Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 10, 1974 · Page 2
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July 10, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, July 10, 1974
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· Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Wed., July 10, 1974 FAVKTTIVILLI, ARKANSAS.' - : . . . ! ; .;. 1 Sorority Sponsors Purchase Of Cancer Defection Device Ollffl!IIDUIllinilll!ll!!linilllinilIII!lll]llllllll!!IIU!ll!]l!lll A new piece of medical, equipment sought for the cobalt 1 center at Washington Regional Medical Center can help save lives through early detection of cancer, two women told the. Fayetteville Kiwanis Club Tuesday. ' The speakers, Mrs. Bob Patrick and Mrs. Jack Wood, d i s c u s s e d a c q u i r i n g Mrs. Wood, who has served as vice chairman and chairman respectively of the public education committee of the American Cancer Society and the Arkansas Division of ACS, Walters Sr., 56, of Bcntonville, died Tuesday in a Fayetteville lospital. He was a building contractor, farmer and a member of the Church of Christ. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Frances Walters of the home; three daughters, Mrs. Kennetli Bough am of Delton Jones explained the uses machine which is to of be the pur- prospects for Fayetteville. chased by the five chapters of Beta Sigma Phi Sorority in a thermography machine to be used with rnammography · machine, a sophisticated screening device used in the early detection breast cancer. The device also used in/detection of tumors in soft tissues of both men and women. Warren (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) rens also had two sons. Only a few hours before, two of the former chief justice's closest associates on the court, Justices William 0. Douglas · Brennan, had A court spokesman said War- and William J. left his bedside. ren wanted the two to stay, but they felt he was too tired. Warren served as chief justice from 1953 to 1969 after a political career in which he served 11 years as governor of California and twice sought the Republican presidential nomination. "We know that early detection of cancer helps to save lives and we know that with the use of the thermography machine, a tumor can be detected when it is no larger than a pin head," she said. "In order to purchase the machine, it will be necessary for every woman in Washington and Benton Counties to get behind this project." The ' last figure given on the purchase price of the machine was $27,000. Mrs. Wood said. MONROE WALTERS Bentonville -- . Monroe C. Gravel te, of Dallas, Mrs. Tex. Shelnutt Acquitted Of Embezzlement BENTON, Ark. (AP) -- A verdict of acquittal was directed Tuesday in the embezzlement trial of Doyle Shelnutt of Benton on the ground that no evidence had been presented in the case to show Shelnutt guilty of embezzling funds from the . Benton Retirement Inn. The trial began Monday, but shortly after the state rested its case Tuesday, Circuit Court Judge Henry B. Means of Malvern met with special Prosecutor Joe Holmes of Pine Bluff and Ted Boswell of Bryant, Shelnult's attorney, in the judge's chambers. Bo swell asked for the directed verdict of acquittal, claiming that no evidence had been presented against his client. Means then ruled in Shelnutt's favor. Shelnutt sold Benton Retire- .ment fnn to Intermed International in 1969, then opened a new nursing home, Shelnutt's Nursing Home. After ths sale Shelnutt managed ! Benton Retirement Inn. In May 1973, Intermed International filed a civil suit seeking $600,000 in damages from Shelnutt. The suit alleged that Shelnutt's son, Tommy Shelnutt, had taken records from Benton Retirement Inn and turned them over to his parents for use in their new nursing home. The Shelnutts filed a counter claim in July 1973 seeking $2 million in damages from Inter- med International. They alleged that the civil suit was bought to force the Shelnutts out of business or to force them to buy back