Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 28, 1974 · Page 19
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 19

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 28, 1974
Page 19
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47-««ol Istnu Tor FOR THIS PRICE YOU ««1: Location, ISM N Oik. »« . ' , «« fr«m« dwtlllni with «lUch«l i«r»fe ONLY S1Z.500. THE SULLIVAN AGENCY REALTOR 434 N. 442-42*4 i ' point of tWKianJni, containing 134 *cr*» more or I*M. TERMS OP SALE: OR · crwtlt of Inrve months lh« purchaser being rwjulmi to ex«cul« · bond » nquinct ' Uw met thi order of 6»cr** of wJd Court in uld C*UM. wlih approved *curlty. bearing interest at the nl« of JO per e«t p*r annum from dftU of Ml* unUl paid, and a Hen belnc retained on lh« premlm taM to MCUT* th» payment ot tht purchase money. Civ*n under my hand thli ilth day Of JU1W, A.D.. 1974. Alma Kollmcyer (To II, II, a. 5 BY Owner, Hire* bedroom, lirep!»«, carport and fBrden. on 2',i lols, rib- ulill- tm. abo»» We«t Fork. P8,00e. IAND--LAND-UNO -- Aero--S5.JOO.00. $500 Down 40 Aero -- Pl.OOO.OO, (1,000 Down ·""-- '1 suit Buyer, C«U But BARRETT-FINCHER 521-1929 Notic*» COMMISSION EK-S BALK NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN That in punuanee of in* authority and direction* contained la DM decntal order nl the. Chancery Court of Washington County, mad* and entered on the 28th day at May. A.D., 1971 in R cerlaln (No. 24430) Ihcn pending therein between Benlky A. Keen, PLAINTIFF VS. No. 24420 B. M, fe It. Inc., Lee Hill and G«n* Faye Rearden Martin and Royca Hill DEFENDANTS and G*na Faye Bearden Marl i n CROSS-COM- FLA.EKANT VS. FIRST tTTATB BANK of SprinEdafc, Arkansas, Kzra Selby and Launa S«lby Husband and wife, M, D. Neil I and Ada Jo Neill. Husband and Wife. Cleo Crou and Lea H i l l CROSS DEFENDANTS, tha unrtcrsfgrwd, as Comtnluloner of said court, will offer lor salt at public vendue lu (he hlghast bidder, at tha west door or entrance of the- County Court House, [n which wild Court !· held. In the County of Washington, within the hours prescribed by law for judicial sales, on the Sin d»y of July at 10:00 a.m., 19/4 the foltowlni described real estate, to.wft: Part of the Northeatt Quarter (NB51) of the Southeast Quarter (SE',i) of Sec Ifon TVo (2), hi Town-Alp Seventeen (IT) North of Ranffe 'Rilrlv (30) West described a» baginnln* at a point where the center Una of State Highway No 68 Intersects with tha center Une of U.S. Highway No. 71. the same beinx the Northeait comer ot *aid 40 acre tract, and runnlns thence Soutb with utld Hlfthway No, 71 6HVi (eet loi U«al *«*» t fecirinlnf at IS* UMt rwrcby d; UMQ ninaJm South 38 feet. WM* »TK (***. (June* North in W THE CHANCERY COURT Or WASHINGTON COUNTY, ARKANSAS 'ENN1S CRIFTJN tnd EMMA GRIFFIN HuAbamt and Wlta ei parta and PLAINTIFFS NO. CU H-MB Vs. M. B. AUXIrJR. EDNA M. AUXIER the heir* and unknown he!r», executors, administrators, devisees, tnwleee »nd ajelcns, Iranwdlat* and remote, of W, T. AUOCAN. and ot W. s. PAIR, DecetMd. DEFENDANTS NOTICE OF PETITION 10 QUIET TITLE Notice i* hereby given that Dennis Grlftln aod Emma Grtffln, Huaband and , Monday. July I. 1174, and then publicly opened and read. A bid bonrl In an antounl equal to rive percent (Sft) of th* total Wd musA accompiny HM bid as · cuarantef that If awarded the contract, the BIDDER will ^rompdy enter Into a contract with the Prairie Crove School Dbtrlct, ··; outJIned n the epedncatloni and Ifibtmc-t loni to bl rider*. A performance nnd payment bond in ·ve amount of one hundred per cent 1W%) ot the contract price will be re- uired. Snedfloatloni artd I nK ruction i may be procured from thti office of Ihe SUI'ER- NTENDENT OF SCHOOLS. Pralrte }rove, Arkansas. In cue of ambifully or lack of dear- new In staltn prices In the proposal. he OWNER reserves the right to adopt he mo»t advantageous interpretation hereof, or to reject the proposal. The OWNER reserve* Ihe rl«ht In reject any or alt bids and to waive any and or alt formal ides. (Spied) RandetE A. Spear Superintendent of School* - at a la the wire, on the 1Mb ' day ir/4. filed wieir Petition fa Ink Court pmyin* thai aald Court make and cause entered of record, a decree quletlnc and conflrnifac title