Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 4, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 4, 1974
Page 2
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HorthwMl Arkonso. TIMES, Tuet., Jurw 4, 19741 rAVITYtVILLI. ARKANSAS Springdale Police Arrest 8, On Stolen Property Charges SPRINGDALE -- Responding I connl and Da r von (o Vatium. to a report of a loud party at and the tapes were identified the Heritage Inn on llwy. 68 west at 1:18 p.m.. Monday, police arrested seven local persons after officers entered t h e room and found bottled pills, hunting knives with price tags still attached and still-packaged stereo tapes l a y i n g on the floor. An eighth person, from Mena. was arrested later at the police station when he arrived there with his lawyer. Police said he was Barry Lee Fox. 24. of Mena. the man who rented room 201 at the motel. The knives, the pharmacist's bottles of pills ranging from Sc- Dr. Kernodle To Retire From UA Dr. George R. Kernortle, professor of speech and drama and an authority on the Elizabethan by price tags as those stolen in a Saturday night burglary Walgreen Drug Store in NEW YORK STOCKS theater, retire from full-time teaching at the University of Arkansas effective June 30. A native of C a m p Hill, Ala., Dr. Kernodle has been at the UA since 1952. His early education in Alabama included three years at Auburn University. He was graduated from Laurence University in New York. Prior to enrolling at the University of Chicago to lake a master's degree, Dr. Kernodle studied at Carnegie-Mellon University in Pittsburgh. Pa. He earned his doctor of philosophy degree at Yale. Before joining the UA faculty, he taught at Western R e s e r v e University at Cleveland. Ohio, and at tire University of Iowa. For his research into the Elizabethan era, the UA Alumni Association has honored him with the Outstanding Faculty Achievement Award. H i s research led to two books. "From Art to Theater", published in 19«. and "Invitation to the Theater", first printed in 1967. He has written more than 30 articles. Much sought after as a lecturer. Dr. Kernotlle spoke last summer at the World Center for Shakespeare Studies in London. England, and at the opening of the Great Lakes Shakespeare Festival in Cleveland. Ohio. He also has lectured at Stratford. England, a n d a t Columbia, Cornell, and John Hopkins Universities. Dr. Kernodle is married to Dr. Portia Baker Kernodle. a native of California. She holds a doctor of philosophy in English from the University of Chicago, is a serious student of the theater, and has helped her husband with his research. In the fall, Dr. Kernodle will teach part-time at the UA. Also his plans include a continuation of his w r i t i n g on theater history. of a Vinciennes, Ind. K I « H T A R R E S T K D The eight were arrested on charges of possession of stolen property by Springdale and Indiana police. Bond [or each person was set at $20.000. ac ?ording to Police Chief Jrjc D. Sims. Those arresled also included Janet Kay Stockton, 17, Cheri Dcnisc Farmer. 17, Billy J o e Jordan, 21, Gary Dale Jordan, 22. and two 15-year-old g i r l s . All are from Springdale. Sims at lirst did not reveal the names of the arrested, saying he wanted to wait until charges of possession of stolen property were formally filed in Washington Circuit Court. After talking with Deputy Prosecuting Attornev, Ron McCann, Sims called the TIMES and gave the names of (he arrested -- a matter of public record once the arrest has been made. The arrest records -- public documents--were not in their normal places today. No officers' reports on the matter had been filed at press time. The jail log--a blackboard listing all the names of the prisoners- did not contain all eight persons' ames. Sims said police believe only two or three of the boys may lave been involved in the ac- lual burglary of the drug store. He said it is likely that more people were involved in the party than the seven present at the time officers arrived. But police have no leads as lo whom else might have been involved. Ark Best Corp 8 Amer Tel Tel Wt Ark La Gas 20- r :» Baldwin 10 Campbell Soup 31 C e n t r a l S W 15 Chrysler 16^8 Del Monte 20 Dillards 14W K.isco 10 A G Edwards 4-)« Emerson 39 Exxon 753§ Ford Frontier Air Gen Growth Garment Workers Strike To Continue Until Wednesday NEW YORK (AP) -- A | W . J. Usery Jr.. director of the ilinrMinrln e t r t l r A rt l i f t fWlfl rtar- LV..