Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 8, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 8, 1974
Page 2
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2 · Northwtt! Arkansas TIMES, Monday, July 8, 1974 PAYITTIVILLI, ARKANSAS Three Youths Face Charges 01 Burglary And Grand Larceny ; Charges of burglary and call from a telephone operator (rand larceny were to be filed today in Washington Circuit Court against three area youths in the weekend burglary of the Speedway Store, 525 Mission Blvd.. according to Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Ron McCann. The three are identified as Jimmy Howard, 17, of Gil E. Huntsville Ave., Springdale; Richard A. Helvey, 16, of Route 6, Huntsville and Paul Dickinson, 16, of 290- Osage St., Springdale. All are being held in the Fayetleville city jail pend- ; Actually, the three were in police custody for an hour before the burglary was reported K about 4 a.m. Sunday. t5 Police said the youths, were irrested and charged with public drunkenness about 2:30 a.m. alter police received a phone Census Bureau Will Survey Here Local representatives of the Bureau of the Census will interview a sample of households in this area the week of July 15-19 to obtain information on saying that an ambulance had been requested at a residence on Nolan Avenue. The operator told police that the caller said eomeone was about to die and they did not want the ambulance to use its red lights or siren. TWO PERSONS RUN Sgt. Bob Jones said that as he neared the home he observed two persons ' running from the driveway. Jones said he caught one of the two, Helvey, and requested assistance in apprehending the other. P a t r o l m a n Frank Upton caught the other youth, Dickinson, after a long foot-race which ended behind Houston-Taylor Motor Co. at 3372 N. College Ave. The third youth, Howard was found hiding under a canoe in the back yard of a house on Martin Street by Jones and Patrolman George Coffman. When Jones arrested Helvey, blood was found covering both hands, but Helvey did not have any cuts that would explain the blood. After a time Helvey told Jones that he had a friend that was bleeding to death but did not know where the friend was. HAND BADLY CUT When Howard was found under the canoe his hand 'was found to be badly cut. He was gtuinimiiiiiinniun: ^ Territory, Obituary iMiniiniianniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniPiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiBMiiiiiniiiiTM Wilson, he was a Mason, a member of the-Amerlcan Legion and the FifsfUriHi Methodist Church. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Dette Wilson of the home; a son, Brent of Yorkville, 111.; a daughter, Mrs. E. L. Morris of Yorkville, HI.; a sister, Mrs. E. P. Seitred of Aurora, 111. and his father of Aurora, 111. Funeral service will be conducted at 1:30 p.m. in, the FLOYD RAY HENSLEY -Siloanv Springs -- Funeral services for Floyd Hay Hensley, 21, of Oaks, Okla., who died Sunday in a Tahlequah hospital as a result of injuries sustained in a one-car accident near Kansas, Okla., lie held at 2 p.m. Wednesday in the chapel of Wasson Funeral Home. Burial will be in Kansas Cemetery. Born Oct. 29, 1952 in San Jose, Calif., the son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hensley of Oaks, Okla., he was an employe of Franklin Electric Corp. in Siloam Springs and a member of the Tahlequah National Guard unit. He was enroute to a National Guard Drill when the accident occurred. He is survived, in addition to bis parents, by two daughters, Connie and Janet, of Atoka, Okla., his maternal grandmother, Mrs. Ava Andrew, of chapel of the Healy Funeral home in Aurora, 111. with burjal in Jericho Cemetery with local arrangements by Nelson's Funeral Home. Honorariums may be sent to the American Diabetic Association, 1 West 48th St., New York, N. Y. 10020 or the First United Methodist Church of Aurora, 111. Oaks; two brothers, Kansas, Okla., and Dale Mike Oaks and a sister, Mrs. Sandra Brewer of Kansas, Okla. WILLIAM PRATEH William H. Prater, 81; for- employment. The bureau is part taken to Washington Regional of, the U.S. Department of Com- Medical Center where he was rnerce's Social and Economic treated and released. Statistics Administration. A pickup truck believed to '"Percy R. Millard, director of have been driven by the three - -· . said the veral grocery items, watches, are among 