Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 16, 1974 · Page 2
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June 16, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Sunday, June 16, 1974
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Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Sun., Jun« 16, 1974 FAYCTTKVILLE, A R K A N t A * leaks Shake Up Democrats Rodino Asks Nixon Memos Not Be Published WASHINGTON C A P ) - To-1 Kcp. Peter W. Hodino Jr.. Dward the end of a difficult w c o k J N J . . c h a i r m a n of the Judiciary for the House Judiciary C o m - ' C o m m i t t e e , does not take light,- miltcc, on member of the p a n - [ l y w h a t he c o n s t a n t l y refers lo el placed an urgent call lo a | a s the p a n e l ' s "constitutional reporter for the Washington responsibility 1 'to report lo the Post. A flood of documents had leaker! f r o m the committee's sec rot impeachment sessions. The reporter rushed to the congressman's office hoping lo receive still more m a t e r i a l . Instead, the congressman greeted him and said, "I hear the Post has all 14 Dixon memos. 1 w a n t to plead with you not to publish them," The startled reporter, who had been trying all day to get some of the sought-after Dixon memoranda, said he was certain the r u m o r was false. The incident .was an i l l u s t r a - tion of how badly shaken committee leaks. Democrats were by f u l l House on whether there are grounds for the impeachment of President Nixon a 21 to 17 Democratic majority, Rodino knows he has the votes to w o r k his will. Hut he also knows that if Ihe committee votes on a straight party line, the White House could say the impeachment i n q u i r y is a partisan move to oust a Republican president. After the leaks. Rodino and House Speaker Carl Albert. DO k l a . , moved s w i f t l y . Rfldino ordered corn mitt"" her William P. Dixon to write no more memos lor Democratic members. Albert called Rodino to express his displeasure with the Family Of Four Needs $12,600 Annually To Live Moderately leaks. As expected there were attacks from Nixon administration figures. Dean Burch, a! presidential aide, and Vice 1 President Gerald Ford con-, demned the leaks. j But none of the attacks h a d , the impact of Secretary of! State Henry A. Kissinger's Ihrcat lo resign if he was not cleared of allegations he ordered wiretapping of aides. Members of the House and Senate rallied to Kissinger's defense and issued statements deploring leaks from the committee arid urging the secretary to stay on. W i l l i a m P. Dixon is a Judiciary Committee, staff lawyer who was assigned lo respond to requests from Democratic members for analyses of he impeachment evidence. Members had been inundated vith nearly 30 looseleaf evi- lence books and they sought Nixon's help in pointing out the righlights and theories of what t m i g h t show. Comparing While Elouse tran- crjpts with committee tapes intl d r a w i n g on other male- ials, Dixon wrote M rnemos lefore two of them finally caked. WASHINGTON (AP) -- A typical American city f a m i l y of four requires $12,600 annually to maintain a moderate standard of living, the Labor Department said Saturday. This is nearly $1.200 more than the previous year. The same family can live at «n austere level for $8.200 or at a level allowing some luxuries for $18,200, the government said. The costs, colcula'ed for fall 1973. rose 10,8 per cent for the austerity budget, 10.3 per cent for the moderate budget and 9.9 per cent for Ihe higher budget over the previous year. The changes, reflecting last year's breakaway inflation, Were the largest annual Increases since the Labor Department began publishing its urban f a m i l y budget in 1956. C o n s u m e r prices have jumped another 5.4 per cent since last fall. The budget is based on a city family with a 38-year-old father who is an experienced worker, his non-working wife, their 13- year-old son and 8-year-old daughter. Average lower-budget families live in a rental housing without air conditioning, use public transportation