Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 9, 1974 · Page 2
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July 9, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, July 9, 1974
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2 9 NorthwMt Arkantcn TIMES, Tuesday, July 9, 1974 FAVKTTIVILLC, ARKANSAS Springdale Council To Vote On Three Zoning Requests SPRINGDALE -- The City Council will review three rezon- Ing requests and vote on an ordinance approving a final subdivision plat at tonight's regular' meeting in the City Administration building. Vice Mayor Charles McKin- family residential to multi-fam ily residential. Donna Street property owners will ask the council to ruzone their land from commercial to residential. The .land was mistakenly zoned commercial when the last zoning map was drawn ney will preside in the absence up. of Mayor Park Pliillips who is Aldermen will discuss a re- County Gets Increase In State Turnbacks Washington County has been nolitied of the amount of its final state turnback check for fiscal 1973-74--and the total shows almost a $40.000 increase over funds received the year before. County officials had been told at one time that increases voted by the 1973 General Assembly would amount to $49,000. A later estimate from the slate put the amount at $30,000. Checks received monthly during the year were often less recuperating from a heart at- solution directing the deputy fC'tV a'mmrt ttocountv tad t.M, citv nlfirlt *n «tuo mihlin nntirp than the amount me county nad expected, and at times less than :he corresponding checks for Ihe previous year. However, the amounts of the last two checks received brought the total in line with earlier predictions. For the fiscal year that ended June 30, the county' has received $163,112.03 in state turnback to the general fund. The county has also received its first federal revenue-sharing check of what the federal government considers the start of Its new year. ' i The chack tor $162,380 is the first of the fifth entitlement period. Federal revenue-sharing has been approved for six one- year entitlement periods. ack. The council will vote on whether to accept the final plat or Roy Hembree's Oak Valley Subdivision on Hwy. 264 east, north of Bethel Heights but in city limits. Hembree is also requesting that the subdivision be- rezoned from agricultural to single family residential except for a 92.5 foot strip to the ex- ireme east of the subdivision. ;· He is requesting that this strip, which adjoins the Shilo Tank Company (in an industria' £one) be changed from agricultural to light industry jThe subdivision will be sur rounded by agricultural and in diistrial zones with only one jmall patch of multi-family residential zoning adjoining Oak Valley. · The council will also vote on a rezoning request from the Springdale Service Corporation to change IS lots in the Ameri can Subdivision from single city clerk to give public notice of a petition to abandon a por- Ion of Searcy Street which ad- oins Springdale Memorial Host lital. The right of way would be tbandoned to allow the hospital to expand its building. At the last council meeting aldermen approved a resolution accepting $20,000 from the Federal Aviation Admlnistratin for a. feasibility study on a regional airport. Vice-maypr McKinney signed the resolution but since it was Mayor Park Phillips who was originally authorized by the council as the signer for the resolution, councilmen will now have to authorize McKinney to sign the resolution before the FAA will accept it as official. In other business. Peter Tooker, of the Northwest Arkansas chapter of ACORN (Arkansas Community Organization for Reform Now) will address the council. Court Deliberation (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) opposes the President's claim. Eight justices heard arguments and will decide the case. Justice William H. Rehnquist disqualified himself because he is a former assistant to Mitchell, one of the defendants In the Watergate cover-up trial. TIE POSSIBLE Rehnquist's absence rais the possibility of a 4-4 tie. This would uphold Sirica's order without establishing any precedent on the legal questions involved. Spokesmen for Nixon have declined to say whether the President would abide by a Supreme