Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 30, 1974 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 30, 1974
Page 2
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

· Nerthwnt ArVunuM TIMES, Sun., Jun* 30, 1974 On Ruins Of Yalta Agreement Nixon Built Political Career YALTA, U.S.S.R. ( A P t President Nixon is in Yalta almost Uircc decades after he started building a political career on the ruins of agreements President Franklin D. Roosevelt made there. Roosevelt had planned for (he Big Three meeting at Yalta, held as World War II waned, to assu re a si able post war worl d and favor the growth of democracy in countries freed from Nazi occupation. He failed. The wartime summit of Roosevelt, Britain's Winston Churchill and Soviet dictator Josef Stalin gained infamy in postwar America as a symbol of what young Republicans like Richard Nixon, then a congressman from California, and Sen. Joseph McCarthy called a sellout and proof that Communists do not keep their promises. Western historians are divided, but they generally agree that this analysis was at least partly correct. Congress (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) On corporate pension plans. the bill would fix a limit aimed at discouraging the prospect of extremely large retirement benefits being financed at the expense ot the general taxpaying public. For so-called defined contribution plans, such as profit- sharing, no more than 25 per cent of an individual's compensation, or $25.000. whichever is less, could be set aside in one year. A new Pension Benefit G u a r - anty Corp. would be set up in the Labor Department, with the secretaries of Labor, Treasury and Commerce as trustees, to protect benefits if a plan folds. California Gunmen Surrender LAKEWOOD, Calif. (AP) Seventeen hours of patience by sheriff's deputies paid off with the surrender of two weary gunmen and the release of two hostages Saturday. The standoff, which ended before dawn under the glare of high intensity spotlights, began Friday morning when two armed men wearing stocking masks were seen entering the Flile Room restaurant-bar. Authorities surrounded t h e building and the gunmen -identified as Ray Johns, 50, of Pomona, and Bill Mitchell. 47, of Fullerton -- held a 55-year- old cook with a heart problem and a 61-year-old janitor suffering from emphysema as hos- ·lages. Both hostages were reported in good condition Saturday with only rope burns on /their hands. 1 Officers said the gunmen ap- - parcntly decided to hold the . men after an abortive robbery - attempt. ; Deputies and relatives of the ; captives appealed to the gun' men over television and in numerous telephone conversations to surrender and release their hostages unharmed. Los Angeles County Sheriff Peler Pitchess said he decided lo play a waiting game because . he feared for the health of ·; Barney Fraser, the cook, and -Tony Silva, the janitor. ! "We haven't fired tear gas '· because tear gas destroys the ·'. oxygen in the air and these hos- ·· lages would have difficulty '; breathing," Pilchess said dur- - ing the vigil. "But most of all ;· we're concerned t h a t shooting ;J tear gas may incite these men I- inside to shoot the hostages." - Pilchess said Johns told him . in a telephone conversation ear: ly Saturday that he "wanted to 'Surrender and get out." ^ Moments later, Johns scram- bled on his hands and knees out !· the front door. He told deputies - the hostages were on the floor : behind the bar. Tear gas was ; lobbed into the lounge and Mil- » chell surrendered. ; Both men were booked in La. kewood. about 20 miles from ; downtown Los Angeles, for in- vestigation of kidnaping and ~ robbery. Directors To Study Proposed 'Leash Law' Members of the FayeUeville Board of Directors have received A proposed animal control ordinance which contains a controversial y ear- around "leash law," The ordinance, or at least the "leash law" portion of it, will probably be submitted to the voters on the November general election ballot. The proposed ordinance fs contained in the agenda for the J u l y 2 meeting. T h e most controversial portion of the ordinance is contained in Section 4-19, which states "it shall be unlawful tor the owner or person having charge of any dog or cat upon which a tax is levied to permit or allow such dog or cat to run at large upon any premises or street within the city at any time." Current ordinance provides for a six-month period during which dogs are not allowed to run at large. Unspayed female dogs are not permitted to run at large at *my time during the year. Cats are not included in the present law. The proposed ordinance also provides for taxation, vacci- n a t i o n , impoundment a n d destruction of dogs and cats as well as other matters. Although