or drive a used car and do most of their own cooking and washing. Moderate budget families arc assumed lo have purchased their own home six years ago. and drive a late-model car most nT the lime. They buy more meat at the market and dine out occasionally. Higher-budget families own a house, buy a ne\v car every four years and can afford more household goods and paid services. At each budget level, the rise in food costs was more than triple the increase in any other portion of the budget. Food accounted for 37 per cent of costs at the lower level, 33 per cent at the moderate and 30 per cent at the higher. The most expensive place to live continued lo be Anchorage, Alaska, where costs were 131 per cent of the n a t i o n a l average for the moderate standard of living. In the continental United Stales. Roston was the most expensive at 118 per cent of the national average. The cheapest living was in Southern towns with populations r a n g i n g from 2.500 to 5.000, where the average was 85 per cent of the norm. Costs were 9 per cent higher in metropolitan areas lhan in non-melropolilan areas for the auslerily budgel, 14 per cent Tor the "moderate budget and 19 per cent for the highest budget. Consumer Committee Protests Sears Stand On Legislation LITTLE R O C K (AP) -Members of the Committee for Consumer Legislation distributed leaflets in front of a Sears department store here Saturday to protsl the store's efforts against legislation to establish a federal Consumer Protection Agency, a committee spokesman said. The siore is on University Avenue. Fred Cowan, dire'ctor of Arkansas Consumer Research and the committee spokesman, said the leaflets called on citizens to write Sen?. John L. McClellan and J. W. Fulbright, both D-Ark. to express support for such a consumer agency and to urge the senators to vote to end a" filibuster planned by the hilt's opponents The leaflet by the commiUee, an ad hoc srroup of persons throughout the state, was part of a national protest S a t u r d a y by local consumer groups and the Consumer Federation of America. Cowan said. Consumer groups in about 15 cities protested e f f o r t s of Sears and other large corporations lo block passage of the bill, which is due to come up for a vote in the Senate next month, Cowan said, Of the proposed consumer agency. Cowan said, "This agency, if e s t a b l i s h e d , would be an ?x:reme!y e f f e c t i v e tool for making the federal government m o r n responsive lo consumers. "By providing representation for consumer intere?ts before government agencies t h a t a r e now often overwhelmed by pressures from business and i n d u s t r y , t h e Consumer Protection Agency would help make our government f u n c t i o n as it should, to serve all the people of the United States, not just Ihe business community. "It is hard for us to understand why Sears, a store thalt prides ilself on cuslomer relations, would take such an anti- customer stand by actively lobbying against the establishment of the agency. 11 a; N. E*rt »T Fa; ettrrtQe, Art. 1. Jsuj 4. T--S--.isr.Vj 3 MEMBER ASSOCIATED PKF3H 1^5 AsioeCatfrij Press '.s ez^ilsi, a- c!3slTe;y to the tss tx re?ib::c»- tlo-. rf all Icxal caws pr.atel Li Shit »«*·;«per u wtU o a!) AF r*ir» SUBSCRIPTION RAITS BOOM Detlrer? ttr^U copy *Ji::7 !(=, 3uaiaT So r.S, Man In Wasblrgtor.. Be-tos, Msiioo Ows- ties. Art. jLdfiii Co., OHjL: 1 TEAR . 1890 . u.oo . 90.00 - 40.V . » * » . 1100 . MM MJ, MAIL srB r ARABLE C( Sardinia Gets Rare Chance In Italian Vole ROME (AP) -- With Italy's political crisis still unresolved voters on the island of Sardinia get a rare c h a n c e to influence the makeup of the na tional government today. A U.S. Xavy home port for families of a 6th Fleet subma rine tender, closed recently hy the government, has become a last m i n u t e issue in the e!?c- titon. Nearly 1 -million persons are eligible 10 vote i nthe election for Sardinia's regional parliament, the equivalent of a U.S. state legislature. Leaders of al! j parties who have gone to the island from R a m e to s t u m p for votes