Court decision' against him. There are a number of ways the court could decide the case. It will thrash out its decision privately and probably announce it within two weeks. It could decide that Sirica's order was not appealable, thus putting it back into.effect with out passing o n . the constitutional questions. It could hold that the argument is one within the executive branch and thus sealed from court interference by the doctrine of separation of powers. Or it could decide that Ja- \vorski did not prove the material he wanted was relevant. Either decision" would strike down Sirica's'order. If the court decides the mate- (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) ·Minmiiin^ Obituary GEORGE TOWNSEND Rogers -- George A. Townsend, 91, of Rogers died Monday at the Rogers Memorial Hospital. Born Dec. 15, 1882 In La Rue, the son of Andrew and Lizzie Huckaby Townsend, he was a retired farmer and saw mill operator and a Baptist. "Survivors are a son, Elmer of Bentonville; two daughters, ·Mrs. Dovie Payne of Bentonville and Mrs. Elba Sandwell of Newton, Kan.; four grandchildren, four great-grandchildren and two great-great-grand children. Funeral services will be-, at 10 a.m. Friday at Burns Funeral Chapel with burial in the Rambo Cemetery. · MBS. HELEN HUFFORD i Bentonville -- Mrs. Helen Louise Hufford, 37, of Benton -ville died Sunday evening at the Bates Memorial Hospital. Born .Aug. 6, 1936 at Bentonville, the daughter of John and Urtle .Morgan Stephens, she was a member of the Haven of Rest .Chapel Church and for many -years employed as inspector for the Bentonville Manufacturing Co. v Survivors are the--husband, James Hufford of the home; a son, Steven and a duaghter, Brenda, both of the home; three Brenda, b othof the home; three sisters, Mrs. Gertrude McNelly of Bentonville, Mrs. Wanda Harmon of Anderson, Mo. and ·Mrs. Elsie Marier of Malakoff, Tex. ' Funeral services will be at 2:30 p.m. Thursday at Burns Funeral Chapel with burial in -Bentonville Cemetery. .- MRS. 6USTA HULL ;·; Springdale -- Mrs. Gusta 'Marie Hull, 58, of Springdale ·died Monday at Hindsville. Bora Jan. 16, 1916 at Hindsville. the daughter of Byron and Dovie McCarver Johnson, she a member of the Peoples "outside systems. the city" water IEIM1KiHltfllini]l1ttflllJ!llIllli!ll[llllllllllIlllllllilJlEll!{tll[!liniiniD Sayre, Okla.; five sisters, Mrs. Dora Smith of Stockton, Calif., Mrs. Martha Taylor of Okla- loma City, Mrs. Faye Clift of Fort Cobb, Okla., Mrs. Wanda Stanley of Sayre, and Mrs. Betty Schoncs of Elk City and two grandchildren. Funeral services were held today at the Mason Valley Baptist Church with burial in the Gentry Cemetery under direction of Sisco Funeral Chapel. The plaintiffs contend that the city's attorneys attempted to show the court "that the funds used for the development of the Industrial Park-;.--.-. and the construction, lease, and purchase of off-street parking lots . . . was not lending the city's credit as everything was transacted 'for the betterment' ot the city . and that no fraud Area News Briefs Appeql Filed Robert Swake, 35, Stllwell, filed notice of an appeal Mon : day in Washington Circuit Court from a jury verdict given last Monday. Swake was found guilty of grand larceny in theft of chic- kens.uid.eggs on April 12. and sentenced to one year in the state penitentiary. Circuit Judge Maupin Cummings approved $1,000 appeal bond. or bad faith was perpetrated." The plaintiffs state that a good faith misapplication of funds not authorizied by' law is an illegal exaction, even though it is'not fraudulent. LOST RECORDS The plaintiffs also complained about lost records and sloppy bookkeeping on the part of the city. They say "It is certainly not contended that any of the money paid or any of the lost records were illegally disbursed or lost on purpose." The brief asks that the city be ordered "to establish and maintain a system... of accounting and records keeping "to ensure honest government and maintain a system easily understandable by citizens. The city now has 10 days to file a brief, after which the plaintiffs have another five days to respond. Chancellor Kimbrqugh has promised to give his decision on the case rial is relevant and that the courts , have jurisdiction, it rmisl decjde the President's claim of executive prvlege. Jaworski has said the conversations covered by the subpoena deal with . future testimony by White House aides and with how to handle payments to Watergate defendants. .. St. Clair said in court he does not know what they contain. "How do you know that they are subject to executive privilege?" one of the justices asked.