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'Â·' Wnfiwetl Arkansas TIMES, Sun., Juty 21, T974 FAYETTKVILLE, AHKANIAI Â· Dying Man Takes A ^-BURLINGTON, Iowa (AP) j -- The older kids were out to .jtschool a n d . Wanda Kelly ,s a t fjidrlnking'a : second cup of coffee. .ROrville Kelly, her husband, was lidn bed in the room at the top of Â«-the stairs. tir Britty, the 4-year-old, clambered into a chair across the Sfdining room table from Wanda. *: "Know what happened to the lpcat?" he began. " O n e of my -i"cats got run over. It got died." ^Wanda's head came up. .'Â·;.c"What did momma tell you "I don't 'member." "Didn't momma tell you that everyone gets bora and lives and dies? That everyone has to die some time?" Britty nodded assent. Orville Kelly Is 43 years old. i^He has a wife, four, children 5 and cancer. He has 18 months jj to three years to live. . f J Listen to a dying man ... 5 "When I found out, it wasn't a jj matter of sadness. I was angry. t I didn't accept it. I got drunk $ one night, if you want to know ij the truth, and I cursed God j right in a bar in Burlington. "Oh, they don't just walk into the room and suddenly say you are going to die. But they were very frank. They place you in a group of slatistics and toll you exactly where you sland. "Finally I just realized what Jt was doing to my wife and my children and the people around me. I found it was better to face it and get. on with living than to hide and pretend it didn't exist." It is time, say some, to take another look at dying. I n - J a n u a r y of this vear, Or- vills.Kelly started Make Today Count, an,organization of terminally ill people and their families. The letterhead reads: "Formed to allow members to share their mutual problems and to live each day fully." Eighteen people came to the first meeting at the Burlington Elks Club. Make Today Count is basically a self-help operation. Meetings are like sessions Â· of Alcoholics Anonymous. There may be a speaker, an attorney on wills or a doctor on. treatments but it.is mostly just people and problems and experiences of iving with death. Kelly, the name he's called by wife and friends, was raised oy his grandparents in the 'arm country of southeastern Iowa. He signed up a week after high school and spent 12 years in the enlisted man's Army. Wanda was a high school senior in Burlington and Kelly, then 29, was h o m e on leave when they met and married 14 years ago. The children are Mark, 13; Tammy, 12; Lauri, 9, and Britton, 4. Kelly quit,the Army in 1960. He worked in office jobs for a Few years and became a reporter in 1966. He was later editor of a weekly newspaper in Illinois. Two years ago, he came back to Burlington, a city of 33.000 on the Mississippi River. There were no signs of cancer then, but Kelly was not feeling well. He worked occasional odd jobs, but eventually stopped. Wanda started working at an- electronics factory. She'quit last summer after his cancer was diagnosed. The Kellys live now on about First Half 01 Year Worse Than Expected I WASHINGTON. (AP) -- Gov-i f ernment economists expected '. the first half of the year to be 6 bad, and it was. | But inflation and real produc- Â£ tion were even worse than ex- jj peeled- There is concern the ji expected second-half recovery i might not be enough to ba'ance 5 off the losses. f ' Here's how t h e economy's Â£ performance 'so far stacks up Ji with original projection's: J --Gross national product, the * nation's total output of goods t and services, was originally ex- pected to rise 8 per cent with-[above 5.2 per cent, and the av- out allowing for inflation. So """" ; Â° ! " ct ho1 ""'""' far, the increase has been at a 6 per cent annual rate, --Inflation, as - figured into the gross national product computations,' was expected to be 7 per cent over the year. However, the increase for the first half when projected over the year would be 10 per cent. --On the brighter side, unemployment was expected to peak at about 6 per cent and average about 5.5 per cent for the year. The rate so far hasn't gone Burying Cables0 Cos! Phone Company $10 Million Southwestern Bell in' p Arkari- ogether and seal' 1 i t ' u p again." ':', sas is going to take $16.3 million Â£ and run. it : right- into the t ground. But does this bother, * ji Southwestern's Fayetteville J service." Holland says, Â·Â·I cause that's how much Â·3 manager, Skip Holland? Not at i all. He's actually proud of. the Â·1 fact. "It's all in the name of good "be- we'll be spending on our buried cable j| program this year; in'Arkansas. Ji The latest example- 'of.rthis was 3 the plowing in of pile'miles -of f cable costing $491,0fÂ»,-jto "serve 8 Fayetteville." '$M'Â·'Â· : '.'i'/:.'. 