Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 17, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 17, 1974
Page 2
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· NoHhwttt Arkanwt TIMES, Men., Jun« 17, 1974 FAYITTCVILLC, ARKANSAS Supreme Court Upholds Pinnell Conviction state Supreme Court a f f i r m e d today the conviction of one man but reversed the conviction of ·another 'accused in a conspiracy lo assault a Fort Smith ·attorney. · The court uphold the con- viction of Pat Pinnpll. who was sentenced to otic year in the Sc. bastian Comity Jail and payment of a $1.000 fine. ·'.The ; Wayne conviction of Donald KOIT was reversed. - K c r r had been sentenced to six ,'rftotilhs in (he counly jail and · w a s fined S500. '.'·; The Supreme Court, in a 19-'page opinion by Chief Justice arleton H a r r i s , ordered a new trial for Kerr. Harris said Kerr's motion to be tried separately from Pinnell should have been granted by the trial court. The two were charged with Hoyden Mcllroy Jr.. a Springdale thai dead'y weapon. Mcllroy was banker, with conspiracy led to an assault with a granted a motion for his case ttt he considered separately Irom that involving Pinnell and Kerr. Mcllroy was not involved in the case resulting in the Supreme Court decision today. The victim of the assault was Obituary ETHA PRYOR Rogers --Etha R. Pryor, 80. of Rogers died Sunday in Rogers Memorial Hospital. He was born Oct. 1. 1893. in Jewel Counly. Kan.. ,and was a retired food broker, a veteran of World Wai- I, a Presbyterian and a Mason. He is survived by (tie widow. Mrs. Imogene Pryor of the home and a sister. Mrs. 1-etha Stacker of Enid Okla. Graveside services will be held at 10 a.m. Wednesday at Hiilcrcst Cemetery in Gravettc. Annual Tennis Tournament To Begin Tonight SPRINGDALE -- A total of 64 entries have been received in the open tennis tournament sponsored by the Rodeo of :he Ozarks. Action begins tonight at Murphy Park Tennis courts at 6 o'clock in the Men's Singles with Dennis Derbcr playing Sam Walton; Darrill Scroggins against Jim Albertson; Charlie Young versus Don Harris and Walker playing Jim Robert Blair. At 8 o'clock Lee Spencer will oppose John Teas. Gary Jech will play Phil Tobert. Two hours later Don Scale will play Jim Hendren and Scott Rateliff will oppose Sieve Duffel. There are six- brackets for the tournament including Men's Singles Consolation. Seeded the Men's Singles arc Leon Marks, one; Tolbcrt, two; Steve Duffel, three; Richard Zachary, "he body will lie in state from T p.m. today to 9 a.m. Tuesday at the Caliison Funeral Home chapel. PAUL STONES1PKR Paul Stonesifer. 62, of Wins- iow died Sunday in a local hospital. He was born May 9. 1912 at Winslow, the son of Lee and Roia Shackelford Stonesifer. and was a retired rural mail carrier, a Methodist, a Mason and member of the Fort Smith Consistory. He is survived by the widow Mrs. Anna Smith Stonesifer of .he home; one son. Bill, of Cave Springs; two daughters, Mrs. Jerry Foster of Springdale and Mrs. Eugene Providence of Winslow; one brother, Leroy of Little Rock; a sister, Mrs. George Ferguson of Laramie Wyo.; nine grandchildren and :hree great-grandchitdren. Funeral service will be 10 a.m. Wednesday at Winstow Methodist Church under direction of Moore's Chapel with burial in Brcntwood Cemetery. The body will lie in state at the church prior to the service and Masonic graveside services are scheduled. K E N N E T H C. LAVVSON Funeral service will be conducted at 2:30 p.m. Tuesday at Drakes Creek Baptist Church for Kenneth Cecil Lawson, CO, of FayetteviHe, Route 8, who was killed Saturday afternoon n an automobile accident. Burial will be in Drakes Creek four. In the Men's Doubles the seeded teams are Scroggins and Marks, one; Tolbert and Duffel. two; Jerry Marple and Hendren. three and Zachary and Ron Bush, four. In the women's singles seeded players are Julie Armstron.. one; Jean DeWeese two; Vicki Smith. three and Debbie Coogan, four. In the- Women's Doubles the seeded teams are Cathy Montgomery and VEcki Smith, one; Debhie Coogan and Jean DeWeese, two, Seeded teams in Mixed Doubles are Julie Armstrong and Allen Beauchamp, one; ·Jean DeWeese and Scroggins two; Debbie Coogan and Zach ary. three; and Jerry Marnle with his partner still undecided four. The tournament will continue throughout the week. harle.s I.edbetlor, who had represented Mcllroy's wife in ;; ·hild custody proceeding. On the evening of J a n . 