following laivte hi WlaMneton Cbuhty, Arkansas, to P wlt: of Ibe BW',i of Sec, 7,, and the VVfc of Mw NWH of Sec. 18, and In Twp. 16 N., Rge. 33 W-, containing 61 acret, rnore or less. ALI persona who claim any interest In; title to or lien nn said lands ar warned to appear Jo said Court with I 30 dayt after date? o* first publication of this node* and afaow cause, II any, why the title of the Plaintiffs in and to aald real estate should not be forever quieted, e*tftt!J«hed! and confirmed. IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF. I have hereunto tet my tend end affivM the seal ot tmld Court, Alma Kollmcyer Wa*hlnglon County Circuit Clerk , 28, S, 11 NOTICE TO BIDDERS Sealed -proposals addressed to the Pt«lrle Grove school Dlstrict, PralHt Orove, Arkauwis, for supplying of Roofing buildlng(s) In accordance with the specifications and Instructions to bidden prepared by an official ot tha schoo district or Its tfcn\, will he receive' at th* Office oT tha SirPERlNTEMDENT OF SCHOOLS, Prairie Crave School Dis: trlfrt, Pralrte nrove, ArkanMT, until 3: OPEN HOUSE 10 A.M. to 5 P.M. SATURDAY, JUNE 29 Hwy. 45 East, approximately Vft mile* from Junction gf Hwy. 265 and 45. Watch for signs. New three bedroom stucco and brick with IVi baths, living room wilh fireplace, formal dining, large kitchen with dishwasher, garbage and built-in range. All carpeted, central heat and central air, large utility room. On apprjoxi mately tt acre. Priced at $29,500. SUBURBAN REAL ESTATE Q RCAUOtt Pun Brown Broker "Ror, Sherwood 443-2050 Hwy. tsr. M2-8S77 WOMAN'S WORLD chancery court of county, Arkansa ashington LAURA OOX, rETTTTONER vs. No. Ch 74-189 EX PAP.TK RKSPONDBKT NOTICE Nolle* ]« hereby EJVCD that there has eca filed In my oince as clerk of Ihe Washington County, Arfcanu*. Chancery Court, a petition for tha confirmation of the title to: The Southeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter; the Northeast Quarter ot u» Southwest Quarter; and part o[ the South. west Quarter of the Northeast Quarter, described as follows: Beginning at the Northwest corner of said 20 acre tract, and running tbenca East 400 feet, thenci South 210 l«el, Ihence West 400 [eet, thence North 20 feet to the point ot beginning*, containing 1.93 acres, more or less: all in Section M, In Township [1. North, of Ranee 32 West, and con- talnlng In all 81.R3 acres, man or less. And Uie quieting of tha title to the ume Laura Cox, petitioner herein. All persons claiming said land?, or any Interest therein, are hereby warned to apjiear In the Washinstfln Chancerv Court within six weeks from Uie dale of the first publication ol this notice - ' ' till* ahould not m B . n^nTM Chappelt DC «*·* »*»* «" be confirmed In Laura Co*. my band as clerk ot the Wash Ington County Chancery Court and the seal thereof oo tbe lllh day of March, m*. Alma Kollneyer (Seal) OHANCfERY CLERK 4to 14, 21, 36, 4 Testimony Begins DeWITT. Ark. (AP) -- Testimony will begin here today in the murder trial of two Kentucky women who are charged with killing Morris Greenwalt, a Hazen policeman. A jury of efeht men and four women was selected Thursday at A rkan s a s County Circuit Court here, Lucille Ann Shanks Smith, 24 of Dry Ridge and Brenda Kay Spencer, 33, of Jackson, and a third woman, Effie Mae Willock, have pleaded innocent to charges of murder, kidnaping and robbery in connection with incidents which happened April 29 In the Brinkley area. Miss Willock will be tried separately. The three escaped from a correctional In- were chased at A Convenient Sewing and Shopping Guide for Today's Gal on the Go, K e n t u c k y stltutipn and high speeds by police seeking them in connection with the alleged incidents. During their first court appearance in April, the trio sang obscene songs, laughed anc shouted at reporters. The two women were quiet and subdued *mirsday. 644 Tour the town or country together In Instant capes! Fling pretty capes over «v*rything! Crochet in alternat ing lacy, solid wavy bands. Use wor»ted, big hook. Pattern 644: one size fits Misses' 10-18; child's 2-12 included. 