Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 22, 1974 · Page 15
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 15

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 22, 1974
Page 15
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Page 15 article text (OCR)

legal Notices-- BCS of authorizing and Issuing bonds, Ihe Clly proposes to authorize Two Million Dollars ($2.000.000) In principal amount of bonds under llio provisions of Acl No. 9 ot Ifio First Extraordinary Session of Uie Sixty-Second General Assembly ot llie Stole ot Arkansas, approved January 31, 1060, as amended ("Act No. 9") lo bo Issued ia series; And WHEREAS, the purpose of tills ordinance Is to submit to the e l e c t o r s ot liie City at a special election called for dial purpose (ho question of authorizing the Issuance of Hie bonds; NOW. THEREFORE. " BR IT ORDAINED by the Board ol Directors ot Tho City of Fayeltevlllo. Arkansas: Section 1, That a special election be, and the same Is hereby, cal led to be hold In tho City on August 27, at which election there s " ' *--· to Mm electors ot t!io .... .... _ 0* authorizing Two Million Dollars ($2,000.000) In principal amount of Indus trial Development Rove nuo Uond s fa r Ihe purpose- of furnishing permanen 1 financing of the costs of securing anc developing Industry [the particular Pro ' 1 is described above). Tho bonds \vll dated, will bear interest al tho ralo or riles, the Interest will be payable on 'such dates, the bond* will rnatui on such dale or dates, Uie bonds -wll bo subject lo redemption prior lo mnlur Ily in such manner and upon EUC» terms, and the bonds will be Issued In scries from time In lime, nil as the Hoard of Directors shall subsequently determine and specify in the ordinance or ordinances authorizln s Iho issuance o r the bonds. Section 2. Ttiat the question shall be placed on the .ballot for the election In ftubtanllally the following form; r Revenues Also Show Increase Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Won., July '22, 1974 rAYETTIVILLI, ARKANIAC Spending By County Governments Doubled Since '67 By KENNETH B. DALECKI ! TIMES Washington Bureau WASHINGTON -- Here is a roundup of news items gathered by our Washington Bureau. SPENDING UP: Spending by ,. . county governments nearly "SSSSS d °" ble , d between 1967 and 1972, according to a newly released Census Bureau study. Counties spent a total or $24.4 billion in 1972 compared to $12.9 billion five years earlier. Meanwhile, county revenues increased 89 per cent between 1967 and 1972. The annual rate ot increase between those years was 13.6 per cent. County government accounted for about a fit Hi of all revenue raised and money spent by local governments. Property taxes accounted for almost 86 per ent of the tax revenue counties received. C o u n t y taxes increased almost 77 per cent from $5.7 billion in 1967 to $10 billion in 1972, according to the study. Funds r e c e i v e d from miscellaneous general revenues such as water charges in- creased from $1.7 billion to $3.6 Dillion during, the five years. Spending on public welfare more than billion to doutiled from $5.9 billion. $2.7 and Vote on measure by placing an .. in the square above the measure cither FOR or AGAINST: i, FOR the Issuance nf Industrial Development Revenue Bonds by the City '_ of Fnyeltevtlle, Arkansas, in the aggregate principal amount of not lo e*cce! ;' 52,000,000 AGAINST Uib Issuance of Industrial l " Development Revenue Bonds by Ihe City of FayeUevJlle, Arkansas, in the .»! aggregate principal amount ot not lo exceed $2,000,000 It is proposed lo .authorize Cily of ?; Fayettevllle, Arkansas (Inn "CfLy") Industrial Development Revenue Donds ^ (Ihe "bonds") under Acl No. S of the First Extraordinary Session ol the J f i Sixty-Second General Assembly of Ihe ." Slate of Arkans as, approved January 21, IGO, as amended ("Act No. 9"). ;.'.". [.i tho aggregate principal Amount ot not to exceed $2,000,000 (or the purpose ot f u r n i s h i n g the permanent financing of the cosls of .securing and developing Industry. Tha bonds will be dated, the bonds w i l l bear Interest nt sucn rale or rales, Ihc Interest will be ,,r pnynblo on such dates, Ihe bonds wJll '·'' mature on such date or dates, tho ;,.. bonds will be subject to redemption '"* prior to maturity In such manner anil upon such terms, and the bonds will be Issued Jn series from Lime to lime, al I na the Board of Directors shall .subsequently determine and specify In the ordinance or ordinances authorizing their issuance, The proposed Industrial project will Involve tho acquiring, constructing and equipping of an expansion lo an existing manufacturing .,. plant which will consist ot Innds, build- · - ings. Improvements, machinery and equipment the "Project"). 