50,000 knives and lighters were found country that have in the pickup. Several other the bureau's Data Center in Dallas, households across the been scientifically selected to represent a cross section of the American people. Information supplied by individuals participating In the survey is kept confidential by law and results are used only to compile statistical totals. Extra Session FROM PAGE ONE) wealthier districts. The latter formula Is the established method. For state agency employes the House has approved $425 flat increases. The Senate defeated a compromise percentage bill. For school teachers and administrators, the Senate has approved a bill giving $268 flat raises. The House will consider that bill today. However, the Senate recalled it because some senators preferred the Mininum Foundation Aid program formula. Neither house has acted on raises for college and university faculty members or raises for retired teachers and state employes. The House and Senate were to meet in joint session at 1:30 p.m. today to hear an actuary explain the effect of increases on retirement plans. pramwinuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiMiiiiiiii News Briefs items, including four rings, a lighter and several keys, were found In the patrol car in which two of the youths were placed. A billfold containing identification for Dickinson was found in the pickup. The burglary at the grocery store was discovered by J. D. Hash, a route man for a Tulsa newspaper, about 4 a.m. Patrohnan Randy Bradley said the buildin'g had been entered by prying boards off the west side of a storage room. Inside the building, a lock and hasp on the rear door was removed and a section of paneling partially removed to gain entry to the front of the store. Grocery items, watches, rings knives, lighters, and cigarettes were taken from the front of the store. A large amount of blood was found on arid around a jewelry case that had been broken into. In addition, several gauze bandages covered with blood were found near, the rear door. Keys found in the possession of the three fit several locks at the grocery store, police said. Tires Stolen SPRINGDALE Two tires Historic were stolen from the back of Steve Harp's pick-up truck while the truck was parked at Springdale Memorial Hospital late Saturday. Harp, of Route 2, valued the two tires at $75. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) to withhold potential Watergate evidence. Jaworski disagreed. He said Nixon may be correct in his interpretation of the Constitution, but he may also be wrong, "ami if he is wrong, who is to tell him so?" "And if there is no one, as the President and his counsel argue in their briefs, the President then is free to pursue his course of his erroneous inter- merly of Prairie Grove, died Saturday at -a Siloam. Springs hospital. Born April 17 ,1893, at St. Paul, he was the son of John P. and Lennis Holderfield Prater and a Baptist. Survivors are a sister, Mrs. Emma Tompkins of Eureka, Calif.; t\yo grandchildren and several nieces and nephews. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday at Fall Creek Church with burial in the Zimmerman; Cemetery under the direction of Moore's Chapel. LARRY TAYLOR Siloam Springs -- Larry D. Taylor, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. Foy Taylor, Route 1, Siloam Springs, died Friday in Siloam Springs Memorial Hospital following an extended illness. He was born Oct. 13, 1954 in Siloam Springs. He is survived, in addition to his parents, by a sister, Mrs. Betty Scraper of Kingman, Kan. and his paternal grandmother, Mrs. Lily Taylor of Siloam Springs. » Graveside services will be held at 2 p.m. Tuesday at Highfill Cemetery under the direction of Wasson Funeral Home. MARTIN HOLLAND Siloam Springs Martin (Martie) L. Holland, 86, of Route 1, Gentry died Saturday in Rogers Memorial Hospital. He was born May 30, 1B8S in Springtown, the son of Reed and Cora Holland. He was a retired farmer an5 a member of Highfiir Methodist Church. He is survived by a son, Herschell of Bentonville; four d a u g h t e r s , Mrs. Geraldine Hendrickson of Rogers, and Mrs. Margaret Hendrix, Mrs. Ann Riley and Mrs. Mava Scott of Siloam Springs; 'a brother, Bob and a sister, Mrs. Lena Rife, both of Highfill;,13 grandchildren and 15 great-grandchildren.