Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 1, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 1, 1974
Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Monday, July 1,1974 "» FAYITTIVILH, AHKAMIA1 Area Electric Service Said threatened By Plant Delay p^^^ raiiiiniiiraiiiii 11 nniiinii Obituary ; miiMi]!iiuraiiiiiiiTMiiiiiiiiiraiiiraiimiiiiiiii!»i!ra Electric service to Northwest Arkansas will be severely threa-. ned unless construction of the lint Creek Power Plant, pro- osed bv Southwestern Electric ower " Comoany (SWEPCO) nd Arkansas Electric Coopera- ve Corporation (AECC) for a te near Genlry, is allowed to roceed as scheduled. Both protest the delay grimed by the Arkansas Public S";rice Commission (APSC) which elayed the hearing on the plan o build the generating plant. This was " the message WEPCO has delivered to the PSC following the com- nission's action to delay the earing on the company's plan o build the generating plant. )riginally the hearing date was et for July, out last week the kPSC "suspended" the hearins 'until such future date as may e determined by the com- "An adequate supply of elec- ric power and energy to satisfy he requirements of all electric customers in Northwest Arkanas' depends in large measure upon timely construction and operation of the Flint Creek D ower Plant." noted J. Lamar Stall, SWEPCO president, in bis "Unless the APSC proceeds forthwith to hear the SWEPCO- 3orporation application and t 1 grant the necessary certificate :he. consequences to the citizen of Northwest Arkansas may well prove to be calamitous. W therefore request, with al urgency ' at our command, tha the commission rescind ' it. order of June 19, and set th applications in the above num bered dockets for an immediate hearing in order that the ac ministrative process may b quickly concluded and In necessary permits be issued. the letter continued. ANNOUNCED IN 1973 1 SWEPCO and AECC announ ced in; September 1973, their in tention to construct the 530,00 kilowatt power plant. . Ap plications for the plant - am associated transmission lint were filed jointly on April 1974, in compliance with Act 11 of the State of Arkansas. " "SWEPCO and AWCC hav scheduled the Flint v Cree ower Plant for commercial th pe'ration commencing not later ar lan Feb. 1, 1978 based on a a 'itical need for additional Ct ower supply in Northwest Aransas by that time," continued Cl e Stall letter .-..: . . r - . gr "It is, however, axiomatic hat hearing delays will push 11 ack this date of initial opera- bi ion and may render us unable P o provide adequate service in 978. The parties, cannot pro- eed with the construction of hese facilities without a certiti- J ate issued by APSC under A:t. a 64 of the 1973 Acts of the Ar- a ansas Legislature. It is equally B xipmatic that no permits can v ommenced and terminated, a le issued : 'until hearings are c he responsibility for the n ming of these hearings, rests : quarely with t h e APSC." ·· L In making its June 19 delay t rder the Arkansas commission rr id so as the result of a filing S y the Oklahoma Pollution Con- · rol Coordinating Board to T ntervene in the case, and a n equest by the Department of " Pollution Control and Ecology N or an extension of time to pre- are and file comments regarrt- ng the Environmental Impact Statement filed by SWEPCO and AECC. v The Arkansas commiss'on determined, 'the Oklahoma D ollution Control Coordinating Board should be afforded full mrticipatjon in any hearings icld by the commission in this matter, due to the close proximity of the proposed con- g itruction of transmission lines ' o the State of Oklahoma. ·. i In responding to the com- I mission postponement decision, ^ SWEPCO ha's noted the Okla- i loma board's filings come after the time period set by .Act. 164 of the Arkansas legislature, that the act itself does not require notification of out-of-state agencies, that ihe postponement would result in · unnecessary delay on the matter, that the interests of the Oklahoma board are amply protected and represented by the agencies of the State of Arkansas, and that the construction of 'transmission lines could not possible be detrimental to the interests of citizens of Oklahoma as no lines are to be built in that state. . r Mexican Army Battles Bandits In Rugged Mountain Regions MRS. LEONA WALLACE Praiiie Grove -- Mrs. Leona Cox Wallace, 71, of Tulsa and a termer resident of the Prairie Grove area, died Sunday at a Tulsa '-hospital. Born Aug. 6, 1910 at Slilwell, Okla., she was the-daughter- of the Rev. J. L. d Belle Watson Brown and member of the Methodist ..lurch. Survivors are a son, John Jhurles of Tulsa, 'and two grandchildren. 