- ' · "I do know that there is a preliminary showing that they are conversations between the President and "his close aides,' St. Clair said.' ' ' He said such confidential conversations of a. president would be covered" by exe'c'utive 'privilege even if they involved criminal matters. ST. CLAIR NOTES St. Clair noted in his argument that Jaworski has said toe subpoenaed material will have a bearing on whether the President is impeached. "The special prosecutor is drawing the court into those (impeachment) proceedings inevitably and inexorably," he said. . . - . - · "Well, how far does your point go?"' asked Stewart. "Let's assume that a murder ·took place on the streets of Court Says Nixon Wrong In Levying Import Surcharge NEW YORK (AP - U.S. Customs Court has ruled that President Nixon overstepped his authority in ordering a 10 per cent surcharge on dutiable imports in 1971. It said the government must refund $500 mil' lion to importers. A Justice Department official says the decision probably will be appealed. A special three-judge Customs Court panel ruled unanimously on Monday that in imposing the surcharge Nixon "used a (power beyond the scope of any authority delegated to him by the Congress." The surcharge, designed to reverse an unfavorable balance of payments with foreign nations, was part of Nixon's Phase I economic controls and remained in effect four months. "Neither need nor national emergency will justify the exercise of a power by the Executive not inherent in his office nor delegated by the Congress," wrote Chief Judge Nils A. Eoe in the main opinion, The government has 60 days in which to file an appeal with the Court of Customs and Patent Appeals in Washington. No refunds would change hands until such an appeal is ruled Tha surcharge was In- effect Patman Wants Proposals To Funnel Money Into Housing WASHINGTON (AP) -- The chairman of the House Banking Committee is asking financial regulatory agencies to propose ways to funnel money into the housing market while giving savers fair returns on their investments. Chairman Wright Patman, D- Tex., said massive withdrawals from Aug. 16 to Dec. 20, 1971. It was lifted after a number of foreign countries agreed t» currency adjustments that would help the United States with its balance of It was of payments problem. is the Yoshida cas case which was decided on Monday. Although importers successfully protested to the government that they should . b e allowed to pass on the cost ...of the extra duty to consumers, the importers do not appear' to Com, Cucumbers To Be In Short Summer Supply WASHINGTON (AP) Farmers who grow fresh vegetables for city markets have cut back plantings of 14 summer crops, meaning that some favorites such as sweet corn and cucumbers will be in shorter supply over the next three months. The Agriculture Department says those producers expect to have 360,150 acres for harvest during July, August and September. That is down 2 per cent from 368,000 acres harvested last summer. · A report issued Monday showed the broccoli harvest in California, for example, will be down 47 per cent from last year. In June, an earlier report said, the farm price of broccoli--from producing during the spring--soared to a record high of $19.90 per 100 pounds. A year earlier the vegetable averaged $15.50 per 100 pounds. Other crop acreages expected to be down from last summer include carrots, celery, cucum- of savings from the thrift institutions, which underwrite the majority of housing mortgages, 'is a very dangerous situation." He requested the Federal Reserve, the Federal Home Loan Bank Board and the other agencies to draft jaws to improve the competitive situation among financial institutions and to provide equity for small as well as large savers. "We have never developed a competitive situation which allows equity for all savers anc at the same time provides £ steady and adequate flow o! funds into the housing market,' Patman said. His