Benton Retirement Inn. 1 Doyle Shelnult was charged in November 1973 with enbezzt- Jng $1,300 from Benton Retirement Inn in 1970, while he was still employed there by Inter- med. Shortly thereafter Tommy Shelnutt was charged with embezzling about $30,000 from the Benton Retirement Inn. Mrs. Patrick, who is heading the drive for the Beta Sigma Phis to buy the machine, said it is hoped that after the machine is purchased, there will be a screening program set up in the Fayetteville area whereby any woman, upon the r e c o n v m e n d a t i o n of her physician, can be screened for breast cancer. One of the objectives in using the machine is to develop a reasonably sure and cheap method of detection before a woman becomes symptomatic or a lump appears. The examination is composed of three separate tests. The first is the thermography. This machine takes a picture of the body showing the various temperatures of the. skin by different colors. A cancer will show up as a 'hot spot." This specific test is the one which hopefully will develop into the most accurate and least expensive for the future. The second examination is rnammography, or X-ray of the breast tissue. The third examination is digital palpitation or physical examinaton of the breast. A fund called "The Beta Sigma Phi Living Memorial' has been set up at the First National Bank in Fayetteville where contributions are " being accepted to accumulate interest toward the purchase of the thermography. Washington Regional Hospital already has the mammography machine. Anyone may contribute to the fund. and Mrs. Charles Bolton of Lubbock. Tex.; one son, Monroe Jr. of the home; three sisters, Mrs. Mary Simpson of Maple, Tex., Mrs. Nora McCrary of Lubbock and Mrs. Clara Payne of Phoenix, Ariz, and eight grandchildren. Funeral and burial will be Friday in Lubbock. The body will lie in state until 9 p.m. today at Callison- McKinney Funeral Chapel. DEN MONTGOMERY Huntsville -- The Rev. Den Clyde Montgomery, 71, of Route 5, Springdale, died Tuesday in the Springdale hospital. Born April 12, 1903 at Dry Fork, the son of Henry Lee and Nora Denney Montgomery, he was a member of the Pentecostal Church of God. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Anna Presley Montgomery of the home; two sons, J. D. and Robert of Springdale; one daughter, Mrs. Barbara Fowler of Springdale; one brother, Doyle of Wichita, Kan.; five sisters, Mrs. Jessie Owens of Green Forest, Mrs. Lela Boatright and Mrs. Virgie Montgomery of Huntsville and Mrs. Kate Casey and Mrs. Mary Granke both of Wichita; 10 grandchildren and three great- grandchildren. Funeral service will be al 2 p.m. Thursday at Brashears Chapel with burial in Alabam Cemetery. Maddan, 85, of Springdale, died this morning in a Fayelteville hospital. Born Nov. 25, 1888 in Kansas, the son of Mclvin L. and Maggie Hobbs Maddan, he was a retired farmer , and a veteran of World War I. ! Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Daisy Maddan of the home; five sons. Lee of Lanvar, Colo., Charley of Spearman, Tex., Earl of Amarillo, Tex., Jack of Athambra, Calif., and Emmelt of Springdale; two daughters. Mrs. Mary Louise Williams of Belle Gardens, Calif, and Mrs. Anna Bell Lawrence of Springdale; one stepson, Ralph Bunch Jr. of Fay etteville; one step-daughter, Mrs. Sylvia · Sauerbry , . of Rogers; his -step-mother, Mrs. Lenora Maddan.of Fayetteville; four brothers,' George' of-West Fork, Sherman of Greenland, L. M. of Cane Hill and Richard of Fayetleville; two half-sisters, Mrs. Rosemary Roberts and Mrs. Lila Jameson of Cane Hill and 28 grandchildren. Arrangements will be nounced by Sisco Funeral Chapel. Springdale To Trim School Bus Service Springdale -- Students living vithin two miles of Springdale ligh 'School who have been ·jding school, buses will not be iffefed this service during the .974-75 school year as a result if a recommendation unani ously adopted Tuesday night by he Springdale School Board. The recommendation, which vas presented at