Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 27, 1974 · Page 2
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July 27, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, July 27, 1974
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Northwest Arkanxis TIMES, Sat., July 27, FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS 1974 Five In Wreck At Market Rises, Declines SPBINGDALB -- Five persons were injured in a vehicle accident which resulted in extensive damage to the three vehicles involved and blocked a main Springdale throughway during peak traffic at 12:33 p.m. Friday. Those injured in the accident at the intersection of Hwy. 71 and Porter Ave. were Mrs' Huby Hefner, 61, of Edinburg, Tex. who is listed in satisfactory condition at Springdale who did not seek medical attention for injuries, Judy Ann Fairfield, 25, of Lowell, Jerry Dean Stamps, 24, of Springdale and James Ross Lundy, 23, of Delta. Colo. Four w e r e treated and re- the Springdale Memorial Hospital, her band, Rolatcr Hefner, 62, . Obituary MRS. ROSA LEE HICKS Weslvillc, Okla. -- Mrs. Rosa Lee Hicks, 91, of Wcslville, died Thursday lir-.n Stilwell, .Okla. Hospital. Born; July ,'t2;:i883;ln Washington County,' Ark.;-: the daughter of J o h n and Nettie Wimberley Meigs, she was a Baptist. Survivors are four daughters, Miss Ercellc Hicks of Wcslvilc,. Mrs. Venita Ezell of Lincoln. Mrs. Sue Johnson ot Shreveport. La. and Mrs. Londa Hicks of Los Angeles, Calif.; three sons. Harley and Orvel of \V_esl- villo and Lavern of Covina, New 'Today' Host Is Former Tulsa Medical Student ·NEW YORK . (AP) Jim Hartz, a mild-mannered former Everybody's Business medical student from Okla., started making Tulso, house Calif.; one .sister,. Mrs. Carter of Texarkana; Lola two grandchildren-arid-tliree-fgr'eat-- grandchitdreh;:;. ' : ' T:"; ; '.;.*,· ?.'.y Funeral service wil be at 2 p.m. Sunday at Hart Memorial Chapel with burial in Westville Cemetery. . ; The Dow Jones Industrial av- . erago closed at 784.57 Friday, down 3.37 from (lie week prior. The Associiited Press Av, erage closed at 244.6, marking an Increase of 3.4 over the same period. Ilic market rose steadily during t h e week but began dropping Thursday In a slide t h a t brought It hack down to levels noted about a week ago. (AP Wirephoto Chart) Oil Company Earnings Are Substantially Higher Over Year leased from hospital. PRINCE THORPE Prince Albert Thorpe, 87, .; NEW YORK (AP) -- Oil corn- ·panies continued to post their quarterly earnings reports this past week, showing substantial rgains over their profit performances of a year earlier. j Gulf Oil Corp. said It made $250 million in the second quarter, a gain of 28 per cent over the same quarter a year before. Mobil Oil Corp. was up 99 per cent at 376.4 million, Texaco Inc. up 72 per cent at 460.4 Finances At City Hospital Said Improved City Hospital's financial picture continued to improve and "Ken Sanders, administrator Said June was the best month in the history of the hospital. He however, questioned if July, which traditionally is a low cen- 'stis month, would continue the trend. · There was an occupancy rate of 88.62 per cent during June 'in the medical section and "98.58 per cent in the geriatrics unit. ·The net income was $21.381.42 -for the medical center and !$35,002.33 for geriatrics. ,· The report was made by San- 'ders at the meeting of the hos- 'i pital's Board of Directors at noon Friday. Sanders was authorized by /the director to Investigate methods of combating the petty vjhefts which are occurring at "-the hospital. S a n d e r s said that such things as linens, stainless steel bowls, pens, pencils deodorant spray cans and flashlights are cutting into the hospital's inventory. " T h e stealing is getting out of hand," he said. SECURITY SERVICE The directors suggested he consider using an off duty policemen and explore the possibility of obtaining a security service. million and Marathon up 91'per cent at $50.2 million. Sun Oil Co. more than doubled its quarterly performance to $127.3 million, Indiana Standard listed 131 per cent rise to $280 million, Shell Oil Co. 39 per cent to $124.5 million and Cities Service 76 per cent to $53.6 million. Continental Oil Co. made $100.4 million, up 94 per cent from a year earlier, Phillips Petroleum Co. was up 167 per cent to $123.8 million, Ashland 45 per cent to $32 million and Commonwealth Oil Refining Co. up 71 per cent at $12 