- , Funeral service was to be conducted at 2 p.m. today at Highfill Methodist Church with burial in Springtown Cemetery under direction of Wasson Funeral Home. MISS MARY LE\VIS Miss Mary Etta Lewis, 82, of Fayclteville died Sunday in a local hospital. Born Aug. 8, 1891 at Supply, Ark. she was the daughter of Paul A. and Lula Wilt Lewis and a. Baptist. Survivors are two sisters, Mrs. Orlie Parker of Fayetteville and Mrs. Teulah Chapman of Los Angeles, Calif.; a brother, Paul A. Lewis of Middlebrook and several nieces and nephews.' Funeral service will be at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at Witt's Chapel at Maynard with burial in the Maynard Cemetery under the direction of McNabb Fun- eralHome of Pocahontas. Local arrangements are by Moore's Chapel. 19, 1903 In Indian! the daughter of Willis M. and Mary S. Bouquet Rains, was a Methodist and a retired school teacher. She moved to Springdale in 1939. ,;.';:;-^,^:\Is survive4;ijy,' Sie:;fius- iatid; 1 L. G. (Bill)'Holmes", of .he home; a daughter, Mrs. Pete (Rosemary) Jones, of Springdale; a brother, Pascal Rains, Westville; a sister Mrs. Oscar Lawson of Stilwell and two grandchildren. Funeral service will be 10:30 a.m. Tuesday in the chapel of Sisco Funeral Home. Graveside services wll be held at 2 p.m; at Westville Cemetery. ' ; Honorariums may be sent to the'Americari Heart Fund. MBS. LILIAN HASTADT Prairie Grove -- Mrs. Lillian I. Hastadt, 78, of Route 1, Farmington died Saturday at a Fayetteville hospital. Born Nov. 4, 1895 at Kingsburg, 111. she was the daughter of Horace and Elizabeth Gilkerson Norsworthy and a Methodist. Survivors are the husband, J. L. Hastadt of the home; brother, Ray Norsworthy of Highland Park, Mich, and two nephews. Funeral service will be at 10 a.m. Wednesday at United Methodist Church in Farmington with burial in Farmington Cemetery under direction of Luginbuel Funeral Home. Weekend Vandals Hit FHS Building And Equipment Vandals caused considerable damage to several rooms and their contents at Fayetleville High School, 1001 Stone St., over the weekend. Fayetteville police said numerous windows were broken in doors inside the buildin'g, as well as on the outside of the school. The vandalism was reported to police Sunday night by the NORMAN CHERRY Bentonville--Norman E. Cherry, 93, of Bentonville, died Saturday -in a Rogers nursing home. Born Oct. 9, 1880 in Bowling Green, Ky., he was a retired farmer and a Methodist. S u r v i v o r s include three daughters, Mrs. Norma Sims Vaughn, Mrs. Bonnie North Carolina, and New Mrs. EUa Ford of Bentonville; three sons, Charles of Rogers, Norman Jr., Malcomb Springdale, and ·Vaughn; seven grandchildren and three great- grandchildren. Graveside services will be-at 10 a.m. Tuesday in Memorial Park Cemetery under the direction of the Callison-McKinney Funeral Home of Bentonville. MRS. MILDRED HOEMKE Rogers -- Mrs. Mildred Ann Hoenike, 70, of Rogers died Saturday at a local hospital. Born March 29, 1904 in Fox Lake, Wise., she was a I'resby- terian. Survivors band, Carl include her of the home; hus- two Office Rifled SPRINGDALE -- The office of Engineering Services Inc. on West Emma Avenue was broken into Sunday afternoon, police said today. Nothing appeared to have been taken. Entry was gained by using a pry bar to open the rear door on the building's north side. pretations," "What then constitutional men It" Jaworski said. becomes form of of our govern- United Fund Meet A budget for the coming year will be presented at the Thursday meeting of the Board of United Fund of Fayetteville. '· The group will convene at 7 p.m. at the Fayetteville Holiday Inn. Peterson Triumphs DIJON, France -- Ronnie Peterson of Sweden drove a JPS- Lotus to victory in the French Grand Prix with Austrian Niki Lauda finishing Ferrari. second in a " Hottest Putter COLUMBUS, Ohio -- Robert Smith of Dallas captured the $10,000 Professional Putters Association National Championships with an 83-under-par, 144- hble total of 205. In our view, this nation's constitutional form of government is in serious jeopardyrjf ;he President -- any president -- is to say that the Constitution means what he says it does and that there is no one -not even this Supreme Court -to tell him otherwise," the special prosecutor said. "Then men no longer are equal in the law. "Then we have ingrafted an exception to the time-honored concept that this is a government of laws," Jaworski said. Furthermore, Jaworski said, the Walergate case is a special situation