will be watching the suits carefully for a test ol which way the political winds ! are blowing. .A strong showing by Commu j nists and Socialists will pu j more pressure on Premier Ma j r i a n o R u m o r , who is trying c patch up differences in his badly split coalition government in an effort to bail Italy out of its j worst economic crisis since the last world war. The C h r i s t i a n Democratic j premier resigned last Mondaj w h e n the Socialists, no.2 part- |ner in the coalition, refused to ! agree on an austerity package 'of higher taxes and tight credit unless the government committed itself to maintaining employment levels. Bui President Giovanni Leone refused to accept the resignation, telling R u m o r to try to get his cabinet to a'gree. Since most government crises in Italy involve no more than party squabbling, the t i m i n g of the regional election provides rare s o u n d i n g of voters. The election in Sardinia, a large island in the Tyrrem'an Sea off the w e s t e r n " Italian m a i n l a n d , is the first electoral test since the Christian Democrats s u f f e r e d a big setback in l a s t month's divorce referen d u m . The N'avy home port on the tiny i s l a n d of La Maddalena off Sardinia's northeast coast en tered the campaign when authorities suddenly halted construction of a housing project to accommodate the American families, They also closed the commissary and post exchange serving the f a m i l i e s and sailors with the U.S.S. Gilmore. Oil (CONTINUED FHOM PAGE OXT) can no longer continue to exist TS helpless bystanders watch- ng the galloping inflation of the industrial countries." said Amouzcgar. Amouzcgar. finance minister pf Iran, said oil prices should IK set in relation to the in- lation of the industrial economies, which would mean an increase to consumers. OPEC froze oil prices l a s t January and extended the freeze for three months in M a r c h as a good will gesture loward the oil consuming na tions. Before the freeze, oil prices q u a d r u p l e d in a year's time with (he posted price reaching $11.65 a barrel. The posted price is the one at which oil exporting states figure their taxe:. and royalties. The a c t u a l price is about §7 a barrel. OPEC is made up of Algeria, Abu Dhabi, Quater. Kuwait, Saudi Arabia. Libya, Iraq, Iran, Venezuela, Gabon, Ecuador, Nigeria and Indonesia. Frans To Fill New Chair Of Weed Science D r . Robert E. F r a n s , professor ol agronomy at the University of Arkansas, has icen n a m e d to fill the newly ircated Kims Parming-Richard S. Harriett Jr.. Chair of Weed .cioncp, according lo Dr. John V. White, vice president for g r i c u l t u r o . The chair, recently endowed iy the Ben. J. Althcimer 'oundation, hccomes effective n July 1. Dr. Frans has been engaged n research in weed science for h c Arkansas Agricultural Experiment Station since 1955 and has t a u g h t courses in gronorny in the College of Ag r i c u I t u r e and Home Economics. He joined the Uni- ·ersity of Arkansas faculty in 355 as assistant professor, xicame associate professor in 959, and was promoted lo full rofcs5or in 1964. His research has been directed mainly toward contro! of weeds in cotton and soybeans and. recently, toward establishing systems of weed control in cotton and soybeans. ie also is involved in studying ho mechanism of herbicide nhibition, contributing to tudy being carried on by a Jouthern Regional Technical Committee. He Is a u t h o r or co-author ol a long list of journal articles and publications of the Experiment Station reporting on his research. He was chairman oi a committee that prepared a u m m a r y of regional research accomplishments in herbicide usage in the Southern United States, and is a contributing inthor to a research manual 'Research Methods in Weed icience", published by the iouthern Weed Science Society A g r a d u a t e of the University nf Nebraska, Frans holds an M.S. from Rutgers University and the Ph-D. from Iowa State He is a member of severa i r o f e s s i o n a l societies i n agronomy and weed science and has