'Hie Projccl = · will be owned by tha City and leased . 0 ". lo Baldwin Piano and Organ Company, · ·-; an Ohio corporation ("Baldwin"), tor tense rentals sufficient to provide (or · : , - the payment ot Iho principal of and Interest on Ihe bonds thai are issued. : -- Baldwin is a subsidiary of U. It. Bald win Company an Ohio corporation · (" D.H. Baldwin"), end D.H. Baldwin will unconditionally guarantee performance of Iho obllgallons of Baldwin '-' under tha Ltase. The bonds will not lie general o b l i g a t i o n s of the ·--«- C i t y but vlU be special obligations payable solely tram Project revenues, including parllculraly . lease rentals under the Lease with Baldwin, which will be specifically pledged to the- payment of the principal ot and Interest -- on Ihe bonds, and the bonds will be secured by a Hen, on and security Interest i n the Project as authorized by Act. No, 9. , - Section 3. That the etecllon shall he ·.',!_ held and conducted and tho vole ciin- '"" vassed and the results declared under ·" the law and in the manner provided for municipal elections, £0 far as the .,. . same may be applicable, and the Mayor of the City shall fdvc nolice of the clec- ; . tfon by an advertisement published once a week lor four consecutive weeks In a newspaper having a bona-Iide circula- /,.'.' tlon hi the City with the last publication to be not lessi than ten days prior lo tbt '"," dale o! the election, and only qualified electors ot the City shall have the right "'" lo vole at the election. Section A, That the results of Ihe clcc- · """ tlon shall be proclaimed by the Mayor Tc. and his, proclamation shall be published ; " cne time !n a newspaper having a bona '- n; " lida circulation In the City, which proclamation shall advise that ihe results as · -" proclaimed shall be conclusive unless attached in the courts within: thirty days .-' * after the date of the proclamation. , n Section 5. That a copy or this Ordinance shall be furnished to the Washing- '''" ton County Board ot Election Commis r ' s loners so t h a t the necessary election otticEals and supplies mny be provided, Section 6. That the Mayor and City . - Clerk are hereby authorized to execute, for and on behalf of the City, a Memorandum of Agreement in tho usual form setting torth a general understanding of the undertakings of the parties with respect lo the constructing and equipping "" of the facilities, their operation and their financing by the Issuance of the ·i bonds referred to In this Ordinance. Section 7. That there Is hereby found ,' r and declared to be an immediate need --· for the securing and developing industry ", In order lo provide employment anc payrolls, and the issuance of the bonds referred lo in this Ordinance [3 essential to accomplishing such public benefits. It is, ' therefore declared that an .'.. emergency exists and this Ordinance being necessary for the Immediate pre- 7", servatton of the public health, safely '-·'- and welfare shall be in lorcc and take effect Immediately upon and after its JULY H. l«W ippROVBD! RUSSELL T. PUUDY MAYOR ATTEST: DARLENE WESTBROOK CITY CLERK (Seal) ITc 22 CERTIFICATE I, Ihe undersigned, Cit? Cleric of Fay. eueville, Arkansas hereby certify thai the foregolnjr pages numbered 1 (o 5 remained the biggest expense of county government. Next in order of spending in 1972 were education, $3.9 billion; highways, $2.7 billion, and hospitals. $2.4 billion. County payrolls rose more than 72 per cent from $468 million in 1967 to $807 million in 1972 and the number of full- time employes increased nearly 25 per cent. LOAN MONEY: Women may control the purseslrings of the nation, but they usually lose out to men in obtaining mortgage loans. A one-year study by the U.S. Commission on Civil R i g h t s concluded that women "face a formidable hurdle of while malo prejudice" when seeking loan money. "For minorities and women, the mortgage finance system is