Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 29, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 29, 1974
Page 2
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5 · North*** Arttentat TIMES, Sal., Juno 79, 1974 Criminal Justice Coundl ; Reorganizes, Elects Officers ·.-.·CSPRINGDAI.E -- A Friday r'at-f t c r n o o n reorganizations! ;-niccUiig lor the Northwest Ark- Kansas Regional Criminal Plan- Ailing Justice Council resulted in ;! the selection of 2.1 new mem- rbcrs and election of officers, 'A A group that meets monthl ^KJ review grant applications for .^federal Law Enforcement As^stance Admtnist ration funds ^from Ucal governments, the ', : council had its f o r m e r o f f i c e in -,,'Port Smith. ." .'Since reorganization of the ·body -- which will be completely finished by August 1--the new area council will he made up of only n i n e counties from Northwest Arkansas with more central office. · ' ' Those nine counties includec Obituary CLAUUF MILLS Springdalc -- Caude Mills .79, R o u t e 3, Springdaic died Friday at a Fayelleville hospital. Born Feb. 12, 1885 at Sheridan. Mo. he was a tnem her of the Oak Grove Baptis Church, a retired farmer am carpenter, an Army veteran of World War I and a member of American V.-giun Post 139. Survivors art' the widow, Mrs L Ree Qu.illa Mills of the home: three sons. Rill and Claude Allen, both of Springdale and Jim of Fayetleviile; three ?is (ers, Mrs. R u t h Doan of Tulia Tex., Mrs. Esther Dcnson o Delano. Calif, and Mrs. Mary Davenport of Vinita, Okla., and six grandchildren. Funeral services will be v 10 a.m. Monday at Sisco Chapel with burial in Elms Springs Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the American Cancer Societv. MRS. HATTIE BREWER SPRINGDALE -- Mrs. Brewer. 98, of 2501 Lowel Road, died this morning at a Fayetfeville nursing home. Born July 20, 1875 at Hillsboro, III., she was the daughter of Marcus and Julie Ann White Cooper and a member of the Pentecostal Church. Survivors are two step sons, Robert of Laredo, Tex. and Mack of Wichita Falls. Tex. and several nieces and nephews. Graveside services will be held at 10 a.m. Monday at tne McCord Cemetery under the direction of Moore's Chapel. Nation Enjoys Clear Skies By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Light rain sprinkled seciions of the Atlantic Coast again today, but most of Ihe rest of the nation enjoyed clear skies. Moderately heavy rain fell in a few spots; Raleigh-Durham, IS'.C., was soaked by nearly an inch overnight. Partly cloudy conditions prevailed over Montana, Washington, the Florida peninsula and southern Rockies, accompanied by showers in some areas. Showers also were scattered in Minnesota, the eastern D.ikolas and northern Iowa. Temperatures continued cool for the season in the Northeast, northern Rockies and along the north Pacific Coast, with the mercury dipping into the 50s overnight. Reading before dawn, ranged from 100 at Blythe, Calif., to 48 at Alpena, Mich. Demo Telethon LOS ANGELES (AP) -- The Democratic national party has planned a television extravaganza to beat all extravaganzas. And if it's not the best show ever, at least it will be the longest ever scheduled for network television: 21 hours. "Answer. America!." the Democratic national telethon, is to be aired on CBS from 10 p.m. Saturday until 7 p.m. Sunday EDT. Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey. D Minn.. will be host for most of the show. The list of performers for the show, which is intended to raise money for the Democratic party, includes 150 personalities from the world of entertainment and politics. The Democrats will have to raise $2.4 million just to break even on production of the telethon, whose costs include SI.03 million for the network time alone. The Democrats say last year's eight-hour telethon. "America Goes Public." raised J4.3 million dollars from more t h a n 250.000 contributors. . ary 1 l-a\y i Tbtr.kfziT'j-.g tad ' S?cond C.3S* Ptefe P.: id fit F«J-#ri«v11!e. Art MEMBER ASSOCIATED Tr,i Associated P:« u *.-.ut!M a- claslvely to the DJ« for republic- Ko- ol IS 1«AI oens printed hi th'i f*w*?