2 Holland said that 72 per cent J of all the company's lines are underground -- 66 per cent here "Hi" Arkansas' Â·'Â» 90 per cent dentiaT cable Despite - the advantages o! buried 'cable, Holland said the company Â·Â· isn't putting it al! underground; "Obviously.:-;, we down 'Â·-' alt Â·' 'th'fe'V'-P'erf e'ctlyi; ' gopd, useful' overhead' wires '-. just :*to get them out of sight. For 'one Â·hing, we're busy enough burying new cable to keep up with growth in Fayetteville," Holland explains. "And -there are some places where it's too expensive Â· to go underground :-if we would have to dig through solid rock, for example." ; ! "We are moving ahead. We can't say when -- or even if -- "y'e'li have 'all of our lines ' Holland said there are several Â·',-Â· and^hat .neat*? 'fcfflp'ofc'sTght, but we're going t of all new resi- to r u n . them into the ground le will' .be" 'buried, jf we ' can," Holland says. "In erage is just below that. After allowance for erosion of the dollar due to inflation, the rear output of the economy declined for the entire first half of the year :Â· Six months/ago, .the President's Council of Economic Advisers forecast: "The situation at the beginning of the year does not appear to presage any long or severe slowdown." .The council is still projecting a slight gain in real output, but other economists are more guarded; ('Slow and improving 'growth is expected, but the pattern of that growth will probably not attain the level that was expected," said Sidney L. Jones, top deputy to the President's economic coordinator. "This will result in little, if any, growth," he said. "And.we probably will not have any growth for the year as a whole, given the sharpness of the first quarter drop." The administration contends the first-half drop was "an energy crisis, -spasm" which shouldn!t:,c.arry'_over into the final si?yn,qnths.: Â·,'.-:Â·Â·Â·. Â· The' ad'miniatration approach is to maintain tight budget arid fiscal controls and "not lose our nerve," as Herbert Stein, departing chairman of the Council of Economic Advisers, has urged. But a major factor of .uncertainty m the second' half pf the year to both administration and independent economists is the possibility of crippling strikes- Contract ., negotiations covering two 'million'workers in vital industries such as coal, ocean $400 a month,- Social Security disability and other benefits. They rent an old, but comfortable, brick house on Burlington's South Hill for $135 a month. Warida shops rummage sales the way some women go to shopping centers. Blue Cross pays 80 per cent'of the medical bills. ' , ' : Kelly found the lump under his arm one day in June, 1973, while he was shaving. "In the back, of my mind, maybe I suspected. But I thought. 'Hell, . that just wouldn't happen to me. Except for a bout of pneumonia!' I've been healthy all my life.'." ;' A biopsy was done at .Burlington Memorial Hospital. Kelly was told he had lymphoma, cancer of the lymph system, and learned alter that it also involved his lungs, l i v e r and spleen. Kelly's treatment, chemotherapy, involves the regular use of severa tl o x i c drugs. They destroy cancer, cells, hopefully slowing the progress of the disease. They also suppress the body's natural defense mechanisms, a situation that can create other problems. It was evening now and Kelly was still inbed. For the third time this yearj his white btooc count was up and bus l u n g ' S were congested. His odctors were concerned about pneumon ia and had taken him off his cancer drugs. -I The bedroom is large, it: green painted walls coverei with framed landscapes am two dozen or so family photo graphs T-. Kelly in uniform Mark as a baby, birthdays, 'an niversaries and houses. Britty's undersized pink bee was pushed flush against th footboard of the big double bed He was sleeping on top of th covers. There was a time, las year, when Kelly says it mad him sad to see Britty playing.in the yard outside. "I'd look at Him and star thinking that I might never se him enter kindergarten. It wa pretty depressing. The kid reasons why. '"Buried cable -- because it is underground -- is less vulnerable to rain, ice, wind-' s t o r m s and man-made asters. That means service is more reliable. It also ' looks better -- because you can't see it. But more important, buried cable helps reduce pur main tenance costs. : , SAVINGS REPORTED Â·"For example, : last year we estimate our company - saved more than $5 million on main 1 tdnance and repair : due to our underground cable. And any time we save money on expenses, it helps us hold down th'e cost of telephone service to our customers." Holland said the company has not yet reaped all of the expected benefits of