75 CENTS each pattern --add 25 cents each pattern for first- class mail and special handling. Send to Laura Wheeler North west Arkansas TIMES, 450 Needkcraft Dept., Box 161, Old Chelsea Station. New Yor, N Y. !0flli. Print Pattern Number, Narr.e. Address. Zip. NEW! 1914 Needlecraft Catalog covers the creative scene -- knit, crochet, more! 75 cents NEW! Sew plus Knit Book has basic tissue pattern .... $1.25 NEW! Needlepoint Book .-$1.00 NEW! Flower Crochet ....$1.00 Haripin Crochet Book .. ..$1.00 Instant Crochet Book .... $1.00 Instant Money Book -..$1.00 Instant Mac r a me Book .. (1.00 Complete Gift Book $1.00 Complete Afghans No. 14 $1.00 12 Prue Afghans No. 12 50 cents Book of 16 Quiltt No. 1 .50 cents Museum Quilt Book No. 2 50 cents IS Quilts for Today No. 3 ...-.M cents Book of 18 Jiffy Rugs . M cents SWEETHEART of a sun dress! Pick a crisp pique, linen blend or cotton for this easy smock style. Embroider it a bright bouquet of colors. Not puff sleeves. Printed Pattern 4802: Child's Sizes 2,4,6,8. Size 6 takes 1 yd 45 inch. Transfer. Send $1.00 for each pattern Add 25 cents for each pattern for first-claiu mail and specta handling. Send to Anne Aclan.s Northwest Arkansas Times, 438 Pattern Dept., 253 West 17th St. New York, N. Y. 10011. Print NAME, ADDRESS. ZIP. SIZL AND STYLE NUMBER. Double Bonus! Choose one pattern free In New SPRING - SUMMMER Pattern Catalog. Get one free pattern printed inside. 100 beautiful fashions, all sizes Send 75 cents now. New Sew plus Knit Book -has basic tissue pattern ..-$1.25 Instant Sewing Book $1.90 Instant Fashion Book $1.CK From Nixon Toast 4orrfiw«Hf Arlianwa TIMES, Friday, Juno 28, 1974 t» Soviet Press Deletes A Word, Changes Meaning MOSCOW (AP) -- By omlt- ;ing one word from its report of P r e s i d e n t Nixon's speech Thursday night, WS Soviet Communist party newspaper indicated today that the leaders f the Soviet Union expect Soviet-American detente to con- inuo no matter what happens o Nixon. In his toast to Communist larty chief Leonid I. Brezhnev it-the Kremlin- banquet-, Nixon said his "personal relationship* with his host made possible the agreements signed since their nitial meeting two years ago, and "because of our personal relationship there is no question about our will to keep these agreements/' Presumably with Kremlin approval, the editors of Pravda deleted the word "personal" from their report of (his last sentence. The Soviet version appeared to be a reminder that it expected the agreements to ae;honored no .matter who is at :he helm. Asked about the omission, a senior member of the Soviet press establishment said slates, not individual leaders, are responsible for guaranteeing that agreements a r e carried out, and this is applicable to Brezh- nev as well as Nixon. Pravda coupled this subtle de-emphasis on the effect of the Brezhnev-Nixon relationship with two pictures that made the men look like old friends. FOUR-COLUMN PHOTO A four-column photo on the front page of the Communist party newspaper s h o w e d a smiling, animated Brezhnev and his colleagues greeting the American president beside his plane at the airport Thursday. In another page-one picture, Brezhnev appeared to be regarding Nixo'» 'A'ith affection across a table, while the President was smiling at (he Communist party boss. Such pictures in the tightly ontrolled Soviet press in- Stated the Kremlin thinks re- ations with the United Stales re on a friendly basis. It was a considerable change rom Pravda's front page on ilay 23, 1972, reporting Nixon's rrival for his first summit iceting wilh Brezhnev. Then the. group beside Ihe lane, was stiff and formal, and irezhriev was -not present. And n .the , companion shot of the wo men at the conference able, Brezhnev seemed to be taring at Ihe President with more than a hint of suspicion. Damaged Suit Filed JONESBORO, Ark. (AP) -Curtis Napier of Jonesboro has filed a $199.000 damage suit in Craighead County Circuit Court here in connection with an automobile accident which killed his son and daughter. The car in which Stephen Napier, his sister Nayoka and two other teenagers w e r e riding was struck by a truck March 23 at the intersection of Arkansas 1 and U.S. 63 here. Named as defendants were BenM. Hogan Co., Inc., of Little Rock, Bituminous. Inc. of Pine Bluff and Jerry Hancock, owner of the- truck arid James Curlis Fritz, driver