Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 7, 1974 · Page 2
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July 7, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Sunday, July 7, 1974
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2A Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Sunday, July 7, 1974 FAYITTKVILLK, ARKANSAS NEWS BRIEFS Killed In Wreck MALVERN, Ark. (AP) --' Gary R. Patterson, 15, of near Malverri was killed Saturday when his motorcycle hit a large rock beside U.S. 270 six miles west of here, State Police said. State Police said the accident occurred when the motorcycle driven by Patterson was rounding a curve at a high rate of speed, crossed the road and traveled 138 feet on the wrong side of the road along the shoulder. Then, they said, the motorcycle hit the rock. A passenger on the motorcycle, Ronald B. Patterson, 13, of near Malvern, was injured and taken to Hot Spring County Memorial Hospital. Youth Drowns PARAGOULD, Ark. (AP) -Charles Johnson, 24, of near Paragould drowned Friday night while swimming in a Greene County ditch, State Police said. The accident occurred two miles north of the junction of Arkansas 139 and 25 about seven miles north of here. Johnson's body was recovered. A spokesman for a Paragould ambulance service said Johnson was swimming in the o°itch about 8:30 p.m. when the drowning occurred. Diamond Found MURFREESBOKO, Ark. (AP) -- Mr. and Mrs. Paul Berry of Fort Worth, Tex. have scoured the ground before at the Crater of Diamonds State Park here. But their latest search was sparkling, according to Max Love, a state Department o Parks and Tourism spokesman lave said the couple found a two-carat, 51-point, light brown diamond valued at between 000 and $6,000. The most valuable dlamom ·ver found was the Star of Ar kansas, slightly more than IE carats and valued at between $85,000 and $100,000. Paternity Studied LOS ANGELES (AP) -- At torneys for 1-year-old Dal Andre Lee Everett have filed . Superior Court suit to have ac tor Chad Everett, star of TV "Medical Center," and Shell Scott declared his parents. The action, brought Frida on behalf of the child by his guardian Caryl Werner, sai that a ruling last September de daring that Everett was no the child's father was not lega ly binding because it had bee made in collusion with Mis Scott, an actress. Friday's suit declared tha before the earlier ruling, Ever ett agreed to pay Miss Scott sum of $5,000 and $275 monthl annuity payments for 17 year and nine months. ( Discharged LONDON (AP) - American tourist Catherine Gregory wa given a conditional discharg by a London court Saturday f( carrying a tear gas canister her bag while trying to ente Parliament. Miss Gregory, a 34-year-ol Pittsburgh, Pa., teacher, plea ed guilty to carrying a firean outside the Parliament bull gs where security was in- nsified following a bomb at- ck by Irish extremists last onth. Miss Gregory said she always arried the spray for protection iainst muggers. A conditional scharge means the offense ill be overlooked if she stays lit of trouble while in Britain. Tired Of Fischer MOSCOW (AP) - A Soviet less grandmaster said Satur- ay "The chess world is doubt- ss sick and tired of Robert ischer's escapades." Sale Flor said in the news- aper Sovetskaya Rossiya, said The chess world has a right to emand correct behavior from le world champion." Flor criticized the world hampion for telegrams he sent o the International Chess Fed- ration seeking conditions for Ms title defense next year. Flor called Fischer an "unru- y child." Recreation Vehicles NEW YORK (AP) -- There re more than four million rec- eational vehicles currently wned in the United States and ccording to Rand McNally's ewly published "Recreationa /ehicle Handbook," 60 per cenl f the rental and purchase deci- ions about such vehicles are made by women. The average family who owns ne spends 34 days a year (in luding one 15-day trip) camp ng out with its recreational ve licle, the handbook reports. Not Flowing TEL AVIV CAP) -- "A land lowing with milk and honey' sraeMs sometimes refer t heir biblical home. But the price of milk ha ;one up more than 50 per cen n the past six months -- to 2 cents a quart -- and Israel [rocers report a shortage o loney. Refuse To Meet JERUSALEM (AP) -- Eas s East and West is West, am he leaders of the Eastern am Western Jewish communities i "srael refuse to meet. The chief rabbis of the Orien :al and European communitie are locked in a dispute over th aiblical laws of ritual slaugh ter, and have not met togethe as Israel's chief rabbinate fo several months. Receives