17. 1972. Mcllroy left his office and v "rather severely beaten" by a man wielding a steel chain. (lien Weston Chamhlee was convicted of the assault, lie s sentenced lo 9Q fi»-« in jail and a $2nf] tine for carrying a prohibited weapon and was sen Lcnccd to cm? year in jail :inrl fined SI.000 for the assault upon Led belter. Chamhlee. testifying i n t h e trial of Pinnell and Kerr. said he had decided while in jail to tell law enforcement officers all of the details relating to the assault of Ledbcllcr. Chamblee said t h a t Kcrr to!! him that S200 would be pairl In Chamblee if he woidd beat up Ledhetter. A f t e r Ledbetlor had been beaten. Chamblee testified, he and Kerr met Pinnell in Van Buren and Kerr told Pinneil "This is the man that did a fob for us." After going to authorities Chamblee was freed from iai and look a bugging device with him to meetings with Pinnell Law enforceinent o f f i c e r s recorded the conversations in which Pinnell mentioned his connection w i t h the arrange incnts leading up [o the beating of Ledhelter. Pinnell contended on appea the recorded material shouk not have been permitted in hib trial, but the Supreme Cour unanimously disagreed. Greene County which convened been obtained. "emetery Brashears Huntsvillc. under direction Funeral Home He is survived by the widow, Mrs. Hazel Carpenter Lawson of the home: three sons. Rill and Robert of Anehiem, Calif, and John of Fayetteville- wo daughters Mrs. Betty Chills of "'"" ~ "" and Mrs. - of Farm- niglon; two b r o t h e r s , Elvin and Marvin Lawson, both of fluena Park, Calif.; two skiers, Mrs. Vida Sisemore of Wesley and Mrs. Thelma Evans of Independence, Mo., and four grandchildren. Attorney Joe Gordon of Jo nesboro. who represents Nalh an Wooldridge, a forme Greene County jailer, said he had obtained the subpoena from the office of Circuit Cour Clerk Ella Rasberrv of Oreem County. Legal observers told the Jo lesboro Sun that there was a legal question as to whether the persons subpoenaed by Gordon would be hoard by the grant Bellflowcr. Calif. Glenda Tomlison Sold (AP) _ S. 'Shoo Bird' WASIINGTON Dillon Ripley. chief executive of the Smithsonian Institution, says migrating birds can he kept away from picture windows by using a "Shoo Bird." a silhouette of a falcon diving toward its prey. Sold only in the Smithsonian's museum shops, the device reportedly will frighten migrating birds and reduce the number by kill themselves lass Avindow that might flying into wall. Local birds visiting a feeder. however, will become cuslomed to (he silhouette. Subpoenas Issued For Grand Jury In Greene County JONESBORO, Ark. (AP) -Fifteen subpoenas ordering per -ons to appear before the Grand Jury hav Public Library Exhibits Antique Paper Dolls The public library has an exhibit of paper dolls and cos- .urnes owned by Mrs. Philip iiaslior ot Fayetievillc, The dolls were owned by her nothcr, and some were made her grandmother, including Campbell Soup boy and girl doll wUh wardrobes. Two dolls were made by the Raphael Tuck Sons Co. a n d arc illustrated in "Paper Dolls: A guide to Coslujne" by Clara falliinl Fawcett which is available at the library. Doll number 503 in the Artis- .ic Series is a 13-inch doll which s described in tlie Fawcetl book as a rare brunette d o l l with a profusion of black curls and brown eyes. She wears a pink petticoat ami pink ribbon n her white chemise, red stock' ings and slippers. The other doll made bj Raphael Tuck is n u m b e r 701 in the Artislic Scries and is also an adult doll. These two By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Clarence Bell of Parkin, pres- lent pro tempore of the state cnate. said Sunday he felt ccr- ain that Gov. Dale Bumpers voulcl include cost-of-livmg alary