Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 26, 1974 · Page 2
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June 26, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, June 26, 1974
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Northw«t Arkonsoj TIMES, Wed., June 76, 1974 F A Y I T T I V I L L I . A K K A N t A S Bids May Be Sought Soon For Washington Regional Addition Bids may be sought on tlic I $12 million expansion al Washington Regional Medical Center by Aug. 1. Tlio announcement was mulo| by Ur, Don linker, c h a i r m a n of the Building and Grounds Committee, at the close of tlie Tuesday n i g h t meclin*; of the hospital's Board of Governors. Dr. Baker said, "There i.s a good possibility we will be ready lo a d v e r t i s e for nids by Aug. L" Mike Keen of Kayotteville was approved as the new controller to succeed William Cooper, who resigned al the end of M a y . The hit reduction of Keen came following a 30- minute executive session. Keen, a graduate of t h e University of A r k a n s a s , made the May f i n a n c i a l report, which was approved. The report shows the hospital operated at an occupancy rate of 92 per cent compared to 88 per cent in April and 89 per cent a year ago. Emergency room visits at 1,412 were up from April's 1,070. Out patient visits wore also up at 1.057 for May. A total of 5,352 persons has been seen in the out-patient department this year compared to 4,000 for 197.1, Approval was given for in- UallaUon of two new four-inch PVC conduit cables for new :?lephone lines at a cost of $3.260. The board voted against entering into a lease agreement to use Ihe Vet Vue H i g h w a y !nn on College Street as a nursing facility. Dr. Baker reported it was economically unfeasible to lease the motel at this time. Consideration had been given tousing the motel for ambulatory patients lo relieve the acute bed shortage at the hospital. Authorization was given the Consideration had been given agreement with Radio Corporation of America ( R C A ) to lease television sets. The proposal carried provisions for renting 101 solid state color sets for an fi4-month period! at a cost of 29 cents each per day. Richard Williams, the ad- m i n i s t r y tor, said the a r r a n g e - ments will bo completed without cost to the p a t i e n t s - lie also siiid the present hospital .sets will be sold liy public hid or mirjtimi. Proposed changes in t h e hospital employe h e a l t h ami i n s u r a n c e b e n e f i t s were ap proved. The bonrci accepted Ihe recommendations made by the I I mist 1 C o m m i t t e e C h a i r m a n , Ken Barihotomcw. The meti- hcrs also approved a letter of appreciation to .Dr. Robert H a l l , insurance specialist, who assisted in the review of the plan. It was noted the new provisions will save the institution approximately $32,000. "We do not have any more beds hut are doing more work," said Dr. Jack Wood, chief of the medical staff, who informed the Board that 526 operations were performed in May compared to 424 in April. W i l l i a m s reviewed n e w smoking regulations which have hcen instituted in the hospital. He said Fayeltcville police will he requested to patrol the f i r e lanes at the hospital and ticket cars improperly parked. He also reported a recent review by the U.S. Labor Department found the hospital "adequately meets and exceeds all federal guidelines in personnel m a n a g e - ment." J, E. Bunch of Eikins closed out 21 years of service on the board by presenting a check of $600 for the purchase of equipment. Bunch said he was appointed to the Board by County Jutl^e Bill Bush to succeed Jack Stockburgcr of Winslow. "We have seen some rough and tumble times. I am not retiring from the board. My term of office has expired, Vacation and retirement are two words 1 don't like and won't associate with," he said. During his two decades of service Bunch has rarely missed a meeting. He will he succeeded by C u r t i s Shipley, who was appointed to the board by County Judge Vol Lester earlier this month. Springdale Council Votes To Participate In Flood Program SPRINGDALE -- Two resolu-' tions dealing with Sppngdale's participation in the National