request was directed to Federal Reserve Chairman Ar thur Burns. In a letter Monday he asked Burns to persuade a luge bank holding company to withhold $858 million in floating Interest rate notes. The proposed issuance thi week of notes by Citicorp, hold ing company for First Nationa be under any requirement to similarly pass along to consumers the refunds they may get, a Treasury Department spokesman said. City Bank of New York, the na lion's second largest, will wor sen the housing depression Patman said. In the past year, savings an loan associations have lost bi lions of dollars through saving withdrawals. The money pre sumably was reinvested 1 higher-yield federal or corpo rate bonds. ' This has crimped the saving and loan associations' ability I make home loans to home auyers. . . ' ' Patman said the Citicorp is suance will divert even mor money from the avings an loans. Part Time Driver Needed by EOA Applications for a part time river for the · Services for Iderly. Program Dial-a-Ride, re being accepted by tha conomic Opportunity Agency EOA) of Washington County. "Dial-a-ride" is a new service nstituted by the EOA to rovide transportation to older ersons in the county. Applicants must have a h a u f f e u r ' s license, a n d irevious driving experience, .'he vehicle is a 15 passenger maxi-wagon with automatic ransmission. Persons 55 years )f age or older are encouraged o apply. The position carries a salary of $2 per hour for approximately 25 hours per week. Interested persons may call the EOA at 521-1394 for further nformation. Applications are available at the EOA office on he grounds of the Veterans Administration Building. Miller To Head St. Paul Alumni ST. PAUL -- Curtis F. Miller was re-elected president of the S t . Paul School Alumni Association at the recent reunion attended by 139 per- ons. David Massie was elected vice president and Mrs. Lena Mae M a r t i n re-elected as soon as possible. The plaintiffs are T. C. Carlson.. Jr., John Mahaffey, Richard M. Mayes and Annellen Buche. Bicycle Stolen A girl's 20-inch bicycle valued at $10, jvas reported stolen from the residence of Larry W. Stout, 22 W. 7th St., sometime since July 3, according to Fayetteville police. ;Mission Church. ': Survivors are the husband, ;CIyde P. Hull of the home; three sons, Deri and Mirl both "of Springdale and Dean of Elkins; four daughters, Mrs. Hindsville, Mrs. R. C. Ballinger, Mrs. Dub Mitchell and ·Sirs. Lawrence Piazza al of Springdale and 16 grandchild- ·len. t Funeral services will be at ·10 a.m. Thursday at the Peoples Mission Church with burial in Friendship Cemetery under the direction of Sisco Funeral Chapel. .: MRS. FLODA LOYD ;;· Springdale -- Mrs. Floda Marie Loyd, 61. of Route 1, Bentry, died Sunday at a Slloam Springs hospital. She -was born Sept. 6, 1912 at Maga- .·nne, the daughter of William and Lucy Norman Worn a nek. ·'· Survivors are the husband, Allen A. Loyd of the home; a "daughter, Mrs. Robert Kelly of Genary; five brothers, Farnice and B. R. Womack both of Elk City, Okla., Arnel and L. D. Womack both of Chowchilla. Calif., and W. W. Womack of Vandolism Reported S P R I N G D A L E -- Troy Alderson, 1302 Rebecca Lane, reported the telephone wires ware "pulled cut of his kitchen all while his family was away Sunday afternoon. Alderson told police Monday that nothing else in the house was disturbed. Heavy Damage Heavy damage was reported to a soft drink machine located in front of Danny's Mini Mart, 3080 S. someone School Ave., attempted to entry to the machine. when gain Fooad«4 WO BI S, EM An. nrettno*. lit. TIM Fayetteville police said the machine was not opened. Change, Reels Taken About $12 in change and .two fishing reels were reported taken in the overnight break-in of Layer's Gulf Station, 831 S. School Ave.. according to Fay- etleville police. Police said that $10 of the change was taken from a soft drink machine arid the other $2, in pennies, from the cash register. The fishing reels are valued at $50. Entry was gained by breaking a window on the west side of the building. Treated And Released James Henry Zukin, 26, of Sherman Oaks, Calif., was treated and released Monday at Washington Regional Medical received in Oil Company Files Suit LITTLE HOCK (AP) -- South Arkansas Oil Co., of El Dorado filed a $215,116 suit Monday against Pritchard International, Inc., a Little Rock petroleum broker, its owner, Larry Pritchard, and a company officer, Dewey 0. Hardwick. , The _suit alleges partial default in . filling a contract to sell 250,000 gallons ot gasoline The suit said the plaintiff made the contract March 12 to 3uy the gasoline and deposited $60,625 with Pritchard International, but only 22,712 gallons of gasoline were delivered. The suit said that left a balance ol $55,116 owed as a refund plus interest from April :i ,the date the deposit was made. The suit said the plaintiff har; demanded its money back ant had been" refused. The suit alleged Pritchard and Hardwick Washington of which the President happened to be one of the very few eyewitnesses .. . Would you say he cannot be subpoenaed now, because there is an impeachment inquiry going on and the courts absolutely have to ' tracks?" St. Clair replied that he believed the President could not be subpoenaed, but his evidence could be submitted in written form. The full session was wit- State hers, escarole, spinach and tomatoes . BUJ; increases are indicated for snap beans cabbage, cauliflower, eggplant, lettuce and green peppers, .officials said. And for melon eaters, more bad news: The total · summer acreages for cantelopes, watermelons and honsydew melons will be 198,000 acres, down 15 per cent from last year. Sund»T K*pt Psb'.tehtd d117 ti . January 1 Jfltf 4 CbrUtnMI. 9K3CB4 CBUI Plld II FlT««mJ!«, Ark. nessed by 120 spectators from the general " public, some of whom had waited outside for as long as 48 hours, while some 780 other spectators were allowed into the historic proceedings on a rotating basis, for five minutes at a time. Occupying the rest of the courtroom seats were reporters, lawyers, congressmen and court personnel. (CONTINUED IBOM PAGE ONE) salary proposal to a $300 flat pay boost in an amendment Monday. Some senators want to amend the Senate version of the teacher pay plan to provide for the same increase and distribution plan. Bumper's wilderness lands bill would have set aside $2.5 million to be used by the EPC to actually buy the land if the legislature in January agreed with the EPC on the purchase The bill needed 27 favorable votes in the Senate and got only 16. The Joint Budget Committee recommended passage of three bills Monday that would be in line with Bumper's plan concerning benefits for retired em- ployes. The $1.3 million program, contained in bills sponsored,by Rep. Frank Henslee of Pine Bluff, would give benefit .increases of -about 6 per cent across-the-board. . . However, the Joint Budget passage of two other plans. One would give everyone $300 as a bonus by Nov. 1. The other would give staggered amounts based on service prior to retirement -- $100 for 10 years or ess, $200 for 50 to 19 years, i300 for 20 to 30 years, $400 for more than 30 years. devised the contract scheme and were "co-non- spirators." The suit said they didn't have the gasoline they promised and knew they could not deliver it. Several pending similar against a one-car on Hwy. 74 about three miles Four felony counts of false pretense against Pritchard in connection with his business operations are pending for trial. Astronauts Complete Work With Cosmonauts ZVESDGORODOK, U.S.S.R. (AP) -- A team of American astronauts wound up nearly three weeks of work with Soviet cosmonauts toda yin preparation for the Soyuz-Apollo flight just a year away. Seated at the foot of a green- Sigma Nu House Hit By Vandals ._ Vandals caused considerable damage to the Sigma Nu fraternity house at 348 Summit Ave. sometime Monday, according to Ken Cook, president of the fraternity. Fayetteville police said five doors in the -. house:, were destroyed with' a'pick, of the type used to dig trenches. Eight pr nine windows on the ground floor were also broken and the sign on the front of the building was damaged. · Several locks on doors leading into the building cannot be suits are op f. ned wi "? the P r °Per keys, Pritchard. ??il c _ c _ sa i d ' indicating that them entry. has tampered attempting to with gain Gasoline Stolen SPHINGDALE - The gas tanks on three Ryder Rental Trucks were emptied during the weekend, police said today. The trucks were parked at the Exxon Station on Hwy. 71 south. Station