the ycar-around "leash law" portion of the o r d i n a n c e w i l l , i n all probability, come before the voters In November, the board has open to it several o t h e r options, ft could simply approve the entire ordinance, putting it into effect without voter approval: place the entire ordinance on the hallot instead of just the "leash law" portion; or drop (he ordinance entirely. The latter appears very unlikely. Whether or not the ordinance will be considered or even discussed Tuesday night is not fcnown. MOM WRITES MIKE AND MARK SOUTH ST. PUL. Minn. (AP) -- A post card mailed in Montana was delivered to Mike and Mark Gustafson of Soulh St. Paul, even though it had no address whatever. The correspondence part of the card mailed at Custer Battlefield National Monument said, "Dear Mike and Mark. We have been to Wisconsin and now we are going to Colorado." It was signed "Mom." Somehow the card got delivered to the Gustafson boys, Mike and Mark. Their mother, M r s . Philip Gustafson. thought the Postal Service deserves commendation for the effort. She said there was only one thing wrorfg in the way the card was handled. Mrs. Gustafson had not been in Montana and had not mailed the card. It was intended for some other Hike and Mark. The "sellout" charge derived from secret agreements Roosevelt made with Stalin to bring Ihe Soviet Union into the war against Japan. Some argue the concessions were necessary. The accusations of Russian duplicity stemmed from Stalin's almost immediate violation of the Big Three declaration of a liberated Europe which "guaranteed" democratic governments on the conlinent. Roosevelt's long-time adviser Adolph Berle met the President Sawhill Hits Oil Firms CAIRO, W.Va. CAP) -- Federal Energy ' Administrator John C, Sawhill criticized major international oil companies Saturday for what he said may bo a deliberate slowdown in allocating crude oil within the industry. He said the federal program, which requires major oil companies to sell crude oil to minor companies who do not have adequate supplies, "may be threatened by what appears to he a pattern of continued Foot dragging and a calculated re- sislence to program compliance by the major oil companies." Sawhill said his agency had received reports indicating that some large companies \yhich were required to sell oil to smaller refiners "have slowed down their negotiations of sales. 11 In addition, several major plans to sue the Federal Energy Administration (FEA) over the program, "thereby creating a c l i m a f e of uncertainty and potential chaos in which the ability of FEA to carry out its statutory m a n d a t e is called Into question." he said. Sawhill, whose appointment was confirmed by the Senate June 18, spoke to the West Virginia Associated Press Broadcasters Association. Senators (CONTINUED FKOM PAGE 1) some senator is stupid, controlled by vested interests, or afflicted with some other ecjual- ly undesirable quality. But u fellow senator, while perhaps harboring the same opinion, will say only, "He didn't accept my reasoning," or "He had a different point of view and I can understand that," or make some similarly innocuous pronouncement. So far in the Jones proceedings, there have been several references by other senators to the Walrnsley resolution, or to Walmsley's ideas, or lo Walmsley's suggestions. At one point. Walmsley reminded the Jones commute t h a t b .was not th only signr of the resolution. The mood of these references--and Walmsley's clarifying reminder--seemed to some to be an indication that some senators somehow see Walmsley's action as violating that unwritten rule. Post Office Sought LITTLE HOCK (AP) -- The U.S. Postal Service is seeking a site on which to hiiild and lease a post office at Midway. Carl Sanders, acting manager nf the Lillle Rock Postal District, said Saturday a site containing 12,500 square feet of area, in or next lo the general business district of Midway, was needed. He asked property owners to make (heir site offers and contractors to bid on construction of a post office containing 1,067 square feet of interior floor ipace, Sanders' office will receive bids on July 23. on his relurn from Yalta and said he was disturbed by terras of the Crimean summit. "I didn't say it was good, Adolph," Roosevelt lold Berle. "I said it was the best I coult do." When Roosevelt arrived the Crimea Feb. 3, 1945, there were three main problems on his mind: final agreement on organizing the United Nations Russian entry into the Asian war and a formula for assuring a government of Poland, whic already had been overrun by the Red Army. Stalin offeree "concessions" on (he United Nations: he would not insist on a veto for procedural questions in the Security Council and he reduced his demands on the number of