because it involves men who were close to Nixon. "... To permit the President to make the interpretation is especially insupportable in a personally delicate situation inv o 1 v i n g criminal charges against two of his former closest aides and devotees who the President, in an address to the 30, 1973, de- of the finest public servants it has been my privilege to know,'" Jaworski said. He noted also that Nixon had said last November that Haldeman and Ebrlichman would MRS. EDNA LAMKFORD Prairie Grove -- M r s . Edna Leora Lankford, 62, of 922 Hughes St., Fayetteville, died Saturday in a Fayetteville hospital. Born Dec. 7, 1911 at Wedington, she was the daughter of Robert and Dora Huckla- by Wright and a Baptist. Survivors are the husband, Buril G. Lankford of the home; two sons, Leroy of Fayetteville and Bill of Farmington; four daughters. Mrs. Lavaughn Hammond of Farmington, Mrs. Donna Toher of Sand Springs, Okla., and Mrs. Pat Mills and Miss iMarge., Lankford of Clear ., Lake, Iowa;' seven brothers, Cecil Wright of Prairie Grove, Loy Wright of Tulelake, Calif., Leo Wr/ghl of Fayetteville, Virgil Wright of Antioch, Calif., Kenneth Wright of Ja), NT. M., Forrest Wright of Cedar Rapids, Iowa, and Jesse Wright of Dalas, Tex.; four sisters, Mrs. Etha Luther of Siloam Springs, VI rs. Hazel Bond of Natural Dam, Mrs. Daisy Cunningham of Prairie Grove and Mrs. Reba Edwards of Farmington; 17 grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at Wedington Baptist Church with burial in Wedinglon Cemetery under the direction of Luginbuel Funeral Home. sons, Jack of San Antonio, Texas and Dale of Morristown, N.J.; two daughters, Mrs.'Jean Harrison of Rogers and Mrs. Mary. Liegois 'of La Crosse, Wise.; two sisters, Mrs. Evelyn Gibson of Rogers and Mrs. Ed Pawliski of Denver, Colo.: nine grandchildren and seven great- grandchildren. Funeral service will be 19 a.m. Tuesday at the Callison Funeral Chapel in Rogers with burial in Rogers Cemetery. MRS. RUTH LYNCH Rogers -- Mrs. Ruth May Lynch, 75, of Rogers, died Sunday at a local hospital. Born Aug. 28 1898 in Clifty, the daughter of Major and Susie Pittillo Todd, she was a member of the Christian Church of Clifty. Survivors include two sons, Secil and Billy Gene Lynch, 33th of Rogers;.two daughters, Mrs. Virginia Phillips of Rogers and Mrs. Zelda Lawson of Springdale; two brothers, Charlie Todd of Clifty and Frank Todd of Rogers; two sisters, Mrs. Mildred Jones and Mrs. Vesta Archer, both of Hindsville; ' 14 'grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Funeral service will be 3 p m Tuesday in' the Free Will Baptist Church ^of^Rogjirs with bur- Court Orders Jury Trial In State RR Case LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The state Supreme Court ruled today that a Lee County Circuit Court jury should have been allowed to consider a lawsuit against the Chicago,, Rock Island and Pacific Railroad in connection with the .deaths of three persons. Judge John Anderson of Marianna had directed a verdict in favor of the railraod. The suit was filed by the survivors of Verneda, Annie, and Fred Daniels Jr., all of whom were killed Nov. 4, 1969 in a pickup truck struck at .a crossing on U.S. 70 at iWheatley. Two witnesses testified that they did not hear the freight train ring a bell or blow a whistle. State law requires such a warning be given within a quarter mile of a crossing. The witnesses testified that not hearing the whistle did not necessarily mean it did not blow. It was on that basis that Anderson directed a verdict for the railroad, but the Supreme Court said the jury should have been allowed to decide the question of whether a whistle had blown. One witness said he lived within 800 feet of the crossing, the other less than 500 feet from the crossing. A quar* ter mile is about 1,300 feet. Early Morning Accident Injures Five Persons Five persons were injured at 1:51 a.m. .Sunday morning in a two-car, head-on collision on South West Avenue at the west entrance of the Fayetteville City Hospital. None of the injuries were serious. ' Fayetteville police identified the injured as Ricky W. Burch, 24; Joyce Burch, 21; Theresa Burcli 4, and Melissa Burch, 13- days, all of 1326 Hendrix St., ' ~ E. Weirs, 30, of his wife, Joyce, school custodian, James Tisdale. who said he noticed that someone had broken' into the student's supply room by breaking the door glass. Police said that in addition