of Ihe truck, who are both from Missouri, The suit alleges that Ihe two firms, which were working on the construction of the Arkansas 1 bypass, were negligent in their failure to warn drivers of construction hazards. It also alleges negligence on the part of the truck driver. LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The nquiry into whether Sen. Guy 1. "Mutt" Jones Sr. of Conway s qualified to serve in the Senate is one step closer to a final lecision today. Many steps remain to be taken. The Senate approver! a reso- ution continue the urrenl special legislative ses- ion indefinitely. The continuance would begin after legislative action had icon completed on all items isted by Gov. Dale Bumpers then he~'called the legislature nto special session. The' House would stand in ad- ournrnent indefinitely while the Senate devoted its attention exclusively to the Jones case, according to the resolution. The resolution was sent to Ihe louse, where approval is needed if the resolution is la lave the effect of law. House approval is expected. The Senate vote was 30-1, Ion. Jerry Jewell of Lillle Rock, only black in the Senate, :asting the negative vote. He aid he wondered whether mon- ·y spent in such an inquiry would be wise expenditure of public funds. JONES ABSTAINED Jones · abstained. He said he did'not oppose procedures pro- losed so far by the Senate. Instead, he said, his mind was not satisified that the'rcso- ution met Constitutional requirements, including the provi- ion stating that neither chamber "shall, without the consent if the other, adjourn for more han three days..;" Sen. . Morrell Gathright of 'ine'- Bluff, - who drafted and presented the resolution, said it would be giving Senate consent o the indefinite adjournment of he House. The inquiry was suggested after Jones was convicted in 1972 .and sentenced in 1973 to OUR NEW HOME Phone 442-2161 -- 521-7481 Strout Realty Fayetleville Sales Team at Their New Location -- Highway 71 South, Across from the Airport Sales Personnel: Vernon Meyer, Polly Martin, Jewel Reddell, Ronny Morris. Sealed: Darrel Smith, Broker. STROUT REALTY Box 1241 - FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. - Phone 442-2161 WE NEED HOMES TO SELL WE DO ALL THE WORK nnd put Ihe CA9H In your li»nI». We h«vi ready buy«r« and an energetic lale* itaff. LET US WORK FOR YOU IT IS WORTH THE MONEY U-- 4W. EXCELLENT RENTAL -- CLOSE TO UNIVERSITY. 2 bed rooms, kitchen, living room, bath and garale. PRICED at ONLY 111,500 LOOKING FOR CASH FLOW??? H-451. Thi* 4 unit BRICK apartment hoiwe will add approximately 1400 per month to YOUR INCOME, Each COMPLETELY FURNISHED unl h« bath, living room 2 bedrooms. EXCELLENT LOCATION -- CA1J FOR DETAILS. Lilted by Mrs. Hammers. LOT-- TREES AND A VIEW BUILDING SITE ' , Secluded area, on Hefley Street. Below market prict. Listed by Hal Modlin, NEAR CATHOLIC CHURCH H-- 44B. This LARGE 4 bedroom BRICK home also ha.s 2 baths, Wvinr room, kitchen WITH ALL APPLIANCES den rtfnintf room *nd famll- room, PLUS a 3 room apartment With bath on lower level. GOOD LOCATION -- GOOD PRICE. Lialed by Mrs. Hammer*. EXCELLENT INFLATION HEDGE K-- 470. SO ACRES lanrf with groat potential for IMMEDIATE development or HOLDING for appro? lation. On a State Highway ONLY 2 1 , mile* from Fiyettevlile. ATTRACTIVELY PRICED. Lfcled by Mrs Hammera. UTLEY end Compony, Inc. On the Square Since I JO OFFICE. 442-8241 HOME REALTOR Mrs. Hammers ., 443-2081 Hal Modlin ...... 521-4108 H. L UtWy .. .,, 442-4044 Small changes in press treatment are part of what novelist Alexander Solzhenitsyn has called the regime's system of "coded signals" to the people. All the Moscow papers gave N i x o n ' s arrival front-page treatment. Most carried the report of Tass, the Soviet news agency, under the headline "Visit of the President of the U.S.A." ' ' ' In separate stories, Pravda reported the arrival ceremony, those at the airport, the first talk between Brezhnev and Nixon, and Ihe Thursday night Kremlin banquet. Legislature Ponders Jones' Qualifications To Serve committee, asked Gathright If he thought $100,000 would he sufficient for the cost of the inquiry. Gathright said he thought that would be plenty. Galhright composed the