million. Investors snapped up all $650 million worth of a new type of note put on the market this past week by Citicorp, parent of New York's First National According to Patrolman Jerry Tedford who investigated the accident, the brakes on a car driven by Miss Fairfield (\yilh Stamps a passenger) failed while traveling west on Porter Avenue at the intersection of Hwy. 71. Miss ^airfield's car struck the right side of the motor home driven by Hefner northbound on the inside lane of Hwy. VI. The motor borne then turned over on top of a pickup driven by Lundy traveling south on Hwy. 71. · The Springdale Fire Department was also at-the scene of the accident to assist because of gasoline spillage. Tedford said citations will be given to Miss Fairchild for defective brakes and failure to yield right of way. Route 7, Fayetteville died Friday in a local hospital. Bom Jan. 26, 1887. In Fayetteville, the son of William and Martha Melinda Cook Thorpe, he was a member of the Baldwin Christian Church and a retired fireman for the Frisco railroad. ' He is survived by three sons, Jim of Fayetteville, Frank ol Hie hpme and Bill of Ronoke Rapids, N. C.; one sister, Miss Emma Thorpe of Fayetteville; five grand children and two great-grandchildren. Services will be at 2 p.m. with burial in Hester Cemetery. JOHN BENTI.EY · Lincoln -- John Franklin Bentley, 59, of Route 2,'·Lincoln, died in a Siloam Springs hospital Friday. Born Nov. 8, 1914, at McKinney., Tex., the son of O. F. and Mary K. Long Benta farmer and a the Church of City Bank, the in the country. second biggest The notes are designed to pay smaller investors better interest rates than they can now get from savings deposits -- a rate folating above .the interest on U.S. Treasury bills. The Citi- bank issue offered '9.7 per cent through next May and could be bought in $1,000 denominations after an initial $5.000 purchase. A federal grand jury .in San Francisco convicted AP Stores of fixing beef prices and ordered the company to p a y $32.7 million in damages to seven California and Colorado cattle growers. The jury found that AP had violated anti-trust laws by conspiring with other chains to charge high prices in s t o r e s while paying low prices to feeders and packers from. 1964 to 1973. The other chains were named as co-conspirators but not as defendants. AP said it planned to appeal. Castro Comments On Watergate MIAMI, Fla. (AP) -- Cuban Prime Minister Fidel Castro says CIA-trained agents h a v e Texas Grants Women Athletic Scholarships AUSTIN, Tex. (AP) -- The first scholarships for women athletes at the University of Texas have been approved by Dr. Stephen Spurr, the school's president. Spurr provided $15,000 for 10 grants in aid from his discretionary funds. He also announced a plan to increase the number of grants to 76 totaling 5127,680 by 1978- EJach of the seven women's teams--basketball, golf, gymnastics, swimming, tennis, track and field and volleyball- ley; he was member of Christ. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Jewel Weatherred Bentley of the home; three hrolhers, W. D. of Slaton, Tex., Alton of Jacksonville, Fla. and Freeman of Prairie Grove and five sisters, Mrs. Jerry Payne of Lin- will receive grants. a share of the coin, Mrs. McKinney, Ruth Chambers of Tex., Mrs. Lillie Odel of Lancaster, Tex.,-'Mrs. Bonnie Chambers of Wister, Okla., and Mrs. Polly Whitmire of Quanah, Tex. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Monday at the Luginbuel Chapel in Lincoln with burial in the Beaty Cemetery. calls on NBC today as the new, permanent cohost on the network's "Today" show. A good, solid reporter with 10 years logged at NBC News, he came to Fun City in 1964 to coanchor a local 11 p.m. news show at \YNBC-TV with the 'Today" host he now succeeds, the late Frank .MceGe. He got ih ; (lie "news' business onI a' "part-time'" basis","'working at radio station" KRMG while attending medical school at the University of Tulsa. He gave up the healing arls in 1962 to be a full-time newsman. The reason? "By the time I was in my fourth year at school I had a wife and two kids, after starting as a freshman, single," he said. "I was really working my way through college .as a. reporter..-. ;. : ; ..-.