz of Marysville, Wash.: 2 grandchildren and H great ;randchildren. Funeral arrangements will hi nnounced by Moore's Chapel. MRS. MARY WHITTLE Springdale -- . Mrs. Mar; Aline Whittle. 51, of Sprirgdale died today at a local hospita' Born Dec. 7, 1922 in Fayette 'ille. the daughter of Jame Clinton and Oma Johnso Vaits, whe was a member .he Pentecostal Church. Survivors include ihe hus band. Amos C. Whittle of th tome; two sons, Johnnie Lan and James W. Whittle, both o ipringdale; two daughters vfrs. Leslie Phipps and Mrs 5 hUlip Shafer, both of Spring dale; five brothers, Harold H Waits, Bobby Waits, Joe Dal Waits and Jerry Waits, all o Fayetteville and Leon H. Wait of Cane Hill; two sisters, Mrs Jim Cox and Mrs. Clarenc iailey, both of Springdale; an 10 grandchildren. Funeral service will be a.m. Wednesday at Sisco Cha let with burial in Campbe Cemetery. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) it said. One usually informed polit cal source said the goverr ment's new formula include election of a new provincial a sembly, as demanded by th Protestant leaders of the gene al strike, and another attemp at a provincial governmer named by the assembly. The source said British off cials hope the Catholics wou go along with this because Sin Fein, the political front for th outlawed Irish Republica Army, is now legal and cou! put up candidates. Meanwhile, the killing 'of former IRA leader in Norther Ireland raised the official f a t a ity toll to 1,025 since Augu 1969. Governors (COJiTTNTrED FROM PAGE I wants Nixon to resign from o fice. "I personally believe tl President is guilty, and I (hin that the release of evidence w prove it," Carter said. Those who said they Ihoug Nixon should provide the mat rials sought by the House pan were Evans, and Govs. Dan Walker, D-I1I.. Wendell R. A derson, D-Minn., and Wendi H. Ford. D-Ky. Evans was asked at the ne\ conference if he could forsee situalion in which Nixon wou be jusliied in balking at a S pree Court order to supp Watergale evidence. He said Ihe question was "t speculative" bul noted a court decision is composed to verdict and a written opinion. Nixon't Weekend WASHINGTON (AP) -- Pre ident Nixon has returned to t White House after spending t weekend at his Camp Davi Md.. retreat with his wife a; friend C.G. "Bebe" Rebozo. A spokesman said Nix worked in his Aspen Lod study on "foreign policy ma ters," presumably hi» plann trips to the Middle East ar Russia later Uui month. Congressional Week May See Action On Taxes WASHINGTON (AP) -- The n a t e is opening debate on a 1.8-billion military procure- cnt bill with emphasis on pro- ams to increase the accuracy d yield of nuclear weapons. The technological improve- cnls advocated by the Dense Department to provide "strategic flexibility" are challenged as a potential s t i m u l a n t to the U.S.-Soviet arms race. Sen. Thomas J, Mclntyre, D- N.H.. sees prospective U.S. ability to destroy Soviet missiles in their silos as possible provocation for a Soviet first strike in "an international wild Suspect Held After Shooting Eight Times At Wife, Mother A rural Fayelleville man was rested by sheriff's deputies inday evening afler he repor- dly fired eight shots at two ·rsons with two stolen guns. Felony charges of grand rccny and assault with a eadly weapon were to be filed ter today against Maxie Dale ool, 22, of Route 7. Lesser largcs of making threats and sturbing the peace were filed the time of his arrest in Ikins. According to Deputy Sheriff . B. Colvard, Pool went to e home of Robert Foster of Slkins and took a shotgun and .n caliber pistol. Witnesses told Colvard that Pool then went to a nearby grocery store and threatened to shoot several persons. The witnesses said Pool then returned to the Foster home and made more threats before going to the home of his mother and wife. whose names were withheld by authorities. While there. Pool reportedly shot at the two eight times, four with the shotgun and four with (he pislol, before being cap lured by deputies. Pool is being held in the Washington County Jail. His bond was set at $3,568.70 pending arraignment. Four Million People Expected To Visit Vienna Flower Show By WERNER VOLLMANN VIENNA (AP) -- Some 250 cres in the south of Vienna lat film pioneers once used for cation shots have been turned nto a giant garden to host the nternational Flower and Gar- :ning Show (WIG) 1974, which uns through October 14. Officials predict t h a t about lur million people will wander trough the area of flower beds nd small lakes during the six- month exhibition. Other features are a hotel nd a medical center, next to a a s t-growing housing area 'hich replaced the wooden heds, dusty factory buildings nd ponds of a long-vanished rick industry. The ponds and he unkempt shrubbery of the o-called Oberlaa area fasci- ated the filmmakers in the 920s ant) 1930s. Ten countries have their oWn xhibits and aboul 30 are exhib- ing