a slacked deck · -- stacked sometimes inadvertently, often f a minority or ot child-bearing age. DETENTE: The U.S. and the Soviet Union have signed about iO agreements during the past four years. That is more than all the agreements signed between 1933, thet year the U.S. unthinkingly, but stacked nonetheless," the report said. Mortgage lenders generally view women as poor credit risks, the commission said. Additional risk is added if they are w i d.o w e d . divorced, separated,' unmarried member recognized the Soviet government, and 1970. VEHICLE CENSUS: .The number ot motor vehicles on American highways increased by over 6.5 million last year, the Federal Highway Administration reports ; i continues to lead in motor vehicle with 13.4 million. i Nuclear Sleuth A successful art forger necils more than a steady brush and a sheet of old canvas to duplicate a Rembrandt these days, says Dr. Garman Hav- hottle, a man who makes the forger's life a Uttle m o r e difficult. Harbolllc, a "hot atom" chemist at Brookhaven National Laboratory at Upton, N.Y., lifts nuclear "fingerprints" to unmask art forgeries. (AP Wirephoto) Marijuana Seiied In North Little Rock Arrests NORTH LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Felony drug charges were filed against two persons following their arrests here Saturday by North Little Rock police. About 60 pounds of marijuana was seized by officers. Sgt. Ken McFarlin said the street value of the marjuana was about $12,000. Jarncs Washtmrn, 35, and Carol Sue Howell, 21, both of North Little Rock, were each charged with two counts of possession 'of marijuana with in- lent to sell. Under Arkansas [aw, possession of a controlled drug with intent to sell is a telony charge. The two were placed in the city jail in lieu of $10,000 bond on each charge. Police said narcotics officers made the arrest after arranging to buy five pounds of marijuana from the couple. The rest of the marijuana was found in the apartment shared by Wash- fa u r n and Miss Howell, McFarlin said. I n c l u s i v e , are compared copy ol Erue anc nn ordinance passed al a regular session of HID Board ol Directors of Fayellevllle, Arkansas held at the regular mceUnK place a Iho Board In Ihe Cily al 7:» o'clock p.m., on Ihe Mill day at July, 1M «nd lhal said ordinance Is ol ifcmi Tn Ordinance B tn my possession. GIVEN under my hand and Ihe seal of Ihe Cily thll IBlh day or July. 1971. DARLENE WESTSBOOK CITY CI.EEIK D1LLINGER DRAMA RECOUNTED CHICAGO (AP) -- Forty years ago tonight, 22 federal agents surrounded the Biograph Theater on the North Side and waited for John Dillinger to come out. 'It was the longest two hours I ever spent," Melvin Purvis, the Federal Bureau of Investigation agent in charge, said at the time.' "Not a cat could have got through our lines." Authorities had been tipped that "the most brazen desperado since Jesse James" would go to the theater to see Clark Gable starring in Manhattan Melodrama. They said Dillinger and his gand had robbed more than 100 Ford To Up Prices On All Models DETROIT (AP -- Ford Motor Co. has told its dealers prices on its 1975-model cars and trucks will increase an average of 8 per cent when the new model Fords go oil sale this fall. The increase would raise the cost of Ford vehicles between $200 and $800, averaging about $420. But the firm did not say specifically how it would distribute the increases among its models. A Ford official cited rising costs in announcing the proposed increases in letters to the firm's 6,800 dealers. "Although the company remains fully committed to pricing restraint, part of these costs must be offset," Ford Division sales - manager W.J. Oben wrote the dealers. An 8 per cent increase would bring the retail cost of an average nub compact Pinto to more than $3,000; a $4,500 Torino to $4,860, an $8,000 Thunderbird to $8,650, and a $10,000 Lincoln Continental to $10,800. The Pinto would cost $3,024 compared to the current average $2,800. In May, 1973, the Pinto sold for $2,021. Throughout the 1974 - model Units Participate In Ft. Chaff* War Exercise FORT SMITH, Ark, (AP) -A brigade of the Oklahoma Na tional Guard and about 800 men of the 101st Airborne-Airmobile Division meet in mock war to day at nearby Ft. Chaffee. Some authorities said would be the largest peacetime reserve maneuver in history. The 45th Infantry