owner. J. W. McCain, said he did not know how much gas was siphoned out of the tanks. at 10 a.m. painted Soyuz training model at ,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,, east of Elkins. Washington County MtMBEH 4SBOCUTKD PMHB ttt AisoditM Prot 11 «n«UM m- elnslvtly to t« tue tm rewfcllm- tion of sU local HBWJ printed to tMc ij irtU u «U AP »*w* sheriffs said Zukir's rented car went off the road, traveled about 300 feet, crossing a culvert. rnmcurno.Y RATEB E0«etlv* ODMMT U in until b? O4rrt*r MP? daily 10a 8.B la WasMafflan, Btntea, UA4J Hm, Art, Adllr Co., OH*.! " 1 YEAR . CKf BMC fIwr* I meettu » HO M.M J raontl. TUJt .I*.* . i»oo . K« FAYABLX IM ADTAHCT deputy Gen. Thomas P. Dai ley Pleads Marvin Lee Dailey, 21. Alma, pleaded innocent Monday In Washington Circuit Court to a charge 01' grand larceny. Dailey is accused of taking a pistol from Stout's Service Station on College Avenue last Friday. Trial was set for Aug. 12. Articles Fifed Artices of incorporation were filed Monday in Washington Brig. Stafford, Circuit Court for press, Inc. Tyson Ex- Incorporator is Haskel) Jackso nof Springdale. . , A p o l l o commander, said, 'We're all looking forward to lying it." Soviet authorities invited American correspondents to visit the center, about 20 miles northeast of Moscow in an area normally closed to foreigners, and talk with the spacemen. County's Share Washington County has sent a check for $76,000 to the State Highway Department for its estimated share of the cost of improvements to the road between Lincoln and Wedington Road. The state is expected to let the contract at the end of this monh. The cousty will pay -SO per cent of the cost of the overlay on the road. DR. JAMES R. HUNT TAKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THAT DR. WARDEN C. MASSEY WILL BE ASSOCIATED WITH HIM IN THE PRACTICE OF DENTISTRY FOR CHILDREN Woman Injured In Two-Vehicle Smashup SPniNGDALE -- One woman was injured in a two-vehicle accident Monday night on a Ben- Ion. County road. Bonnie Reed, 29, of Route 3, was treated and released at Springdale Memorial Hospital for chin lacerations. According to the Benton County sheriff's office, a'-"car driven by Lance Marable,. 20, of Springdale was southbound on Benton County Route 76 collided . with Mrs. Reed's northbound pickup truck. The sheriff's office said Marable lost control of his car on a curve, crossed the center line and stuck the Reed vehicle tiead-on. Marable was cited for reckless driving. Dance Program Set A program of classical dance of India by Lalli will be presented at 8 p.m. Wednesday at the Art Center Theater at the University of Arkansas. The Distinguished Lectures Committee is sponsoring the event with no admission charge, according to Dr. Louis Kraemer, chairman of the committee. ANNOUNCING the association of Dr. Hamilton R. Hart with UK Doctors Building In family prsctlca 241 West Spring St. 521-3800 521-8260 Co-Defendants Say Signatures Were Forgeries LITTLE ROCK (AP) --Two McMillion's co-defendants with Everett E. Shelton in a suit filed over the alleged default of six loans totaling $81,086, say their signatures on one .of the promissory notes were forgeries and on other notes were obtained by "misrepresentations." Shelton is head of the Arkansas Black Political Caucus. Worthen Bank and Trust Co., filed the suit June 12. Dr. Douglas A. Stevens and Dr. Joe Hart, two of the co-defendants, filed their answers in Pulaski County Circuit Court. The Worthen suit also named Mack T. Webre as a defendant, but he has not filed a formal response to the suit. Both Stevens and Hart alleged in their separate answers that the signature of each on a promissory note executed Nov. 26, 1973 for $14.600 "was obtained by fraud through the use of a forged signature; that the signature of the witness is either forged or false." The answer did not elaborate. No payment has been on the loan which was due in full by Feb. Aifomey Asks Mrs. McMillion To Give Answers LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Susan A. McMillion of North Little Rock, a defendant in , a $500,000 civil suit alleging that she poisoned her husband, should be ordered to: explain what has happened to her wealth, the attorney for the plaintiff contended Monday. Ed Bethune of Searcy, who