-lfir-i I Mn^iatirtn anrl Pririrllia. 53 '.'.'.'.'.'.'.' mi Gen Mtrs 52% Gordon Jewelry 8% Intl Harv 25^4 I-T-E Imperial J C Penney Levi Strauss Ling Temco Marcor Pan Am World Air .. Pizza Corp Phillips Petro Pizza Hut .... Ralston Safeway Sears nationwide strike of 110,000 garment workers at 750 factories in 30 slates will continue at least until Wednesday, when negotiators might gather in Washington to resume contract talks. M u r r a y H. Finlcy, president o! the striking Amalgamated Clothing Workers of America, said Monday he would go to W a s h i n g t o n Wednesday o r Thursday at the suggestion of 76% .. 10 .. 26 '.. 11 51 2H4 '.'.'.'.'.'.'. 39% 85% l5'/2 5% 30% Texaco 27 Tri State Mtrs 9W Union Carbide 42'/j UAW Wants Nixon Ousted LOS ANGELES (AP) - The nation's largest industrial union, the United Auto Workers, bas sent a resounding message Scott Paper Shakespeare Sou Pac Uniterl Air Victor Wai Mart Ark West Gas Citation Kearney Natl Minute Man Pioneer Foods H K Porter Std Regis Tyson Foods Yellow Frt mimniii iniiMiinuiiiiDiDi in«n iniHiiiimn i» Area News Briefs Commission To Meet The Fayetteville Bicentennial Commission will meet at 3:30 p.m. Thursday in the Ozark hospitality room, 200 D. Center Street. 27 714 .. .. 5% -614 .. 1W-1% ... 4% -5 14 30 14-31 'A 14K-15W Congress: dent Nixon. Impeach Presi- Delegates to the international convention of the 1.4 million- member union cast their nearly unanimous impeachment resolution vote Monday after strong words by the head of the American Bar Association and UAW president Leonard Woodcock. Only a few h a n d s among 3,000 delegates were raised in op- no actual Chesterfield position. although tally was taken. ABA president .......... Averages Inds Trans .............. . Utils ................ Volume . up 10.48 up 3.25 .. up .89 ... 5,470,000 Commodity Openings July corn ................. 2.62 Nov soybeans ........ .... 5.29 Sept eggs ................. 47.50 July pork bellies July wheat 3S.70 '. 3.50 Stereo Stolen A stereo tape player was reported stolen from a car owned ay Mark Hobel of Fayetteville overnight. The car was parked at the Kerr-McGee service station at the intersection oi Hwy. 62 and Razornack Road. The theft was discovered by Bob Carlton, Ihe station manager. Fayetteville police said a wing vent had been pried open to gain entry. to police reports, for $472.60 was Daniels Leaving Woodland To Take Camden Position Jerry Daniel, principal of Woodland Junior High School for the past two years, has resigned to accept the position of assistant superintendent and director of instructor at Camden Public Schools. .'The resignation is effective July 1 and a replacement being sought by Fayetteville school administrators. · Harry Vandergriff, sliperin Undent, expressed regret that Daniel is leaving the system. He said Daniel will replace Dr. Ben Benberg who is going to Arkadelphia as superintendent. Camrien is developing a new middle school and area vocational school. : G e o r g e Lewis has been named assistant principal at 'Woodland. He succeeds Bill Ward. Theft Reported A straight razor, six bottles of shampoo, two packs of cigarettes and under $10 in change was reported stolen overnight from Chub's Barber Shop, 649 E. Huntsvilte St. Fayetteville police said a lock was pried off the front door to gain entry. Earn All A's William C. Kendrick of Springdale. a junior in the Collee? of Engineering at the Uni- rersity of Arkansas, was among the 23 engineering students who earned straight A's during the spring semester. Enters Plea Cliff Lynn Blaylock, 31. Springdale, pleaded innocent Monday in Washington Circuit Court to a charge of burglary and grand larceny. Blaylock is accused of stealing nine color television sets from the Linkway furniture store i n F a y e t t e v i l l e in October. 