Brigade will Confront the 101st Airborne, acting as an aggressor; force, in a 58-hour field problem that is part of the brigade's two-week summer training program. Live artillery and air support will be in use. Maj. Gen. David C. Matthews, adjutant general, said the purpose of the war game is lo sharpen the performance of the guard as a team and to test the proficiency of its .equipment. The exercise will be evaluated by observers from the Army. Some of the guard's equipment is so modern that it is not yet part of regular Army issue, Matthews said. He said the Oklahoma National Guard, which is 800 men over the authorized level, is the only state guard organization over authorized strength in manpower and up to Army re 1 quirements in training. There were 101 million cars, 23 million trucks and almost half a million buses on the road in 1973. California the nation registration followed by Texas with 7.8 million, New York with 7.3 million and Ohio and Pennsylvania with 6 million each. TRANSIT DECLINE: Mass transit systems continue to decline despite massive federa" assistance, according to the American Enterprise Institute a Washington-based think-tank. An AF.I study concludes that although the federal govern ment has spent about $4 billion through its Urban Mass Transi Administration, it still "has ye' Lo develop a viable transpor tation alternative to the private automobile." AEI's report argues tha fixed-route transit systems wil never attract enough riders tc make them profitable am suggests that car drivers b allowed to operate as jitneys picking up passengers freely to charge. Its study also recommend that commuting by car be mad more expensive by chargin tolls during rush hours, thu encouraging car pooling. TV SAFETY: Never plac your TV set on a bed, sot npiug it when you go on acation. These are some of the tips le U.S. Consumer Product afely Commission have tor elevision set owners pending development of mandatory ately standards to reduce lha hances of fire and shock from, ets. The Commission is developing he manufacturing standards after receiving numerous com- from consumers from television and set ilainis eports makers. Meanwhile the Commission is urging consumers to be caretul vith the TV. Because sets equire ventilation for cooling, lirholcs should never bo covered by placing them on soft objects like rugs, beds and sofas. They should not be enclosed in cabinets unless proper ventilation is provided. Cleaning a picture face can result in excess liquid draining into the set causing a fire or shock hazard if it is turned on, the Commission warned. ANTI-INFLATION: The U.S. Chamber of Commerce is launching a publicity campaign aimed at winning what it calls an "inflation-proof" Congress at the polls in November. As spokesmen tor American business, the Chameber will ask members to press congressional candidates to "commit lliom- or- rug. Don't clean the picture selves to control inflationary face when the set is on and [federal fiscal policies." , THE WEATHER Elsewhere Hi Lo Prc Otlk Jenner Loses Job As GOP Attorney WASHINGTON pro-impeachment (AP) -- Tha stance taken Turtle Love Mrs. Ila Loetscher, t h e "Turtle woman of South Padre Island," is shown pampering "Yankee Doodle," a small Ridley turtle born July 4, 1974. He was the 11 r s t turtle born on the island in many years and was a result of a project to save the Ridley turtles from extinction. (AP Wirephoto) year, with Ford has been in line pricing leader General Motors as the four U.S. auto- Motors--issued and American frequent retail sticker increases. Ford alone raised prices Four Arrested For Counterfeit Operation ST. LOUIS (AP) -- Four persons were arrested Saturday when Secret Service agents raided a small south side print- Ing shop and seized about $650,000 in counterfeit $20 bills, Scheduled to appear before a U.S. magistrate today were the print shop owner. Harry R. Sims. 63, of St. Louis; Sibyl Reifstck, 40, of Arnold, Mo.; Robert R. Russo, 34, of Tampa, Fla., and David Delfield, 30, of St. Louis. They were arrested at the Culver Lures Co., Robert Lilly, special agent in charge, said. "We would .have to consider this a major seizure," Lilly said, adding that further arrests are expected. He said agents had been investigating the operation for several weeks but added that none of the bogus money left the