increase proposals for i]e call for a special session of he legislature. Bell, chairman of the Senate "ducation Committee. was mon« those persons with v h o m Bumpers conferred about the matter Friday. House speaker G. W. "Budy" Turner Jr. of Pine Bluff patent date dolls 1894 bear and marked with the trademark o: the company which is a palette and easel, the name Raphae Tuck Sons. Ltd., London Paris. Berlin, New York 8. Montreal, Publishers by ap pointment lo Their Majesties The King and Queen. The German blitz of World War II destroyed the doll platej and records of Ihe company a the headquarters of the firm in London. Each of the dolls has a wardrobe of party and walking costumes compleU with hats. The exhibit includes an acli vated paper doll, one which haf movable arms and legs. Then is also a series of dolls whic! were originally purchased for ten cents plus five heads of thi girl holding the pie cut from thi outside wrapper of None Sucl Meat New England Mince These dolls represent eigh different nationalities and hav' appropriate costumes. The handmade clothes for tht. dolls were made mostly from crepe paper and paper lacp presumably cut from old Valen tines. Sunday Accidents Leave One Driver Hospitalized aid Sunday that he, bought the proposals . likely vould be in Bumpers' call. "How much will be the ques- ion," Turner said. Both Turner and Bell pre dieted that legislators would reel such proposals favorably f the requested amounts were not excessive. "1 think it will he approved if he doesn't ask for more than the legislators feel can he appropriated \s - ithout jeopardizing the administration of (he nest governor," Bell said. The senator said ;in increase of $159 per teacher -- the amount advocated by the Arkansas Education association -might bo more than the ]egis!i' tors would approve since (his. along with other pay raises, might force the next governor to ask for a tax increase. During the meeting Friday, Bell said. Bumpers spoke of a $250 increase for teachers, but 5; the governor did nol commit himself. "We're hoping he'd go much as $300." Bell said. If Bumpers includes pay raise proposals for teachers Bell said, he was sure that the governor would w a n t to do the Supreme Court Won't Hear New Tennessee Evolution Law WASHINGTON AP) -- The Supreme Court today sent back lower courts a controversy over a Tennessee law regu- ating the teaching of evolution n public schools. In the Tennessee case, the lUprerne Court summarily directed federal district courts in Tennessee to decide the issue. At issue in the case is a law jasscd by egislature which deal with theories of the creation of the world to give a equal emphasis to Biblical ac counts of the creation. A three-judge federal panel at the district level abstained rom ruling on the legality of he law because other plaintiffs had filed a similar challenge in state courts. A number of educators ap- ?ealed the court's lack of ac- appealed the conviction. Kerner argued in part the 1973 Tennessee requiring textbooks :ion to the Supreme Court, say- ng the importance of the ques- :ton should oulwei-gh the "dock- jt-oriented policies" which led the judges lo step aside. The 1973 law has been described as the "new monkey aw" after the famed "monkey trial" in Dayton, Tenn., in which a high-school teacher. John Thomas Scopes, was convicted of violating a 1925 law against teaching evolution. Jn 1927, the Tennessee Su- areme Court upheld the law but struck down Scopes' conviction on grounds the judge had ex- thai Mt. McKinley Said To Be Garbage Dump MT. MC KTNLEY NATIONAL P A R K . Alaska (AP) - Mountaineers returning from climb' in? .Mt. McKinley say it's Ihe highest garbage dump on the N o r t h American continent. Peter Blewelt. a novice Anchor- a£e climbs; returned recently from his first assault on t h e peak and said he saw a rolled- up m a t t r e s s in the snow with an empty beer can perched on top: "It does ruin the aesthetic experience," A team of Swiss climbers returned two weeks a20 with similar complaints. The problem stems from the su-enuous work of climbing at higher