1973. Trial was set for Aug. 6. Blaylock is free on $5,000 bond. Pleads innocent Jerry Watkins, 21. Route 7. Fayetteville, pleaded innocent Monday in Washington Circuit Court to a charge of illegal delivery of LSD. Walkins was charged last Monday. Trial was set for Aug. 15. Man Arrested In Attempt To Forge Tax Refund Check Donald Charles Bonner, 24, of 64114 W. 6th St. was being questioned this morning by an agent of the U.S. Secret Service in connection with the attempted passing of a stolen income tax return Monday at the Sears Store in the Northwest Arkansas Plaza. Bonner was arrested minutes after the incident. According Ihe check, believed stolen earlier in the day from a Post Office rental box at the central post office. Police said they received a call from an employe at the Sears store saying he believed that someone was trying to forge a signature to a large government check. The em- ploye said that when he told the man he was going to call police he fled, heading south on Hwy. 71 on foot. Bonner was taken into custody about 500 yards south of the Mall by Patrolman Gerald Bradley. According to the Sears em- ploye, Bonner approached a cashier, signed the back of the check and asked to cash it. The cashier, believing something was wrong, contacted the other employe. The man to whom the check was made payable was contacted and told police that his Post Office box had been broken into. He said he went to the Post Office at about 8:30 a.m: Monday and noticed the glass in the front of the box was broken. No charges have been filed Smith, in a key address immediately before introduction of .he resolution, declared at one point. "The President is not God." He told delegates that "the Jirty tricks, the illegal conlri- DUtions, the burglaries, the influence peddling and the payoffs have been now well-documented in governmental tribunals . . . . "If you are not now repulsed, chagrined and disgusted with what happened you are tolerant indeed--tolerant to a point beyond my own comprehension, and in my own judgment, tolerant to a point destructive to Doth democracy and represen- :ative government." Smith said In his most critical speech to date on Nixon that "the President, like all other people, must answer to the law . . . . He can't decide what laws are for him and what laws are for other people Woodcock, expected lo win a third term easily later in the convention week, t e r m e d Smith's speech "this most important message to the people of the United States. And let us pray that the President of the United States will hear that message and will put his country above himself." federal Mediation and lion Service. The Clothing Manufacturers Association, representing the owners of the clothing plants, has said it would go anywhere at any time to resume talks that collasped here Saturday despite Uscry's assistance, prompting the strike call. Shipments of the fall line of clothing for men and boys were to begin this week. A long strike could put some firms out of business, said Harry P. Lehow, a Baltimore clothing manufacturer. About 40.000 of the striking cutters, markers, machine operators, and button and pocket makers work here, where $7 billion worth of clothes are produced each year. The picketing that began Monday also affected factories in Boston, Cleveland and Los Angeles. Other strikers w e r e concentrated in Virginia, New Jersey, Kentucky, Missouri and Pennsylvania. The union last struck in 1921. A union Spokesman said a $1.10 increase in the current S3,50 average hourly wage was being sought in a three-year contract, as well as protection against rises in the cost of living, improved pension and health plans, additional holidays and longer vacations. The last managment offer was an 80-cent hourly increase, he said. Munn To Face Trial In Traffic Fatality Sonny Carl Munn. 35. of Springdale is scheduled to face trial Wednesday in Washington Circuit Court on a charge of involuntary manslaughter. M u n n was charged in connection wilh an automobilie ac cident May 4, 197.3 in which Steven and Phyllis Johnson, both of Cane Hill. died. The accident occured on a county road one mile east of Prairie Grove. M u n n was seriously injurec in the accident and the tria has been postponed for more than a year due to his health. Obituary New York Stockbroker Boasts 01 'Signature' Collection By JOY STH.I.EY | NEW YORK (AP) -- John' Taeni admits that he has been "sick" for nearly CO years -his "sickness" is collecting autographs. At age 73 he works a full day _s a stockbroker, then works tour or five hours every night on his vast collection. And he has no intention of giving up cither job. "As long as I have my eyes open and can write, I will continue." he says pi the labor in_,,_ ,,,,,, ,,____., .._....,,,,,.,,,_.,.,. volved in updating and adding «fflBIIIII!»lllllllllimiMmillllllliniBlllllllllllllll«IllllU ito ^ e m0 re than 70,000 items that already overflow the floor- to-ceiling cabinets lining his spacious living room in an upper East Side Manhattan apart- MRS. MINNIE PENLAND Siloam Springs -- Mrs. Minnie Penland, 79, of Siloam Springs died Monday at the Siloam Springs Memorial Hospital. Born June 5, 1894 in Auburn, Neb., she was a member of the First United Methodist Church. Survivors are a daughter, Mrs. Lila Duane of Overland Park, Kan.; a son, James F. of Siloam Springs; nine grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Funeral services were held today at Wasson Memorial Chapel with burial in the Oak Hill Cemetery. ment. Included in his extensive array of scrapbooks, meticulously catalogued, are signatures of every U.S. president and most of the first ladies, all of the vice presidents and all but a few Cabinet members since 1789 and most U.S. senators and representatives, as well as Supreme Court justices, from that date on. "I have all the Nazis from Hitler to Hess, all the Hap- sburgs. Napoleon, Josephine and Marie Louise, Louis XfV, Marie Antoinette," he says of his collection dating back to 14th-century parchment. EUGENE DWIGHT JONES Senate To Vote On Two Proposals WASHINGTON (AP) -- Proposals to assist defense contractors in converting to civilian work and to prohibit the armed services from testing poisonous substances on dogs were to be voted on today in the Senate. The proposals are offered as amendments to the $21.8-billion military procurement author ization bill for the 12 months beginning July 1. The conversion Eugene Route Dwight Jones. Fayetteville, 73, died Monday at his home. Born June 15, 1900 near Greenland, the son of William and Lucy Phutac Jones, he was a Methodist. He is survived by one daughter-in-law, Mrs. Ann Irwin Jones of Fair Hope. Ala; two half-sisters. Mrs. Lucille Stacey and Mrs. Helen Walters, both of Freeport, Tex.; two grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be at 10 a,mi Thursday at Moore's Chapel with burial in Son's Chapel cemetery. Man Witnesses Theft Of Car A blue 1967 Chevrolet two- door hardtop was reported stolen early this morning by two long-haired males from a residence on Mt. Comfort Road. The car is owned by Bobby Phillips. Phillips told Fayetteville police that he was in bed at 5:40 a.m. when he heard his car being started. He said he looked out the window in time to see the two backing it out of his driveway. The car has mag wheels and is hearing an expired 1973 Arkansas License number, CYO 984. The vehicle identification number is 138177K154902. amendment by Sen. George McGovern, D-S.D., would authorize $100 million for demonstration projects. Contractors losing more than 25 per cent of defense contracts exceding $10 million in the past year would be eligible for assistance in converting to civilian production. Priority would be given to projects in housing or transportation, including mass transit, or products produced through recycling of scarce materials or designed to conserve fuel. Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey. D- Min., introduced the amendment to ban the use of dogs in the testing of poisonous gases, germ and chemical warfare agents and radioactive materials. Money Stolen SPRLMGDALE Approximately $75 to $100 was stolen from Janet Robertson's car about a week ago while it was parked at the Jumbo Motor Supply Company on West Emma A'venue. Mrs. Robertson, of Route 5. said Monday the cash and checks were contained in an envelope in the locked car. She told police she later found one of the checks lying on the ground nearby the car. Forzntl-d 1360 ni y. T** MJftteTtHf, Art. TT Paid it Firettev^e. Ait. MEMBES ASSOCIATED TltTm Trie A«sodat/d P.