shop. In addition to the counterfeit bills, they also seized a paper cutter, printing press, camera, paper a n d ink.. . . . The operation was housed on the first floor ot a two-story building in an older residential Resource Recovery System, Or Sorting Through Garbage By VIVIAN BROWN AP Newsfeatures Writer Someday your garbage man may pay you for the privilege of. carting away your garbage. If you'd take a close look at what you are about to throw away, you might see why. Even a class ring that cost only $18 to $25 may contain a half-ounce of 10-karat alloy worth $7, recycling experts, advise. Ultimately towns, no doubt, ivill take over the garbage sorting problem, turning waste. times on 1974-model section of the city. banks. Dillingcr MORE TRIALS OF TARA TORELL FORT WORTH, Tex. (AP) -Tara Torell just has all sorts of problems. First her business partner, Yido H, went on the lam. Then someone stole her casket. And now she's being evicted from her apartment. What's a girl to do? · Tara and Yido are in the entertainment business. Tara's a 5-foot-2 exotic dancer and Yido is a 6-foot-long boa constrictor But YitJo's not in the act now because he disappeared last month while his partner \ out of town. Then, a couple of weeks ago someone stole the casket Tara uses as a prop in her act She had to replace it w i t h f cardboard refrigerator vaull . covered with black cloth. Now' her apartment manage has taken a dislike to one o her pets, "Shadow," and h a asked both ot them to residi elsewhere. "Shadow" is n 6-month-old 70-pound timber wolf. had survived run- .ing gun battles with police and icy listed him as Public Enemy No. 1. In the end, it was the "wom- ,n in red" who turned on him. Dillinger considered Anna ,age a friend. She was con- ictcd ot running a house of Drostitution in Gary, Ind. She ingered him for the G-men in eturn for a promise she would iot be deported to her native lumania as an undesirable alien. She was deported two 'ears later. Dillinger emerged from the heater and into the steamy summer night accompanied by a girl friend, Polly Hamilton, and Mrs. Sage, who wore an orange-red skirt, an identifying mark for the agents. He had dyed his shortcropped mir coal black. His eyebrows were plucked to a fine line. He lad grown a small black mus- .ache. As the agents closed in, Dillinger ran for a nearby alley. He was gunned down, shot at least three times. The agents said he drew a gun. In the fusillade two women passersby were wounded. Soon hundreds of persons gathered. Souvenir hunters dipped newspapers -and handkerchiefs in the blood that stained the pavement. The theater went out of business and was sold last week. six cars, increasing the cost of the average Ford vehicle to $522 or 11.1 per cent more than the vehicle cost at 1973-model year end. Executives at Ford, GM and Chrysler indicated recently :hey intend to continue periodic price increases as long as the inflationary spiral continues. The automakers traditionally sought to schedule one increase each model year, in September. But during the current m o d e l run the firms each raised prices at least five times as material cpsls soared. The emission - arresting catalytic converter is among the equipment going into most new cars, costing an estimated $150. It replaces more complex, but less expensive, pollution-control devices. Franco Recovering From Friday's Relapse MADRID, Spain (AP -- Gen. Francisco Franco, Spain's 81- year-old leader, is described by Spanish newspapers as recovering after a near-fatal relapse Friday. Medical statements indicates Franco's doctors have .decidec against surgery to remove a blood clot in his thigh. The re- into profit for Ihe taxpayers benefit.. In Bridgeport, Conn., such a project is already underway with a six-town pool to profit from the world's first Re source 'Recovery System to tackle'raw. municipal waste. The system can handle from 1,500 to 2,200 tons of garbage a day and will sort out four basic natural resources -- ferrous (magnetic) metals, aluminum glass and other material such as cellulose (combustibles such as paper), explained Jack M Carthy, chairman of the region al group. - - . Even the cellulose, the gum my ' non-recyclable paper-car bon, plastic, papers from mea wrappings, frozen food, and th ike -- will be mixed with oil t je burnt as a supplement t fuel, it was