Flood Insurance Program were approved by Die City Council ai its Tuesday night meeting. The resolutions, iti which the city a'grced to be p a r t of the program and to enforce special codes for construction in flood zones, will allow citizens owning property in fjood areas to purchase federally-subsidized flood insurance. Flood insurance is not available except through a federal program. Vice Mayor Charles McKinney explained. McKinney presided in the absence of Mayor Park Phillips, who has been hospitalized since June 17. Earlier this year the council rejected parLicipation in the program partly because certain building standards and codes '\YGulri have to be enforced on hew construction in designated flood zones, Since then, a f e d e r a l law has gone i n f o effect that will make it mandatory tor the Corps of Engineers lo draw up maps showing flood zones for all cities by mid-1975, If cities with such flood zones are not participating in the National Flood Insurance Program, the law prohibits savings and loan institutions from lending money for new construction in the "flood zones. S T R O N G - A R M TACTIC W h i l e several councilmen tailed this a ".strong-arming" maneuver, all voted to approve both resolutions to participate in the program and enforce the codes. Once the program is set up :r, Springdale. the building inspector w i l l check construction in designated flood zones to see that they a r e not prone to collapse-, t h a t they are an chored. and that the m a t e r i a l s and techniques used in construction minimi?''? problems resulting f r o m flood damage, The b u i l d i n g i n s p e c t o r w i l l also review* new jiibdi v i s i o n s to .-ee thai utilities are i n s t a l l e d to avoid da-mage by f l o o d i n g . The inspector will be- authorized to have new water and sewer Sines placed where nccess prevent storm water r u n o f f Fo-jntfel I WO nz y. rafi ite, FayetlevlUe. Axfc, 75TTH Publish ia:;? e n f l .?·:.·. -a r tx J*£2E~ 1, JIUT t Tiarisffir,?.* Car; t tmi». 5*-^ni tJiss PosUg* Paid i! Fi.ve:i(r::ie. Art. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Assodaied I'mi li est:ije3 n- clu s Ire ly to the n ie (o: rep-jb! 1 a- tio-1 ot all Jocal ^effi p.-.r,l(3 la thi* penpaper u wtll si l! x? r*w» SCBSOUPT10.V RATES E03Ci!v« October 1. 1571 Vu£« copy dally Itfc, £ HE d a y Be C.S. Ktf tic*. AT*., Ad»lr "bo!' cruff* I month* _ | 3B i TEAR ' Ifrtt OnDlie abort ocxeiG**: I mor.tfi J*00 from i n f i l t r a t i n g the city's wastewater t r e a t m e n t system. Under the program, property owners can purchase insurance at 25 cents per $100 coverage a n n u a l l y on a $17,500 home. Insurance can be obtained on existing structures in flood zones even though the buildings do not meet new building s t a n d - ards for flood areas. SPECIAL CONDITIONS But lo obtain flood i n s u r a n c e on new construction in flood zones, the special building codes must be used. The t e n t a - tively identified flood zone for Springdale is along Spring Creek. U n a n i m o u s approval was awarded a resolution accepting $20,000 in grant money from the Federal Aviation Admin istra lion lo be used in conducting a feasibility study for a regional airport. In J a n u a r y of this y e a r , Springdale and Fayetteville each agreed to spend $5,000 on such a study if federal funds were obtained. Fayetteville's Board of Director's approved a similar resolution accepting the grant money at its meeting last week. The final step is approval by fhe Northwest A r k a n s a s Regional Planning Commission at its meeting t h i s week. C o u n c i l -m e n adopted the revised 1973 Southern Standard Building Code (SSBC) at the Tuesday meeting but set the foe schedule below what the SSBC established. While Springriale's new fees are almost twice the former permit fees, they are still at ; least 20 per cent lower t h a n | s u r r o u n d i n g cities' fees. Keni n e t h Wilkins. a local bmldhi" I contractor, told the council ho thought the fees adopted Tuesday night were "way below reasonable." The new schedule w i l l appraise the residential construe- i tion's evaluation at $n per . s q u a r e foot. Formerly, residen- Ice.s were e v a l u a t e d "at S5 per s q u a r e foot if the s t r u c t u r e was u n d e r 900 .square feet large and S3 per square foot if it was larger t h a n «)00 s q u a r e fort. B u i l d i n g - p e r m i t fees wi]| then be figured at $2 per SI 000 e v a l u a t i o n with the lowest rate paid at $5 and a ceiling rate of $100. , r " . o t h e r business. .McKmne-y pre.