·-. · - · · -'. "But'money w a s - a bit Tight! needless-to say, and- with four more years of school to go, plus two years of internship, I found I liked journalism better. "And I thought, "Hell, I can always go back to medical school. I want to give this a shot.' And I've never had any regrets." The 34ryear-old newsman, whose on-air style is wry with no ham, will have to do some-' thing on "Today" that many reporters' regret -. occasionally read- commercials along with the show's other regulars. Critics contend that' such hawking of wares on the show damages the cast's credibility as journalists or commentators. SIBC officials say it's a necessary evil that gives the $100,000-a-week show the loot it needs, to maintain the quality and timeliness of its news segments. The show's executives say that without the practice sponsors might flee, as they did in 1961-1962, 'when then-host John Chancellor refused to read commercials: ' Hartz worries about it,. but notes that (a) it came with the job and (b) the revenue it brings "to the news department is vital." Stcmtons Attend Convention Also approved was a proposa] to hire a director of women's intercollegiate, athletics, starting with the 1975-76 school year. The women's athletics budget will provide partial salaries for coaches as well as travel and operating expenses, equipment and uniforms. The directors discussed hospitalization and health care in surance for employes but did not take action pending further study by the committee. Sanders informed the group he had attended a meeting at Springdale Hospital on union negotiations. He said that hospital employes in the area have been approached to join a union, but that it had not occur^ red yet at City Hospital. " that hospitals exempt from unionization as they were under the Taft-Hartley law. The Soringdale meeting was design- ad to acquaint hospital management personnel with union ne go- ·'.ations. He explained are no longer The TIMES Is On Top of The News Seven Days a Week! Howard Enters Innocent Plea LION BURIAL SERVICE SET ESCONDIDO, Calif. (AP) -If someone doesn't give Sampson a home by next Friday, the 300-pound African lion will keep a date with the gas chamber. A kennel owner turned the lion over to the Scondido Humane Society after Sampson's food bill rose higher and high- Bill Huskey, executive director of the humane society, said Friday he would give the 14- month-old male lion only to an organization, and not to private Mr. and Mrs. Loris Stanton of the Stanton Company of Fayetteville are greeted by Stan Wiley of Portland, Ore., president of Inter-City Relo- catlon Service, during t h e organization's convention at Kansas City Monday through Wednesday of last week. The organization, made up of more than 15,000 real estate firms, helps lamilles moving to new area find homes and dispose ol their old ones. OSHA Course For Businessmen Set owners. But officials San and Founded 1E£0 jst Ave. Art, 7CT01 Pub'.! shed dall? and simta/ except January !, July 4, Thar.kszivjntf and Christmas. seoo!i(I elm postage Paid at FayttltvUle, Ark. MEMBFR ASSOCIATEII P11F.SS IV* Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for repahllca- tion ot all local new* printed In this r.ewspaper ta well as all AP news dispatches. been more effective in jeopardizing the President of the United States than in overthrowing his regime in Cuba. The Communist leader, in nationwide radio and television broadcast on Friday commemorating the start of his revolution in 1953. said: "Mercenaries trained by the CIA in espionage, sabotage and subversion were employed to spy and rob documents at the headquarters of the Democratic party of the United States.... "This action, and the scandal it has occasioned, the complications which it originated, demonstrate that the CIA and its mercenaries were much more capable of ruining the presidency of the United States than defeating the Cuban revolution." Several former CIA agents were involved in the 1972 Watergate breakin. The CIA also sponsored the Cuban Bay of Pigs invasion in 1961, which the Castro regime turned into a rout. Castro announced that a nationwide secret-ballot election will be held in 1976 to form national governing council as a last step in establishing a true socialist state., Along with a new constitution and the "in- stitutionalizalion" of the Communist Party, the election wil! alhnv the revolution begun 21 years ago to enter "a new phase of legality," Castro declared in his address as monitored in Miami. Jimmy Howard, 17, Springdale, pleaded innocent Friday in Washington Circuit Court to a charge of burglary and grand larceny. Howard was charged with