specialties of Iheir regions n indoor shows. It is the second Flower anc Gardening Show here, the first ' i Ihe norm of Vienna. It reha- ilitated an area of city dumps nd gravel yards and turned i nto such a landscaping jewe TOX that it was decided to bulk /Senna's United Nations City here as headquarters for such nternational organizations tie International Atomic Energy Agency and the U.N. Indus r i a l Development Organ zation. Big things are also expected rom the 1974 show on the oppo ite side of the city. The'nearby jousing project will eventuallj provide homes for 20,000 Vien lese. Furthermore, a rich tber mal sulphur spring is to be the center of a new heallh resort. The medical center, called ·Curmittelhaus, was opened ear icr this year. Evenlually it wil provide thermal sulphur treat ment for some 3,000 patients mostly for rheumatism. A 520 ed hotel in the immediate vi cinity will cater to people seek ng treatment at the center, bu also to tourists who just wan be away from the noise o ' I R cily. West German gardening ex :rt Erich Hanke won the com ctition to provide the overal csign for Ihe landscaping. H d not send bulldozers in t atten the area as some of th .her architects had suggested ut instead left the natural sof ope intact. He put the ros arden -- the center of th how -- around one of the low Drinking Duel Claims Third FORT WALTON BEACH Fla. (AP) -- Grief over claim t h a i he was responsible for tw men who drank themselves t death has ended in the death c bartender Claude Kidd, his wid ow says. "It upset him that they wer saying something that h wasn't guilty of," ' Catherin Kidd said Sunday, Iwo day after her bar owner husban died of a heart attack. Kidd. 52 had a history of heart trouble. Kidd officiated at a Membria Day "gin duel" staged at hi bar belween Waller Wade, 39 and Eugene Cole, 32. Bolh me died wilhin Iwo days of In drinking bout, in which eac consumed between 32 and · ounces of gin in less than a hour. "They were close friends, a of Ihern," said Mrs. Kidd. "H went lo lalk to their families They felt all right with him didn't feel angry." But area newspapers quote Police Chief Tommy Ray a saying that the Florida Bever age Department had bee called to take administrate action against Kidd's bar. Ra was quoted as saying that Kid possibly coujd face manslaugl ter charges. Mrs. Kidd said he husband was deeply hurt b such reports. Besides the rose garden here are the "gardens of the alions," the shrub garden, the ·ater garden, paradise garden, oncert garden and other al- raclions, including a display of erbs. In addition to the indoor ex- ibits. officials predict the gardens of the nations" will robably draw the most visors. Belgium, West Germany, .zechoslovakia. Great Britain, taly, Japan, the Netherlands, witzerland, Spain and Hun- ary have their own gardens. For the Japanese exhibit 30 ons of rocks were shipped rorn Japan to Oberlaa to make he garden as authentic as pos- ible. Adults are invite_d to play olorful surroundings of an Erwachsenenspielplatz" (play;round for grownups) or cai 'isit an industrial exhibit. The planners did not forgel he children. On the north ·estern part of the area there re three playgrounds callec "Earth," "Moon" and "Uni- erse." 'Earth" is an everyday play- round that offers childrer sand to play with. The "Moon" "ias a grayish ground and bi arrely-shaped objects. A serieF if modern playthings excites he imagination of children ir he "Universe." There are about 15 miles of ^dewalks, paths and roads crisscrossing the area. Those vho prefer transportation t( valking can ride a monorail rain or a "panorama" train. west filled with fears and dan ers of a nuclear fast gun," Debate begins today, with a 'ote anticipaled by midweek. The controversy highlights a ongressional program for the week that will see possible ac ion also on taxes, appropria ions and an extension of Ihe ugar Act. The House, which already has passed a $22.6-billion companion to the annual military irocurement bill for fiscal year 975, is scheduled to act Tues- lay on a compromise $769-mil- ion. supplemental defense procurement measure for fiscal 1974. SUGAR IMPORT QUOTAS Wednesday, the House takes up a bill to extend the 1937 Sugar Act for five years with a reduction in federal payments to domestic sugar producers anc a continued system of import quotas for 32 countries. House action is slated Thurs day on appropriations for floot control, reclamation and other public works' projects and the Atomic Energy Commission after final committee recommendations earlier in the week After the military bill, the Senate will take up a tax bill to which amendments may be of ered to reduce income taxes by increasing personal ex emption from $750 to $825. o; alternatively to allow a $190 tax credit. The military procurement bil provides $12.9 billion for air craft, ship and weapons procurement, and $8.95 billion to weapons research and develop