three windows to the main of- iice area were broken out and windows in doors leading to the typing room, chemistry room and teachers lounge were also smashed. An overhead projector lens and a telephone were broken in the typing room; instruments, test tubes, beakers and other equipment was found " floor of the a lamp and clock were broken in the teachers lounge and ink had been poured on walls, doors and floors, in several rooms. Police said they could not determine the exact point of entry to the building, but said an unlocked and partially open window was found in the chemistry room. shattered on the chemistry room; and Thomas Route 7. Burch and are listed in good condition at Washington Regional Medical Center, treated Weirs' injuries were not-serious enough to require treatment. Burch told police that the accident occurred as he w a s traveling north on West Avenue. He said that the car driven by Weirs topped the hill, heading south, on the wrong side of the road and hit him head-on. Weirs was charged with driving while intoxicated; The and two' girls released, and Theft Reported Martha Hartman, 1932 N Garland Ave., told Fayetteville police that two beds, two mat tresses, one chair and one table were taken from her rent house at 820 N. Garland Ave. during the past few weeks. Mrs. Hart man said she had several items of furniture stored at the ren louse. Food Cosls Rise In May Afler April Decrease WASHINGTON (API .-- High- r retail food 'prices in May meant a family of four spent bout 50 cents a week more to eat during that month than during April, new government, figures show. The Agriculture Department, reporting on weekly costs of meals for three family 'ncoine levels, said the 50-cent hcrease hit the three groups uniformly. But on a proportionate basis the increase, as in she past, was felt most by low- T income families. · A low-cost food plan, which ncludes less meat and larger quantities of normally more economical items such as cereals and potatoes, cost $43.90 ler week in May, up 1.1 per cent from April and $6.70 from May 1773. ; The USDA's moderate-cost plan was $55 per .week in May, ip 09 per cent from April and (7.20 from a year earlier. A liberal-cost menu was $66.50 per week, up 0.7 per cent from April and $8 from May Recreation Funds Asked For Izard LITTLE HOCK (AP) - The state Game and Fish Commission has been asked to help finance recreation benefits at a Service dam near Oxford in Izard County. State Rep. John E. Miller of Melbourne and . a delegation from Oxford appeared before the commission earlier this year to seek state funds for the local share of recreational facilities at the flood control dam planned near Oxford. The proposed dam is within easy driving distance of both Nprfork Lake and the proposed Bell Foley Reservoir in North- Cenlral-Arkansas. last year. The figures for the three income groups had declined between 30 and 80 cents per week in April. Retail meat prices began declining in the spring, reflecting part of the sharp drops for live cattle and hogs. But many other food items, including soma used in the lower-cost plans, have been relatively higher. Spectator Seats At Supreme Court Session At A Premium WASHINGTON battered yellow (AP) ' -- A pad covered Offshore Rig Fire Has No Casualties NEW ORLEANS (AP) -- Exxon USA says the 50 to 60 crewmen forced by fire to flee one of its offshore oil-gas platforms wilh names was the key to a seat today as lawyers for President Nixon and special Water- Sate prosecutor Leon Jaworski leaded for their confrontation before the Supreme Court. Keeper of the list was Bruce Kaplan of Chicago, a student working in Washington for the summer who was No. 8 in line, having arrived on the scene Sunday morning. More than 250 other persons, mainly of college age, waited with Kaplan early today in front of the building. They kept in order by using the yellow pad list showing who tiad arrived first, who second, arid so forth in order to be sure the first to arrive also would be the first admitted to the court- nation on April scribed as 'two in Pea Ridge Cemetery under the direction of Burns Funeral Home. PAT CONDREN Pat Condren, 53, of Payette' JAMES RAKES Bentonville -- James Richard Rakes, 73, of Decatur, died Monday in a Gravette hospital. Born April 29, 1901 in Dickerson County, Va., the son of Thomas. and Martha Colley Rakes, he was a Methodist. , Survivors include the widow, Mrs. Faronia