reso- ulion al the request of other committee members after the Senate adopted the report. The next likely step is the hiring of an attorney to give pay hree 45,OW fine and spenci years on unsupervisec probation for violating four federal felony income tax laws. The Senate voted to under- ake the inquiry earlier this veek by approving a resolution signed by six senators. The resolution passed without dissent. However, Jewell cast the only dissenting vote on whether suspend the rules so action could be taken on that resolution. JONES COMMITTEE The original resolution set up ID-member committee, including Gathrighl, to plan the nquiry: This" group, known as :ne Jones committee, is composed o f . t h e chairman of the Senate's ID -.standing committees. The Jones committee issued a report, adopted by the Senale, saying they should hire a awyer, a hearing officer, courl reporter to transcribe proceed- ngs, other clerical personnel and be Kiven subpoena power and funds to finance the inquiry. Senators wanted to know Thursday how long the inqnir would take and how much i. would cost. Galhright said he Jidn't know how long it woulci :ake-to set up procedures, hut ^hat he thought the hearings :hcmselves could be done in three days. Sen. Max Howell of Jacksonville, chairman of the Jones the ng of Joness committee some estimate on the time that may he necessary for preparation or procedural rules and the costs of his services and those of others who may be employed for the hearings. One senator said privately late Thursday, "If we spend $100,000 or $200,000 on this in quiry like they're talking about, the taxpayers ought to recall all of us." The continuance oi the session is not the same thing as the extension provided for in the Constitution. CONSTITUTION PERMITS The Constitution permits the General Assembly, by two- thirds vote of each chamber, to extend a special legislative session for up to 15 days. -Gathright referred to that limitation while explaining his preference for a continuation of the ses sion, rather t h a n an extension. "1 don't, think it would take 15 days, but if I were wrong, thai 15-day limit would be sitting there staring us in the face," he said. One of the committee attorney's first task would be to prepare a manual of rules, procedures and practices to govern the proceeding. - -. . Asked how long that wbulc take. Gathright told the Senate he didn't know since the Jones inquiry appears to be without precedent in Arkansas history. "Many of these questions spmply must remain unanswer ed until we work out the proce dures," Gathright said, Jones later told newsmen he was' concerned about the amount of time the resolution would allow him to have attor neys prepare his case. "When should I hire a: law yer?" Jones asked rhetorically "When am I supposed to hire an attorney -- attorneys are busy, they have other cases they can't just drop everything they're doing and come hell me on a moment's notice." If the Senate chose to recess to give him time to help pre pare lus case, approval of the House would be needed if the recess were to extend beyonc three days, Jones said. He noted the resolution did not pro vide for that eventuality. Gathright said he believed the resolution met Con stitutional requirements, but !·· added, "Despite simplisli t h i n k i n g and simplistic con elusions arrived at by some editorial writers of this stale this is not n simplistic matter -- there are deep constitutiona questions involved." The TIMES Is On Top of Th* News Seven Days a Week Marcher Subdued Atlanta police officers subdue one of 15 marchers who were arrested when fighting hroke out between blacks and police during a demonstration. T h « inarch was led hy SOLO's Hosea Williams who was also arrested. (AP Wirephoto) All Is Not Roses Between Arab And Guerrilla Leaders ARKOUB, Lebanon (AP) -"All we want is to live in peace and for the government to get the guerrillas out ot our area." said one of the villagers here in south Lebanon. But five years ago the Lebanese army tried to bring the Palestinians under its control and couldn't, do the job. An agreement to coexist resulted. and the government does not deny that there are thousands of armed guerrillas in the country, with the