seats the Soviet Union would require in the General Assembly from 16 lo 3. The Big Three agreed. On the war in Asia, Roosevelt's Yalta adviser and Russian-1 a n g u a £ e interpreter Charles Bohlen wrote in his memoirs lhat the American President wanted lo hold Stalin lo his promise lhat Russia would attack Japan "once Germany was finally defeated." This was before the United States had tested its first atomic bomb, and Roosevelt's* mili tary advisers feared another 18 months of war with Japan. With Soviet entry, Bohlen wrote, F.D.H.'s chiefs of staff believed that 200,000 American casualties could be avoided. Stalin knew his price. He said he must have the southern part of Sakhalin Island, seized by Japan in 1304: the K u r i l e Islands that Japan obtained ny treaty in 1875; a warm-watsr port in the Far East: and joint control with China of Ihe Chinese-owned Manchurian Railroad. Roosevelt accepted Stalin's conditions and kept them secret from Chiang Kai-shek's Nation 1 alist Chinese government, Russia entered the war a week before Japan capitulated in the face of American * bombs. "The principal fault with the agreement on Soviet entry into the war was lhat it turned out to be completely unnecessary in view of the devastating effect of the afom bomb in Japan," Bohlen judged. Poland was the most difficult issue on the agenda. Stalin was on the verge of imposing a client government in Warsaw. Churchill argued that since Germany's attack on Poland in 1539 bad brought Britain into the war to save the democratic government, the postwar rule of Poland must bo democratic. In the end. Stalin signed an agreement Hint the provisional government of Poland "shall be pledged to the holding of free and unfettered elections as sonn as possible on the basis of uni versal suffrage and secret ballot." They never were held. At Tloosevell's and Churchill's insistence, Stalin also signed a general declaration guaranteeing democratic governments everywhere in iber- ated Europe. Within a week of Yalta, Stal in's aide Andrei Vishinsky went to Bucharest and succeeded in mnosing a Communist government by the threat of Soviet military action against Romania. No Trash Pickups To Be Made July 4 There will be no trash pickups made on Thursday, sanitation supervisor Wally Brt said today. Brt said regular pickups will be made Monday, Tuesday and Friday and that only those customers normally served on Thursday would be affected. Sanitation workers do not work on Wednesday and will also be off T h u r s d a y in observance of Independence Day. Brief Agenda On Tap For Directors Only seven Hems are to be considered Tuesday night by (he F-iyetleville Board ol Directors at their regularly scheduled meeting at Cily Hall The agenda is one of the shortest in recent months. Two of the ilems to he con sidered are ordinances--one adopting the 1973 amendment to .the Southern Stamlarc Housing Code, which was tabled at the June 18 meeting. The other ordinance would arriend Chapter 15 of the Code of Ordinances to allow the use of plastic pipe [or cold water and sewer purposes. The current ordinance prohibits the use of such pipe except in lawn sprinkler systems and on construction sites. Also to be considered are: --A recommendation from Ihe B o a r d S'.rcet Committee regarding the continuation of the panltei access road along Hwy. 71 at the Northwest Arkansas Plaza, south !o the R a m a d a Inn. The stretch of access road j; currently blocked by an earthen barricade at the end of property owned by Nelson's Funeral Home and the committee is seeking authorization for the city manager to proceed with r i g h t - o f - w a y aquisition lo complete the access road. The matter was tabled at three previous meetings ( M a y 21, June 4. and J u n e 18) to allow all affected parlies to re present. At the June 18 meeting however, the board specific! that the item would be considered at this meeting regardless of who was. or was not, present. --A request by Everett J. Cole for board permission to operate an am'bulance service in the city. Cole's application requests authorization for "transfer type" ambulance service, as opposed to an emergency type service. --A resolution authorizing the mayor and city clerk to execute a contract with each of the car rental agencies at Drake Field. If approved, it is expected that the contracts would generate an additional $10,000 per year revenue over the present leases. The board members will also be given the preliminary water and sewer budget for the 1974-75 fiscal year for consideration and study. That's My Bike' CONCORD, N.H. CAP) -Scott McDonald did a double- take when a Concord police cruiser with a bicycle rack attached to the back drove past. "Hey, that's my bike!" the youth said when he saw 10- speed bike attached