«p»r M well u ·!! AP f»wt ftr mootb try earner 03 fsr.i copy U!ly lOc. flrradJT Be iti the new council arc Washington. Benton. Madison, Carroll, Newton. Scarcy. Marion, Boone. and Baxter. Members present at Friday's meeting in the Holiday Inn elected Springdale Police Chief Joe Sims, (o the position of Chairman; Benlon County pro scculing attorney, Gary Ken nan, as vice-chairman; and Faycltevillc m a y o r , Russcl P u r d y . as secretary. FIND CENTRAL OFFICE The main job now is to find a place to base the central office for the council, Owen Barnes, former area planner for the council, told the group. The members also need to do cidc who they will hire as new area planner for the council The planner's function is to assist local governments in the nine counties in writing up grant aplication for federal law enforcement money. In a brief executive session, the group established a committee of Kennan, Washington County Sheriff Bill Long Eureka Springs Police Chiel Hoger Alexander, and Benton County Judge Ralph Bolain to review applications for the posi tfon of area planner. The group is scheduled to hold its next meeting on July 24 at the Crossbow Restaurant in lluntsville. The council's 25 members arc representatives from area plan ning agencies, area govern ments, area judicial systems, and county and municipal law enforcement departments. Break-In (CONTINUED FHOM PAGE 1) testified, using the intelligence phrase for a break-in. After fih- rlichman initialed his okay on an Aug. 11 memo, Hum and Liddy flew to California for a reconnaissance of Fielding's office. Finally on Aug. 31, Ehrlichman was informed the operation was ready to go. Hunt said he obtained all the equipment used in tiie break-in, including cameras, walkie-talk- ies and a 30-foot escape rope, from the CIA. Merrill said late in Ihe day on Sept. 3. Martinez and Barker, dressed as delivery men, entered Fielding's office. As planned, on the way oLt, (hey opened the locks on at least two doors to permit easy entry during the long Labor Day weekend about to begin. Instead, said Merrill, cleaning personnel apparently re- locked Ihe doors. Fielding said when summoned by police two days later he found his office "a mess." Crowbars had been used to force open his office door, a ceiling-high cabinet and a metal filing cabinet. A file with Ellsberg's name clearly marked was removed from an envelope and left, r.p- parently undisturbed. Fielding testified. Merrill said the bur- f lars came away without the :ilsberg file or photographs of ITT Affair Said Cause Of GOP Convention Move By The Associated Press Concern over adverse publicity from the ITT a f f a i r caused President Nixon to order the site of the 1972 Republican N'a- lionai Convention switched From San Diego to Miami Beach, newspaper accounts of a White House tape transcript imlicale. The Baltimore Sun on Friday and the Los Angeles Timos to'- day published excerpts from :he transcript, which had been s u b m i t t e d t o t h e House Judiciary Committee's impeachment inquiry Thursday by N'ixon lawyer James D. St. Clair. The conversation involving N'ixori. John N. Mitchell and H. . Haldeman, occurred April 4, 1972. a month before the GOP announced plans to switch convention sites. Labor problems vere the staled reason. The three discussed how to )ut the best public relations ace on the site change in view of press reports linking ITT's romised financial support of he San Diego site with settlement of a major antitrust ac'.ion against the firm. There followed this exchange: Mitchell: So the only negative 'actors t h a t I sec in the change President: . . . is the admission of guilt in ITT. ris-hl. Mitchell: f t h i n k (hat will go by the boards. President: Maybe that's bet- or than having the d a m n e d tnry rehashed aeain. _ Later. Nixon iold Mitchell. Go out and announce it." The Judiary Committee sub- oenaed the April 4 tape, but St. Clair provided only the tran- cript. He introduced it to show .hat the President did lot discuss a $250.000 campaign in- elligence-gathering plan .iJleg- edly approved by Mitchell the previous weekend. Market Declines The Stock Market declined this week with ihe Dow Jones average closing at 802.41 Friday, down 13.41! from the week prior. The Associated Press average fell hy 4.6 points over the same period, to close at 246.1. Analyst, blamed;= the stamp on familiar problem*-^ the .surging costs of borrowing and (cars of an impending credit squeeze. (AP Wirephoto Chart) Review Of Week's Business Shows Large Trade Deficit NEW YORK CAP) -- Four major automakers were left this jmst week facing the possible recall of up to 1.4 million of their 1972 models. The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency lotd General Motors, Ford, Chrysler and Volkswagen t h a t tests indicated [he cars might be violating air pollution standards. The agency said, however, that no final recall would be ordered until the manufacturers had had a chance to reply. The deficit was the biggest was based on tests involving some 2,400 cars representing about 70 per cent of all 1972 cars sold in the United States. Federal law authorizes the EPA to test cars in actual use to be sure they meet emission standards and the agency's certification tests require that new cars continue meeting standards for 50,000 miles. The Commerce Department this week said the nation suffered its second biggest monthly trade deficit in May, by $776.9 million. Th deficit was the biggest since October 1971, when a U.S. dock strike