the break-in at the City Pharmacy in Springdale e a r l y Tuesday m o r n i n g . Police arrested Howard inside the building. Howard is being held on $10,000 bond in the Washington County jail. That is the minimum bond allowed in burglary cases involving drugs, according to Prosecutor Mahlon Gibon. Trial for Howard was set for Aug. 20. at the nearby Diego Wild Animal Park other area zoos say that because Sampson has been declawed, his life would be endangered if he were turned loose with other lions. "This is a sad example of what happens when people adopt cuddly little creatures that grow into 300-or 400-pound wild animals," Huskey said. He said a burial ceremony had been set tentatively for Sampson next Saturday at the San Diego Memorial Pet Park. "We're planning the ceremony to stress and discourage people from keeping exotic animals," Huskey said. Kleindienst Won't Be Disbarred WASHINGTON (AP) -- Former Atty. Gen. Richard G. Kleindienst's misdemeanor conviction is not serious enough to warrant his automatic suspension from law practice, a court has ruled. Kleindienst pleaded guilty to a charge of withholding testi- m o n y from. the Senate Judiciary Committee at his 1971 confirmation hearing and last month he was given a suspended sentence. . The District of Columbia Jourt of Appeals, which has the final power to discipline Washington attorneys, ruled on July Springdale Man Hurt in Two-Car Mishap . Wayne Alan Dorman, 22 , of Springdale, is in satisfactory condition today at Washington Regional Mccfical Center with injuries he suffered in a two-vehicle accident last night at the intersection of Mission Avenue and Lafayette Street SPRINGDALE -- A · ' course through the maze of regulations of the Williams-Steiger Occupational Safety and Health A c t of 1970 (OSHAct) will foe held from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Wednesday at the Chamber of Commerce in Springdale. The one-day seminar, "Orientation OSHAct," w a s developed by the Occupational Safety and Health Administration. It will be conducted free of charge by the Texas Safety Association in cooperation with the Springdale Chamber of Commerce. Attendants will include employers, employes and their representatives. "Virtually all businesses, even those with' one or more employes, must comply with re gulations of the OSHAct," said Adrian Luttrell, president of the Chamber of Commerce. "Many operators of small anc medium size businesses may bt in serious violation of the law ·without even realizing that such laws exist," continued LuttreU "The U.S. Department of Labor reports that .only 31 per cenl of. 31,379 establishments check ed during the 12 months ending June, 1973 were found to be in compliance with job safet; and health standards." Orientation of OSHAct, along with three other seminars, being taught by TSA under con tract with the National Safety Council to provide information needed'by every businessman Topics covered will include, thi scope and general requirement- of the law; federal standard which apply to business and in :ards that have been cited; .iroper records-keeping and how o comply with the OSHAct; and employee's and employer's rights and responsibilities. In addition to instruction from a qualified safety professional, each attendant wil ielrvece erences ahd guides to OSHAct 3 that Kleindienst's crime was not a serious offense, and thus his automatic suspension was not required. The court instead referred to the trict of Columbia bar's os IUTES Ef/ectlvc October 1, 1973 Home rjeljre-rr Per month fay carrier .. .. J3.2S £ng copy daily lOtr, Sunday 25e rj.S. Mall , Benton, Madison Coun- air Co.. OM : (Hwy. 45). Witnesses told Fayetteville police that it seemed that the brakes went out on Dorman's car as he was (raveling north on Fletcher Street, crossing Lafayette Street. His car apparently swerved around one driven by William Whitsift III, 1688 Ramsey Ave. Neither Whilsitt nor a passenger in his car, Evelyn \Vhitsitt of Pawhuska, Okla.. was seriously injured or treated at the hospital. The Dorman car traveled 127 feet through a yard and struck a tree. Possibility (CONTINUED PROM PAGE ONE) of particulars. Rodino said the factual data supporting the articles would be included in a committee report accompanying any articles it sends to the House floor. Rep. Paul S. Sarbanes. D- Md.. sponsor of the article, said it did not include itemized events because It deals with a course of