buried cable. Â·"In some ways we've tradec a headache for an upset stomach. Now, instead of ice and windstorms tearing d o w n our lines, we have to worry a b o u t people accidentally digging them up. But if we can 1 people to call us before they" we'll solve that one, too." !Bell's already solving one of Ih'e biggest problems with underground cable -- moisture. ^Whenever and' wherever they can, they're using a new, improved cable that's filled with a waterproof sealant. According to Holland, if such a cable is cut even in a water-filled hole, the long run it will mean more dependable service for our customers and better economy as well." shipping, construction and nonferrous metals are scheduled. get dig, most of it will stay dry. "If the same cut occurred cable we would have out or totally replace unfilled to dry the wet cable. And when water starls running into a cable both directions from a break, it can mean a lot of wet cable, especially if we don't catch it quickly. '"With filled cable all we have to do is to dry out the break itself, splice the wires Foonaea I960 H2 N. East ATI, Fwllertllt, irk. ma Pnbllihed dally aad sonSf etectpl tTannary 1, July C Thanksffrtlfig aod ChrtcfanHK. Second" d a n Postage PÂ«M B! Ftyettevllle, Art. MEMBER ASSOCIATED FRES ?be Asfcdaled Presi ]i entitled ex. claslvely to the Qsa for republics, tion of all local oena printed to thli oewsiaper *Â· well ai Â«U AP Â»Â»mt dlspelchel. Cartoonist Doesn't Draw On Sunday BOYNTON BEACH, Fla. "(AP) -- During the week, Goddard Sherman draws cartoons for magazines and newspapers. But never on Sunday, because that's \vhen the Rev. W. God- da'rd'Sherman delivers his sermons at the First United Methodist Church. 1 "I find in the Christian Gospel the way to the abundant life, the way to wholeness and perfection," says the Rev. Mr. Sherman. "At the drawing board, my mission is simply one part of this wholeness. "I think a person cannot be wholly fulfilled if he is sour on life. We've got to have a sense of humor." The Rev. Mr. Sherman, who has served in the Florida Conference since 1953. said he turned to the ministry after working as an illustrator for a Pittsburgh, Pa., advertising agency. "I had to go past several b#rs to go to work and then I had to draw bottles of beer at work and it got to me," said the clergyman. Now he avoids drunk-type cartoons in his syndicated panels "Laff-A-Day" and "This Funny World" and individual cartoons that number about a dozen a week. The Rev- Mr. Sherman, who works at the drawing board in his parsonage a couple of evenings each week, says he sometimes uses ideas from his own cartoons and the work of other cartoonists in his sermons. " 'Peanuts' is very clever and sometimes there are things there that I can use," he said, adding that religious themes make up about 2 per cent of his cartoons. The Rev. Mr. Sherman, who is married and has three children, says his family is enthusiastic about his double life. "God has fashioned us so that we are meant to laugh," he Obituary knew something was wrong but nobody:-really explained;] to them.'iWe ; were falling apar a s a family." Â· Â· ' Â· ' . Â· ' Denial, anger and depressio are natural and probably nece^ sary responses to dying, sa psychiatrists. Some people nev er get beyond them. Others do Kelly did. The conversation bi gan, 1 "Wanda, let's talk about "Maybe it's the way I grp up, not really having a clos family life. I could see wha was happening to my farm'] and just thought there's got', I be a better answer. "You know what's differei now?'I can. discipline my chi dren..;! couldn't before. I didn want,;them to remember ,m thatiway." Wanda came upstairs lat with a pitcher of ice wate Kelly had a temperature of 1 and a"-'cough that, rumbled fro his chest. Wanda pushed an o armchair against the exposi side of Britty's bed. He 1 fal out sometimes. Life has changed for Oryil Kelly. He's been "on" televisi a n d v spoken:. 1 at college churches and'. hospitals. Ma Today Count has brought him Tapes riay Count has brought him a easure of recognition, a silu- ion he,neither rejects nor revs-in.