altitudes. Mountaineers lighten their loads by discarding what they no "longer need. Cleanup crews say they find gas cans, food, p a p e r , bci'.s, = k i s , rope, snowshoes and tents. Foutfei I960 H! .V. E«t lit, Ark. TTT sd dally tad suaday J, Ja^ 4 T MEMBER ASSOCIATED Pitta Ttt Ajsodaltd FT«I 11 eti'Jed a- claslvelj to I. 1 * CM tor re?yb!lai- tlo-i of *Q local ceva pr-ntetf Is th!i U well ti lU JLF p*in Cfflectivt Orttfwr 1, 19TJ ncpa br C.5. tut ITfttiiEftaa. BectoQ, Mdijee i OM, Art., A4ft!r O, O»U.: I mosttii . In CONWAY. Ark. CAP) - Claronce Bell of Parkin, president cause, pro tempore of the State Sen! ate. said Sunday he thought most senators would favor a resolution to create a special committee to investigate the qualifications of Sen. Guy H. "Mutt" Jones of Con way to serve. Sen. Bill H. Walmslcy of Ba- tesviile plans to introduce such a resolution in the Senate concerning Jones' qualifications. Jones has been convicted in U. S. District court at Little R o c k , on two counts of income tax evasion and two counts of filing false income tax returns, Jones, in an interview, said Sunday lhat barring any unusual circumstances and if notified, he would attend the session, which is expected lo begin June 2-4, "unless I'm enslaved or enchained, and if my wife will permit me to be gone that long. don't know -- a tornado m i g h l l l ' blow- the Capitol away toi row. or T could be in the hi tal." At first. Jones would only he thought he was going. even then he said Walmsiey's j opportunity plans were not affecting his decision. "Nothing I have ever dono has hinged on anything Sen. Walmsley has done." Jones in- He'll probably get his name in the paper. Maybe, he has a Queen's Horse Wins CHAXTILLY, France CAP) -The filly Highclere got a pat on the head from somebody special after wining a $140.000 race here--Queen Elizabeth II. The queen also happens to own Highclere, a Tilly that won the Prix de Diane by two lengths Sunday. The queen is making her first visit to France since a 1972 state visit. ury. Wooldridge has heen subpoenaed to appear before the Irand jury. Gordon, contending that (ho ury was selected improperly. r iled a motion Thursday challenging the jury's composition. Gordon also represents Wooldridge in a $1 million lawsuit charging malicious prosecution. Wooldridge was acquitted in Greene County Circuit Court of a charge of assault with intent :o rape Shirlev Hawg, a prisoner at the jail.' A spokesman for (he county shlriff's office- said Saturday the subpoenas obtained by Gordon were being served. The grand jury reportedly is concerned largely with charges of alleged misconduct at the jail and charges of alleged irregularities at ihn sheriff's office. Pros. Atty. Gerald Pearson of Jonesboro has summoned current and former employes of the sheriff's department," Paragould policemen, state troopers a n d several G r e e n e Countv rcsidenfs. nt Predicts f Jones cause; some people have a cause." Wir,L NOT RKSIGN Of resignation, Jones snid he saw no reason to resign. "As of (his moment, it hasn't entered my snind," he said. "I don't know what would be the reason for it except for the furor raised by the press. That's what put all the pressures en the members of t h e Senate to even, consider me leaving it. Where else has it come from? "I was elected to represent a certain district, which I'm doing to the best of my ability." he added. "The m a j o r i t y of (he people in my district feel like who their senator is is no one else's business. I don't mean lhat everyone in the district favors me. but no one who ever supported me politically has even hinted lhat I should resign." Under Walmstcy's proposal, a Senate committee, a f t e r two days, would report its findings to the full Senate, which then would determine Jones' quali- f i c a t i o n s to serve. Beli said he thought this posa! was a good idea. "I Ihink the Senate would welcome an opportunity lo have a committee l h a t would chock all facets of the situation," he said. Bell would not state his o w n opinion about whether Jones should be removed from the Senate, and he said he did not know what Ihe Senate would decide. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! II you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-6M2 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 8 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. ^ayetteville was admitted to .Vashington Regional Medical Center Sunday afternoon as a result of injuries received in a car- motorcycle accident on North College Avenue at the entrance to Evelyn Hills. While enroute to the accident a Fayeltevillc police patrol ca was badly damaged in an ace dent on Hwy. 62 west. Ther were no injuries in the secom accident. Whileloy, of 227 S. Churc Ave., was lisled in fair cond lion in the intensive care un at the hospital this morning. Witnesses said Whitely wa raveling north on College Ave nue when a car driven bv Ma joria K. Mabry, 44. of ' Roul 7 -- traveling south -- mac a eft t u r n in front of Whitelv motorcycle. The second accident involve a police car driven by Patro man Eldon R. Roberts. 25, o Route 7 and a car driven bv Dale E. Brown, 27. of Route Roberts said he was east- hound on Hwy 62. near its intersection with Rnzorback Road, when the accident oc- i red. Roberts said he was driving 45 to 55 miles per hour with the patrol car's siren and a ue lights in operation. He said 'c was alternation" to pass the Brown vehicle when Brown attemnted lo make a left t u r n into Wilson's Market Basket. The patrol car struck the right side of the Brown car before hitting two concrete relainins walls in Ihe grocery store parkins lot. Brown said he heard the siren on Ihe patrol car. but thouaht he had time to get out nf the road. Chnr'e* Fn»»rtoins LONDOV ( A P ) -- While Prince Charles played polo, cameramen played Whore's Laura Jo? "You don't think I'd hp fonl enough to bring her here.' 'the 25-year-old hoir to the Br'Msh throne told ohotographers Sun- dav. The attention centers around Laura Jo Watkins, blonde daughter of American Rear Adm. James Walkins. She has been in London for a week at Charles' invitalion. She came to England from C a l i f o r n i a t o accompany Charles to a ball given hy US. Ambassador Waller Annenberg. Neither attended the dance, however, because of official mourning after the death of Charles' great uncle, the Duke of Gloucester. U.S. Embassv officials said on Sunday that Miss Walkins was slill in England but Ihey declined lo disclose her whereabouts or her plans She and the prince met when he visited San Diego earlier this year. ceeded his authority in fining him $100 on t h e misdemeanor charge. IN OTHER ACTION The Supreme Court today refused to r e v 1 e w the bribery c o n v i c t i o n ot former Illinois Gov. 0 1 1 o Kerner Jr. and his argument that he could not be indicted whi e sitting as a federal judge. The court declined without comment to interfere with the decision of the U.S. Circui Court in Chicago upholding the convictions of Kerner and Thoedore J. Isaacs, former Illinois director of revenue. Justice Thurgood Marshall took no part in the case. Both Kerner and Isaacs hac Mills Sees No Rush Toward Impeachment LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Rep. Wilbur D. Mills, chairman of the House Ways and Means Committee, says he doesn't expect the House Judiciary Com- mjttee to complete action on presidential impeachment before mid-August. If the House then votes For impeachment. Mills said the Senate probably would nol act on the matter until after the November general election. Mills also said during an interview Saturday that the impeachment hearings are responsible for the delay in the Judiciary Committee's prog- res:, but he w o u l d not say whether he thought the hearings were a good idea. Speaking to the Soulhern Re- ation, Mills called for a return to wage and price controls to stifle rising inflation. He also said tax reform and reduced governmental spending would help ease inflation. Fie predicted t h a t Ihe inflationary rate would reach 10 or 12 per cent before the end of (he year. Guru Loses Yochr DENVER (AP) - Guru Maharaj Ji's 22-foot cabin cruiser is back in the hands