-el) Is K:t!ti o» clvslvt'y to Ihe ci* tor repcblla*. tloa of all local cenj prjsled la ULa newspaper u well M aLI AP r*w» »CBSCKIFTIOX turn EOsctivt o«ob«r J, 1»H BOOM D«tTrcvr moeui by carrier :« COP7 lixUy IOC, IraiiT Damaged By Fire Fire heavily damaged a large mobile home early this morning t Festus Estates in Johnson. Cause of the fire has not been determined Fayetteville firemen, who were assisted by units of the Springdale Fire Department in battling the blaze, said the trailer was engulfed in flames when firemen arrived at the scene. The rental trailer, owned by Paul Corhn of Springdale. was vacant at the time of the blaze. pending the results of questioning by the government agent. Manske Named Outstanding Teacher Dr. Dwain E. Manske, professor of English is the recipient of the Outstanding Teacher of the Year award at the University of Arkansas. The award is presented each year by Omicron Delta Kappa Society (ODKS). Nominees for the award are made by students from each college on the Fayetteville campus. The f i n a l selection is determined by the ODKS chapter. The purpose of the award is to give recognition and encourage excellent class Car Found Here Said Stolen From Illinois A car found May 28 by Sgt. Bill Brooks of the Fayetteville Police Department was identified Monday as one stolen on May 3 from Evergreen Park, III. The car was found in a wooded area eight miles west of Fayetteville, about one and a half miles from Hwy. 16. Brooks said the car, which had been at the location for about three weeks, had been burned out and stripped of most of its accessories. The 1973 Ford LTD is owned by Gerald T. Lawler of Chicago. Brooks said he found the car after receiving a tip from an informant. signatures on knowledge of history. "And I room instruction. Dr. Manske, whose major field is American drama, also received Award the for first Chancellors excellence in Outstanding Teacher at University of Texas in 1969. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach voor TIMES carrier PHONE 4424Z42 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturn*; 3 to t p.m. Sundiy g to 8:30 a.m. teaching and was named the the A graduate of the University of Texas, where he also received his Ph.D degree. Dr. Manske is working on two books, "The Arthur Miller. "J. Frank Dobie. The T e x a s Writer." He has been a member of the faculty at the University t Arkansas since 1969. Apprenticeship of . Playwright" and To Get Degree Donald Hayes, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Hayes of Fayetteville will receive his master degree in Business Administra- University of Hayes, a graduate of Califor nia State Uoiversity in Sacramento is a management consultant for James Gutheim and Assiciates. tion from the Utah Saturday. Stouter Pleads Innocent To Charge David Stouter, 51. of Fort Smith, owner of Sloufer's Pet Barn in the Northwest Arkansas Plaza, pleaded not guilty this morning in Fayetteville Municipal Court to charges of selling a diseased animal. Municipal Judge Richard Wells set July 8 as the trial date. The charges against Stouter allege that on May 4, Sloufer sold a diseased animal lo Amy Sue Wood of IMS Oak Manor Drive in violation of city Ordinance No. 1995. An arrest warrant was issued Monday by Judge Wells and Stouter was arrested Monday afternoon. He was released without posting bond on the charges. Two Injured In One-Car Mishap SPRINGDALE-- Two persons were injured in a one car accident on Kw r y. 71. north of County 1 Line Road Monday morning, Andre Meyer Sr., 79. and Anne Meyer, 78, both of Fayetteville. were passengers in a car that ran into a ditch. Neither required hospital treat- len. According to police reports, a car driven by Andre Johannes Meyer Jr., 52, of Houston. Tex., was traveling north on Hwy. 71 when he swerved and ran into a ditch to avoid hitting a red pick-up truck that pulled onto the highway directly in front of him. Witnesses confirmed this to police. No charges were filed. The pick-up truck d r i v e r was not identified. Scott Charged With Disturbing The Peace Bobby Scott, 22, Route 5, Springdale, was hooked in at the Washington County jail early today on a charge of disturbing the peace -- after being treated at Springdale Memorial Hospital for a gunshot wound he received in the disturbance. Washington County officers were called to the residence of Mrs. Lilly Ann Hobbs on Plea- Funerals miiiNiniiiiiiiinimffimiiiiiiiiininniiinniniiiwiiiii! .. Charles S. Tipton; 2 p.m. Wednesday; Moore's Chapel; burial in Farmington Cemetery. 