served in various capacities, including president, of the Southern Weed Con !ercnce. Unusual (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) visit to Sgypt on Wednesday and Thursday. FIRST TO VISIT Nixon and Assad rode together in an A m e r i c a n limousine Drought here especially for the President's visit. He is the first American chief executive ever to visit Syria. Just a few hours before N'ixon said farewell to King Faisal of Saudi Arabia at Jidda after making his promise of increased military aid to the desert kingdom. Faisal ^ told Nixon that he hoped "all problems anri blemishes that seem to exist between the United Slates and some Arab countries will be removed." The monarch also assailed those who oppose Nixon. Nixon's arrival in Syria coincided wilh the return of Syrian forces to the first section of territory t a k e n by Israel in the Golan Heights i n ' t h e Middle East war last October. Man Arrested In Death Of Rogers Woman ROGERS -- Police continue to withhold the identity of a 31-year-old man being held ir connection with Ihe murder, late Friday night o[ Patricia Ann Moore, 27, of 909 Rosebuc in Rogers. Police said Mrs. Moore wa? shot at her home at about 11:55 p.m. Friday and died at 3 a.m Saturday morning at Rogers Memorial Hospital Sgl. Gordon Foster, of the Rogers Police Deparlment. said police were called to the homo in answer to a disturbance call and found Mrs. Moore suffering from t w o gunshot wounds. Shortly after the shooting, Rogers police issued an all points b u l l e t i n for Kent James Deason of Lowell. Mrs. Moore's ex-husband. At about 3 a.m.. law enforcement officers were notified t h a t Deason was in the custody of Rogers police. Formal charges are expected to be filed Monday in Benton Circuit Court by Prosecuting Attorney G a r y K e n n a n . Mrs. Moore was born Nov. 6. 1346 at Houston. Texas, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ollie McDonald. She is survived by her husband. Robert L. Moore of the home; one son. Mike Deason of the home: one daughter, Karen Deason of the home: one step-son. Bob Moore of the home and several brothers and sisters. Funeral services will be at 10 a . m . Tuesday at the CalHsnn Funeral Home with burial in. the Rogers Cemetery. | R.C. Wray To Retire From University Robert C. Wray. head of the Department of Engineering Science at the University of Ar kansas, has retired after 4^ vears on the faculty and 45 , r ears of teaching. Wray. who received his Bachelor of science degree with lonors from Carnegie-Mellon University in 1929, taught a that institution while still F student in the 1925-29 schoo ·ear. He received his master ]f science in civil engineering 'rom Virginia Polytechnic Insti tule in 1930, and joined the JofA faculty t h a t fall. He also las a master's degree in m a t h ematics, which lie receivec from the UA in 1945. Wray also t a u g h t at Southern Methodist University during th( summers.of 1938, 1950 and 1941. and for several years was on :he faculty of a summer insti lute for teachers of engineering sponsored by the Nationa Science Foundation. He also ha had summer jobs as an engi neer in industry and has don consulting work. He is a member of the American Society of Mechanica! Engi neers and the American Societ; for Engineering Education. Wray is listed in Who's Whc in America and American Men of Science. He is a membe of Pi Mu Epsikm. Tau Bett Pi and Chi Epsilon engineering and scientific societies. Wra; was selected as the "Bes Teacher" in the College o Engineering in 1934. His fields of specialization ari mechanics and stress analysis, Lowell To Get New Telephone Numbers New telephone numbers wen in operation at Lowell loriay a Southwestern Bell completed . project designed to enable al Lowell customers to cat! eac' other toll-free. More t h a n 200 telephone wore aifected by (he numbe c h a n g e s . Manager Georg Holland ol Southwestern B said. Lowell telephones that can be dialed toll-free from the Fa etteville-Springdale area hav new numbers beginning with . 