of the boat dealer. Followers of the 16-year-old religious leader gave him the boat as a wedding gift last month, but couldn't find a bank that would lend them the rest of the purchase price. The purchasers put down $Z,000 in cash. The balance was $7.200. according to t h e manager of the firm lhat sold the boat. "But their bank wouldn't give them a loan on the boat and neither would ours,' 'said Bud Treat. Announcement of Limited Hours Beginning Tu«sd*y, 18 June 1974, my office will be open only in the fore-noon from 8:00 until 11:00 i.m., and will be closed every afternoon. Preference will be thown old pattenti, but new patienti will be accepted on a time available basis by appointment. Donald A. Fletcher, D. C. Cokwial Village - UK N. College Are. - FtyctteriDe, Ark. he Constitution prohibits the ndlctmcnt and trial of a federal judge prior to his remova "rom office by impeachment. ]n olher action today, the court: --Ruled, in a case from Montgomery, Ala., that private racially segregated schools nay not he permitted exclusive use of publie recreational facil- ties. However, the court declined to rule also that cities may not permit segregated schools to use such facilities ir common with public schools. --Upheld a California lau areventing the payment of dis ability benefits to women who rmisi miss work because of nor mal pregnancies. -- Ruled that indigents are no' entitled to free legal counsel in the appeal of criminal con yjctions to the highest slate and "ederai courts. -- Refused without commen o review a federal circui court ruling Lhat the California ·iighway Commission must fol ow federal environmenta standards whenever it has re ceived federal location approv al for a project, even though no federal funds are used for the rojecL California officials said -he case could affect state high way projects throughout the na 'on. --Affirmed a lower court de cision invalidating a New Jer sey law providing reimburse menl to parents of children in arivate schools for purchase o secular texthooks and supplies. Kia;H^waiD£Jaw!i1IP^illI!i|]Ei:llF^[J5t[Eil!Q!fflaiCi]Ei^3L^EIiraHa! ACCESS 'ROADS A recommendation from the Board Street Committee garding the extension of Bypass service roads in front of Nelson's Funeral Home. CRIMINAL JUSTICE A resolution authorizing execution of a "Interlocal Co operation Agreement" and de s i g n a l i n g Ihe Northwest. Criminal Justice P l a n n i n g Council as the regional criminal justice planning agency Fayetteville. SUBDIVISIONS A resolution regarding ? rovements in Ihe Kenwood iills and Sweetbriar Addilion subdivisions; and an ordinance accepling the dedication street right-of-way. STREET EXTENSION A resolution authorizing Lawmakers same (or all other s t a t e em- plovcs such as college teachers and employes of the Game and Fish and Highway (tcpavt- Of Ihe legislature's rcspo-ise to such proposals. Turner said. "1 t h i n k they'll be looked on Favorably by the legislature up lo a certain sum." That sum. ho said, would de- cnd on the condition of Ar- tansas' budget, which can bct- er be determined during hearings of the Legislative Council his week. "Their legislators' hearts say, 'Yes, 1 but they have to look at it from a realistic view- joint," Turner added. "The ilc- jatc won't bo over whether ,hey (employes) will gel ill it'll 3e over ho\v much they 1 !] get." Turner said he thought legislators would consider aboul 5250 to be a reasonable cost-of- iving salary increase for teachers. Bell said he thought a ono- step salary increase for other state employes probably wou!c 3e acceptable to the legislators. DIFFICULTY SEEN' Both legislators also predicted that Bumpers woulc lave a difficult time getting Ms $3 million wilderness land pro- aosal approved by the legisTa- Lure. In 1973, Bumpers asked the legislature to appropriate S10 million to purchase wildneress lands. The proposal was defeated. Now, the governor his reduced that proposal by $7 million. The proposed appropriation this time would fund a staff to take care of such lane acquisition. Bell said he doubted that the legislators would favor