3 Unions Contribute To Bumpers Campaign LITTLE ROCK (AP) -Three labor unions have or will contribute to the U.S. Senale candidacy of Gov. Dale Bumpers, according to a financial report filed Monday with the secretary of state's office. Bumpers defeated political veteran Sen. J. W. Fulbright May 28 to gain the Democratic senatorial nomination. The political organization of the United Auto Workers of Detroit reported that on May 17 it gave $1.000 to Bumpers' campaign committee. The International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers based at Washington, said it contributed $300 to Bumpers May 16. Also filed Monday in the secretary of state's office was a declaration of intent to support Bumpers from the United Association of Journeymen and Ap- prehtices of the Plumbing and Pipe Industry of the United States and Canada. The association, which is based at Washington, did nol say how much it had or give to Bumpers. Under federal law, all political contributions exceeding $!,000 to candidates must be reported. The UAW's report showed that it thought Arkansas' primary election was to be held today instead of last week. Trade With China To Top $1.2 Billion WASHINGTON (AP) -- The government estimates that United Stales trade with the People's Republic of China this "Former and present heads of states in every part of the world," he enumerates, "religious leaders, Popes, Kings, all :he high U.N. officials, 1,600 British generals, 5,560 American generals, 2,590 U.S. admirals, all the astronauts. ALL COUNTRIES "From the beginning of Israel I have everyone; there is no country not represented." adds the Austrian-born Taeni, who holds a doctorate in economics from the University of Vienna and has a phenomenal ' ' ' U.S. and world have all the important Watergate people." The card or document bearing the sig'nature is mounted in a scrapbook along with a painting or photograph and pertinent data concerning the historical figure. "Every single night 1 work -filing cards, adding new events in each person's career, whether promoted, demoted, if he resigns, if he dies. And I write letters, asking for signatures; every time a new independent nation is formed, every time there's a revolution it means more work," he says. "Very often I say 'it's the last time.' and then a new cabinet comes and here are 20 letlers to write -- all by hand." His guidelines diclate that additions must be persons in the general area of history and politics. Though few scientisls, no matter how famous, are includ- my sickness is collecting. When I was young I spent all my money going lo every auction in F.urope and buying what I could," related Taeni, who came to Ihis country in 1938. In genera!, the people to whom he now writes arc re- known, but sometimes he has to write more ' than once. Khrushchev failed to answer and he was lorced to buy the Soviet leader's autograph from an employe of the Russian embassy in Bonn. MAMIE INTERVENES had Eisenhower's signature with Ihe generals and when he became President I ried several times to get another for the President group. Finally my wife wrote to Mamie and asked her lo intervene on my behalf and I got it. One man who never replied and whose signature I would most love to get hold of is Stalin. I lave dealers in F.urope looking [or an authentic one." Though Taeni has made a study of graphology he makes no attempt to analyze the handwriting of the signatures, which range from spindly Arabic to brush-stroked Japanese characters. Taeni and his wife, who is also a stockbroker and partner in her husband's firm, have no children, but lie considers his collection his "child." "For me it was the most important thing in the last 50 years. I wouldn't sell it for $10 million; I wouldn't sell it for anything," he says emphatically. "It couldn't be replaced for any amount of money." Taeni claims he so far hasn't made any decision on what will eventually become of his collection. "I plan to live to be 100," he says. Awarded Medal Navy Seaman Patricia A. Cable," daughter of Mrs. Minnie M. Cable of Springdale w a s awarded the American Spirit Honor Medal upon graduation from ha? : " '-···"·«« at the Naval Training Center, Or do, Fla. Earn Perfect Grades Joseph C. Phillips of Springdale and Teresa K. Freeman of Fayetleville were among the 23 students in t h n College of Business Administration at the University of Arkansas earning perfect "grades during the spring semester. ed, Einstein has a cause the atomic place "bc- bomb influenced the history of the world. I have to stop somewhere or I'd have 300,000 signatures and we'd have to move It all started in 1916 when Taeni was a 16-year-old