- -Â· Â· Â· Â· Â· Â· Â· .. Â· Â· At KBUR, a Burlington radio aton, he was introduced as our good friend and all around eat; guy. :0rville Kelly." .With e Chairman .and the volunteer rector,.he-helped kick off the ounly cancer crusade. He recited the statistics from emory: 355,000 cancer deaths (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) police received a report that a man had been shot at his home in Farmington and was being transported to the VA Hospital in Fayetteville by ambulance. is year 655,000 new cases . over the years'; cancer will rikc.'two out of three, Ameria n families; . . Â· Â· . . . . , Â· Â· Â· He 4 pitched. for crusade sup drt arid...stated .succinctly the lilqsqphy of Make Today ourit: "Understand that death a part of life and we cant do nything about it. We just have o live with it. So take each day s it comes and try to live that ay. At least .you accomplish Suspect Arreshed Carl R. Bailey, 36, of 263 S. College Ave. was attested Saturday afternoon by Fayetteville police after they received information that someone was holdiirg a gun on a waitress at the Corral Lounge on 'Â·"""' School Avenue. South om'ething." Kelly was standing at the jng wooden bar in the Arion, a urlington restaurant, a few ours later. "This is working for me, you nderstand, and I don't want-to et too . . . let's say sentimen- al. I don't want that feeling of eath around the house. So ometimes, when I'm feeling orry for myself, ' I - j u s t get way from there. I don't want o ruin it." . The children all repeat basic- lly the same message. Life is ormal, they . say, everybody las to die some. time. It is a ramework the Kellys have giv- h their children, a framework or coping with death. Mark was watching Star Trek n the television down in the len. .' ; "I believe it now," he said. 'My mom and dad told me. They told me to be strong about it and lead a normal life. try not to think about it too much now. I try hot to think hat it ever existed." Late that evening, when t h e ipuse was quiet, Wanda was itting in the dining room. The beginnings - of a smile hover constantly on her; face; but it flashes acceptance, not-joy. "I think I can face the fact hat I'm going to have to go on vithout Kelly. I say 'think' because I don't know how I'm gong to feel when the time comes." She lit another cigarette. "Ever go outside and there's one star out? Well, this is the ruth, any time I ever prayed or mad* a wish, the only thing ' " " ' " ' " good Â· Patrolman Larry Perdue went to the hospital and ques tioned James,Dotson, who hac been shot once in the face an( once in the back. Dotson sail that he and his wife were awakened at about 1:30 a.m by a woman calling out, "it's Shirley, let me in." Dotson said he opened-the door and the woman shot at him, but missed. A second shot was fired, striking him in the face. At this point, Dotson said, he shut the door and began running when two more shots were fired through the closed door -- one striking him in the back. Dotson was treated at' the Fayetteville - hospital before being transferred to Litle Rock. A 3:12 a.m., Springdale police received information that Miss Brophy, a half-sister of Jimmy Lee Curry, had been shot at her home on Young Street. When Carmack arrived he found the woman lying in the hallway. She had been shot once in the face. Also found in the home, Carmack said, were five empty shells for a .38 caliber pistol. They were found in the bathroom on a counter. Sandra Curry told Carmack that she, her husband and Shirley Curry appeared in Washington Chancery Court Friday in a child custody case. Sandra Curry said that custody of the three children ' was awarded to the husband and that Shirley Curry said in court that she was going to "kill all of them." Phillips and Upton when they arrested the woman found a Bailey was charged with carrying a deadly weapon and with public drunkeness. Bond was set at $2,000. Bailey was arrested when police said they found a .32 caliber pistol stuck in the front of his pants as he sat on a Unfinished Business COLUMBUS, Ohio .(AP) -When Franklin County officials failed to pay a water bill, the City of Columbus shut off water Â· to the county Aulo Title Building- , . j After employes complained, it was found that the water bill. for 436,84, was among unfinished business on the desk of a worker who had gone on' vacation. A flurry of phone calls got the water service restored. bar stool in the establishment. Completes Course Airman First Class Arnold D. Capps, son of Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Capps of Rogers, has graduated from the Air Force's jet engine mechanic course at Chanute AFB, 111. He is being assigned to Laughlin AFB, Tex. for duty with a unit of the Air Training Command. Proudly Welcomes... Actor Stricken VICTORIA, B.C. (AP) -- Actor Sebastian Cabot is being treated in Royal Jubilee Hospital here "for a stroke he suffered recently which affected the right side of his body and left him unable to speak, a hospital spokesman said. The spokesman declined to say what the 55-year-old actor's condition was or when the stroke occurred. Cabot, who played French the lutler in the television series 'Family Affair," has a home in 3eep Cove, 20 miles north of lere. I ' "ever" 'asked" for was ieal^h.-lor.tmy,family." . * Ahdnow? ' Â·"- '."