'Funeral' service will be at 11 n.m. Tuesday at the Luginbuel Chapel with burial in the Prairie Grove Cemetery. RONALD JOHNSON Springdale -- Ronald Le'rby Johnson, 28, of Springdale died Saturday in an automobile-train accident at El Dorado, K a n . Born July 30, 1945 at Fayetteville he was the son of Edgar and Martha Hy'den Johnson, a construction worker and a Vietnam Veteran. Survivors are a son, Scott Larry of Long Beach, Calif.; the father of Augusta, Kan.; the mother, Mrs; Martha Ferriel of S p-r 1 n g d a 1 e ; two brothers, Jimmy Edgar of Mansfield, Tex. and Ernest Gene of Savannah, Tenn. and a sister, Mrs. Patricia Barta of Lexington, Funeral services will be at 10 a.m. Wednesday at: Sisco Chapel with burial in the Friendship Cemetery. CLA1B COGEP, Huntsville -- Clair Coger, 74, cf Hindsville died Sunday ' at Madison County Hospital. Born June Z4, 1900 at Hindsville he was the son of Damon A. and Mary Ellen Black Cogcr and a retired merchant.. Survivors are the .widow, Mrs. Gertrude Presley Coger of the home; two brothers, Max -of Danville and James I. of Vista, CaliS. and three sisters, Mrs. Grace Brower of Springfield, Mo.,-Mrs. Lorraine Presley and Mrs;" Hilda'/Moss, both .of Springdale. - : - '· ;.".: Funeral services will .Be. at 2 p m . Tuesday at Brashears Funeral Home Chapel with jurial in the Colbough Ceme- .ery. · - Court Upholds Obscenity Convictions LITTLE ROCK (AP) - The stale Supreme Court rejected today an argument that the state obscenity law" is uncon- slitutidn and upheld the .con- Ozarks Rodeo Directors Are Honored At Sunday Banquet victions of three men cpnw icled JBRRY WILSON, Prairie Grove -- Jerry Duane Wilson,-15, ot West Fork died Saturday evening hauling accident in a near hay his v SAN: FRANCISCO DEL TI;BOR, Mexico (AP) -- The Mexican army is sweeping through '-the wild and rugged mountains -,.of Guerrero state to try to res- -cue a kidnaped senator -- and : Thopefully to put down a trouble- ''some rebellion. '" The exercise may turn out to :,be the largest military move- '·ment in Mexico in decades. Lueio Cabanas, Some of them -- Emiliano Zapata, Jose Morelos, Vicente Guerrero became national , ... . dis- "enchanted schoolteacher turned ·rebel leader, kidnaped Sen. Ru- 'ben Figueroa May 30 while fig- · / ueroa was en route to a meet- ting set up by Cubans. .*'.' Cabanas and his band, esti- rmated at about 40 heavily fanned men, demanded $4 million cash ransom, freedom for "every criminal in Guerrero ('state and arms. President Luis yEcheverria rejected the de- ·}'rbands and ordered the army in ·fto rescue Figureoa. ;»' If the army has any success iit will be the first in a bloody /eight-year struggle with Ca- -;banas. But those most likely to Osuffer are the poor farmers Hvho barely survive in the majestic mountain vastness. I According to government statistics, less than two million people live in Guerrero's. 28,000 : square miles. A t h i r d ' o f the } work force, about 100,000 : people, earn less than 50 cents a day. Almost half the population, 48.13 per cent, can neither read nor write. DAY'S WALK TO ROAD It is in this area, where villages are so remote it may take a day's walk to the near- leroes. Others have flamed jriefly, then flickered out through death or collaboration with the government. For some of the peasants in the tiny villages of the cuifee and copra producing area,' Cabanas is a 20th century Robin Hood who actually robs from the rich to help the poor.'