concentration heaviest in the south. They seem well established in Arkoub, a village two miles from the Israeli border. Half a dozen young Palestinians in fatigues sutlrtenlv appeared in the village and ordered foreign correspondents on a government tour of the region "to leave at once." One noisily pulled back the bolt of his AK47 Soviet automatic rifle and placed a bullet in the breech. "You can't order people about, this is Lebanese territory." protested the Ministry of Information official with the newsmen. "Yes. but this is a military area." the guerrilla retorted. Then he and his companions walked away and disappeared behind a house heavily damaged by shelling. LEBANESE DENY The Lebanese government aid Ihe Palestinian leaders in Beirut deny Israel's charge that the terrorists who have been making suicide raids into Israeli towns and settlements in the past three monliis ' come from villages ami refugee camps in Lebanon. They fay these guerrillas are based in Israel. "Look at this fence, not even a _ bird would he able to get through it, let alone a group of grown men," said a Lebanese army lieutenant pointing to the Israeli-built barrier along the border. It consists of a first line of multiple barbed wire coils, piled on lop of e a c h other, backed by a 10-foot-high fence of thick wire netting. A wide military road, patrol- ed day and night by the Israelis, runs parallel to the fence up a n d down the steep valleys, cutting through f e r t i l e orchards and fields. There are also "enough mines and other booby traps on the other side to blow up a whole army." T h e lieutenant added. ARTILLERY H E A R D Artillery shells could he heard echoing along the deep valleys scoring the flanks of massive Ml. Hermon. Tho Biblical mountain, still streaked with snow in June, dominates the district, which the Israelis call Fatahland after Al Fatah, the largest Palestinian guerrilla organization. A Lebanese officer said the shells came from Israeli guns hitting villages farther north. "The situation is very bad,** said Michael Abbla, mayor of Marjavoun. the main town in the region. "Many people a r e leaving the area. They are afraid the Israelis will retaliate again after Nahariyya." · · Three guerrillas slipped into Nahariyya, on the Israeli coast seven miles south of the border, Monday night, occupied an apartment house and killed four Israelis and wounded eight before the Israeli army wiped tmem out. Rather than the uiual immediate strikes by the Israeli air force at guerrilla strongholds north of the border, this time ths Israeli planes have stayed home, perhaps so as not to em : barrass President Nixon while he is in Moscow. Meanwhile, the church in the village of Rashaya Roukar was filled with old women and children, lying on mattresses and pillows spread on the floor. They had turned the church into a bomb shelter, hoping its thick stone walls and high arched roof w o u l d protect them from the Israeli bombs a n d shells when they did'come.' Children Placed CLAREMORE, Okla. (AP) -Associate District Court .Judge Ed Garden ruled Thursday that eight children, who were .found eating from garbage cans when their house was condemned last May. will be placed in permanent homes. The children have been livirrg in foster homes since they and their mother, Marcy Mace, 31, were discovered living in a S30 a month rent house without gaj or electricity. Mrs. Mace is awaiting extradition to Benton County, Ark., on a bogus check charge. Her estranged husband lives in Noel, Mo., and has indicated he will seek custody of the children. Garden made the three girls and five boys, aged four to 13, wards of the court Thursday. A hearing will be held Sept. 27 to determine at what homes they will be placed. Mail Turned To Trash Naltoul ptMectmn l i f t through piles of mail fomd In » paper mill near Bergamo, ila|y Wednesday. According to postal officials, Ihe mall was sold lo the paper mill In he destroyed as not regularly addressed, bat an examination revealed thai registered tellers, chtcki, money orders and even trial dossiers. wUch should have ben relvoed U senders, wrn hctadcd. t f c » revelation has ea«ed a dal. (AP Wircpkoto)

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