-enien 1 certificates to several city employes -mostly fire and police "depart- m e n t members -- who com pleted a m a n a g e m e n t trainin" course conducted by the Northwest Arkansas Economic Development District. F o l l o w i n g t h e general meeting, the council held a brief executive session. Pianist Attends VISTA Seeks Volunteer Supervisor Applications are being accented for a volunteer supervisor for a new organization in the c o u n t y w h i c h will supervise the work" of Volunteers in Service to America (VISTA) workers. The new non-profit group was ncorporatcd to provide sponsorship for VISTA workers in the area. The Kconomic Opportunity agency of Washington County voted la st week to t r a n s f e r ihii VISTA p r o g r a m to Hit new o r g a n i z a t i o n and to accept sponsorship of volunteers by A u g u s t 1. Since VISTA workers arrived in the county in HJTfl .some 31 have served with the (COA to develop projects such as Indian Trail House atid this summer's meals for youth program. The new VISTA program will n governed by a hourd of directors selected f r o m its low- income membership and will be eligible for supervision and transportation funding frovn ACTION, the federal a'gcncy created in 1971 to combine all government volunteer programs. ACTION RECRUITS A C T I 0 .N ; recruits VISTA volunteers, provides them a $200 per month living allowance anrt assigns them to eligible ocal non-profit corporations which have requested v o l u n - teers. Under new guidelines only these sn-called "-grassroots" organizations q u a l i f y for federal financial .support. The nine other VISTA sponsors in Arkansas, all community action agencies s i m i l a r lo the EOA, must either provide transportation and supervisors or give up volunteers. At a meeting held June 17, incorporators of the local grassroots sponsor select er! for m e m b e r s h i p criteria t h e recently published U.S. Depart mcnt of Labor lower-budget guideline of 58,200 for a family of four. Breakaway inflation was cited in the Labor report for the 10.8 per cent ris the austerity budget. MANY ELIGHJLKS The VISTA organizers point s p o n s o r out that at cast half of Washington County families fgall into Ihe lower budget category and will be eligible for membership. Tn a statement issued following the meeting, the group indicated they would employ local people as VISTA volunteers. The volunteers will serve this larger tow-income community, coin- posed chiefly of the families of working working 'retired retired residents residents who are seen as bearing a major portion of the tax burden. The new board no-ted that hostility toward the poor usually misdirected since Washington County unemployment and welfare rales have traditionally been among the lowest, in the state. According to the 1070 census. which ulili/ed 'Ihe highly conservative under-SIi.OQO poverty guideline, 13,350 residents were so classified. Approximately half of these were cither children or over 6a years of a g e . The overwhelming majority of the remaining half were employed adults or housewives. Even today, the relative h a n d f u l of welfare recipients and are women living alone their preschool children. One third are cmploved. Benefits f o r m a l l y paid the elderly by Welfare are currently administered by the Social Sccurit Administration. In Washington County, at l e a s t 2.200 residents over 65 live on less than $100 per month. The new VISTA sponsor will also evaluate the responsiveness of public and private agencies (o t h e i r low-income eonslituems and m a k e periodic reports to the community. IXCORPORATORS LISTED Incorporators include Sharon Bowcn of West Fork , Kay English of WDinslow, Ronald Lester and Jay Camero n of Western Washington C o u n t y , Annie Virginia Hicks of Fayetteville, Anna