to the patrol car. The bicycle rack was installed on the cruiser a week ago and officers began using a ID-speed from the department's unclaimed stolen bikes for night patrols through parks and alleys inaccessible to a car. Scott got his bike back, and police put another of the stolen two-wheelers into service. The story didn't have a h n p - py ending, however. Scott's bike was reported stolen again the night after he got it back. But officers don't tbink they'll have any trouble spotting it It has POLICE written on Cie crossbar. . Papers Suppressed PHNOM PENH. Cambodia (AP) -- The Cambodian government, in its first crackdown since liberalizing the press last month, temporarily suspended three newspapers for articles critical of the government, government sources said Saturday. The three nwspapers. among eight which have appeared since early June in the first uncensored press in Cambodia's modern history, were cited for articles "endangering the internal security of the state and provoking contempt or hate for :he government," tbe sources said. Waiting To Be Rescued Robbie Thompson, left, and nf the E. M. Dealey A n i m a l (he past 10 days. The d«gs fellow empolyes of the SPCA Care Ccnler. The six dogs, are still looking for homes. . , in Dallas, Tex., show off six usually valued at $200 each, friendly St. Bernards in front were given lo the society over (AP Wirephofo) Japan's Crab Cannery Ships End Activity TOKYO CAP) - Japan's floating crab cannery ships, once described as notorious plunderers of the sea and condemned in Japanese proletarian literature as slave ships, have ended a half century of activity. The ships, of which there once were 19 ranging in size from 500 to 3,000 tons, made Japan one of the world's leading producers of canned crabs before and after World War If. -The curtain fell on the "Ka- nikosen" alter (he concusion in Moscow this spring of the an- n u a I Japan-Soviet fishery agreement. This year's pact banned Japanese cannery ships from northern waters. The ships began operating in the North Pacific in 1921, between the territorial offshore limits o[ Siberia and North America. There were charges of poaching by the United States, Canada and the Soviet Union. With hundreds of small catcher boats bringing in crabs, each factory ship processed and canned up to 40,000 cartons of crabs at sea. One carton held f o u r dozen cans of crab meat totaling S3 pounds. No sooner had the fleet returned lo home ports than the canned crabs were on their way to stores and homes around the world. The "Kanikoscn" factory ships sharply decreased in postwar years with the conclusion of Japan-Soviet fishery agreements which continued to set lower crah catch quotas annually to prevent crabs from becoming extinct, · R E A D K R S SHOCKED M a n y Japanese were shocked to learn in the mirt-1920s that fishermen ahoard these ships were lending wretched Jives. The exposure was marie by tho proletarian writer Takuji Kobayashi in a novel which became best seller and was later m a d e into a play, Kobayashi told nf the bard- ships and forced labor the fishermen endured including "two hours sleep at nighl in gloomy holds that were washed by tbe sea during crah harvesting season and of heinp beaten up by club wielding bullies who stood ;imrd." Kobayashi was tortured to death in 1933 by police who tried to force him to admit that he was a Communist. Japan being an anti-Communist state at the time. Kvoshi Wataguchi. director nf northern seas operations of a major fishery company, lamented the passing of the "Kaniko- !n" factory ships. Time, Fairness Dominates Judiciary Panel By DONALD M. ROTHBERG A News Analysis WASHINGTON ( A P I -- At times it seems the House Judiciary Committee is draft- In? a new calendar rather lhan ; deciding whether there are Jiaaary I. Jalf (. Tt:ljzl7i2j . Pxti *t FijettertJ;*, MEMBER AWOCL4TED fKEM T5-.8 Allocated PIMJ u eutlpd n- elav.ttly to tin ntc for rttublia. Ben of an local cewi prjilei la thli B*irjpAr*r u wwU u ay AP «*w* despatches. Eflactivt October 1. 1375 Mn IMtrvr ronci£ by tamer cop? dauy ifc. Kndar «·. irt, A4»li Cfc, O"'a.: I nor,tni ______,,__ _ 1 TEAR 00 Sat Ortitde «k«v» t BW.tta 1 mor.Uw | s.» IAOO urn MfaULB B grounds for impeaching President Nixon. The members become obsessed with dales and deadlines, and Ihe business of w h e t h e r there is a case for impeachment is hardly mentioned. At other limes, the appear- nce of fairness and bipartisanship seem to be the dominant issues. Last week, time and fairness and partisanship nearly overshadowed the fact that the impeachment inquiry had reached Ihe end of its crucial initial phase -- the factual presentations by both the impeachment staff and by President Nixon's defense attorney. Not until mid-July, when the committee begins