contributed to a gap of $815 million. The value of farm exports fell 17 per cent in May to about $1 billion, the department said, and some experts noted that if foreign demand for such things as soybeans, animal feeds and wheat stayed down or declined further, the , American consumer might see some lower prices at home. But the government also noted that higher prices for Foreign oil could put the nation, into a trade deficit for the year. The department said the United States imported 193 million barrels of foreign oil in May for about $2.2 billion. A year earlier, it imported 196 barrels at about a fourth of that price. The two biggest American steel producers boosted prices on a variety of products this past week, moving at least in part to re-establish their usual positions as price-setters for the industry, Bethlehem Steel led off with hike of 5 to 15 per cent on many of its products. Top-ranked U.S. Steel followed with increases which averaged 5 per cent but in some cases matched the biggest jumps at Bethlehem. Steel prices are traditionally widely iwatched because their levels tend to be reflected later in so many products. Chrysler Corp. reached to the steel price hikes by announcing its ninth price increase since putting 1974 models on the market. It was Chrysler's second price increase in eight days and came little more than a month after U.S, auto maker? said they'expected no more in creases until 1975 models were introduced. Chrysler has raised retail prices an average of $534 since the end of the 1973 model year. There were indications at leasl some of the other auto makers might follow Chrysler's lead in another round of increases. Kentucky Women Convicted Of Murder, Sentenced To Life · month* 1 YZ*K CRT Bw . UM urn FAIABU ID A1TUK Equipment Stolen Several items were stolen rom a truck parked behind the Campbell-Harris Electric Company on Hivy. 71 houth within the last two weeks. L.W. Harris told Fayetteville police Friday t h a t employees had discovered two wheels and tires, a battery and t generator missing from the track. The equipment was valued at $150. DEWITT, Ark. (AP) -- Two Kentucky women were convicted of first-degree murder and sentenced to life imprison menl Friday night in the death of a Hazen policeman. The Arkansas County Circuil Court jury of eight men and Tour women was out two hours and five minutes before returning the verdict. The jury was told by Pros. Atty. Sam Weems of DOS Arc during the t r i a l Friday that :hree Kentucky women had shot policeman Morris Greenwait repeatedly with his own gun as the policeman "begged Tor his life." Testimony began Friday in .be murder trial of Lucille Ann Oaks Shanks Smith, 24. of Dry ' "ge and Brenda Kayc Spencer, 25, of Jackson. A separate ':rial has been granted for the bird defendant, Essie Willock, i9. of Louisville. Willis Plant of Clarendon, ivho represents Mrs. Smith, told he jury the two women on trial did not fire the f a t a l shot but hat Miss Willock shot the officer. "When Essie started shoot- ng, they (tile other women) ell to the ground." Plant said. 'It was just as much a shock o these girls as it was to the Joliceman." WOMFA' SMILE The jury's sentence of life in )rison carries a possibility of parole after 15 years. The verdict was announced to a nearly full courtroom and the two women smiled and talked 10 each other. The women testified Friday that Miss Willock killed the policeman. But a state expert on metal traces from guns said Miss Willock could not be the killer. Burlin Monroe, state iox- icologist. testified that when he examined the h a n d s of Mrs. Smith and Miss Spencer a few hours after the murder their hands had metal traces from a .32-caliber pistol and a .38-caliber nistol. He identified the traces as coming from two weapons that the state contends were used in the slayirrg. Miss Wiliock didn't touch the .38 and held the .32 in such a way she couldn't have fired it. -Monroe said. Greenwalt was killed by one of seven bullets fired into his body, according to testimony of Rodney Carlton. state medical examiner. Russell Henderson of Claren- don, a truck driver who stopped on Interstate 40 when he saw Greenwalt "staggering and falling all over" beside his police car, testified that Greenwalt told him: "She shot me." James Todd, Hazen police chief, said he drove to tbe scene of fhe shooting and talked with Greenwalt while they waited for an ambulance. He said Greenwalt told him that "one of the three girls shot him." U. Jack Benson, head of the fingerprint record section of th State Police, testified that he found fingerprints of Mrs. Smith and Miss Willock on a road map in the ditch near reenwalt's police car. Vandalism Reported Austin Parrish, 328 S. Duncan Ave., said his car has been vandalized several night this Mst week while parked at the Oak