-For others he is a common criminal, a murderer and a misguided ruffian out to line his own pockets. For some he is a beacon they ollow in tryin g to overthrow he Mexican government in favor of a socialist state. CLAIMS RESPONSIBILITY His "Party of the Poor Assassination Brigade" has claimed responsibility for dozens of murders, bank robberies and ddnapings. The Brigade's latest assassination was that of the Acapulco police - chief only two blocks from his office. Cabanas is becoming a folk legend. But Cabanas, who may be 33 or 35, remains a shpdowy figure talked abput in hushed tones in the little 1 taverns ,pf mountain villages by,, peasants who fear government spies may be listening. One legend says that he carries no arms himself but instead travels the jungle trails with a knapsack full of money for the poor. Charges Filed In Burglary Charges of burglary and grand larceny were filed in Washington Circuit' Court this morning against. a 25 year-old Fayelteville man in connection with'the Saturday night-break- in of 'Selle's Restaurant, 9 S. School Aye. . ; Larry Laubach of 111 S. School Ave. was arrested by Fayelteville police shortly · after the burglary in which $67.45 in riickles,. dimes . and quarters were taken from, a cigarette machine at the restaurant. ' . Patrolman Larry P e r d u e found a broken window at: the ausiness wriile oh routine patrol Saturday night and notified headquarters t h a t he thought s o m e o n e was inside the building/ Several units responded to;the call and a man then ran from the'. building south behind a residence. Police searched the area and found Laubach hiding in a wooded area between West and Gregg Avenues, near Rock Street by.' patrolmen Charles Vanderpool and Frank Upton. As Laubach was being booked, police found 238 quarters, 16 dimes and 127 nickles in one-'-of Laubach's pants pockets. Four -dollars and five cents was found scattered on the floor of the restaurant near the cigarette machine. Laubach is being held in the city jail pending arraignment. home. Born June 13, 1959 at Lincoln Neb. he was the son of Clinton J. and Bernice Sevedge Wilson. , Survivors are the mother of West Fork; the father of Stockton, Calif.; three brothers, Russell J. and Fred Neal, both of Stockton, Calif. · and Roger Jeffery of West Fork; the paternal grandmother, Mrs. Edythe Wilson-' ; 'of Stdcklon, Calif and the maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.. Thomas Sevedge of Manteca, Calif. Funeral services will he . at 10 a.m. Wednesday at the Luginbuel.Chapel with burial in the McDonald Cemetery. "VOL ROYSTER Rogers -- Vol Wesley Roys- V l U U V J l i a ui "i» -- " · - - . ,, under the law for exhibiting the film "Deep Throat." . James H. 'Herman, Andrew R. Chaja and Donald Lowe Laster, asserted only one point in the argument for reversal ot the convictions -- that being that the obscenity law was unconstitutional on its face when the three men were arrested. The Supreme Court in February of this year rendered a judicial interpretation of the law i n u p h o l d i n g i t s constitutionality then, but Laster argued that that interpretation did not exist at the lane of the arrest of his.-three clients. The 'Supreme Court, in an opinion by Chief ,1 ustic e Carleton Harris, said, however, that the February decision of the state Supreme Court was based on a U.S. Supreme Court decision which was rendered more than two months prior to the arrest of Herman, Chaja and Lowe. That decision, Harris .-said, pu,t the exhibitors of the film on notice that their situation could be subject to the interpretation given by the nation's highest court prior to their arrest. t ;'".. Laster s a'ppeal'h'ad attacked the statute prohibiting the 'exhibition of obscene material and the statute definining the word obscenity. He. contended the definition, was too broad;to sat- sfy legal requirements since it defined the term simply as rha- erial which "would "appeal to nirient interests." He con- SPRINGDALE--- At a Sun-', day evening banquet honoring the Rodeo of the Ozarks directors, Secretary of Slate Kelly Bryant presented tlie."ArkanT sas Traveler" award to Jack Watson. Watson, in charge of marketing and development for the R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company attended the steak