Â· " ." "I wish for a miracle." Listen' to;a dying man. . . Â·"It' wasn't any' 'overnight success, but I did start getting interested in life again. Each day. means something to me now;"It's Â· Â· ; 'Â·:_Â·' Â·''"Â· 'Â· . . ' Â· Â· ' " . now. Itjs another^day I'm alive. "I'Tiave my good days, I have my b a d ' " days. That doesn't, make me any different from anyone else. Except the good days don't come as often. "I don't sit around thinking a r MUt death all the time, but it's always with you. You c a n never put it behind you. If you did, you would be'living an illusion." '.'' note that began, "If you are reading this or having it read to you. It will mean I did it; Which at this sorrowful hour, I mean to." Funeral services for the five victims will be held at 10 a.m. Tuesday at Sisco Funeral Chapel in Springdale with 5urial in Bluff Cemetery. Woman Governor? HARTFORD, Conn. (AP) -Rep. Ella T. Grasso was endorsed unanmously by the Democratic state convention Saturday as the party's 'gubernatorial candidate. If elected, Mrs. Grasso, 55 of Windsor Locks, would be the : irst woman governor of Connecticut and she also would be the first woman governor elected in the nation who did not succeed her husband in that office. DO IT THE EASY WAY.. SELL IT WITH A WANT AD The world is filled with all sorts JIM MARKEY Residential Sales Manager Jim Marey has- joined Boss-Company to further -our flrowth and our goals with his many yearÂ» of sales and management experience In the field of Heal Estate. even our corner right here. And of people of the world they have a multitude of needs. Fulfilling those needs, in many cases, lies with the Want Ads. When they are looking for something to buy, they turn to the Want Ads tt find a good variety offered at reasonable prices. It's a ready market for those of you who have something to sell! So, when you are looking for a buyer, do it the easy way it with a Want Ad! sell AKO REGKTERKD white German shepherds tfiree males, ?SO and two females, $45, seven weefcs old. Phone XTCC-XKXX. Call 442-6242 today and one of our friendly ad-vlsors will help you word your ad to get the quickest results. NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES CLASSIFIED ADS TIM STEWART Residential Listing Specialist Our Siting specialist is the man in the know for home evaluation. IjCt Tim help you put your horn* on the market. GEORGE KENYON Springdale -- George Kenyon, 72, of Springdale, died Friday at the Springdale hospital. Born March 14, 1902 in Montgomery County, Kan., the son of John Allen and Melissa Alice Utterback Kenyon, he was a retired carpenter, a Methodist and a Mason. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Anna Jean Hatfield Kenyon of the home; three brothers, Willard of Independence, Kan., Tohn of Boise, Idaho and Frank of Hamilton, Mont, and one sister, Mrs. Ethel Stinson of Wellington, Kan. The body will lie in state at Sisco Funeral Chapel until 4 p.m. today. Funeral and burial will be in Kansas City. TERRY GRUBBS Funeral service for Terry Allen Grubbs, 5, who drowned near his home in West Fork Friday, will be held at 2 p.m. Monday at Nelson's Funeral Home with burial in Friendship Cemetery. He was born June 15, 1969 at Fayetteville, the son of Edward and Carolyn Paulk Grubbs. Survivors are his mother, Mrs. Carolyn Gosnetl of West Fork; his father of Fayelle- Tommy of maternal and Mrs. Security Council Calls For Cease Fire, Talks In Cyprus UNITED NATIONS. N.Y. (AP) -- T h e U.N- Security Council appealed unanimously Saturday for a cease-fire on Cyprus, for peace talks and for withdrawal of the Greek 'officers who led the Cypriot national guard in the coup that overthrew President Makarios. All 15 nations on the council voted for the appeal after .U.N. Secretary-General _ Kurt. Waldheim declared: "We are faced with an appalling and extremely serious situation. With the arrival of Turkish forces, the fighting ; on Cyprus has reached a new level of violence and bitterness." The appeal was negotiated in day-long bargaining. The Makarios government -Monday invaded and overthrown last Turkish forces one brother, home; the grandparents, Mr. the Delmcr Paulk of West Fork and the paternal grandmother, Mrs. Mamie Hogner of Fayetteville. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Ettoctrw Octobet I 1S7J Home Per month by carrier __ _ $3.35 Slntf. cop? dally Ifc, fondar In (Vashlntfca, Bentoi, MadUon BM, Art. A4Â«!r Co., O*1Â».: I month* ------~ fl month* Â«__ 1. YEAR OK; Bra Beetle* oatsi6Â« Abor* coonHei JI manthi _TM Â· monuii 1 TIAR . t 150 . 16.00 . SO 00 . 4D.OB said. part We take ourselves too seriously most of the time." "Humor is an essential of everyday experience. .Â«. 