Plaza Laundry, where he works. ', Parish told Fayetteville police :hat a rock was thrown through :he windshield of his pickup truck Thursday night; and that red paint was poured on the t r u n k of his 1973 car Wednesday night. Theft Reported Brenda Williams of Route 1, Elkins, told Washington County Deputy sheriffs Friday that she las discovered a .25 caliber pis- ol and $15 missing from her mobile home. Mrs. Williams said the gun was taken from a cabinet and the money was taken from her child's bank. Dogs Disappear Mrs. Linda Clower of !12 E. Prospect St., reported to Fayetteville police Friday that a pickup truck carrying several dogs was se«n in her neighborhood. A!rs. Clower said the several dogs in the neighborhood have disappeared in the last week, and that Friday she saw a man n white pickup truck with what ooked like a neighbor's dog. Several other dogi were in the rear of the truck. Everybody's Business In Business Field UA Employes Promoted ·.Promotions of several em- ployes in the.offices of Ihc vice aresi'dent tor business the con* roller and the business mana- ;er at the.University of Arkansas have beeti announced by ?red S. Vorsanger. vice pres- dent for business. The appointments will be effective July 1. In the office of the vice president for business Mrs. Earlene . Baker has been named assis- ;ant to the vice president, replacing Jerry W. Johnson, who resigned to accept a position with Baylor University. Mrs. Baker has been employed with (he University since 1966. She first was secretary to the dean of the Division of Continuing Education. In 1968, she became administrative secretary to the vice president for business who also serves as secretary to the Board of Trustees. She is a grad u a t e of Sawyer College in Los Angeles, California. In the business manager's office, Dennis Chappell, presently purchasing agent, wil become assistant business manager, with primary supervisory re- sponsibilites over student organization finances, the tele- shone exchange, the purchasing section and special projects, "happell, a native of North Dakota and a 1961 graduate of ihe University of Minnesota, las been with the University of Arkansas since 1966. He served two years as assistant purchasing agent before being named purchasing agent in 1968. He serves as regional Famed Actress Names JBU Key Beneficiary In Her Will SILOAM SPRINGS -- John Brown University, has been advised that the school was named as a primary beneficiary in ihe will of the late Miss Agnes Vloorehead,- renowned character actress of stage, screen, and radio. Miss Moorehend, whose nome was in Los Angeles, died in the Methodist Hospital, Rochester, Minn., April 30, 1974. The will designated John Brown University as the recipient of the bibles and biblical research materials of Miss Moorehead, a 310 acre f a r m near Rix Mills, Ohio, and the residue of the · estate upon the death of Miss Moorehead's mo- Finances At City Hospital Said Improved The financial picture brightened at Fayetlevilte City Hospital this past month as the re. cent price increases began to show up in the budget. The hospital, which during March operated the medica section at a deficit of $11,069.1 showed revenues of 518,327.9! over expenses in the May finan cial report, reviewed at the Fd day noon meeting of the Board of Directors. A high occupancy rate also contributed to f h e increase in revenue with the medical iec ;ion having an 84 per cent oc cupancy and the geriatric see tion 99.8 per cent. The geriatric' center during May showed operating expenses of S34.706.63 and patient revenue of 542,272.09 for a gain of 7,565.4fi. Kenneth Sanders, administ^a- .or, reported that a 10 per cent ncrease in encillary charges was approved by Blue Cross and Blue Shield and went into effect June 3. He also informed the Board hat Arkansas Social Services lad increased the base pay fii- Jatients in a skilled nursing acility from $425 to $460. The lospital, he said, docs not nl-in o raise its rates to meet the new criteria established for pa- lents under Social Services at his time. MINOR DEFICIENCES Sanders also reported that a survey of the skilled nurse care acility had been conducted and only minor deficiencies found. A plan of correction has already been implemented he sairi. The board approved changes n the hospital medical staff hv- aws. New physicians seeking medical privileges will be a warded associate membership and assigned to a regular staff mysician for one year. Folio v- ng the preceptorship the phvsi- lans will be recommended ''or permanent staff pribileges. The lew by-laws also establish -te- inite deadlines for completion f medical records. Hospitalization and health are insurance policies for em- iloyes were discussed and the ommit'.ee, composed of Ed IcConnell. Alsey T. Holland nd Sanders will continue