Rothrock of [ Springdale, and Alice Srader of · the Volunteer Nixon (CONTINUED FROM PAGE I) who was present said Nixon .old the group he would be g u i d e d in Moscow by two principles: not to be carried a w i y a false sense of euphoria m tlu 1 Soviet capital arxl lo be u n - derstanding oi Soviet objectives n order to promote detente. The diplomatic source reported tho President Find the United States was detcrminrd to m a i n t a i n its troop strength .n Kurope provided the allies also made contributions to joint defense. France's new president. Valc- ry Giscard d'Kstatng was absent and sent Premier Jacques Chirac. It was the first appearance of a French premier al NATO headquarters since Pres .dent Charles de Gaulle expelled the alliance's military h e a d q u a r t e r s from France. ' W i t h o u t the alliance, it is doubtful that detente with Ihe Soviet Union would have begun, and without a continuing strong a l l i a n c e , it is d o u b t f u l if the de- Lente would continue," Nixon said on his arrival Tuesday n i g h t in the Belgian c a p i t a l , The declaration approved last week at the spring meetin'g of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization formalizes a pledge that the United States will consult NATO'S 14 other members before staking out new policies. After the signing by Nixon and heads of the other allied governments, the American President was lo brief his allies about his Moscow trip at a closed session and then hold individual conferences with West German Chancellor Helmut Schmidt, British Prime Minister Harold Wilson and Italian Premier Mariano Rumor. CENTRA!/ROLE Nixon in his arrival remarks said h is prcsenc c at N A T 0 headquarters between his visits to the Middle East and Moscow "symbolizes the central role lhal Ihe Atlantic Alliance plays in pursuing our 'goal of a lasting peace in the world." The President and Mrs. Nix- i remain in Brussels until Thursday, when they fly to the Soviet capital for the third an- n u a l meeting between Nixon and Soviet Communist party chief Leonid I. Brezhnev. The Soviet-American summit is expected to produce a partial ban on underground nuclear weapon tests and an agreement in principle Lo further restrain fast-moving nuclear arms technology. But a senior official in the President's party told newsmen during the trip across the Atlantic it was "impossible" for a pact limilitrg offensive nuclear weapons to emerge from this round of Nixon-Brezhnev lalks. The official said Secretary of Slate Henry A. Kissinger may have to make a later trip to Moscow to keep the momentum going. But he also left open the possiblily that Nixon and Brezhnev would narrow their differences sufficiently lo en- ,ble them (o draw up treaty guidelines for their delegations at the Strategic Arms Limitation Talks in Geneva. The f i rst Ni xon-Bre zh n c v summit in 1972 produced an interim agreement limiting some offensive nuclear weapons for five years and ending some defense systems permanently. One of the principal differences the current round involves what consideration to give warheads with multiple missiles. Nixon and Brezhnev also are expected to sign a 10-year agreement providing for cooperation in science, technology and economics- The Soviet Union has similar agreements with France and West Germany, and the draft that has been drawn up is reported to overlap oilier Soviel- American agreements signed in the past" two years. Nixon appeared fit despite an a t t a c k o f phlebitis--in- f l a m m a t i o n of the veins--in his left leg which was disclosed Monday. Charges Filed Charges of possession of .. controlled substance with intent to deliver are expected to he filed today in Washington Circuit Court against C a r d i n Ray Foreman, 21. of 125 Boles Si", according lo Prosecuting Attorney Mahlon Gibson. " " " TM ' * * ay morning FavoUe- n t i n Vl j - ' , l | i a r t r t r s | l TM c k in which 523 pills wen F r J i i t M o ? p l t a l Sounds.! found i n a plastic container hi ,, H r n n ? o x P c c t e E l l ° i Foreman was released Tucs- bo made following interviews j day afternoon on $5.000 bond JU1\ IF. j -- evening meetings and oc- c a s i o n a l weekend duties. Driving on rough county roads Candidates are expected to be ahle to read a n d ' write well enough to review legislation and compose f u n d i n g proposals and will be necessary at times and sronp basis w i t h j D i r e c t o r s low-income residents as well as federal, state ami local public o f f i c i a l s . A p p l i c a n t s should be prepared , to work an uneven distribution F stress that qualification include an under- s t a n d i n g of low - income problems without common negative misconceptions which they as invalid in Irght of the , . -.