9.50 Ali, MAft KUB9CRITT10NI MYADIJS IN MISSED YOUR'PAPER? WE'RE .SORRY! U you cannot reach yoor TIMES carrier PHONE 4424242 . Daily S to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. 'Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. Egypt (CONTINUED FHOM PAGE ONE) and other equipment. Referring to the "surprising" postponement of a visit to Moscow by Foreign Minister Ismail Fahmy that had been scheduled for July 14, Sadat said it was "deplorable the Soviet Union had found Egypt's improved relations with IKe United States unacceptable. "We terms want with to be on good the two super powers. That is why I have fried to reopen the dialogue with Moscow before Geneva," he said. Cyprus at dawn Saturday. The compromise resolution "calls upon all parties to the present fighting as a first step to cease all firing, and requests all states to exercise the utmost restraint and to refrain from any action which might furlhei aggravate the situation'." It "demands an immediate end to foreign military inter vention in Cyprus," which in fringes on the country's sover eignly, independence and terri torial integrity. The Turks claim they have a right to be there under terms o 1960 treaty. The existence o Cyprus as an independent coun try was guaranteed by Britain Greece and Turkey in th treaty, which 'gave the thre. the right to intervene in sup port of that independence. The resolution calls o Greece, Turkey and Britain "t enter into negotiations withou delay -for the restoration o peace in the area and con s t i t u t i o n al government i Cyprus and to keep the secre tary general informed.' Nesf Undisturbed FROME, England (AP) ^- irewery worker Colin Bennett vas loaned a car by his employers for the ride to work. A )air of blackbirds made a nest 'or four eggs in Bennett's own car. The car loan lasted until he eÂ£Â£s hatched Bumping Denied WASHINGTON' AP) Apollo 11 commander Neil A. Armstrong said Saturday he recommended for technical reasons that he be the first man on the moon. He denied deliberately bumping Edwin E. Aldrin out of that honor. ... People Helping People Dindort of _i Funeral SÂ»rvlc* grjf Servlceit Â· GKUIII. T*rry -Arrangement* pendthf. M. William Fields Â· SPECTRUM FINANCIAL SERVICES CHARTERED UF2 ONDBRWIUTEB The Finest In IJfe In*uiancÂ» Product* SB Haltcodc office Bulldlr.j, MO North Block St. Telephone: 531-5173 FayeUerille. AiUnni 17m U.S. Ambassador John A. cali said "international peace hangs most precariously and ramatically in the balance" as result of the invasion. But, he added: "Turkey Is nd will remain an ally of the Jnited States. Greece is and will remain an ally of the United States. It is in the interests of the Greek and of the 'urkish people to insure that Sreece remains an ally of Turey Â·;. 'as enemies they stand to ose all." NOTICE To Those Interested In PRESERVING The OLD POST OFFICE The meeting with the City of Fayetteville, H.U.D. and the Housing Authority is at the Central Fire Station, Monday evening, July 22nd, a 7:00 p.m. THIS IS THE MEETING WE HAVE ALL BEEN AWAITING! PLEASE ATTEND MURIEL HOWARD Sales Associate Boss Company la pleased '^ith our now association with Muriel Howard. She is the present secretary/treasurer of the Washiriglon County Chapter of Women's CounÂ« cil and she was named Outstanding Woman of 1968.' Muriel would-appreciate the opportunity to assist all her friends and past clients with all their future real estata need*. POLLY BELL Sales Associate We are proud to announce Â· that Polly Bell is now asskated with fhe Gallery of Homes. She residej in Springdale. Polly has just'com- pleted a week-long Gallery -. ok Homes specialized sales training jeminar. We welcome all those who are planning io invest In Real Estate to call meet Polly. or come by ' and BE STINGY FLY SKYWAYS MEMPHIS $31.00* Via SKYWAYS and DELTA Airlines Leave Fayetteville Arrive Memphis - 7:00 A.M. 8:52 A.M. Take your choice of several SKYWAYS and DELTA flights to and from Memphis, Atlanta or Houston. For fast reservation service call: SKYWAYS - 442-6281 or your travel agency. Â· OnÂ« Way Skyways i- -m WAYNE REESE Sales Associate We arc proud to announce that Wayne Reese Is now associated witli Boss Company. He has completed a week-long Gallery of Homes specialized sales training seminar. Wayne comes to us with a long background of sales experience and we look forward to many years of success together. These Five new Gallery of Home* Associate* teamed with our other associates have the ability and knowledge to service all areas of Heal Estate. Come by and me.et them. ThÂ« best home Before Your boss company! REALTORS Two Location* 2800 N. College NW Ark. 521-1272 fcfter 6 p.m. Call Plau Gallery at $21-7275 '