Idella Braithwaite Rakes of the home; one daughter. Mrs. Betty Wilson of Decatur; three sons, Richard of Hurst. Texas, Charles of Kansas City, Kansas and Clarence of Dumas, Texas; three brothers, Kilby and Charlie of Bentonville and Claude of Oil Tank Burns At Smackover SMACKOVER, Ark. (AP) -A bolt of lightening during an electrical storm apparently sparked a fire Sunday night in a 55,000-galloh oil tank at Cross Development Co. near here, a spokesman for the Smackover Fire Department said. "There really isn't anything we can . do," the spokesman said. "It's such a big fire, we'll just have to let it burn itself iut." Officials expected the room. Kaplan said the list was 'prevent a lot of pushing and shoving," and "to try and keep as orderly as possible." Organizers of the list walked ilong the waiting line on the court steps with a flashlight checking those in line to present "crashing'' and make sura .hose listed first got their proper places. Kaplan said the guards at the court told him that between 50 and 100 spectator seats will be available for the entire court session out of 423 spectator seats. Twenty-seven others will ie used by spectators on .a five- minute rotation basis. The rest of the seats have been assigned o lawyers, court , personnel, congressmen and reporters. No. 1 on Kaplan's list was £lcna Sassower of New Roch- clle, N.Y., who arrived at 9:20 a.m. Saturday. She said she decided to be among the first when she heard of the hearing. v "Why not wait in line for this to see the justices at work and history in the · making," she commented. "When dees something-like this come up again?" n the Gulf of Mexico returnee o extinguish the blaze within an hour and a half. A spokesman for the oil com- any said there were no injuries in . the incident Sunday motif ' · nignc. The crewmen first escaped in standby work boats, the spokesman said, but quickly returned when it was determined none of :he gas or oil wells was burning. He said .the fire started when a work boom accidentally hit the platform, and sparks ignited two diesel fuel tanks and a piece of processing equipment called a separator, which splits the water from gas and oil. . C.D. Roxburgh of New Orleans, operations manager for EXXON'S southeastern division, said the platform controls 13 oil wells and one gas well. They pump a total of 9,000 barrels of oil and 11 million cubic feet of gas daily from the Gull bottom. JUl. wiilllcua ^Apu\.ii 'ire, which started about Sunday, to be out by ton The oil was valued tween $400,000 and $500, spokesman said. Cross Development is about three miles south on Arkansas 7. No inju reported. One fire truck from Dorado Fire Departme been sent to the scene. local Civil Defense also are assisting fircm cials said. Car Vandalized S P R I N G D A L E Knight of 412 Pleasant ported her car was va Sunday while it was pa her driveway. Accordin; lice reports, Mrs. Knig seats were cut with ; the contents of the gl( were scattered on the board, and the body of was squirted with 1 Damage was estimated at he- located iry was the El mt has Several workers en, offi- ADVERTISEMT3NT -- started because they were not allowed across the street -onto the court steps until around midnight Sunday and the line to enter could only be formed then. Police were bringing the youths across the street in groups of 10 following the brder of the list and Sgt. Joseph Reic of the force guarding the court complimented their organ ization. "These characters are al right," Reid remarked, scann ing the long line which snaked] -iTim-n- down the steps, along a row of I 1) Helps hold uppers and lowers - - longer, firmer, steadier. 2) Holds ;heiVi ir.orci comfortably. 3) Helps you eat more naturally. Why worry? Use FASTEETH Denture Adhe- aive Powder. Dentures that fit ara essential to hcaltlu See your dentist regularly. Helps Solve 3 Biggest ' FALSE TEETH Worries and Problems Consider a denture adhesive. FAS- "j* Powder does all of this: , hedges and onto the sidewalk. Kaplan said the list was set up by the early arrivals to Vonderbilt Dies MIAMI BEACH (AP) -- knife, glove box " e fioor- the car ketchup. Cornelius Vanderbilt Jr., author and newspaper publisher and great-great grandson of the New York Central Railroad's first president, died at his home Sunday at 76. Property Stolen SPRINGDALE -- A color television set, stereo, four, rifles, two clock radios and a tape player