debate on proposed articles of impeachment, will the real effect of these peripheral issues probably be felt. But last week (hey loomed large and (hey made it a difficult week, indeed, for Peter W Rodino Jr., the silver-haired Democrat from Newark, N.J., with a fondness Jor opera and pin-striped suits, and who. like it or not, has been thrust into the history books in this, his first year as a committee chairman. TIME AN ISSUE Time was the issue that touched It off. Editorial car- loomsls have portrayed Ihe impeachment i n q u i r y as a snail or a sloth, creeping toward a decision, its pace characetrized by its three-days-a-week schedule. The pressure was on to speed things up. It didn't mailer that the mass of information being presented to the members justified meeting only three days each week Or that the White House also seemed lo be trying to stretch the process over the longest possible period. The pressure was on. It was time lo set deadlines and stick to them. To Rodino, (he greatest potential for delay lay in the next phase of the inquiry when witnesses would be called. That begins on Tuesday and the chairman was determined w i t nesses would be used only to fill gaps in the material presented so far. He did not want to replay the Senate Watergate committee hearings with five days of testimony by John W. Dean III and five more by John D. Ehrlichman. But Ihe 17 Republicans wanted to be sure presidential atto- ney James D. St. Clair could have all the witnesses he needed to present the President's cas«. And suddenly the timetable became entangled with partisanship. St. Clair wanted six witnesses. Rodino wanted a tight schedule that would complete testimony by all witnesses by July 12. And he was suspicious that St. Clair was playing for time. The result was the five plus five formula: five witnesses on a firm list, five others on a backup list, lo be called if their testimony really were needed and if lime permitted. VOTE ON TEN The matler came to a head on Wednesday when four Der.T.jrats joined a solid block of 17 Republicans lo commit the committee to call all 10, Congressional Committee chairmen deal with such votes the way sea captains deal with mutinies. Rodino called a sudden halt to the proceedings, gave Ihe Democrats a civics lecture and within the hour, reversed the vote. Republicans cried foul and claimed they had been done in by a partisan power play. But Rodino was only doing what comes naturally in Congress and every member of the com- milfee knew it. On Friday, the chairman was caught in a new partisan row with an indiscretion he should have avoided. At noon on Thursday he chatted in his office with a couple of reporters and speculated on how things seemed lo be shaping up within the committee. The nest day, a story appeared in Ihe Los Angeles Times lhat quoted Hodino as saying all 21 Democrats were prepared to vote for impeachment. The chairman denied he'd said anything of the kind. Committee members tended to support him, while another reporter who witnessed the conversation generally agreed with the Times account. Some members said Rodino hadn't asked how they intended to vote and they couldn't imagine him say MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If yon eumot retch your TIMES c«m«r PHONE MZ4M! Daily S lo 6:30 p.m. Satnretj 1 to « p.m. taday « to »:» «,m. ing such a thins. It created a half-day tempest. From the White House came a call for Rodino to resign as chairman. "Absolutely not," he said. From St. Clair, came support for Rodino. "I don't think the chairman should resign," said the President's lawyer, who had just completed his presentation of evidence, a fact nearly obscured by (he newest charges of partisanship. Investigation 01 Mills' Sought By GOP Opponent LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- J u d y Petty of Little Rock said Saturday she had asked Leon Jaworski, special Watergate prosecutor, to investigate contnbu- tions to the 10'« presidential campaign of Rep Wilbur D Mills, D-Ark. Mrs. Petty, a Republican, is opposing Mills' re-election bid. Mrs. Petty said she had asked Jaworski for public dis- Rural Doctor Brings Help To Isolated P1NEDALE, Wyo. (AP) -Traveling by fool, horse, snowmobile oV helicopter. Dr. Thomas Johnston brings medical help to Ihe ill and injured in the towering mountains of the Continenlal Divide. The nearest hospital is 77 miles away in Jackson and the closest in Iravel time is Rock Springs, 100 miles away. Johnston's practice includes 3,000 patients in 17,000 square miles of western Wyoming. For 15 years, Johnston, 43. has traveled the desolate and isolated areas of Wyoming from rugged forest country lo the open ranges. "I didn't pick the big business opportunity, nor did I come here out nf a, sense of