conduct spread over many months. PHONY ISSUE Rep. Elizabeth Holtzman, D-- ·J.Y., accused the supporters of Sandman's argument of raising 'a phony issue." Rep. Barbara Jordan. D-Tex., said they were jresenting phantom arguments. Rep. James R. Mann, D-S.C., charged that the whole issue had been raised in the manner of an effort to influence the American public through television. "He will be going to trial, discii-..nary board "for whatever action it may .deem warranted." Kleindienst's guilty plea followed intensive bargaining with Special Watergate Prosecutor Leon Jaworski. The charge was regarded as a substitute for a perjury charge, a felony that would have brought automatic suspension from the bar here a n d i n Arizona, where Kleindienst also is licensed. dustry operations; the mos common violations of the stan Promoted Daniel A. Moss has b e e n named industrial relations manager for the Fayetteville plant of The Standard Register Co., Kent McVcy, plant manager, has announced. Moss, a Cleveland, Ohio native, joined Standard Register in 1966 as a management trainee. each attendant will receive rs- arid Health Administration, and' the Occupational Safely interested in.registering for the course should contact Lee Zachary, executive vice - president. P.O. Box 16S, Springdale..Phone 751-4694, Springdale Chamber ot Commerce. ' UA Credit Union Declares Dividend The UARK Federal Credit Union at the University of Arkansas has declared a dividend of 6 per cent for the first six months of 1974, according to Dr. Lyell Thompson, professor of agronomy and president of tha Credit Union. The action was taken by the Credit Union's Board of Directors at its meeting earlier this month. Dr. Thompson reported that during this period the Credit Union had grown from assets of $285.000 to $435,000. "The UARK Credit Union is essen- ally a half-million dollar finan- al institution," Dr. Thomp- aid. The Credit Union has declar- d dividends of 6 per cent on assbook savings for the past vo six-month periods. It has f the Williams-Steiger Occiipa- ent dividend. Phillips Freed On $22,500 Bond Robert L. Phillips, 24, of S p r i n g d a l e , was released Triday from Washington County jail on $22,500 bond. Phillips is accused of possession of a controlled substance (amphetamines); a n d two counts of delivery r ef ampheta 3 monlhi -6 monthJ 1 YEAR City Box Section OnlsMa above cxxuifiei: 3 months --, _. 6 month* , 1 YEAR, _. ^ I 8.50 16,00 30.00 40 M : * 9.50 18.00 ..... 34.00 lu. surf. FAVABLE IN ADVA.NCE People Helping People Directors of __L Funeral Service I£ Services: HILL, Kathleen Suile -Saturday, 2:00 p.m. Chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home. Rev, Claude Comer officiating. Interment, Mt. Comfort Cemetery. THORPE, Prince Albert -Tuesday, 2 p.m. Chapel -of Nelson's Funeral Home. Hev Boh Hujrhey officiating. Interment Hester Cemetery. MURRAY, Donna Sue -Arrangements panding. West Enters Plea .Charles West of Fayetteville pleaded innocent Friday in Washington Circuit Court to a charge of grand larceny. West is accused of taking three watches and watch bands from Montgomery Ward in Fayetleville on July 23. Trial for West was set for Aug. 20. goes, not only knowing the charges are, but mines. The possession charge stems from a drug "buy" by state and federal drug agents at the Northwest Arkansas Plaza in MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! II you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-B2J2 Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. if he what ,, .. .... knowing every iota, every word of the evidence, with every dotted and every t crossed," Mann said. . . . . Nixon's counsel, aJmes D. St. Clair, attended all committee sessions when evidence was produced and had been presented with copies of everything the members have received. In an effort to meet the demand of Flowers and Kroelich for more information, however, Rodino is having the staff prepare a brief summary of factual information supporting the proposed article. The main evidence Is contained in the 38 volumes of material compiled inquire. Although the adoption of any article will mean the committee has recommended Nixon's impeachment, at elast two more are to be o f f e r e d after Fayetteville June 13. Bond was originally set at ? 