explained. COST $35 MILLION The towns have been workin 'or five years at their own ex pense on the project. The sys tern cost $35 million finance by a credit bond issue. Such recovery plants even tually may be operated by pr vate industry as well as local governments all over the United States, predicts M.J. Mighdoll, executive vice-president of the National Association of Recycling industries. The as- jries, and . even, .in aircraft, ome large jet engines use 20 o 30 ounces of gold -to attach eals and manifolds. "Scrap is a stepchild pt Albany Albu'que Amarillo Anchora'ge Asheville Atlanta Birmingham Bismarck Boise Boston Brownsville. Buffalo Charleston Charlotte Chicago Cleveland Denver Des Moines Detroit Duluth Fairbanks Green Bay Helena Houston Ind'.apolis Jacks'ville Juneau Kansas City Las Vegas Little Rock Memphis Miami 78 49 88 63 97 70 57 51 84 70 91 69 94 63 94 64 98 61 80 60 94 70 78 56 84 80 .. clr .. cdy .. clr .02 rn .. cdy .. cdy .. cdy .. cdy .. clr .. clr .. cdy . . . clr 66 1.13 cdy 61 .. cdy u2 61 77 57 86 104 80 59 TRICIA APPALLED AT JEALOUSY LOS ANGELES (AP- Presidcnt Nixon's daughter Tricia Cox says she is "appalled that some people will go to any lengths to get my father oul of office." Chatting with reporters while her parents were meeting f uests at a dinner party here unday night, Mrs. Cox said: "We have to think that's jealousy. People out of power just don't want to see my father in office. But they won't get away with it. This is a country of jus- ports said there has been no recurrence of the internal bleeding lhat occurred Friday. Medical sources had said Friday's attack nearly killed the aging ruler. During his illness Franco has turned over his powers as chief of stale to Prince Juan Carlos de Borbon, Franco's chosen He is to restore the successor, monarchy after or retirement. Franco's death The elder daughter of President and Mrs. Nixon said she could not believe the House Judiciary Committee would adopt a bill of impeachment "after they see and hear the evidence." Rose Kennedy Reaches Age 84 Today HYANNISPORT, Mass. (AP) -- Rose Kennedy, who celebrates her 84th birthday today, says President Nixon "did well to reach the White House without advantages." The mother of the late President John F. Kennedy said, "My son had the help of his father and grandfather (former Boston Mayor John F. "Honey Fitz" Fitzgerald) who had both been in politics." In the copyright interview with the Boston Sunday Herald Advertiser, Mrs. Kennedy also said she lound Watergate "BO confusing." sociation claims it processes and utilizes more than 90 per cent of recycled materials reclaimed from industrial firms and most-consumer services. Strides are b e i n g made in recycling," Mighdoll observed. 'One out of six aluminum cans is now being recycled. And just about half of all copper used in the entire economy of the United States is supplied by the recycling industry." The average householder may not have the big copper cables, pipes or wire that make up the bulk ot such scrap, but he might have small things and other metals -- gold and silver as well as paper that may be sold to local dealers. In fact, gold mining at home can be quite profitable, he remarked. SAME QUALITIES People dispose of pins, earr ings, bracelets, necklaces, cuff links and tie pins that contain gold. In tossing away a dentec piece of metal a person doesn't realize that if it is recycled it ustry. Anything produced has Miami waste element and the tune- Milwaukee ion of the recycling industry is New Orleans o utilize waste produced -- al- New York lough there is now more con- Okla. City ern In design engineering Omaha bout what happens later to a Orlando roduct -- televisions, paper Philad'phia artons or whatever -- but we Phoenix re, trying to minimize the con- Pittsburgh amination of recoverable ele- P'tland Ore. ments," Mighdoll explained. Rapid City Legislators are trying to iron Reno ut some difficulties to bring- Richmond down the cost of recycled mate- St. Louis rials which are competing with Salt Lake mine companies that have depl- San Diego tion allowances, Mighdoll San Fran toints out. It also costs more to Seattle ransport recycled material, Spokane another reason many mills plan Tampa heir intake so they won't need Vashin'gton o rely on it, using the scarce virgin material when they can Jet it. There