idealism," Johnston said. "It all goes back to the things you dream of, the kind of things you like to do like fishing, hunting and skiing. · "I prefer the rural atmosphere." he said. "Mainly, it's good place to raise kids, t h o u g h y o u s u f f er economically." One doctor covering so m a n y miles, many iwith poor or snnw- filled roads, relies on the good judgment of his patients. "I give a patient credit for having smarts." Johnston said. "If I saw every person t h a t might need medical care, I'd go out of my mind. "If somebody gets bucked off a horse and t h i n k s he has broken his pelvis, he doesn't run to the doctor immediately. He waits a few clav.s find if it still hurls, lh"n he goes. "They know I'm not here 24 hours a dav waiting for them to get sick." Johnslon said. "Their attitude is. 'If it doesn't hurl, it can't he very bad.' " Rut. Johnston says the remoteness of the area and the tendency to wait lo go to the doctor sometimes results in d e a t h from curable injuries. But until hospitals come closer, he sees nn solution. A general practitioner. Johnston muFl rely on his own skill, Ihe instruments and medicine he carries with him and the telephone to contact specialists who are few and far between -- 160 miles away in Idaho Falls, Idaho, or 225 miles in Salt Lake City. Utah. "If I'm not here. I put an ad in the paper and go somewhere else." Johnston said. "They know t h a t whenever I'm 1 n the community. I'm available." closure of his report once it is completed because she thought Ihe people had the right to know what Mills is "Irving to hide." Mrs. Petty said she thought the House Ways and Meims Committee chairman had violated both his moral obligation, to Ins constituents and the federal Corrupt Practices Act. According to a portion of the report compiled by a Little Rock law f i r m for Associated Milk Producers. Inc., Mrs. Petty said. Mills and Warren Bass had formed the National Voters Registration Association. Mrs. Petty said Bass had contended t h a t Ihe assoclalion was formed to educate voters. Then, she added, "I submit this entire operation was nothing more than a coverup for a draft Mills for president oper- alion paid for with illegal f u n d s from AMPI." She said that last Thursday she and others had tried to obtain information about the association f r o m records in the Dallas regional office of the Internal Revenue Service. "However, we were lold that (he file had been 'checked out a n d would IK unavailable until at least July 8.' REPORTERS REMINDED Mrs. Petty reminded reporters at a news conference that it was disclosed last week lhat Mills' 1072 presidential campaign manager had taken the Fifth Amendment to the U.S consilution to avoid testifying about illegal corporate donations to be campaign. Because of Ihis. she said, "I fee] it even more compelling that the public know the truth. ' "In addition to Mr. Mill? 1 aides r e f u s i n g to testify, it is a furthler outrage lhat Mr. Mills himself has refused to cooperate. Nearly six months ago, eSn. (Sam) 'Ervin requested Mr. Mills to appear before the Watergate Committee, but received (he reply (that) he would nnl meet will the mm- mitce u n t i l certain legislative matters were cleared up It seems lhat Mr. Mills is in effect, trying to stall until tha wa!rr";if c Committee is disbanded." At one point, Mrs. Pelly referring lo Hie A M P I donations, called Mills [he "Milky Wav " She said Mills' repealer! statements that he did not know that corporate funds were given to the d r a f t movement that preceded his presidential campaign sounded "like an echo from Ihe walls of Watergate." 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 FrL Telephone 521-3880 Guitar Stolen Michael Caudle. Route 10, has ;",nl ^yetteville police that .1 S'fOO Dnbro guitar was takon from his homo sometime Friday while he was away Police said entry was made hrough an unlocked door on tte_norih_sirlc_or the porch. TRINITY TEMPLE 1100 Rolling Hills Drive You CAN Feel The Different* Sun. S:M, ll:no, 8:0« Wed.7:M WHERE I.OVE IS SEEN AND FELT! WELCOME! The best way to sell tfie~baby Bed you no longer need is to us* a Classified Ad. This way you'll be saying "for aale to the very people who want to buy one. They're checking the Classified Ads daily, watching for your ad. You can tell them tomorrow what you're elling if you'll phone 442-6242 today. B»BT Furniture -- Crib. hllli"tl«iri~i«»v nM». itntfir. cur ««t *'A #*y pen. l!» new. Alio toy.. Plrnw nxnx«. Just because you don't nee'di them anymore doesn't mean no one else does. Get rid of those things cluttering up your house and make some extra cash Ihe easy w»y with a NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES CLASSIFIED ADI

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page