last month's neeling by Ralph Blythe, ransportation supervisor, was- referred to the board's Transportation Committee, which ·ecommended passage. The two mile limit is designed .6" cut down on the number of students riding buses in order :o meet state safety regulations by July 1975 which require that all students riding buses must MRS. HAZEL BEESON Bentonville -- Mrs. Hazel Gise Beeson, 75, of Bella Vista, died Monday B a t e s Hospital. Born April 28, 1899 in Girrard, Kan., she was member of the Order of Eastern Star the 'PEO Sisterhood and the Presbyterian Church. Survivors are the husband, J. Irwin Beeson of the home; one daughter, Mrs. Richard Lawrence of Wichita, Kan.; one son, John of Knoxville, Tenn. and eight grandchildren. Memorial services will be at 10 a.m. Thursday at the Bentonville Presbyterian Church with funeral and burial in Emporia, Kan. Friday. Local arrangements b y Callison- McKinney Funeral Home. LLEWELLYN MADDAN Springdale -- Llewellyn (Lue) seated. Students standing in aisles lave resulted in discipline problems for bus drivers which have been the cause of two bus wrecks this past year, according to Pat Singletary, board president. FRANKLIN FRY Franklin Hanna Fry, 69, ol rayelteville, died Tuesday in a local hospital. Born Aug. G, 1904 n Sheldon, Mo., the son of Gamble and Cora Harbert Fry. le was a 20-year Army veteran. laboratory technician al Washington Regional Medica Center, a Methodist and a Mas n. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Mildred Vance Fry of the lome; two daughters, Mrs. Dolores Craytor and Mrs. Lorie Elkins of Fayetteville; one sister, Mrs. Claud Oglevie of Wheat Kidge, Colo, and three grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 10 a.m. Friday at Moore's.Chapel tery. burial in National Ceme- Transcript Differences (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) parison of Passages," Committee Chairman Peter W. Rodino Jr., D-N.J., said the study, which lister 1 the differences side-by-side, "does not draw any conclusions for, or the significance of, the differences." FINAL DECISION iJoar also emphasized that committee members ' would iave to make the final decision on the significance ences and oh which of differ- version to accept. Members are scheduled next week grounds to to begin debating whether there are impeach President Nixon. Release of the transcripts was the first step in schedulec disclosure of thousands of of evidence the committee has received from its pages. impeachment staff. More mate rial is expected to come out by week's end. White House Press Secretary Stolen Check Is Cashed In Springdale SPRINGDALE -- A $2,103 check made out to Layton Porter of the L.L. Porter Masonry Construction Company was stolen and cashed a week ago, police said today. '. Porter, who thought he had deposited the check into his account at First State Bank in a night depository box told police he must have left the endorsed check and deposit slip in his truck. A second depoit slip was made out by the person taking the check. This slip showed only $103 being deposited into Porter's account. The remaining $2,000 was remitted in cash, according to bank officials. The bank teller could not describe who gave her the check police said. Ronald L. Zieglcr called re lease of the transcripts "a hy poed public relations cam paign." He said the committee shoul; release "the full body of evi dence all together, all at once and not in piecemeal fashion." The committee transcripts were drawn from tapes of con versalions Sept. 15, 1972, Feb 8, March 13, two on March 21 March 22 and two on April 16 all in 1973. Those were the only cases in which the commitlei lad tapes covering conversa ions included in the Whiti House transcripts released Faaatei ISfiO SI N. Ellt 2T«- FaycHortnr, Ark. TTOt Published datl? KDd Sunday except January 1. JpJy 4. Tbankstfrtng and televise: Presiden releasinf Second C9«59 Portag* Paid at F«rc!Ie«l!