dinner at the Fireside Inn as a personal representative of Reynolds' president,' Bill Dobbs. The R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company contributes abouj $120,000 in prize'money for its annual Winslon Rodeo Awards program. . . . . Unaware .that he ·' was \o receive" the "ambassador from A r k a n s a s award," Watson Argentina's PeronDies BUENOS AIRES. Argenti'm (AP). --. President Juan D. Per on died today, the goverhn announced. He was 70. A government'; annauncemen said Peron died ip bed: tie wa suffering from complications o influenza/·'/''*':/' ·· : ''' ·.' ·The/reports'of.Peron's deal followed medical bulletins i which . the ' president's Ihre physicians .said Perqn, had' su fered: a brief heart stoppage i midm'orhing 'and was' gravel ill. ter, 81, of Rogers died Saturday in'a Rogers-nursing home..Born Oct. 12, 1892 near-: Glade,'he was'.the son of Bryant and Ibbie Eden. Roystef, the owner of a real estate'agency.-and a Bap- list. · ;" . · · : ' : . He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Mary Clement Royster of the home; one son, Ellwood of Walbridge, Ohio; three daughters, Mrs. Pansy Dotterman of Tulsa, Mrs. Theda Adams of Sand Springs, Okla 11 . and Mrs. Juanita - Radabuagh: of Toledo, Ohio; two b r o t h e r s , Orville and Archie, both of Ogden, Utah; four sisters, Mrs. Mary Wittin of Phoenix, Ariz., Mrs. Eva Wright .' of Collinsville, Okla., Mrs. - Florence Suttle- meiyer of Ogden and Mrs..Flossie Worth of Long Beach, Cal.; 10 grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be at 2:30 p.m. Tuesday at the Burns Funeral Chapel with burial in the Rogers Cemetery. MRS. BESSIF, DRAKE Bentonville -- Mrs. Bessie Lee Drake, 87, of Bentonville died Sunday in a local nursing home; Born Sept, 24, 1887 in Missouri, she was a Methodist. She is. survived by her. husband, W. I. Drake of the home; on son Wil E. of Bella .ended the definition was .defec- ;ive because it did not limit the scope of its regulation to sexual matters and did'not include'a qualification that materia could be redeemed by having some social value. · Peron was one' of the fe Latin-American strong 'men capture the imagination of th wo'rld.' ' ' · He .was f,irst electepVpreside: in 19^6 after taking part -in military Coup three, years ea lier. -He served nine storm y e a r s ' u n t i l he'\vas thrown o cpped to the podium and said County Must Match Funds He thanked Bryant and the pringdale Chamber of Coin- erce which was hosting the nner for the Rodeo board leinbers 'oh ' the eve, of the Oth annual Rodeo, of the zarks. Approximately eople attended the dinner. Chamber -president, 'Adrian utlrell presented certificates f achievement to (he nine irectors: Shorly ! Parsons,-pre- ident; Sandy Bobne; Wayne tigh; Mike Tatman; Johnny Gladden; Hoy Bowman; Joe McKim; Mace Howell; and Cecil Brown who was not resent. President of the Springdale iiding Club and a representa- ive .to" the board of directors, Ceei] Phillips, also received a certificate as did former board director, Wayne Hyden, who moved.-'out of; town during the past year. - r . ·· ' QUEEN;SINTRODUCED · Former,-Rctdeo of the Ozarks queen',.i-.'Pat' .H u t1 e r, introduced, the four-queens attending his'-.year's; rodeo and the 11 !irls : ivying" for the crowns of Miss ; Rodeo of ttie Ozarks and Miss Rodeo v Ark'ansas. ·' ,- ' This is the;first year,the Miss lodeo Arkansas ''pageant is Ming held in Springdale during ^ocleo festivities. :Both.,competitions: wll. ruri: simultaneously. The state Highway Depart- merit' lias nplifled"Washington County Judge Vol Lester that the County will have to come up with $76,040 as its part or matching funds for a road project in the county. ·: ' Lester said the county's part of the total cost of $190,100 will have to be obtained before July 31, the day that the contract is awarded. ; The project is for a one and a half inch hot mix. overlay on a 10.4 mile section of .road between Lincoln and Hwy. 16. The road, FAS 1048, is known as the Lincolri-Wedington Road. A contract f o r - a similar project on the Viriey Grove Road (FAS 1049) between Prairie Grove and Hwy. 16 will probably