-.. n.-iti U J K L I U I I j :-ue (is J M \ C I I L U in ir^m 01 tne 01 a -MHiaur week to i n c l u d e [consistent employment record --_pj^"j£_hcavy_ .schedule or I of low-income residents. FORT WORTH. Tex. - Ancel Jean Hatfieid of Fayetteville is among t h e more than 60 pianists attending a week of master classes at Texas Christian University. The course is [aught by Mrs Lili Kraus, artist-in-residence. Mrs. H a t f i e i d is participating in the class as an observer. COY MAC BOYD, D.D.S. ANNOUNCES The Opening of His Office For the Practice Of GENERAL DENTISTRY --at-- 106 North Locust Fayettevlile, Arkansas Open Daily Mon. thru Fri. Telephone 521-3880 ·iiiiiMBinniiiiiiiiiiiiiM^^ Obituary l!ffllP!l!l]lIiinirailHtffli!!llllU^^ MRS. OIXIE MAY BURRIS Mrs. Ollie May Burris. 82. died this morning in a local mspital. Horn October 29, 1891 icar West Fork, the daughter or Amos and Clara T a n n e r Gates, she was a member of Police (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) hid from the jailer after the evening meal and were not locked in their cells. Long said the evening meal revealed that the two climbed through a suspended ceiling and crawled t h r o u g h the space above the ceiling to a window in the front of the building. Long said the veiling meal is u s u a l l y served at about 6 p.m., but that it was served later than u s u a l Tuesday night. Long said he was not aware Lhat the time lag between the time of the escape and the time agencies were notified was so ireat. he Church of the Nazarene. Survivors are one son. Lcroy Burris of West Fork; one sister, Mrs. John Pemicil of Lincoln; one brother, Emmit Cates ot Jarden City, Kan.; two grandchildren and three great grandchildren. Funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday at Moore's Chapel with burial io Baptist Ford Cemetery. Stale (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) [he energy crisis. Us original funding had come from the governor's emergency fund. --Appropriate $100,000 r or sales tax refunds authorized by a 1973 act. NOT IN CHAMBERS The KPC $60,000 appropriation failed the first time it came to a vote in the Senate because some supporters of the bill were not in the chamber when the vote was taken. Sen. Joe Ford of Little Kock got Ihe Senate to expunge -that is, erase -- (he vote by which the bill failed to pass and, with administration sup porters back in the Senate, the bill passed 28-0. Bumpers was trying to sell legislators on the idea of approving the bill to appropriate $2,940,000 for the EPC to use to acquire wilderness areas and sites of archeological and historical importance. However, he iwas considering a proviso that would limit the EPC to spending more than 51,940,000. The other $1 million would he used, if necessary, lo lake options on l a n d , hut these options could not be exercised without legislative approval. In Tuesday's business, the Senate also passed and sent to the House bills to: --Appropriate $1,12(5,858 for onstrnriiTM -. in iiiu-ks projects, including a new roof for the TeiYuuriai restoration in Little Rock. --Increase expense allowances for state employes, raising mileage reimbursement from 10 cents per mile to 13 cents per mile and other expense allowances from $20 per day in the state to $2f per day and from $25 per day outside the state to $35 per day. --'Appropriate $2 million in additional transportation aid to school districts. - -Appropriate an additional J30.000 for preinaugural expenses of the next governor. This is in addition to $30,000 appropriated in 1973 for such purposes. The Joint Budget Committee, meets