«. An. MEHBER ASSOCIATED PRE9B Tbe AiiodatM Preii 11 nulled n- clttstrfily to the nse for republlcm- ton of al] [Deal aeffj printed tn lhl« aewspape: u well ·· aEI AP a*wi dlipeiichei. RATES Eftectlvi October 1. 1973 Home DeDTery Per moalh by carrier --- t\agl» copy dally Ifc, Sunday rj.». tun In Washington, Bentoi, UaAlsoo O Uei, Ark., Adalr Q., 0»-U.! CH7 BOX Seetisa OutiMe Rbovt am I month* I month* . 1 YEAR I 8.50 16.00 M.OO . 1S.OO (4.09 tu. FAYABLI IN ADVANCK April 30. In a nationally speech April 29, the disclosed he was edited transcripts of 43 conver salions lie had wilh aides abou .Vatergate. "They include all the rele vant portions of al! the stibpoe naed conversations that wer recorded^" Nixon said. "A portions that relate to the ques ;ion of what I knew about Wa ;ergate or the cover-up an what I did about it." They were Nixon's respons to a Judiciary Committee sub poena demanding tapes of 4 conversations. The committe refused to accept the edile transcripts as compliance wit its subpoena. WATERGATE COMMITTEE Both versions showed Nixo and his staff early in 1973 n garded the Senate investiga tion, to be headed by Sen. Sarr J. Ervin Jr., D-N.C., as a parl san Democratic effort to em barrass the Republican admin i si ration. During the Feb. 28 convers tion, White House counsel Joh W. Dean III suggested Erv was "merely a puppet for (Se Edward M.) Kennedy (D Mass.) in this whole thing." A few moments later, Nixo is quoted as saying, "Yeah, guess the whole Kennedy crov is just laying in the bush wailing fo make their move." On several occasion;: d cuss ions touched 'on how w'/'co tain (he Watergate committe probe. On March 22, Nixon, Dea Mitchell, H.R. Haldeman an John D. F,hrlichman discusse offering Ervin a report to Land (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) downtown Fayetteville. Mayor Russell Purdy said that some-'of the spaces approved for off-site parking for the bank had already been allocated to other businesses for 'he same purpose and asked 150 AFFECTED Singletary added that op proximately 150 students will b. affected by the ruling and about three times that number must be eliminated in order to seat all of the students. Board member Ralph Pendergraft said, "This is a start but I don't think it will he enough. I don't believe this two nile limit will put everyone in a seat, and everyone knows we can't afford another bus." Car pooling was encouraged by Singletary as a means to ;et students to school who have )een riding buses. A proposal to amend the school attendance policy was presented by John Stamps, assistant high school principal, discussion about the oroblems of absenteeism, truancy and ardiness followed the proposal, and board members agreed to review suggested changes. . School Superintendent' Thur man Smith gave the board his proposed 1974-75 Pupil Allowance Fund (PAF), department Budgets and proposed operating budget.' - A l l : were unanimously passed by the board. REVENUES AND BUDGETS. Man Injured In Dickson St. Incident A man, reportedly enroute to Washington Regional Medical Center after being injured in a fight, was involved in a hit and run accident Tuesday afternoon. Fayetteville police identified the man as Charles R. Harland, 23, of 561 McClinton St. Harland reportedlystruck a car driven by A. R. Smith of Tontitown. Smith was not injured. Patrlolman Gerald Bradley. said he was answering a call to the Swinging Door on West Dickson Street when he saw a car leave the scene at a high rate of speed. An unidentified aystander told Bradley that the car had just been involved in a hit and run accident at the intersection of Dickson Street and West Avenue. Bradley said he gave chase to the car from Dickson Street south on University Avenue to Center Street where the car was stopped by another unit. Police said Harland was bleeding badly and was taken to Washington Regional Medical Center where he was treated and released for a broken nose and a cut on the top of his head. .Harland Uarketfes Set For Three-Week Concert And Sightseeing Tour told Bradley that