Degree Gaston Fernandez of Fayette ville wag among the 829 stu dents .who received master' degrees at the close of th spring semester at the Univer sity of Wisconsin at Madison His degree was in politica science. Windows Broken Three windows were broke out, but entry was riot, gaine at the Baldwin Mobil Servic Station, Hwy. 16 east, Frida night or Saturday morning. Fayetteville police said screen covering the windows o the east side of the buildin was also cut. GOP Hires Attorney For Impeachment WASHINGTON (AP) - Sene Republicans have retained lawyer to advise them on the roblems and procedures that ould be involve din a presi- ential impeachment, trial, ac- o r d i Ji g to congressional ources. Leading Senate Democrats so are said to be making qui: preparations ; in case the ould be involved in a presi- ent Nixon and sends the mat- r to the Senate for trial. Senate sources said the Re- ublican policy committee, lade up of the 42 GOP sena- irs, has retained Stephen R. oldstcin, a University of ennsylvania law professor, to esearch procedures that would involved in an impeachment ial. R e p u b l i c a n leaders h a d ought to avoid disclosure of lis arrangement, lest it appear ley expect to get the case rom the House. FULLY PREPARED Majority Leader Mike Mans- eld has said the Senate will be ully prepared if arid when the mpeachment case is sent to it; But Democratic staff mem- ers said they knew of ho exerts being brought in. to help iake preparations. A spokesman for majority hip Robert C. Byrd, DAV.Va., aid the senator has done con- iderable work on the issue imself but "there has 'been no rganized effort, and the sena- or sees no need for it at this me." Byrd, a lawyer, has read all le impeachment debates and tudied the precedents set dur- ng past · Senate trials, the pokesman said. A staff member for another anking Democratic senator aid Mansfield had given assurance that the necessary work vas being done to prevent any inordinate delays or procedura wrangling if the case should go o trial.' ·Goldstein confirmed that he jad been retained to do re earch on impeachment, but he ·efused to give any details, cit ng his attorneytclient relation ,hip with the Senate Republi cans. Prison Rodeo Dales Announced CUMMINS PRISON FARM Afk. .(AP) -- The third annua Arkansas Prison Rodeo wi 'eature inmate and "fre world" events, officials of Cum mins Prison Farm announced Saturday. The rodeo will be held Aug. II. ' · i There will be nightly per formances at 8 p.m. on Aug. 0 10 with the final performanc beginning at 3 p.m. Aug. 11. Events will include stee wrestling, barrel racing, ca' roping and team roping. Profits from the rodeo are go to the Inmate Welfare Fun which provides money for sue things as athletic etjuipmen musical instruments, art sup plies, cash to inmates upon dib charge and other items not fu: nisheci by the state. Stereo Stolen SPRINGDALE --Bob Collin of 709 Young St. told police tha a stereo tape player was stole from his car early Saturda morning while the car wa parked in his driveway. Planning Commission Faces long Agenda At Meeting The Fayetteville Planning ommissioi faces a lengthy genda at its Tuesday afternoon neeting at City Hall. Included n the agenda are two rezoning pplications, three large scale Machines Entered At Baldwin Cafe An undetermined amount of lange from two machines, bout $40 in change from a cash cgister, along with several acks of cigarettes and a large crewdriver, were reported tolen from the Baldwin Cafe, wy. 16 east. Friday night or aturday morning. r Roy Mealer, owner of the afe, told Fayetteville police iat he discovered the burglary ·hen he opened for business aturday morning. .; Police said that a cigarette --achine and an amusement machine were pried open and lange taken from the coin oxes. In addition, all of one rand of cigarettes were taken rom the machine. Entry was gained by prying pen the front door. Adoption Help STAMFORD, Conn. (AP) -- Employes of Pitney Bowes who dopt children now receive the ame reimbursement under the orporation's benefit program s those who have children by atural birth, according to ames L. Turrentine, vice pres- dent-employe and public rela- ions. The business'systems and quipment company's $600 al owance for each adoption Is an additional company-supported lenefit, rather than a provision if its regular medical-dental in urance program. "The adoption allowance rec agnizes the high cost of agency ir legal fees and other costs in 'olved in an adoption," Turren me said. "These costs can be comparable .to or · greater than hose attending a birth." He said adopted children had al vays been eligible for the com pany's benefits for the depend ent children of its employes. levelopment plans, a public tearing on a - proposed ordinance and other items. To be considered are: --A rezoning petition brought jy General Growth Development Corp. for two parcels of and at .4201 N. College Ave. 