taken in a burglary of Randy Morris' apartment between Friday evening and early today. Police said burglars entered the residence at 706 G Union Circle Drive by reaching through a front window to unlock the front door. Total value of the stolen property was not ville died Sunday at a local hos- Grove, Okla.; and four sisters, pital. Born May 7, 1921 al Mrs - Mary King and Mrs. Ruth Greenwood, the son of Pat 0. Fealherston, both of Benton- and Bonnie Mae Miller Cond- ville, Mrs. Frances Tippenger ren, he was a director of Jones of 'Elk Hart, Ind., and Mrs. Truck Lines, a Shriner, a Bap- Emma Wilson of Grove, Okla. list and a member of other Funeral service will be 3 p.m. Masonic bodies. Wednesday in Burns Funeral Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Chapel in Bentonville ' with burial in Benton County Memorial Park. ^rrtfjtotst Srfumtf tfr'met 1 rmnilM 1M m N. EM i.T». rarttmoii, irt. rent PaMlctM taa ud RL-.«IT accept J*anaarv 1. JBly ^ I%ajJ2!v1ng ud Christian. Swond OlaM Postafft Paid at rarettmiie. Ait. HEMBKB ASSOCIATED PKEM Ite AsiodaiM Pmi i» rauued a- etnsfrely to the ose for republics- tlon of alJ local CIBWJ printed {n th1« Mwaptper « wdl M all AP BPWJ djspttcbel. SUBSCRIPTION KATES EfJ«TUv« OctotX! 1. 1S71 Horn* IHDTtfT ftl month by carrier B.9 Hull* co?y Ati:? ICK. fradir *e DJ. Ud la WllbtnEtcn, BenUra, Madljoa OXB. On. Ait. A5«lr Co., 0*-U.i 1 riBATl . ,i Wrt) car Be* *ttaa» «-« . ouiiid* «tem eovrtUii I mmttrl ,. ^_«.. 1 iiB t rBAR , .. M99 AU, tun. futxMirnos* rAIABLX IN ADVAUC* come out an rignc wnen tne proceedings are completed" in the over-all Watergate case. "Add to this setting, and I re- Eer to it in great sorrow, the fact that a grand jury, by unanimous vote, concluded that the President was a participant in the chain of events that constituted the charged conspiracy ..." Jaworski said. Nixon was named as an unin- (Jicted co-conspirator by the grand jury that indicted Halde- rnan and Ehrlichman in the Watergate cover-up. DR. JAMES R. HUNT TAKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THAT DR. WARREN C. MASSEY WILL BE ASSOCIATED WITH HIM IN THE PRACTICE OIP DENTISTRY FOR CHILDREN Valerie (Boots) Condren of the home; a son, Terry Pat of the home; and his parents of Greenwood. Funeral service will be at 10 a.m. Tuesday in the chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home with burial in Mount Zion Cemetery in Greenwood. ALFRED WILSON Alfred Charles Wilson, 65, of West Fork died Saturday at a local hospital. Born March 13, 1.909 in Rock Falls, 111., the son of Lester A. and Edna Bailey ANNOUNCING the a»ioiation of Dr. Hamilton R. Hart with the Doctors Building in family practice 241 West Spring St. 521-3600 521-8269 MRS. GLADYS HOLMES Springdale -- Mrs. Gladys Marie Holmes, 70, of Springdale died Sunday in Springdale Memorial Hospital, She was People Helping People Directors of Funeral Service Services: WILSON, Afford Ch»rf** Wednesday^ 1:30 p.m. Chapel of Ftealy Funeral Kome. Aurora, Illinois. Interment, Jericho Cemetery, Aurora. CONDRBH, Mr. Fxt -- Tuesday 10:00 a.m, ChapelJofiNelaon's Funeral HomsprVP^Ut Patterson offtciatlngr'aulsted by Hev. H. n. McCariy. Interment, 2:00 p.m. Mt. Z1on Cemetery, Greenwood, Arkanui, PEOPLE HELPING PEOPLE \on DIRECTORS OF FUNERAL SERVICE Phone 521-5000 With The Greatest Of Care When we designed our facilities, we kept in mind all the things that would enable us to provide'the highest quality service... and we included them. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-6242 Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturuay 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. HELP STAMP OUT STRANGERS None are quite so alon« as the stranger In town, of the newcomers to the neighborhood. Remember your last move ...howyou feltas the moving van pulled away... howyou more than half wished you'd never come? Spar* your new neighbors feelings such as these. L*t the Welcome Wagon Hostess bring greetings and gifts to make them feel at home. Help stamp out strangers. Call Welcome Wagon bxliy at Phone 443-5438 er 442-8111 WILCOMX NIWCOMIHM UH ttiit cwipvn to tot u» knew you'r* h«r». Him. Addntt City ( ) Ptem tin* tin Wtk«M Wa«on H«*tMi call «n m*. ( I I would lik to tubMrIM W Ike N.W. Ark. TIMES ( I I already wlHcrlb* t» the TIME*. nil out lh« coupon ind null to TIMES. Box D, FaytttrvllT*, Ark.

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