three men "jumped" him in the Swinging Door hitting him with a beer bottle and punciiing him in the nose. Harlan said he esr caped the men and was enroute to the hospital when stopped by "are we stacking cars on of each other?" top the commission stood their original waiver, ritten by Dean on Watergate d urging the senator to con- uct his investigation in closed ssion. The purpose, said Mitchell, ould be "to limit the number witnesses which are callec there instead of a buckshot eration." ' A short time later, Nixon re- ailed the case of Sherman dams, who had been forced to esign as a top aide to Presi- ent Eisenhower. Adams had een accused of accepting fa- ors from Boston industrialist ernard Goldfine. Nixon said he thought Adams ad been mistreated and he idn't want the same thing to appen in the Watergate mater. For that reason, he said lat he wanted them "to slone- 'all it." Then he added that "I would police. Harland was issued a summons charging speed too fast for conditions. The proposed d e p a r t m e n t P.A.F. budgets and refer that you do it the ther way," an apparent refer- nce to offering Ervin the Dean eport. Ervin commented that the larch 22 conversation reflected While Fast on _ they did agree to begin a study of the parking situation in the city to determine future parking needs. OTHER ACTION The commission also: -- A p p r o v e d a rezoning request submited by Mrs. Pauline Reed and Mrs. Marel Griffin for property on South School'Avenue from low density residential ' to thoroughfare commercial. --Tabled a request from Dr. J. B. Hays and Johnnie Bassetl for approval of a proposed access point on Hwy. 71 south of Zion Road pending further study. This particular portion of the highway is designated a controlled access highway. --Tabled a public hearing on a proposed amendment to the city code of ordinances which would clarify off-street parking requirements.--Approved the large scale development plan of the diagnostic clinic at 675 Lollar Lane. --Approved a request from A. K. Pippin to create a tandem lot behind 1B49 W. Cleveland St. --Approved a large scale development plan to construct Long John Silver's Seafood Restaurant at the intersection of College Avenue and Syca total all schools corn- figure of $113,393 $143.158 for pared to a approved in 1973-74. Proposed revenues for 1974-75 amount to p r o p o s e d $4,621,676 with expenditures of $4,467,190 for the operating budget. Smith added recommendation that in his changes may be necessary due to action of the state legislature in regard to' higher teachers salaries. Projected enrollment figures for 1974-75 were also given by the superintendent. The estimated figure for all schools and Springdale Jail Escapee Captured After One Day SPRINGDALE -- Berry Lee B'ox, 24, who escaped from the Springdale city jail early Tuesday was apprehended Tuesday night in a culvert on Old Wire Road in Benton County. Sighted by an unidentified citizen who knew Fox and knew lie had escaped, Fox was found lying in a ditch near the gates to the city's water tanks. Springdale police said Fox offered no resistance to his capture. He now faces additional charges of felony escape to avoid prosecution and charges of bur glary in connection with the Tuesday afternoon theft of a uri and coins from Jack Straight's home on Old Wire Road. , Chief of Police Joe Sims said officers found the items taken in the .Straight burglary in Fox's possession when he was captured.' Fox, a Springdale resident, had been in the city jail since his arrest June 3. Prior to his escape, he .was awaiting trial The University of Arkansas Uarkelt'es will leave Fayetteville Wednesday, July 17, for a three-week concert and sightseeing tour of Europe. The Uarkettes will present a number of paid concerts under Ihe auspices' of Musik Tours International, according to Kennelh L. Ballenger, professor.of music and Uarkettes director. A flexible tour schedule has been planned to gi vestudents as much free .time as possible for visiting