'he requested changes are rom low density residential (R) " and medium . density esidential (R-2) to thorough- are commercial (C-2) for one ract and from R-l, R-2 and J-2 to high density residential R-3) for the other tract. Both larcels are located just west if Northwest Arkansas Plaza. --A rezoning petition sub- nitted by Mrs. Pauline Reed and Mrs. Marel Griffith for property in the 2200 block ot South School Avenue from R-l :o C-2. . . : --A large scale development plan for the Diagnostic Clinic at 675 Lollar Lane. . --A large scale development plan submitted ; bjr. Parker lushing Jr.' to construct heater on.his property, just off Stone Bridge Road. --A large scale development plan to construct a seafood res- ;aurant at the intersection of College Avenue and Sycamore Street. --A proposed ordinance to c l a r i f y off-street parking ·equirements in the city zoning ordinance. --A request submitted by Industrial. Finance Co. for approval of off site parking for a multi-story building to be constructed at the' intersection of East Avenue and Center Street (expansion oi the Mcllroy Bank). --A request from Dr. J. B Hays and Johnnie Bas'sett for approval of an access point on Hwy. 71, Just south of Zion Road. - . . --A request from A. K. Pippin to create a tandem lot behind 1649 W. Cleveland St. The meeting begins at 4 p.m in the Directors Room at City to attend. . Bike Stolen ' Mrs. Amy Walker of the Carlson Terrace Apartment! told Fayetteville police that a 10-speed, 27-inch bicycle wa taken from her residence Satur day morning. · President Said Planning Trip To Japan In August KEY BISCAYNE, Fla. (AP) -- As President Nfxon relaxed n Florida, reports circulated Saturday about his next trip -a possible excursion to Japan 'n August. A White House spokesman said that plans for further overseas travel "are not yet fixed," but reaffirmed that Nixon expects to visit Japan sometime in 1974. Japanese Prime Minister Kakuei Tanaka, whose party! is expected to retain its majority in elections today for part ol J a p a n ' s ceremonial upper house, and Japanese Emperor Hirohito have both visited Nixon in, the United States. Ant Nixon has an Invitation to visi Japan, which he has said he will do this year. Some. White House sources jonfirmed on Saturday tha .here has been discussion abou 1 a possible trip to Japan in Au ;ust. But puublicly, there was n iuch confirmation. After trips to the Middle Eas and the Soviet Union in June ,he President came to Florid for an extended four-da Fourth of July holiday rei stop. . " On Saturday, he continued light work schedule at his ba side residence here, takin time out for swimming. Aides said the'President hi been conferring daily with h two key advisers here, Chief Staff Alexander ' M; ' Hai g . and Press Secretary Ronald Zicgler. He also was in conta with Secretary of State Hen A Kissinger, who was meetii with Pope Paul. Obituary JOHN C. JAVELLO Springdale -- John C. Javello, of Tontitown died Friday at Fayetteville hospital. Born ily 2(, 1910 at Currenville, an., he was a Catholic, a teran of World War II and poultry farmer. He is survived by his mother, "" · Javello of Tonti- wn; one brother, Barbar o( iree Rivers, Mich, and one ster, Mrs. Claude Moisani' of ontitown, : Rosary services will be at 8 m. Sunday at Sisco Funeral lapel with mass at 10 a.m. onday at St. Joseph's Catholic mrch and emetery. burial in Bluff Drug Problem vestigatiohs in Notrhwest Aransas, says frankly that "we re after the dealers... the guys ho make the profit buying arid lling." . 'We're not after the kid who xperiments to see what mari- ana is like," he adds. That position is obvious from e amount of felony charges »ing filed by the office of 'ashington County Prosecuting ttorney Mahlon Gibson. However, as the; number of elony arrests goes up, the umber of misdemeanor arrests nd convictions is going down -- for an unrelated reason. Confusion over the legality of IB misdemeanor convictions ue to .a foul-up in the state atutes . on marijuana is ausing a decrease in arrests possession of less than an unce of marijuana. POSSESSION CASES Being misdemeanors, the ossession cases are usually andled through municipal ourls. In Fayetteville · Municipal ourt, the charges are being led and then nolle pressed -- iat is, 'the city