Wednesday at 9 a.m., the House convenes at 1 p.m. and the Senate convenes at 1-30 p.m. MRS. M E T T I B WELCH Mrs. Jlettic Ford Welch, 72, of Fayctleville, died Tuesday in a local hospital. Born March 2, 1902 in Ola. the (laughter of J. R. and Julie Moss Ford, she was a Methodist. Survivors are the husband, Elmus C. Welch of the home; one daughter, Mrs. J. 0. Hays of Fayetteville; one brother, ~'ete F ; ord of Morris City. III.; two sisters. Mrs. C. T. Mason of Dallas and Mrs. J. T. Clelaud nf Lubbock. Tex, and two randchildren. Funeral service will be at 10 a.m. Thursday at Moore's Chanel with b u r i a l in Fairview Memorial Gardens. DEVOE WH1TEL.EY Prairie Grove -- the Rev. Devoe S. Whileley 55, of Springdale, died Tuesday in a Tayetteviile hospital. Born Oct. 2, 1018 in Boxley, the son of H. D. and Gertrude Kilgorc Whileley, he was a Missionary Baptist minister and had served several area churches. Survivors are the widow. Mrs. Lula Belle Freeman Whiteley of the home; one son. Ronald L. of Lawrenceville, Ga.; one brother, the Rev. John F. Wbitelcy of Fayctleville and four grandchildren. Funeral service will Ire al 10 a.m. Friday at the Imm.imiel Baptist Church in Spring-dale with burial in Dutch Mills Cemetery under direction of Luginbuei Funeral Home. Details (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) istence of a voluntary tax. be fore tr:al publicity. Both companies pay more taxes on property mortgaged to them by agreement with their borrowers and therefore receive numerous tax statements eacn year from the collector. , The city's attorneys, questioning iUcNair and Eason pointed out that since the publicity over the voluntary tax when the suit was filed, none of the borrower.' at either institution have askec that their voluntary tax not be paid. BASIS OF CASE The plaintiffs are basino thsii case on the years ID66-1973 ana have asked that the city be compelled to pay back f u n d ; illegally' exacted from citi zens during that period. The c!» fense has entered a continuin- objection to statements abou axes in years earlier thai hree years past the date of trie suit, on grounds that tin applicable statute of limitation has run out on anything ear People Helping People Ml. Directors of Funeral Service Services; M I L L S , Mrt. FC«rr - Thursday, l:jO p.m. Chapel of Xenon's F u n e r a l Home. Rev. Gerald Griffin vf/icialing. Interment. N a t i o n a l Cemetery. HEAVEN ONLY KNOWS where a young couple can get good used furniture , . . here's the secret! They'll buy those nice things you don't use anymore . . . if you tell them through a TIMES Want Ad. Call 442-62-12 to place your ad now . . . a young couple is waiting J BI-\CK Naugahyde sola, matching chair and irOiflcr. Two end lab'es. Exoo!'«i;i crxid i ti on. A!J for oaly t?75. Pfcoce xvs- XXX.V. You can place an 18 word ad like this one in our TIMES Classified Ad section for one week for only $6.84. Call us now at 442-62-S2. Local Homes For Exchange Students Sought Kuropcait exchange students will arrive in Arkansas during August and Septemer for a 12 month visit designed to increase their understanding and appreciation of (he United States. Homes for these students arc urgently needed. Th visits of these students are sponsored by Youth For Understanding t h e world's argcst international student exchange program. Founded in 951, Youth for Understanding .ponsors approximately 4,000 tudenl exchanges annually. While visiling Ihe United Stales, students live, and are reatccl as members of their lost families, and participate in al] f a m i l y activities. Students who participate in Youth For Understanding are chosen on the basis of academic and social aptilude, and Iheir ability lo make a lasting contribution lo international under- tanding. Most Youth For Jnderstandiirg students are 16.7 years of age, and enroll as seniors in high school. Youth For Understanding is actively seeking host families 01 the.European students who vill arrive in Arkansas. Further nformation may be obtained rnm Youth For Understanding. 