and sightseeing in historic places, Ballenger said. Where it is possible. .Monika Merlau, managing director o! the tour, said housing would be in quaint European hotels. The students will leave Drake Field in Fayetteville for New York City Wednesday, July 17 They will arrive in Luxetn oourg, Germany on July 18 am leave by motorcoach for Trier for lunch and a free afternoon and evening to rest before their first 'concert at Trier July 19. On July 20, they will drive to Cologne for a tour of the city and the Rhine River before presenting an evening concert Their second concert will be in Cologne on the afternoon o July 21. Early Monday morning, Jul 22, the Uarkettes will go b. motorcoach on the autobahn t Bremen, where they will sta at the Ubersee Cove looking th North Sea). A reception i planned in their honor at th Bremen Town Hall Tuesda; July 23. On July 24, the singers wi travel to Heidelberg for a overnight stay. Then on Jul 25, they will go to Rothenbur for a concert in the marke square. They will have a ful day to tour Ihe "walled cily July 26 before going to Freibur July 27 for an evening concert The students will have a da of relaxation in Freiburg o Sunday, July 28, leaving Ju 29 for another free day in Ai derma It. En route to Ande malt, they will have lunch o Lake Lucerne. On July 30. the Uarketles w: give a concert in Andermat The following day, Wednesda July 31 ,they will take an ej cursion to Lucerne and prese /hile there.t hey will - attend evening of ballet and opera ug. 6. Leaving Vienna on Aug. 7, th'e tudents,will lunch in Salzburg route to Ulm. From Ulm, ley will go to Luxembourg ug. 8 for a return flight to ew York City. They expect to eturn to. Fayelleville Aug. 10. Accompanying the group of 3 students also will be Mrs. lallenger and Mr. and Mrs. ten Austin of Mountain Home. Uarkcltes making the trip 'ill be Charles Allen of Fay- tteville; ' Hick Blackwobd of tar City; John Elkins and loberl Evins, both of El Jdrado; Kenny Greening of Jamden; Paul Gunter of El Dorado; Lee Olsen of Conway; like Rice of Watson; Will Rusell of Springdale; Mark Scobey f Warren; David Brewer of Vest Fork; Debbie Arnold of Camden; Jocelyn Brown of Fay- tteville; Margaret Carlisle of 'ulsa,; Okla.; Holly Graves nf Alpena; Mary Jane Grsen of pringdale; Cindy Johnson of ittle Rock; Pamela Jones, of ?ulsa, Okla.; Lora Olseri of ""onway; Terry Patterson of Jot Springs; Mpna Peak of Blanchard, Okla.; and Margaret Spenced of El Dorado. DR. JAMES R. HUNT TAKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THAT DR. WARREN C. MASSEY WILL BE ASSOCIATED WITH HIM IN THE PRACTICE OF DENTISTRY FOR CHILDREN Legal Notices a concert that evening. Aug. 1 and '2 at St. Gallon and Aug. 2. for the group sightseeing he spent on Friday, fill leave tour of kindergarten includes the 7,781, following: which Senior White House plan "to pre- end in public to cooperate, hut t the same time to do evcry- ling possible to obstruct and mnede the committee's investi- ;ation." Watergate committee mem- er Sen. Lowell P. Weicker Jr., VConn., said: "The sad part of this is that tis is the period in which the ''resident has said that he was cading a quest for the truth" bout Watergate. "This lan- juage is not language which eads to a quest for the truth." He added, "They adopted a lance of public cooperation md private footdragging. These ranscripts tend to reeinforce more Street. Dean vhat we already knew." The first reaction of Sen. Daniel K. Inouye, D-Hawaii, on reading the President's words vas a terse, "Good Lord!" He then said only, "it speaks 'or itself. What else can I say." KGIO Electronic Equipment Stolen About $15,000 worth of elec- ronic equipment has been reported stolen from KGTO-TV, !00 W. Center St., according to Fayetteville police. The theft is believed to have occurred some- .ime in the past two months. Dale Hall, an engineer for the station, discovered the theft at about 1 p.m. Tuesday as he was checking the building. (The station has been off the air for some time.) Missing is a large color television camera and control unit, a video demodulator, an oscilloscope, a waveform monitor, a color encoder, a transistor tester, seven audio preamplifiers and two audio programampli- fiers,. Hall told police that the last time the building was checked was about two months ago. Police said there were no signs of forced entry and that no physical evidence was found at the scene. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) You're not hiding anything. 1 Nixon: "Yeah. Parlicularly if, particularly it we have the Dean stalement." Dean: "And they've been giv en out." Nixon: "And your view abou the Dean slalemenl is to give that iq the committee and no make it public, however." Dean: "Thai's correct, think lhat's -Nixon: "And say it's, uh -Mitchell: "Give it to the com millee for Ihe purpose -Nixon: "--the purpose o [heir investigation." Mitchell' "(unintelligible) to limit the number of witnesses. 1 Nixon: "Yeah." The proposed Dean repor had been described by Ehrlich man a few minutes earlier as a "modified limited hang-out,' designed to uncover only par of the Watergate story. But Nixon told Mitchell anc Dean it should be presented tt the Watergate committee as it were complete. '"This is everything we know Mr. Senator,"' Nixon suggestec he would soy f n . turning ove the report. -This is every thing wo know; T know nothin more. This is the whole pur pose, and that's that. If yoi any further information pose, need my, our counsel will furnish i MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot .reach your TIMES carrier' " PHONE 412-6212 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturuay 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. on charges of possession of High, 1512; Central Junior High, 030; Southwest Junior High, 26; grade schools, 4,053 and indergarten, 360. A r e q u e s t previously resented to the board by the pringdale High School Siudent Council for an open campus imch hour was withdrawn to changed and . resubmitted ater. Deputy School Superintendent oe Roberts was authorized to iccept "clearly identifiable low lids" for 56 school supply items vhich are soon to come in. Smith also announced that here is a delay in assigning kindergarten students to schools contingent on the approval of new kindergarten by Ihe slate legis- property stolen from an Indiana drug store last May. Sims said Fox showed riow he had escaped about 1:30 Munich. From Municli via Salzburg, the Uarkettes will arrive in Schwarzach Aug. 3 .and present a concert at the'Schwa - zach ski resort on Sunday, Aug. 4. On Monday, Aug. 5. the entertainment group will go to Vienna for an evening concert. State Bank No. 81-508 Consolidated Report of Condition of BANK OF mm of Elkins, in the Stale of Arkansas and Domestic Subsidiaries at. the close of business on June 29, 1974. ASSETS Cash and due from banks $ 944,420.19 U.S. Treasury securities ....'.... 25,000.00 Obligations of other U.S. Government agencies and corporations Pleads Innocent Henry E. Morion. 26, no address, pleaded innocent Tuesday in Washington Circuit Court to a charge' of larceny by bailee. shower room h r e e eachers ature. Pleads Guilty through ceiling into Morton is accused of taking $250 in asli as an employe of the Hembree Oil Company in him Springdalet. Trial was set for Aug. 12 Morton is being held in Wash- Obligations of States 100,000.00 the the attic. He scaled the , walls of the narrow room, pushed: out the lightweight metal ceiling and crawled into the attic, Sims said, taking with him a metal can used as an ashtray by the prisoners. Fnx used the edge of the can to rub a groove into the .tar paper roof, Sims continued. He was then able to push through and escape on foot. Sims said the holes in the ceiling and roof of the men's barracks are being repaired today. Meanwhile, have been male pri- moved to other cells. Fox was placed in a maximum security cell. ington County jail on $2.500 bond. ANNOUNCING the association of