in- ·estigation before making a re- ommcnriatipn to the Board. The meeting was conducted y Marion Crider, vice chair- nan, who welcomed Gerald ones. Jones attended his first ncctmg since his appointment ^o (he Board of the First Baptist Church. The board is composed f four directors appointed by- he city of Fayetteville and six members appointed by city hurches. House Vandalized ·MM. · .Barbara Howard re- lorted, to - Fayetteville police riday afternoon that her house t 1233 N. Oakland Ave., was 'andalized during the day. Mrs. Howard saM rocks were rirown through two front win- ows and through one kitchen window, Break-In Reported Bill Fowler of Springdale, eported to Fayetteville police r riday that $265 in change and 5 cartons of cigarettes were taken from his Servomation /an. Fowler said his van was parked at the Southwestern Bell Tele- hone Company office in Fay- tteville, Friday morning. Fewer said he was inside the build- ng 15 minutes, but had forgotten to lock the vehicle. her, Mrs. Mary Moorehead. Other beneficiaries named in he will were friends and long-- ,ime employees of the Moore- icad family, in addition to a college in Ohio The farm at Rix Mills, had jarticular significance to Miss VIoorehead. It was a grant to her great grandparents who came from England. The first deed was signed by President James Monroe and the second iy President John Tyler. In accepting the legacy, John Brown University agreed to ieep the farm in the possession )f the school and operate it 'solely for the university, missionary and - or retreat purposes (in addition to farming purposes)." Miss Moorehead, who will be widely remembered for her role as the "witch" mother-in-law in he television series "Bewitched." was the daughter of a Presbyterian minister. Because of this she maintained a life- ong interest in Christian work, and made provisions in her will 'or most of her estate to be used for Christian purposes. It was Miss Moorehead's concern with Christian work which "irst brought her into contact with John Brown University. The school is a fully-accredited, nterdenominalional Christian institution. Dr. John E. Brown Jr., president of the school, made the following statement about the bequest. "Miss Moorehead began to express an interest in the work of John Brown University a number of years ago. We deeply appreciate that in her last will and testament she chose to entrust to John Brown University a substantial p a r t of ler estate. It is our deepest desire to carry out her wishes completely." Tax (CONTINUED FROM PAGE I) .o the IRS man in Austin, Tex., Sobert Phinney, an old friend and former business partner of ^onnally. Phinney passed it along to the IRS agent conducting the audit, writing on it, 'Al Brisbin quoted Commissioner Walters to me saying, Do what's right but let's close t as soon as we can!" Nevertheless. the asent, oyle Bond of San Antonio recommended that the *90,tlM matter be sent to the .lustice Department for ipossible criminal action, and that the IRS look at .wo more years of the milk producers returns. Records for those years, vhieh surfaced later as a result 01 Watergate ano anti-trust in- 'estigations. show evidence of Ilega! political gifts to Republicans and Democrats alike, to- ailing several hundred thousand dollars. Interest Ceiling LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Aransas Consumer Research aid Friday that Arkansans will 'C taking a disastrous course if hey adopt a proposed con- titutional amendment to remove ihe 10 per cent ceiling on nterest rates. A news release from ACR aid legislatures In neighboring tales had set interest rates on ommon consumer loans of as igh as '(2 per cent and on cans of less than $100 of as igh as 240 per cent. The statement did not name the states nvoived. ACR said arguments that the 0 ner cent limitation is resoon- ible for tight credit conditions re false. Consumer Research ays credit conditions are tight n Arkansas because they are ight nationally. Promoted Larry D. Shaffer, son ol Mr. and Mrs. Bill Shaffer of Greenland, has been promoted from administrative ufficer to assistant vice president of Republic National Bank of Dallas, Texas, one of (he nation's largest financial institutions. A 1970 graduate of the University of Arkansas, he holds the B.S.B.A. degree in marketing, public relations and advertising. Before joining Republic National he was employed hy Republic Money Orders and Travelers Checks. Jackson Labels Nixon Trip As 'Cosmetic' HIGHLAND, Wash. (AP) -Sen. Henry M. Jackson says the trip to China he starts today is an attempt to sound out Chinese world views, not a mini- summit in competition with the one now under way in Moscow. The Washington Democrat told the state Democratic convention Friday night that the subject matter of current Mos cow talks between President