prosecutor does ot follow through with the harge, but has the.option of oing so at a later date. Such cases have also been olle prossed in juvenile court; one have .appeared in Washigton Circuit Court, and conse- uently none of the Washington bounty judges have had an ppprtunity to rule on the issue. It is the position of the county irosecutor's .office that ;"a mis- emeanor charge which hap- Jens their way will be presented. The Supreme Court-'-of Ar- :ansas has promised a ruling n the issue soon. Meanwhile, law enforcement officers rarely arrest people for m i s d e m e a n o r possession lecause marks. Ford Raises Prices On Cars, Trucks DETROIT (AP) -- Prices for Ford Motor Co. cars and trucks built in North America are up an average of $58 today. Ford, the nation's second largest auto manufacturer, announced the average 1.3 per cent increase in retail base prices Tuesday, citing higher steel costs as the principal rea- on. The announcement came less than two months after company officials said there would be no further price increases this model year, and less than week after Chrysler Corp. announced price increases, also attributed to higher steel costs. The Chrysler increases, an nounced last Thursday, average $60, including $li for options. Including increases in shipping charges and options, Fore has raised prices an average $522 in four major increases within the past 10 months Chrysler has raised prices an average $536 in six moves over fte'last 10 months. Gil Prices lave gone up an average $53' and AMC has raised prices an average S329. LATEST RAISE Ford last raised prices an av erage $163 in May. At the time company.Chairman Henry Fort II said, he was "99 per c.en sure": prices would not go; up again this model year; The oth er makers also said their Ma increases would be the last un t i l September.' . , ; ' . - - ; - , "Obviously at 'that, time h (Ford) had no 'idea steel in creases would be as large they are," a company 'spokes man said Tuesday. the nation's twi producers, U.. of the legal question Felony cases are not subject o such technicalities, however. nd the Washington Circuit Jourt docket is crowded with cases set to come to trial in July and August. Church Vandalized SPRINGDALE -- Joe Taylor, pastor of the First United Methodist Church at 306 W. Johnson Ave. told police that someone had attempted to gain entry to the church office, but had failed. Police Said an air conditioner had been pushed through a window and had fallen on .a table in the office, creating a noise which apparently scared the burglar away. Last we^k, largest steel . _ .. Steel and Bethlehem, raise prices on all grades of steel ai average 5.5 per cent. On Tues day, Inland Steel Co. an nounced it is raising price next Monday by as much as 1 per cent on 80 per cent of it products. , General Motors had no com ment on Ford's latest action but company spokesmen, las week indicated an imminen price increase was not out o the question. American Motor said it was, reviewing its pric ing policy and would not rul out an increase this month. Ford also said it wa sraisin by $139, or 4.6 per cent, the re tail-price of its Courier com pact pickup .truck, including op tions, imported from Japan an sold on the West Coast and i the South. Under the latest price ii crease, a full-size Ford Custoi 500 will cost $71 more at $3,98 An intermediate Torino tw door hardtop will go up $63 i $3,236. Winslow Woman Hurt When Struck By Car A 19-year-old area woman as released after treatment at ashlngton Regional Medical enter Friday afternoon alter eing struck by a car on Hwy. 70, about two tenths of a mile ast of the Hwy. 71 intersection. Karlene Bowling of Route 1 Vinslow was struck as she was ttempling to cross HWY.. no, ccording to West Fork Chief f Police .Bobby Earl Williams. Williams said the wornTM had ust left a parked car and was rossing the highway to a arage sale when she was hit jy a west bound car driven by Wayne-L. Gregory, 18, of Route Fayetteville. Gregory was charged with peed too fast for conditions. Break-In Reported At Drive-In Restaurant An electronic money changer calculator, and $40 change was reported stolen in he burglary of the A and W Drive In, 2309 N. College Ave., ometime Friday night or Saturday morning, Don Farrell, the manager, old Fayetteville police, that he discovered the break-in Saturday morning when he opened 'or business. Police said entry .to the ) u i 1 d i n g was gained by removing a small window glass from a window on the north side of the manager's office. Total value of items is $137.95. the missing. Cyclist Injured SPRINGDALE -- A 12-year- old Springdale girl was injured Friday-afternoon when she was struck by a .car while trying to cross Hwy. 6B west. Her injuries were not believed to be serious. . T a m m y Kaj' ard, 1404 Carlton Drive, told police that she didn't see the car driven by Albert W. Barren, 72, of Route 4 before walking onto the highway. She was taken by ambulance to the Springdale Clinic. The extent of her injuries could not be determined. ANNOUNCING the association of Dr. Hamilton R. Hart with the Doctors Building in family practice 241 West Spring St. 521-3600 521-8260 Jones' Case Has Parallel In State History By BILL SIMMONS LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The Arkansas Senate, wrestling with the controvtrsial Jones case has been called upon at least once before to rule on the seating of a senator whose qualifications were challenged. It sided with the senator. The earlier decision was made in executive session on Jan. 12, 1937 to seat L. Walter Wheatley, 64, of Hot Springs, a retired merchant, a church- member, a life-long Democrat who had been elected to represent Garland and Montgomery counties. The case now troubling the Senate is that of Guy Hamilton "Mutt" Jones Sr., 63, of Conway, a lawyer temporarily barred from law practice, a church-member and a life-long Democrat who was elected to represent Faulkner and Van Buren counties and a portion of Con way County. In the Jones case, the Senate so far has eschewed secrecy ifsaa ICinu* Founded UCO m N. E15t S.It. FirettertBr, Art. tXJVL PcbHffhed dall? ud Sunday exevpt Jjnnsry 1, ]aj 4. Thaaknivlni uid Chrlltziui. Second dan Pali at FayetHrUIe. Art. MEMBER ASSOCIATED FRE9B 1%« Associated Preu ti entitled a- elajl?ely to th» QM (or republic* «on or all local news Diluted In UUi newspaper u well ai all AP eftm iTJBSCKIITlO.V RATJM Effecliv« October 1, 197J HOOM DeHTery TtT meets by carrier $5.3 fnf.t tarn dill; lOc, tmtn Be ta Washington, Bentoo, Ma( L ( tin. Art, Adalr 03,, o^fe.; · montj 1 rsAR car B« and there is some strong sentiment in the body to continue to function openly. The six senators who signed the resolution calling for the Jones inquiry likely would resist any move to close proceedings to the public. But so would others. Sen. Max Howell of Jackson- cille, chairman of a 10-member committee named to guide the Senate in the inquiry, said "As ong as I have anything to say about it this will be handled right out in the open and strictly above-board." In Wheatley's case a different method prevailed. The Senate 'galleries were cleared, newsmen and visitors were excluded from the chamber even Wheatley waited outside the chamber while his fate was debated for an hou rand 15 minutes by the 34 other senators. One news account of the Wheatley case said that during the debate Wheatley sat "alone In an anteroom of the Senate chamber, wearing his hat and carrying his overcoat on his arm, as fellow senators pondered" his case. While Jones' credentials are implicitly questioned by the Senate through passage of the resolution calling for the inquiry, Wheatley's were challenged by someone outside the Senate--M.O. Evans of Hot Springs. However, Evans' case was pleaded in the Senate by someone else. History has not disclosed who that person--or persons--was. Evans, a chiropractor, had finished third in a campaign for the seat won by Wheatley in 1946. . U.OO ao.oo 40.M b07 oxmrlH: raonttti . lion H.M rAYABLX ra ADTANCB MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PRONE 442-6242 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturnay 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. Few of the members of the .937 Senate tsill are living Ovid T. Swilzer of Crossett, an attorney who served that year, ecalls an executive session md a decision to let Wheatley serve, but remembers few de- ails. "I was tbe youngest man in :he Senate when I came in 935." Switzer said. "Mr. Vheatley was there then and was an elderly man then. I be- ievc he is now deceased." The issue in the Wheatley ease was whether he had been convicted of an "infamous crime." Article V, Section 9 of the state Constitution says that no erson convicted of "embezzlement of public money, bribery, orgery or other infamous crime shall be eligible to the eneral Assmbly or capable of lolding any office of trust or profit in this state." The facts of the Wheatley case were these: The 1915 legislature enacted ;he "bone dry" law, making il- .egal to buy, sell, give or have ntoxicanls in the state. Wheatley, who had been a retail liquor dealer, obtained a bottle of gin in 1916 "without profit to limself, but purely