the proposal anv more than thev did in 1973. "I think most of the legislators feel that there are other needs lhat far outweigh the need for wilderness lands." Bell said. "And. t h e r e is so much federally owned land in the state of Arkansas that, can be used for h u n t i n g and other recreational purposes." Turner also said t h a t with the need for salary increases the legislators probably woulrln' look upon the wilderness lane proposal "too much more favorably than they did before. "My opinion is that it'll be the hardest thing he (the governor) will have lo get through because of the other pressing needs that inflation has caused." ·XPERT WATCH RZPAIH . \ i l i f , / . i i i . / . SWIFTS n NMth ~\tT -JnuU^ Rln* St. iiiiiiniiioiniininiiniiiiHiiiiiinnniiiiiiiuiiiDiiuniiiiiinniiiiiinniiiii OF FAYETTEVILLE RD AGENDA 8, 1974 -- 7:30 p.m. 5 -- OPEN TO ALL ED CITIZENS MLEIiliJiWiIBIllEiS exercise of a purchase optio e for a portion of t h e Fletchc Street extension lo Hunts vill s Road. 1- PLANNING GRANT A resolution authorizing th acceptance of a $20,000 airpoi o p l a n n i n g grant from the KAA S T R E E T IMPROVEMEN' DISTRICT L A resolulio nreporting on th g costs of improving Eva Avenue 1 WATER, TOWER r A resolution authorizing th exercise of a purchase oplio for a walcr storage tank sit i- on Township Road between Co d lege Avenue and Old Wir n Road. e STREET PROJECT f A resolution authorizing th allocation of m a t c h i n g funds fo t h e North Slreet-Gartaru e Avenue intersection nroieci. 24-Inch Mustache Wins Competition BALTIMORE. Md. (AP) -ay Nestle, a Colorado butcher ·ho must be careful not to let is 24-inch handlebar mustache nterfcrc with his work, is the ·innei' of the second annual In- crnational Father's Mustaches om pet it ion. Nestle said he plans to let his lustache grow until 1976, whon Colorado celebrates its centcn- ial. He estimates that by that ime his mustache will have cached 36 :o 40 inches. So far. he has been able to ope with his extra-long handle- ar while working at Chuck's Juality Meals in Broomfield, 'olo. "It hits the saw once in a vhilc, bul not the blade." Nestle said. "It interferes more vith recreation than with vork." Nestle. 36. was invited to take iarl in the contest Sunday after us photograph appeared in a ocal newspaper. There were about 40 con- Nestle .says he spends about 0 to 15 minutes a day on the mistache, and about three lours at least twice a week to lampoo atul wax it. His mustache also was awarded a first place in the 'most kissable" category by Susan White, a local television personality. Prizes also were awarded for he most fatherly, droopiest. most struggling, most bristlv. most villainous, most debonair and bushiest mustaches. CtVITAN CLUB " Builders rf Good Cltinmtilp" Meet* Each ^j£, Tu«td«y /yfi5Sx\ ** n**n JHfvffljfWHJ Wyatt'* SJSfcS^ ~£2£*s£t. ^^?£r5??£^ Washington County *t School for Retarded Children 1 -- -- £^~ ~j £§* r^^"? 0 ^5^-- *-^ JyAyQp/^^^ "* jf ^ \ P j ^ ^ S , P cT^r^^^- *cz^ ^^5^sT^~~^ C7^ ' /? HELP STAMP OUT STRANGERS None are quite so alone as the stranger In town, or the newcomers to the neighborhood. Remember your last move . you fe It as the moving van pulled away. . , how you more than ha If wished you'd never come? Spare your new neighbors feelings such as fftese. Let the Welcome Wagon Hostess bring greetings and gifts to make them feel at home. Help stamp out strangers. Call Welcome Wagon today at IB -_1/TY" f ^~~~^I'^ l/l IT //?1W?^ in/flflf}^) V y i'Kv//lt/J' y nWsl{_,' -^J · «,-»«"- -tm ' n · Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WELCOME NEWCOMERS! Us* thii coupon lo let u* know you're h«r*. Nam* Addrest City C 1 Pfeas« Have tN« Wcieemo Wagon Hostess call on m». 1 1 would IIMe lo «ub«crib« ! to the M.W. A r k , TIMES ; ) 1 already Mibccrilw to tho TIMES. i Fill out the coupon *nd mail to TIMES. Box D, Fay*tt*vMM, Ark. F U N E R A L HOME, INC. Phone 521-5000 Through The Years Since we began in 1936, we've continued to dedicate ourselves to one single idea . . . people helping people.

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