student in a Viennese gymnasium, or high school. "I made a bet for a few pennies that I would get von Hindenburg's signature. I wrote a letter asking for it and he sent it to me on a card. After I got that autograph 1 got sick --- and Two Participate Marine Cpl. Stephen A. Hou ser and Cpl. Patrick T. Hixon participated in the NATO training exercise "Dawn Patrol" in the Mediterranean. Houser i« the son of Mrs. R. L. Vaughan of Route 5, Wyman and Hixon's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Peter Hixon of Springdale. Both are assigned to the 32nd Mario* Amphibious Unit. sure Heights Srpingdale. Road, east of A report at the Washington County sheriff's office said Scott was shot in the shoulder by Jerry Lupper, address not given, after creating a disturbance at the residence. Scott is free on bond. Slides Of Holy Land To Be Shown AI Church CANE HILL -- Miss Lillian Bates and Miss Virginia Bates, formerly of Cane Hill, now of Fullerton, Calif, will narrate slides of the Holy Land this week at the Cane Hill Presbyterian Church. The program featuring slides taken by the two on a redent trip, will be shown at 8 p.m Thursday. Th« public is invited to attend. year will surpass $1.2 billion and virtually match U.S. trade with the Soviet Union. Christopher H. Philips, president of the National Council for U.S.-China Trade, said Monday the Commerce Department expects that during 1974 trade with China will reach $1.25 billion, just below $1-27 billion projected for trade with the So viets. In addition, according to a State Department official, it is estimated that by 1980, U.S.- China trade will amount to about $4 billion annually. Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger, who also spoke at a meeting of the council, said the Nixon administration "has a f i r m commitment for constant improvement in relations with the People's Republic of China." By comparison, U.S.-Canadian trade in 1972 totaled $27.5 billion. Firm Agrees To Soup Destruction NEWARK. N.J. (AP) -- The Bon Vivant Soup Co. has agreed to government destruction of 1.5 million cans of soup recalled three years ago after a New York man died from botulism reportedly traced to a can of the company's vichys soise. Bon Vivant said Monday it was giving up its efforts to reclaim the soup because legal expenses were too high -- an estimated $100,000 according to one source. In addition, the firm said the soup, worth average 50 cents a can, would be too old to sell even if it won the legal fight. Most of the soup will be taken to a d u m p in Hudson County, crushed by an earth moving machine and buried under dirt and garbage. Bon Vivant was reorganized in' December 1972 u n d e r the THEY'RE MOVING MEN, NOT MIRACLE MEN Expert car* and handling of your house ho Id possessions is everything you can reasonably expect from th« moving man. He can't put that old, familiar neighborhood in a c r a t e . . . move the corner drug store to your new home town . . . bring along Johnny's old »*hool or Mary's favorite hiirdr-iner. Neither can your Welcome Wagon Ho5t0*r,MorkminKres. But she can and will provide directions to 1ha community facilities you need, and bring with her a gahxy of gifts from its leading merchants. She awaits your call at Phono 443-5438 or 442-8111 name Moore and Co. WELCOME NIWCOMCRS1 U» thii OKI pen ID IM in know yeu'r* Inir*. AtfdrtM City ( ) PMM* N«v» m* WdCWM wigon H»t«i call ·· m. ( ) I would like lo nkicrlM lo tM M.w. Ark. TIME* { I I »lr«ad» tubicribo to «W TIMES. TIME*. ·nu o.gon Fayottnllo, Wot«r Pump Stolen Herbert Carter, 1240 N. Lewis Ave., told FayetUville police that an automobile water pump was stolen from his back porch sometime before noon Saturday. More Funds WASHINGTON (AP) --The House Appropriations Committee has recommended a for water and works and the stepped up appropriation of $4.475 billion ' ' ~* power public Atomic Energy Commission. The total is $63 milion above President Nixon's budget request and more than $500 mil- Don over last year's total. AI Zaccanti of 1721 Reap Drive told Fayetteville police Monday that a spare tire and wheel were stolen Sunday night from his pickup parked at his residence. The items are valued at $60. ONE ELEMENT NEVER OVERLOOKED i 0 NATIONAL SELECTED UOJItOANi MOORE'S CHAPEL MOVONCMMi

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