Nixon and Soviet .Premier Leonid I. Brezhnev is "cosmetic." The Moscow talks could lead not to disarmament but to a subsidy of "the Soviet industrial-military complex," Jackson said. "I think the biggest question of all is to try to get their \-iew of the world," Jackson sain" of Chinese Communist leaders he hopes to meet. "This is the heart of the trip. I'll be asking a lot of questions." Jackson said his trip to China is the result of a year-old invitation he hasn't been able to accept until the current congressional recess. chairman of the National Association of Educational Buyers. Jack LeJeune, currently assistant purchasing agent, will succeed Chappell as purchasing agent. He joined the staff ol the University in 1968 after serving as director ol purchasing and purchasing agent for Shakespeare of Arkansas from 1965 68. Before that, he was in business for himself in Fayetteville. Mrs. Betty Bailey, who has been office manager and secretary to business manager 0. J. Rinnert, will become assistant purchasing agent. Mrs. Bailey joined the purchasing office in 1958 as invoice clerk and later was named travel supervisor before assuming her present position. She is a graduate of Yakima Business College in Yakrma, Washington. In the office of controller John Carney, three employes have received promotions and one new one has been appointed. Thomas 0. Dorre, previously general accountant, has been named systems coordinator of the office. This is a new position. He will work directly with t h e University's computer operations in developing and improving data processing sys.- tems leading to more efficient utilization of data processing in the University's accounting system. Doore, who is from Hot Springs, graduated from the UA in 1967 witti a bachelor's degree in accounting and has been employed by the University since then. PAYROLL SUPERVISOR Bobby Kay Kisor has been named to the newly created position of payroll supervisor. He formerly was assistant disbursing officer and has been with the University for five years. He received his bachelor's degree in business administration from the UA in 1967. In his new position, he will be responsible for supervising all payroll operations and will work toward improving payroll applications and broadening the services provided UA employes, Carney said. Mrs. Kathy Lynn Collins, who has been a secretary in the office of the vice president for business, will become assistant disbursing officer, replacing Kisor. She graduated from high school in Mineral Springs and received a bachelor's degree in business education from State College of Arkansas in 1972. She has been with the UA for one year. Miss Mary Luz Miller, who has been a clerk-stenographer in the research accounting sec- tin of fhe controller's office, will replace Dorre as general accountant. She received her bachelor of science degree in business administration from the UA in 1971 and has been employed by the institution since then. She graduated from high school in Joplin. Mo. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! U you cannot reach yoor TIMES carrier PHONE 442-KM2 Daily S to 6:30 p.m. Saturuay 3 to 6 p m Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. Daylight Saving WASHINGTON (AP) -- Say- ng that daylight saving time probably reduced use of elec- .ricity by up to one per cent ast winter, the Transportation Department suggests that the nation go on daylight lime eight months of the year. In a report to Congress on Friday, the department recommended that standard time be observed only during the four- month period between the last Sunday in October and the last Sunday in February. The nation was placed on year-round daylight time last December as an energy-saving move, and proponents estimated that U.S. energy usage would he trimmed by one to bree per cent. The report said daylight time created nn significant effects on .raffle safety, crime, agriculture, labor or recreation. But some radio stations encoun- o r e d frequency-interference problems during their morning ·ush-hour broadcasts, it said. COY MAC BOYD, D.D.S. ANNOUNCES The Opening of His Office For the Practice Of GENERAL DENTISTRY 106 North Locust Fayettevlile, Arkansas Open Daily Mon. thru Fri. Telephone 521-3880 WORSHIP KNOWS NO CALENDAR Som» Ml«d Sunday at a day of worship. Othara prefer Friday or Saturday. Butth* Mlaea of worship knowa no boundaries--temporal or ffwtial. Soma find their God In church. Others we him In · spring sunrise, or in a frej.ri.mown meadow at dusk. Children oft find peace In an evening prayer. Each seeks peace in hl» own way. All place their true* kl I Supreme Being and woranlo as conscience dictate*. Why riot join them 1 You, too, can find solace and guidance In prayer. 443-543* or 4424111

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