770 prefix. Other Lowe numbers, which still carry Ion distance charges on calls fror here. have new number beginning with a 659 prefix. Foresters To Meet Nearly 200 members of th Society of American Forester and their families will meet a the Mountain View Folk Cente June 21 for Ihe a n n u a l summe meeting of the Ozark sectio of the society. D e a n Wallace, extensio forester for the University o. Arkansas cooperative extension service, reports that foresters from Kansas. Missouri. Arkansas and Oklahoma will be exploring Ihe contributions of foresters lo outdoor recreation. Obituary nniiiiiniiffiiaiMlMiiimiEiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiMOT CARL NETHERTON Springdalc -- Carl Netherton. 2. of Springdale died Saturday norning in Springdale Memor al Hospital. Born June 14. 1912. n A i i x . Ark. he was the son f Hugh L. and EtUe Crosscn x'etherton, a member of the )akgrove Baptist Church anc vorked in [arm service for Tyon's Poultry. Survivors are the widowl Mrs. Opal Giblon Nethorton of the ome; two daughters, Mrs. Jo A n n Skirvin of Springdale and liss Fancis Mae N'etherton oi he home: three brothers. Cecil if Chandler, Okia., and Earl ind H. B. of Springdale; two isters. Mrs. Berth King am Mrs. A. H. Tuabe of Long Beach. Calif, and four grand hildren. Funeral service will be at 10 a.m. Monday at Sisco Chape vith burial in Elm Springs n emetert. Street (CONTINUED FROM PACE 1) Current plans call for the city o install more storm sewers his summer. Another problem area is on Old Missouri Road north of itubblefield Road which, ac Cording to the recently adopted rlaster Street Plan, is a major collector street. Powell said two drainage canyons cross the road, causing t to flood because ditches won't contain the r u n o f f . The Poplar Street bridge ac ·oss Scull Creek between Chestnut and Leverett Avenues also resents a major problem, 'owell said, since the creek licks up an abnormal number of tree limbs, stumps and other debris which clogs the bridge and cause flooding in the area. Low lying areas of the cit} such as Sang Avenue and Law son Street also cause problems jecause "there is no place for he water to go." PROBLEM STREET One of the problem streets -- Eva Street -- may be less of a problem in the future. Po- veil said, since petitions are seing circulated to reconstruct he street to current standards ncluding the necessary storm drainage system. Huntsville Road and Willow Avenue cause another problem vith debris cloggirfg the storm sewers. Powell said washin* on ;ravel streets up East Moun ain (Mt. Sequoyah) create mas sive amounts of debris whicn collects at the mouth of t h e storm- sewers. With only slightly less than 200 miles of streets in the city, cit crews are kept busy with rou .ine maintenance and fall be lind with normal projects when heavy rainfall and flooding oc cu.r. Powell said current project: call of paring 16 miles o streets this summer. Four mile, of the caving had been complet ed when the rains came anc he project had to be delayec : or clean-up and repair work. Work should resume on the paving projects within two o -hree weeks--if the rains stop Powell said Post Office mOM PAGE 1) ncmber of Ihe Urban Planning 'rogrnmers said planners had tept the old post o f f i c e in mind and "it coul dfit into the design ml no one has come forward vith a f i r m proposal to save t." HITS PROBLEM The Urban Renewal program ·an into problems with the state IUD office earlier that year Kcause of a lack of progress, 'he city of Fayettoville agreed help pave streets in the Jrban Renewal area to fill its commitment of $40.000 ot in- lind service and to get the vork underway. A single bi! of $450.000 had been received and this phase was budected at $300,000. The city's volun- eering to pave the streets nade it possible to accept the lid, which was reduced commensurately. Dugan attended the May 1973 meeting as his f i r s t official act is new executive director of the lousing Authority. The total program is now on schedule and work 'on the downtown Square area is expected to 3egin as soon as the tenants ire moved out of the