1650 Tmvcr Building, Lillle Rock, Arkansas 72201. Tcle- phone:501-37o-1500. WILLIAM SLKPPY William H. Sloppy, 73, formerly of Fayetteville, died this morning at his home in Greenville, Ohio. Born Oct. 13 1900 in f.aura. Ohio, the son of John H. ami Nora Huston Sleppy. he was a retired farmer and a Methodist. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Ada Mayers Sleppy of the home; one son, Charles of Woodstock, Ontario, Canada; three brothers and six sisters. Graveside services will be at 2 p.m. Saturday al Evergreen Cemetery under direction of Oliver Funeral Home of Greenville. MRS. NANCY SNODGHASS Huntsville Mrs. Nancy M. Snodgrass, 75. of Seligman, Mo., died Tuesday in a Bentonville Nursing home. She was born Aug. 4, 1898 at Venus the daughter of Marion and Eliza Eoff Frederick. Survivors are the husband, Charlie Snodgrass of Rogers- six sons, Olin of Fayetteville Ervin of Van Buren, Orbin o] Rogers, Levon of Springdale Eugene of Napa, Calif, am! Charles of Haroldsburg, Calif · two daughters Mrs. Elsie Hooper and Mrs. Ruth Eubanks of Springdale; one brother Albert Frederick of Stilwell Okla. and one sister, Mrs Kowena Fleming of Napa. Funeral service will he at 10 a.m. Saturday at the Temple Baptist Church in Rogers with burial in the Venus Cemetery under direction of Brashears Funeral Home. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-6242 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturaay 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. NO HAPPY HELLO... ... ts 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 welcome more a work of art than a mere greeting . , . complete with · galaxy of gifts and helpful Information on schools, churches, shops and community facilities. So when a new neighbor moves in, follow up your happy hello with a Welcome Wagon greeting. A Hostess awaits your call at Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WILCOMC NCWCOMEM! UM «il CIM'll t» W wt kimr mmT* **r*. City ( I Pino Km nw Wiltimi WlfMi H«it«»t cafl «n m*. ( ) I WMM lik* to MkicrM* «· tlw N..Y. Ark. TIM IS ( I I CMMy MtkKTift* to «· TTMCS. nn ««t no TIMCS. B Impeachment (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONT) Icrial feinting to Ihe secret bombing or Cambodia that the Defense Department has re- Fused 1 to declassify. Rep. Don Edwards. D Calif., who led the fight ngainst releasing the evidence now, said it would infringe on the rights Watergate defendants awaiting trial and. also could hurt Nixon. He and oilier opponents favor holding up public release of evidence unless and until ths committee voles articles of impeachment, and then releasing only evidence in support of the articles approved. Kuroda Posts Chess Win Paul Kuroda of Fayetteville posted an impressive win of 50 in the 1974 Kansas Open Chess Tournament held al Salina this past weekend. The tournament drew nearly a hundred chessplayers with a large number of experts and class A players participating in the accelerated Swiss pairing system. Stronger players were paired against one another from the outset. Kurocla's record is impressive under these circumstances, probably reflecting a national master tournament performance rating. Bill Orton posted a score ot 3.5-1.5 and Ruth Haring won the women's trophy with a .V2 score. Orion and Miss Haring are also of Fayctteville. SINGING SERVICE WITH THE SINGING FAULKNER FAMILY 7 p.m. Wednesday Nire, June 26 EVANGELSTIC CHAPEL 25 E. SOUTH-FAYETTEVILLE EVERYONE WELCOME ama stales Frozen Italian foods . . . they're just plain better! Prepared from the same recipes that Mama has served lor nearly 40 years at the famous Vitale family restaurant. Your family will enjoy Mama Vitale's authentic old world flavor. Look for Mama Vitale's Italian Foods in your grocer's frozen food case. Introductory offer: Buy one and we'll give you your second package FREE. -Vftales Italian Foods Mama VitaTe T s Italian Foods FT-42* P.O. Box 17128, Rice St. Slation St. Paul, MN 55117 I am enclosing the product name and picture of Mama I clipped ham the front panel of a package of Mama Vitale's Frozen food. Please send me a coupon good for a free package of the same delkious product. Limit: One free package per family or address. Void tt-her* taxed or prohibited. Offer expires AugSl, 1974.

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