ment. It would set a $900-millioi ceiling, $700 million under ad ministralion requesls, for rnili tary aid to South Vietnam. Th House voted a $1.126-billion au thorizalion. The bill would require a _ per cenl reduclion in U.S. sup port Iroops in Europe, abou 23,000 positions, and permit hi not require corresponding creases in combat forces. As recommended by the Sen ate armed Services Commillee it cuts $1.3 billion from admin istration budget requests. Weekend Mall Burglar Falls Through Roof A burglar apparently escaped erious injury over the weekend 'hen he fell through the ceiling [ the Northwest Arkansas 'laza into the Gallery of Fine lorries and onto a large glass able, shattering the glass. Th» urglar, as yet unidentified, scaped before police were ailed. Police said evidence at the cene indicated that someone ad crawled into the attic above he Gallery of Fine Homes sometime Saturday and had attempted to climb d o w n , lipping and falling about IS eet to the floor. Police said no signs of forced entry to the Mall itself were found. A check of area hospitals showed no-one admitted sulfer- ng from cuts and bruises. NO HAPPY HELLO... ... It ever quite equal to the warm welcome extended to newcomers by the Welcome Wagon Hostess. Her smile may be no brighter, her greeting no more cheerful, but she's made the we I- come moreaworkof artthan a mere greeting . . . com- ptete with a galaxy of gifts and helpful Information on schools, churchai, shops and community facilities. So when a new neighbor moves In, follow up your happy hello with a Welcome Wagon greeting. A Hostes awaits your call at Federal [CONTINUED FROM FACE ONI) armed robber, a stakeout wa ·set up at the College Avenue Motel Friday night, but Hill did not return to his room. Hill, at the time of bis las escape about two weeks ago was being held at the Okmulgee County Jail al Okmulgee, Okla where he had been taken from Ihe Oklahoma Slale Peniten tiary. He faced re-trial on an armed robbery charge. According to Oklahoma au thorities, Hill is an escape art ist. having fled confinemen nine times (including the Ok mulgee escape) during his Ion criminal career, which bcga in the late 1930's. Hill has been convicte several times of robbery an armed robeery and, in 1941 was sentenced to life imprison ment of a charge of murder He was paroled on the murde charge in 1960 and has sine been serving time on variou, olher charges. Seeks Appointment WASHINGTON (AP) -- Rep Henry P. Smith III, a Nev York Republican on the Hous Judiciary Committee, says h seeking appointment as congressional liaison office with the United Nations. Smith, who is not seeking re election, said he has bee "working gently" toward obtaining the U.N. post after h leaves Congress. The appointment can be made either through the U.N or through the U.S. State Department. /W. William fields rauaua, axnct* Tb« Tbieft in Life Inmnac* Pruducta Phono 443-5438 or 442-8111 CIVITAN CLUB School tor Retarded Children WU.COMI NEWCOMER*! UM Ml coupon to HI « know you're h*r*. Mdrm ......... . ........... eity ( ) PlraM h«»« llM Wagon HosMu call on mo. I I I would liko lo wkicriM to tlu N. V. Artc. TIMCS ( I I «lr»«dv uibtcriM to tho TIMES. Fill cot the eoopon ond mail M TIMES. Artu the eoopon ond mail M Box D, F»yrtt«vllk, nuuiiim ramiiiiimjiiiiiii'.miiiiiiiiii mm n in nBiMiiiriiiiMinimwmniii i CITY OF FAYETTEVILLE BOARD AGENDA For Tuesday, June 4,1974 -- 7:30 p.m. PUBLIC MEETING -- OPE*N TO ALL INTERESTED CITIZENS SPRINKLER SYSTEMS An ordinance requiring fire- rotection sprinkler systems in new buildings taller than a certain height. ACCESS ROADS A recommendation from the Board Street Committee that parallel access roads be extended south of the NWA Plaza. HYLAND PARK An ordinance approving the final plal of Hyland Park Subdivision. Phase II. DEVELOPMNTS An ordinance supplementing and clarifying portions of the jarge Scale Development regu- EASEMENT ABANDONMENT An ordinance vacating and abandoning an easement in Prairieview Addition, west of Eva Avenue. FLOOD ZONE REGULATIONS An ordinance establishing the minimum flood zone regulations as required by the provisions of the National Flood Insurance Program; A resolution authorizing the application for participation in the National Flood Insurance Program; and a resolution indicating the methods of compliance wilh Ihe NF1P regulalions PURCHASING ITEMS Bid No 256 for Drake Field perimeler fencing; Bid No 257 for cast iron soil pipe; Bid No 258-A and 258-B for sanitaliou containers; Bid No 259 for Fire Department tone-alert receivers and encoder; and Award of Bid for Lake Fayetteville hay removal rights OTHER BUSINESS With a little help from friends It's how most people get through most of their problems. When a friend of yours h« lost someone, please take the time to stop by and help out. KOPLEHELPING PEOPLE DIRECTORS Of FUNERAL SERVICE PHONE 5214000

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