represents a_special administrator of " secretary-treasurer. Six teachers, 74 graduates and 59 guests attended the reunion. They represented the states of Arkansas, Oklahoma, Texas, Missouri and Kansas. A memorial fund and fund to repair walkways were established and contributions may be sent to Mrs. Martin, 2008 Helen St. Fayettevilte. Dr. Stephen estate, was pointed to prosecute the "wrongful death" case against Mrs. McMillion. He filed a motion Monday saying Mrs. McMillion has refused to answer'questions about her current wealth. The case will be tried in Pulaski County Circuit Court Oct. 7. Bethune is seeking a court order to compel Mrs. McMillion to answer questions in a pretrial deposition. The motion said Bethune took Mrs. McMillion's deposition Dec. 11, 1973, In the office of her attorney. The motion said she admitted r e c e i v i n g a "considerable amount of money" after her husband's death. The motion said that the proof in the suit would ceived Wheels Stolen Six chrome wheels and tires were reported stolen from Lewis Ford Sales at 3373 N. College Ave. overnight, Fayetteville police said. Tweehs ehl ville police said. The wheels and tires were taken from two dune buggies parked inside a fenced area. Police said the items were taken from the fenced area through a washedoutarea un through a washed out area under the northwest corner of the fence. . ADVERTISEMENT -Chew! Long-hoWing FASTEETH" Powder, ft takes the worry out of wearing dentures. 24. Both. Stevens and Hart also alleged that the signature of each allegedly endorsing a promissory note for $20,000 executed April 1 by Shelton "was obtained by misrepresentation in a blank sheet of paper for he purpose of indicating a continuing association with the codefendant, and not as an endorsement or guaratee of the loan." "reflect that she rein' excess ot $100,000 from insurance and other proceeds." Mrs. McMillion stated that she had very little money and was living on a modest income, the motion said. Bethune said he was entitled to know what happened to the money she received after hetr husband's death because the suit included a request for puni- tiv damages which entitled the plaintiff to know her financial ability to pay. Mrs. McMillion was acquitted July 11, 1973, of a first-degree murder charge, accusing her of fatally poisoning her husband People Helping People Antiques Taken Mrs. Ruby Dudley told Washington County deputies Monday that several Items were taken From her residence on Hwy. 71 in Winslow over the holiday weekend. Mrs. Dudley said antiques, groceries and books were taken sometime between July 3 and Monday. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-624Z Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. \on Directors of funeral Service Service i: WILSON, Alford Char In -Wednesday^ 1:30 p,m. Chapel ot Healy Funeral Home. Aurora, Illinois. Interment, Jericho Cemetery, Aurora, CONDREN, Mr. Pat -- Tuesday 10:00 a.m. Chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home. Dr. Paige Patterson officiating, assisted by Rev. H. D. McCarty. Inter- m e n t , 2:00 p.m. Mt. ZIon Cemetery, Greenwood. Arkansas, M. William Fields ..jour blend of personal wishes. ...our blend of service... ...In perfect harmony for all... NO HAPPY HELLO... ... l« ever quite equal to the warm welcome extended to newcomers by the Welcome Wagon Hostess. Her smile maybe no brighter, her greeting no more cheerful, but she's made the welcome more a work of art than a mere greeting . . . complete with « galaxy of gifts and helpful Information on schools, churches, shops and community facilities. So when a new neighbor moves In, follow up your happy hello with a Welcome Wagon greeting. A Hostess awaits your call at Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 OURTEltED UFB UNDERWRITE* The Finest in I*lfa In*uranc« Predade H9 HiUKOdc OfflM Bullltai, 310 North lloct M. Ttlpfao»: $21-517* nnttmUX, lrtu«u T7W HXTKXUL SKBCTED MORTICIANS MODTONCMNKI WILCOMI NfWCOMIRII UM IM Mllpm t* Itt Ul IUMW you're htr*. Atfdrm city ( I FKiu tin* th* Welcome W»gon HattCM call on mo. ( I I would like (o xlncrllw t* Ike .N.;v. Ark. TIKE* ( ) I ilraXy ufeKribe I* the TIM II Fill eot the coDpon end meil te 6, Fiy TIMIt, Bex ytttrvlllt,

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