post of- r ice. Their moving out is contiger.t on completion of the new 'cderal building. Dugan said he las been given the date of Aug. 1, but feels this is optimistic. Dugan sees the Downtown Square Plan as a contract anri says U r b a n Renewal is committed to the course adopted. NO EASY ROUTE Urban Renewal plans can be :hanged but not easily. D u g a n , in response to a discussion on retaining parking on the Square which came up at the May rfousirrg Authority meeting, said t h a i "a change at this time is not feasible". He does not close doors on revisions but did express the relief that the authority is obligated to HUD. to landowners and to potential land developers .vho have based their proposals on the approved Center Square Plan. The group of citizens who organized the petition drive maintain t h a t a monetary savings will be made by preserving the building. Dugan says this would not exceed $20,000. which would be offset by scrapping of approximately $40.000 spent on plans and specifications. At the present it appears that rlUD will only sell the building .0 the city for its full $235,000 purchase price and this is out of the question for city finances. Alternate soluiions may be presented when the 'three governmental agencies discuss the options available at the open forum in J u l y . \ HOUSING CHIEF ROBERT DUGAN Exchange Club Names District Officers Robert D. Wynne of Alexan dria. La., was installed a president of the Arkansas !x)uisiana District Exchang Club as the group ended its 9t annual convention here Satur day. Other new officers installed were Loren A. Gilliland of Shreveport. La.. president- elect; Larry Fugate of Jonesboro. secretary and Card Wayt of Shreveport, treasurer. Directors named include Estes G. Coleman of Jonesboro, Ralph Jones of Fayetteville, David Tucker of Little Rock, Bryan Simmons of Shreveport, Walter N'eely of Alexondria and Richard Tanner of Covington, La. The Shreveport Club was named outstanding club of the year, National Director Luther Phillips conducted installation ceremonies. High Winds Hit By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Severe thunderstorms, producing strong winds, some hail and heavy rain, swept across Arkansas Saturday night, but no injury was reported. There were reports of property damage, however, in several areas. At Fort Smith, winds of 71 miles per hour were clocked at the city's airport. Marble-sized hail also was reported from a storm that hit there about 6:45 p.m.. Trees and power lines were reported down over a wirte area of the city. Traffic lights were out and some cars received damage from fallen tree limbs. City Directors To Face Busy Agenda At Tuesday Meeting A busy agenda will greet the Fayetteville Board of Directors as they begin their regularly scheduled meeting at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday at City Hall. The agenda contains a total of 10 items for Board consideration. The Board will be asked to consider: --A recommendation from the sireet committee concerning continuation of the parallel access road along the .wet side of Hwy. 71 in front of the Northwest Arkansas Plaza and Ramada Inn. --A resolution authorizing the mayor and city clerk to execute a n infer-local cooperation agreement and designate the Northwest Criminal Justice Planning Council as the r e g i o n a l criminal justice nlnnning council for Fayctte- ville. -- An ordinance approving the final plat of the Sweelbriar subdivision. --A resolution authorizing the mayor and city clerk to exercise an option to purchase property for a portion of the Fletcher Avenue extension. The orooerty is an 8(t foot wide portion of land owned by F r n n k l i n Williams and is part of an effort by the city to extend Fletcher 'Avenue south to Huntsville Road. Purchase orice of the strip is $7.201). --A resolution a u t h o r i z i n g acceptance of a federal grant in Ihe a m o u n t of $20,000 to be used for an airport p l a n n i n g grant. --A resolution to report on the improvement costs for Eva Avenue, should a street improvement district he formed 3y property owners. --A resolution authorizing execution of a purchase option r or a water storage tank site near the crest of the East Township Road hill. A resolution authorizing the allocation of a portion of the general fund operating reserves for use as the local share of : h e Garland Avcnuc-Norlh Street intersection improvement costs. --Other business. The iroard will meet in Ihe directors room at city hall. The public is encouraged to attend. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If Ton cannot reach yoor TIMES carrier PHONE 4424242 Dally S to 6:30 p.m. Saturuay 3 to t p.m. Sucdiy 8 to »:30 a.m. Populor Plumbing MIDDLETOWN, OHIO (AP) -- Government figures show that steel plumbingware proved very popular with residential builders and home owners in 1973. Piumbingware includes bathtubs, lavatories and kitchen sinks. Figures show that steel was used for 1.541,036 bathtubs in 1973 for a 48 per cent majority share of the market. Steel lavatories accounted for 1 804 490 units in 1973 for a market share of 28 per cent. And porcelain enamel and stainless steel sinks in the kitchen accounted for 4.850.099 units or 88 per cent of the market. Officials of Armco Steel Corp. here said they expect steel plumbingware to continue to grow in popularity in the future. WATER WEIGHT PROBLEM? USE X-PEL Eicas iitn in tfe bod* dw to MM up » pcwiCTrtrt (Wind at bt uKarfor! M, IPEL..I KM feretc, w« he 1 asm bo****M«M. 0- dit. Northwest Arkansas Plaza Two Injured In Two Car Wreck SPRINGDALE -- Two .persons were slightly injured late Saturday morning in a two car accident at the intersection of Hwy. 68 and Robinson Lane. The injured were identified as Billy J Parrott. 2G, of 301 E. Robinson Lane and a passenger in his car, Mrs. Kcia Littrill, 59. of 401 Ewalt. Poice said Ihc accident- occurred \vhc na ar driven by William L. Clark, 66, of Route 1, attempted lo make a 5eft t u r n onto Hwy, fi8 from Robinson Lane, into the path ot (he car driven by Parrott. Clark was charged with failure to yield the right-of-way. Mrs. L i t t r U l was treated and r e l e a s e d a t Springdale Memorial Hospital anri Parrott did not require treatment for his injuries. HANNA MARINES ANNUAL SUMMER SALE These Are All NEW RIGS 31 NEW BOATS IN STOCK Fabuglas 16 ft. Pro Bass boat. Johnson "0 hp motor, Pro drive-on trailer. Rigged and ready to go. List -- H.OM.50. Sofc $3,500* Fabuglas 1W Pro Bass Boat, Johnson 50 hp motor. BM trailer, rigged. List -- 13.144. Sole $2,900* Fabuglaa 1M Deluxe Runabout. Johnson S5 hp, Trail- ercraft trainer. List -- H,- Sole $3,650* Glastron V-HQ Runabout, Johnson 30 hp, TrailerCraft trailer. List -- S2.W8. Sole $2,495* Ciutron V-156 Runabrjt. Johnson 70 hp. TrailerCraft trailer. List -- $3,591. Sale $2,995 Glastron V-178 Runabout, Johnson 115 hp, Deluxe trailer. List -- JJ.SS2, Sole $3,895* Sfceeter Deck Boat, Johnson 35 hp motor TrallerCraft trailer. List -- 4.S29. Sole $3,850* Skeeler Hawk 250. Johnson 70 hp. Trailer Craf£ trailer. List -- i,070. Sole $3,260 Cameo Ifi ft. Pro Fisherman, Johnson 70 hp motor. Pro Bass trailer List -- S3.8H. Sole $3,260 Hustler 1556 D Deluxe BAM Boat, Johnson 50 hp, trailer. List -- S2.860. Sole $2,491 Power Cat 16 ft. Hi-Deck Bass Boat, Johnson 70 hp. Pro Bass frailer. List -- M.425 Sale $3,495* Shakespeare WC MB f k h i n g boat, Johnson 25 hp. trailer. List -- £1.790. Sale $1,495 S f r e a k e r High Performance Bass Boat. Johnson A.S hp, Drive-on Pro Bass trailer. List -- SI 395. Sale $3,750* Clam Folding Boat -- A v«T- »ati]e year round H ft. boat. Llit -- J3SO. Sale $330 MonArk Canots -- 15. 16 » IT ft. Sale $230 to $250 * If you purchase th«*e boat* this we ek you will receive it no extra charge the following: Horn tachometer, speedometer and fir* extinguisher. Installed. These Prices Good Tills Week Only and Only lor Boats IB Stock! Prices Are Going Up, Yw Can Save Money By Buying Now. Financing Available. Open Unlil 8 p.m. Toes., Wed., Thnrs. for Thta Sale! HANNA MARINE 400 W. 6th St. 5214585 Fiy«tt»vill«, Arfcanus

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