be awarded in September, Lester said. ' . Boy Charged SPRINGDALE -- A 16-year- old Win slow boy was charged with · possess ioii' o f : . a controlled substance (marijuana) Sunday after police watched him fill and light a pipe with a "green- substance lira plastic bag." According to police reports, the youth was smoking the pipe while sitting on the grass at the Springdale airport. ; The four .'queens are ily. - -i -- Cnrj Novak, of Rogers, 1973'.Miss Rodeo Arkansas; Connie Jo Cohea of Tulsa, Okla 1 ., 1973 Miss Rodeo of the-. Ozarks; Debbie Garrett of Springdale; Rodeo of the Ozarks J host queen;, and Ginger Howard of Springdale, Miss Rodeo High School. : Hadley'-Barrett··: ,'fro'm North' Platte, Neb:, who will announce events quring this year's Rodeo, told :·: the Jgroup . th e Spr ing d ale roaeo. isv'pne-pf the. top rodeos on the:nSUonal; circuit, through- out.lhe ! entire rodeo se^so'n. '.Thjs"rodeo is! brie'of" the top two rodeos of about 50 held over the July 4 : hblidays,he said. est road, that guerrilla activity has flourished throughout Mexican history. , Figueroa, 66, is being held ^captive somewhere in the ··Sierra Madre de Atoyac mountain range that springs up in '·misty blue splendor from the ^'Acapulco beaches where the ,;rich play. ' Cabnas, the best-known of "'Mexico's dozen or so guerrilla ·leaders and perhaps one of the 'most successful individual .-.guerrilla commanders in Latin ··America, is the latest in a long Truck, Tractor Stolen During The Weekend A flat bed dump truck and a farm tractor were reported stolen over the weekend. In hoth cases, B'ayetleville police said, the keys were.left in the vehicles. A 1964 Ford two ton flat bed dump truck was reported stolen from the Paradise Valley Gou" Club Saturday night or Sunday morning. The truck is owned by Paradise Valley and is described as blue in color and b e a r i n ' g expired Arkansas license plate B-25828. The vehicle identification number is 450CK250706. The farm tractor, a 1973 Ford 2000, was reportedly stolen sometime between late Friday night and early Sunday morning from a field at the south end of the Hwy. 71 bypass. The owner is Carl Emerson of Route 2, Winslow. Serial number of the tractor is C381442. Vista; two grandchildren and four great-grandchildren.,. · Funeral services will he at 9 a.m. Wednesday at the Callison-McKinney Funeral Chapel with graveside services and burial a t . 3 p.m. Wednesday at Memorial Park Cemetery Kansas City, Mo. Savings And ban Charier Ruled Oh LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The state supreme court upheld today a lower court verdict directing that 3 charter be given to a group wishing to operate a savings and loan association in Sheridan. ·.. ' Judge Henry B. Means Jr. .of Grant County Circuit Court had issued the order after the charter application had been turnec down by the 'Arkansas- Savings and Loan Association Board! In another case, · the court sent back to the board for further consideration the board's denial of an application for a charter for a n association in Conway. . , . ~ The board ruled in the case of each application t h a t . t h e f e was no public need for the proposed associations and that the volume ot business anticipated was not sufficient to indicate a successful operation. Both groups appealed the board decisions to circuit court In the Grant County case Means ruled that there was evidence to indicate successful operation. by the army in 1 1955 in a bloody i More_ than 270 cowboys and coup engineered^ by"; political cowgirls- 1 'have entered the 'oes jn the 'middle'classes, the intelligentsia^and .the 1 Roman Catholic Church. " He . barely escaped'.with his life,- fleeing into :exile" aboard a Paraguayan gunboat. Yet 10 years later' on June 20, 1973, at 77, Peron came home to thundering cheers from many of the same, people who applauded his flight. His return was marred^' when violenc6 broke out among ithe three million supporters .who turned out to greet him. About 30 persons were killed and 1 600 wounded in clashes between'divergent Per- onist factio'ns. . Cyclists Injured SPRINGDALE ',,;. ^-. .Kenneth Don Reed, 21, and Janet Darlene Reed, 18,;'both of 615' E. Meadow Ave.,- were slightly "m- jured Sunday ..when the .motorcycle they were riding was forced off the road into a curb. Driver Kenneth 'Reed told police he and his.