are bills now call- ng for the end of the old laws vhich discriminate on tax and .ransportation . policies so 'there may be a more realistic appraisal of, priorities," he explained. . . . . . We are running out of many products and even buying from foreign governments in greal quantities, such things as aluminum, that are fourid in waste piles, he commented. A grea deal of the 200 million tons o solid waste that is collected as a cost of more than $6 million should be recoverable. "As we see shortages and de pendencies on foreign govern ments. a bigger need is createc for recycling. Every day we ge letters from cities -- mos recently Honolulu -- askin how to solve waste problems In New York more than 25,00 tons of municipal waste i dumped into the sea, landfills, .47 rn .. cdy 60 1.26 cdy 75 .. rn 57 .. rn 58 3.32 cdy 67 50 .03 ch '70 57 .45 cdy 9$ 57 .. cdy 96 78 .. cdj 84 60 .. rn 87 701.16 rn ' 63 50 .02 rn 107."77-- :. .' rn 102 84 .. cdj 102 75 cd 96 77 .. cd 91 76 73 63 83 71 84 65 105 75 75 75 61 75 59 56 110 89 84 101 79 83 95 58 94 50 83 55 . . cl 94 74 .01 r 94 74 .01 82 68 .. .05 .09 .. cl .. cl -07 cd .. r .. cl .10 cd .. c' .. cd .. cd "c Hi-Previous day's high. Lo-This previous morning ow. Prc-Precipitation for 24 hou: nding 8 a.m. Eastern time. Otlk-Sky conditions or today. 63 79 89 90 86 61 .. cc .. c .. cd .02 cc .. cd .. cl by attorney Albert Jenner has ost him his job as the chief epublican counsel on tho ouse Judiciary Committee, vo GOP congressmen say. Reps. Robert McClory ot II- nois and Charles E. Wiggins California said Sunday the ommitlee's Republican mem- ers unanimously have decided iat deputy minority counsel am Garrison will take over enner's position. Jenner had said Friday he upported Democratic c h i e f ounsel John Dear's strong ar- uments before the committee favor of impeaching Presi- ent Nixon. McClory and Wigins said Jenner will be shifted an associate committea ounsel,.working directly under 3oar. "He's out of tune with the e p u b l i c a n members," IcClory said on ABC-TV's 'Is- ues and Answers." "He has taken a strong posi- ion pro-impeachment, entirely line with the Democratic sadership and it seems to ma fiat he has to serve that posi- on.",-~ Wiggins, an outspoken supporter of Nixon during the im- leachment inquiry, said of Jenler: "He's set himself up as almost another member of Con- jress in reaching the ultimate .udgment which we have to reach, whereas he ought to ba serving his clients in doing research, background work and the like which we certainly da not have the time to do." Also interviewed on the program were Reps. Don. Edwards, D-Calif., and Walter Flowers, D-Ala., also members at the Judiciary Committee. None of the four would commit himself to which way he will vote on whether to recommend that the full House of Representatives impeach the President. Radio Stolen Two citizen band radios and an AM radio were reported missing from McJunken Produce, Hwy. 68 West, Springdale, [sometime during the past week outlook according to Washington County [Deputy Sheriff's reports. and all the rest, each day. It not only disposes of recyclables but everywhere we are running out of places to dump waste." Smith To Speak To Community Group Roy Smith, director of adult education at the Fayetfeville public schools will be guest speaker at the Thursday meeting of United Community Services member groups. The meeting will be held al 12 noon at the Downtown Motor Lodge. :ycle will have. the same inherenl qualities as the primary metal the 100 per cent pure scrap sole as virgin ore, he explained. Gold Is used in dentistry, In dustry -- often to plate base mclals as in electronic equip merit, televisions, touch phones, calculator, chemical labora Radios Stolen SPRINGDALE -- A two-way radio valued at $130 was stolen from a tractor-trailer rig during the weekend while it was parked at the Arkansas While Trucking Company on West Sunset Avenue. Owner of the radio and driver of the truck, Robert Loyd, told police he left the doors to the jruck locked. Police reports indicated lhat Ihe doors may have been left unlocked by mechanics afler Ihey serviced the Iruck. Tom Sawyer Nine-year-oM Larry Williams, a latter-day Tom Sawyer, lakei life easy while fishing near his nome in Oxford, Ala. (AP Wirepholo)

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