Dr. Hamilton R. Hart with the Doctors Building in family practice 241 West Spring St. 521-3600 521-8200 Jimmy Smith, 38, Walls, Okla., pleaded guilly Tuesday! n Washinglon Circuit Court lo' charge of uttering a forged nstrument. Smith was sentenced lo five years in Ihe stale penitentiary. He was accused of passing forged check for $160 in May, 1974. Now Many Wear FALSE TEETH With More Comfort They know a denture adhesive can help. PASTEETH® Powder gives dentures a longer, firmer, steadier hold. You feel more comfortable .,. eat more naturally. Why worry? Get FASTBETH Denture Adhesive Powder. Dentures that fit are essential to health. See your dentist regularly. AUTHOR OF "THE CROSS AND THE SWITCHBLADE", Amovlayouwill never forger! Prediction! of soon (o come PE RSE C UTION-EARTH 0 U AKE S-fl E C E$S!ON. Shattering new» ven( lor«th»dow[ng the end of th* world. . A very cl«»r lnt« rrx«l«llon ol lh« «ljnt ol our tlm«. Central Assembly of God Church 6th South College Streets Thursday, July 11 7:30 p.m. THEY'RE MOVING MEN, NOT MIRACLE MEN Expert care and handling of your household possessionsis everything you can reasonably expect from the moving man. Ho can't put that old, familiar netghbornood in a crate... move the corner drug store to your new home town ... bring along Johnny's old s;hooE or Mary's favorite hairdresser. Neither can your Wetcoms Wagon Hosf»«rfork miracles. But she can and will provide dlrw:tions to the community facilities you need, and bring with her a galaxy of gifts from its leading merchants. Shs awaits your call at v and political subdivisions 318,911.47 Federal funds sold and securities ' purchased under agreements to resell 1,135,000.00 Other loans 4,060,034.47 Bank premises, fur- niture and fixtures and other assets representing bank premises 71,484.05 Real estate owned other than bank premises . . . 1.00.' Other assets 2,801.51 TOTAL ASSETS $6,657,652.69 LIABILITIES Demand denosits of individuals, part- nershins, and corporations . . . . .$2,445,086.89 .'imc and savings denosits of individuals, nartner- shins, and . . corporations 3,002,710.02 i-ir,5i(^ nf United States Government 16,580.17 Denn=its of States an'l nnlit.ieal subdivisions 731,061.03 r,-:"-irl a nri officers' checks, etc 29,441.61 Total deposits $0,224,879.72 (a) Total iemand deposits $2,577,760.70 b) Total .ime and dooosits $3.647,110.02 ' Other liabilities . . . . 14,254.83 TOTAT, LIABILITIES ... $(5,239.134.60 KESWRVRS ON T.OANS AN1 SECURITIES "servos fni- bad debt losses on loans $ 52,785.21 TOT4T, l Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WELCOME NEWCOMERS! UM thii coupon lo ret us know you'ra h«ra. Mama. ... Add rex Cily ( I PIMM Dm* ttw Welcome Wagon Mount call on me, ( ) I would Fiko le subicrib* to Ihe N.W. Ark. TIMES ( ) I ilready tubxrllM to the VIII out the ceupen ind mall te TIMEfr. Bex 6, Fiyettevllle, Artc. SECUHTTJTCS S 52.785.21 CAPTTAT, ACCOUNTS Equity canital, total $ 365,732.88 Common stocV -total nar value . . 37,500.00 (No. shares authorized 1,500) (No. shnros ni' landing 1,500) ITmlivirlcrl nrnfifs T en" « T.r ITU-T. AL AT, T.TAUTT.T- ACCOUNTS 237.Rfln.no 00,732.88 505,732.58 *R. 657,652.69 Avnrnfx. nf foinl denosits for Hie is fsTnndar days mrfinrf wiiTi call date . . . . . SR.2S7.C87.46 Avof-fltrt nf totnl lonns for trie ic i.ii.mi ar r i a y g pn i;n« n.;ih call-f1a«c ...... S4.033.5IM.15 Unpj»~iirirt rlisfoiint nn instnl- m»nt loans -fn^ludcfl ifl f^fal eanitnl aeommls . £113.40 I, .T. E. Bunch, President of the above-named bank, do sol- emrtlv affirm that, this report of fnnrliMon is :rne and fOTCCt, to 'hr host o! my knowledge and belief. Correct-- Attest: J. E. Bunch John A. Bunch, Sr. Joel L. Bunch Joyce K. Bunch Directors State of Arkansas, County of Washington, ss: Sworn to and subscribed before me this 5th day of July, 1974, and I hereby certify that I am not an officer or director of this bank. My commission expires Jun« 1, 1076. Earl Foster Noteiy Public

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