-'wife were riding on East Emma Avenue when a red 1956 Chevrolet with an Arkansas '· license plate rari the. cycle off the street. The car did not.stop. Neither of the Reeds required hospital treatment. competition. Throughout the evening speakers emphasized that the rodeo's past successes have been due to cooperation from all segments of the community. U u o ' s t s were entertained during dinner.and also beforehand at a reception on the lawi behind the restaurant 1 - by ai, organ and percussion musical group composed of Richard zachary, Cheryl Vaughn .and Terry Ditmore. . ; Lut.lrel! reminded the group that the first Rodeo of the Ozarks performance is tonight at 8:00 p.m. in Parsons Stadium. The rodeo will run through July A, with a parade scheduled for 3 p.m. July 4 down Emma Avenue. NO HAPPY .;. is ever quite equal to ttis warm welcome extended to newcomers by the Welcome Wagon Hostess. Her smile may be no brighter, her greeting no more cheei- fuli but she's made the welcome more a w o r k o f a r t t h a n a mere greeting . . · complete with i galaxy of gifts and helpful Information on schools, churches, shops and community facilities. So w h e n a new neighbor moves In, follow up your happy hello with a Welcome Wagon greeting. A Host«s awaits your call at EDWARD P. MAILLE Edward P. Maille, 78, of Fay- etteyille died this morning: al a local hospital. Born. Feb. 22 1896 at Erie, Penn., he war, a retired farmer and a Metlodist. He is survived by his \pidow, Mrs. Alma Brixey Maille .-of the home; two daughter'!;'. Jour sons; two brother's; two step daughters and one step son. Funeral services will be at 10 a.m. Wednesday at Moore's Chapel with burial in the Ala bam Cemetery. ;line of guerrilla leaders spring from the area. to Another legend says lhat he travels with a bodyguard of four beautiful young women armed with submachine guns. Cabanas' fame and respect from the peasants has grown in direct proportion to the efforts of the Mexican army to exterminate his band. Peasants in the Sierra tremble as they recount stories of torture, repression and abduction by the army. If a peasant sides with the government, he can expect "justice" from the assassination brigade. If he sides with Cabanas, he may end up in a military detention center. It is difficult to remain neutral. Judges Founded 1360 B2 N. E»sl tie. fffeHeTlljQ, All. 7?7fi2 Published dally u January 1, July 4. Suailar except Second das* Poslag* Pali £t Faycftevtile, Ark, MEMBER ASSOCIATED FHE3R Toa Axsotiated Ftess II uuued tx- clufrel? to the DS« for republic*- tEor) ol au local aenj prtafeil tn thT! newspaper u well at all AP CPWI RAWS Effective October i. ism HOBIA, DeEIrer? Per month b/ carrier li.23 Blnri« cop? dally 104 , Sunday tta D.9, Mia la W«!r,ln2lon, Bentoo, MadUoa Orm- Dei. Ark, Adalr Co., O»-U.: FFA flans Party Plans were made for a swimming party July 8 hy the Fayetteville Chapter of Future Farmers of America at a recent meeting. The swimming party will he held at Richland at 5 p.m. on the above date. It was announced that a new classroom will he constructed at the agriculture building on the Fayelteville High School campus. ' (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) the President as an unindicted co-conspirator, St. Clair said: "Presumably the special prosecutor advised the grand jury to make this finding, and did so with the thought that it would strengthen his hand in litigation such as the present case." St. Clair said Jaworski was in error in referring to the President as "the head" of the executive branch rather than the embodiment of-it. He said the Supreme Court itself, in a case decided in 1867, wrote that "the President is tbe executive department." He also cited language in the Constitution which says, "the executive power shall be vested in a President of the United States of America." Louisiana Beauty MONRC-E, La, (AP) -- Libby Lovejoy of Maplewood, a 20- year-old student