as an accommodation to another per- .on," and was arrested and convicted of violating the law. It was a felony charge and he was sentenced to one year in prison. Before the deadline for appeal had passed, Wheatley was given a full pardon from Gov. Charles H. Brough. Wheatley never served a day. In fact, the conviction apparently was not much of an issue until Evans raised it 20 years later in contesting Wheatley's qualifications to serve in the Senate. After the executive session, the Senate advised Wheatley that he could take the oath of office and he was sworn in and seated to represent Garlanc and Montgomery counties. Switzer said he believes the Senate decision was unanimous One point of concern by many senators In their study 0! the Jones case is the possible l e g a l complications--whai might happen in the courts if he Senate rules that Jones is or is not qualified. The facts of his case arc hese: Tie was convicted in Decem- er 1972 and sentenced in April 973 on four federal tax charges--two counts - of filing alse returns; two counts of come tax evasion. The charges are federal felonies. The questions on the minds of senators are whether the Senate has complete authority in such matters, whether "due process" must be guaranteed, and so on. Some of the questions were answered in the Wheatley case when Evans, not satisfied with the Senate verdict, went to court. Judge J.S. Utley of Pulaski County Circuit Court ruled against Evans. The judge said :he court had no jurisdiction Because the Senate was given sole authority by t h e Constitution to settle such questions. Article V, Section 11 of Ih. Constitntion says: "Each house shall appoint its own officers and shall be sole judge of the qualifications, returns and elections of its own members." Utley also ruled that the crime of which Wheatley was convicted was not an "infamous crime." He dismissed Evans' suit. Evans appealed to the slate Supreme Court. Wheatley was represented by private attorneys and by the then-attorney general, Jack DR. JAMES R. HUNT TAKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THAT DR. WARRIN C. MASSIY WILt, BE ASSOCIATED WITH HIM IN THE PRACTICE OF DENTISTRY FOR CHILDREN olt, who now is Municipal I must be satisfied. It involves curt judge of Little Rock. The the right to know the charge, upreme Court's · unanimous pinion was 'written by J.S. olt, a cousin of the attorney eneral. The opinion agreed cotn- letely with 'Utlcy. The provi- on giving.the Senate so]e au- .ority to judge qualification of s members, said the Supreme xurt, was decisive. To Evans' argument that Vheatley was ineligible to erve because he had been con- icted of an IB Supreme infamous crime, Court said this: We hold that the Senate is the olc judge of his eligibility un- er this section. It may be that ie Senate in passing upon his ligibility or qualifications ound t h a t the crime with vhich he was charged was not nfamous. But be that as it may, the action of the Senate in iat regard and in seating him s final, and the trial court in lis case was without jurisdic- ion to determine the .matter." The court also said later in ,s opinion that by the Con- titution's language " a clear mandate is given to each house f the General Assembly to be he s o l e judge of the quali- ications of its members, and tie courts of this state have no uthority or jurisdiction to the wisdom of their ctions in seating or refusing to eat one elected to member- hip." The "due process" aspect Is nother matter. This guaran- ee, federal courts have ruled, I the e advised of witnesses against you, have the right to cross-examine them, have the right to present favorable witnesses, and so on. Jones had those rights in the U.S. District Court trial that led to his conviction. The Sen ate's situation now involves this question: Does it simply decide on the basis of the record of the conviction and related matters of record or docs it start from scratch and consider the merits TRINITY TEMPLE 1100 Rolling Hills Drive You CAN Feel The Difference Sun. 9:30,11:09, 6:i» Wed. 7:00 WHERE IX)VE IS SEEN AND FELT! WELCOME! of the federal case, in which instance due process again must be provided? You Are Invited To Bring the Family and Dine In Cool Comfort At The SCOTTISH INNS Buffet Serve Yourself $1.89 Roast Beef Fried Chicken Assorted Vegetables Salads Home Made Pies Home Made Dinner Rolls Old Fashioned Country Cooking By: Prissy Restaurant will be closed at 2 p.m. C H A R T E R S ANY WHERE-ANY TIME Passengers and Cargo FAYETTEVILLE FLYING SERVICE Phone 442-6281

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