at Southern Methodist University in Dallas, Tex., will represent Louisiani in the Miss America pageant at Atlantic City in September. Miss Lovejoy, a dean's lis dance student at SMU, also has studied ballet with Lady Leah LaFarguo in Lake Charles, the Royal Academy of Dance in London, Theater Company. the and American Balle the Luigi Jaz; MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! II you cannot reach your TIMES carrier ' /PHOffE 442-6242 , Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturaay 3 to 6 p.m. r Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. Yalta Grape Cure YALTA. . U.S.S.R. AP) - (Vhile President Nixon and par-. y boss Leonid I. Brezhnev re- axed from the summit talks vith a Black Sea boat ride, housands ol Soviet workers jilong the shore downed oxygen cocktails, had,underwater massages and underwent the grape cure for nervous tension and ired blood. Yalta is famous for.its health sanatoriums where climato- .herapy --the' scientific use ,of sun, ^sea and air--is - emplpye.d to cure,,a., variety p,f .ailments ranging f r o m ' neuroses and backaches to laryngitis -and pernicious anemia. Some patients come to receive ampotherapy, the medical word for the grape cure. It consists, along with a lot of sun and exercise, of living for a few weeks on an exclusive diet of five pounds of grapes a day. The grapes can be eaten fresh or cooked or downed as grape juice, but wine is out. The resulting acidity is supposed to be beneficial to the heart, lungs, liver, blood ves- Youth Charged SPRINGDALE -- A 17-year- old youth was .charged Friday afternoon with burglary and grand larceny in connection with the June 24 theft of money Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WELCOME NEWCOMERS! U» Uii» coup«n to let lit know you'n Mr*, Him* ...**. Addreii City { I PIUM Kivl th* WllUKM Wagon Hottest cill on m«, ( I I would Ilk. to lubxrilx to th» N..V. Ark. TIKES ( ) I alnady lubKrib* to tho TIME*. ft\\ out the coupon and mall to TIMES. Box D, Faytttcvillo, Ark. from a Northwest Arkansas Vending .Machine Company truck and a Tom's Peanut Company truck. The youth, who was released in the custody. of his parents, was charged with stealing from the trucks while they were parked at the Springdale Memorial Hospital parking lot where he is employed. Money, candy and cigarettes were taken.;in the thefts. Proxmirc Raps WASHINGTON (AP) -- Sen. William Proxmire, D-Wis., said today the National Science Foundation is financing too many social science research projects that look like "academic con games." "The American taxpayer would get a better return on his money if he put it into White Russian bonds," Proxmire said in a statement. CITY OF FAYETTEVILLE BOARD AGENDA For Tuesday, June 18 r 1974 -- 7:30 p.m. . : PUBLIC MEETING -- OPEN TO ALU INTERESTED CITIZENS ACCESS ROADS A recommendation from- the Board Street Committee regarding the continuation of the parallel access road in front of Nelson's Funeral Home. HOUSING CODE An ordinance adopting the 1973 version of. the Southern Standard Housing Code. PLASTIC PIPE An ordinance modifying the City Code to allow plastic sewer and cold water service pipe. AMBULANCE SERVICE A request for permission to operate an ambulance service. CAR RENTAL CONTRACT A resolution authorizing a contract with the ren-a-car agencies operating Field. at Draka OTHER BUSINESS S month! · month* 1 7UAR McttOB . I«.» . n.oo . MM - U.M bor oxntM! nwoUu -- -- nonUil -- - - nux -- . 19.90 UJL MJin. auBStBir-nosi PiYABLB Bi ADVANCB People Helping People The TIMES l On Top of The News Seven Days a Week Directors of Funeral S«rvic» Service n TRAMMILL, Mn. Piullrw D*lll -- Arrfanment Incomplete. CIVITAN CLUB nafldm «* Good Cltiieaabtp" School for R«Urded Children C H A R T E R S ANYWHERE--ANY TIME Passengers and Cargo FAYETTEVILLE FLYING SERVICE Phone 442-6281 There's something about it There's something about being trusted again by families we've served in the past It lets us know we must have really helped them. And that helps us, KOftE HELPING PEOPLE DIRECTORS OF FUNERAL SERVICE Phon« 521-5000

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