5 0 , 0 0 0 on each charge, making a total of $150,000. The Supreme Court reduced the bond last week to $7,500 b o n d on each of the three charges. Dennis Cordes, 26, also of Springdale, who was arrested along with Phillips at the mall, i s undergoing psychiatric evaluation at the State Hospital in Little Rock. Council Asked To Define infamous Crimes LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- A proposal will be considered Friday by the state Legislative Council asking for legislation defining ''infamous" crimes that bar service in the Arkansas Legislature. - The proposal was submitted by Sen. Max Howell of Jacksonville, who was among 12 senators who voted July 12 against expelling Sen. Guy H. "Mult" Jones Sr. of Conway from the Senate. Jones had been convicted on four federal income tax charges. The vote was 21-12 with 24 votes needed for expulsion. The state constitution provides that a person convicted of an "infamous crime" is not eligible to serve in the Genera' Assembly. Jones attorney, however, argued that the federa" income lax convictions did not fall under that category. Jones pointed out that a slate income tax evasion charge Is a misdemeanor, not a felony Howell wants the council to study procedures followed in other stales. during ' t h e long the obstruction (tide. of Justice ar- Gregory Rests From Long Distance Run PITTSBURGH (AP) -- Comedian -turned - activist Dick Gregory, running from Chicago to Washington, is making an unplanned stopover in Pittsburgh. Gregory set out on his 900- mile jaunt July 4 to dramatize the plight of the world's hungry. A long-distance runner in nigh school and college, he says he has averaged about 30 miles a'day. ' : ''' But an aide said Friday that a podiatrist examined Gregory when he arrived here the previous day and advised him to take a 48-hour rest because of a severe blister on his right foot. Soviets Launch Cosmos Satellite MOSCOW (AP) -- The Sovie Union has launched another un manned Cosmos satellite. Tass, the Soviet news agency said the latest Cosmos -- num ber 669 -- was fired into spac on Friday and was in an orbi with a high point of 153 miles, low point of 131 miles. The sat ellite was circling the earth ev ery 88.9 minutes, Tass said. The Cosmos series has bee: used for several missions, an Tass said only that Cosmos 66 will "continue exploration o outer space." On Thursday, th news agency had announce the launch of Cosmos 667 an 668. Nixon Proposal Draws Guarded Approval NEW YORK (AP) - Presi- ent Nixon's call for budget usterity and less consumer pending as a means of fighting nflation has drawn guarded raise from conservative econo- nists and condemnation from Nixon's traditional opponents. In his nationally televised ad ress to Los Angeles businessmen Thursday night, Nixon said le is determined to cut the ederal budget by $5 billion to a level of $300 billion for fiscal 1975. He also called on all segments of the nation, particularly consumers to spend less and save more. The President. recom mended that each wage-earner save 15 cents from each $1( normally spent. He declared a freeze on liir ng of federal employes with -he hope of reducing the federa work force by 40,000 through attrition. . Walter Heller, a former chairman of the Council of Eco nomic Advisers under Presi dents Kennedy and Johnson commented, "A $5 billion bud get cut is next to impossible to attain and is only a token anyway." Free Cobv Rides LONDON ZAP) Sympa thelic cabbies are giving fre rides around town to familie and companions of thos wounded in the Tower of Lon don bombing 10 days ago. The blast inside London's ma jor tourist attraction killed on woman and wounded 37, abou half of them children. Most o those injured were foreigners Four were Americans. M, William Fields SPECTRUM FINANOIAlr BERVICZB CHARTERED LIFE ONDERWRTTE* The finest in Life Insurance Product! 809 Hltlcxx* Of tin B-jlldM. 240 North Block It T.lepSot,.: 53-5171 JT«ytH«Yll!«. Artir.Ml 73IB ARTHUR WAISON DIES AT 55 NORWALK, Conn. (AP) *~ rlhur K. Watson. 55, former mbassador to France and a »ader in making the IBM em- ire a giant of international rade, died Friday in Norwalk ospital. Watson had been hps- italized since being injured in fall July IB at his New Ca- aan, Conn., home. WORSHIP KNOWS NO CALENDAR Some select Sunday as · day of worship. Othari prefer Frl- dayorSaturday. Buttho solace of worship know« no boundaries--temporal or spatial. Some find their God In church. Others leo him In « spring sunrise, or In a fresh-mown rneadow at dusk. Children oft find peace In an evening prayer. Each seeks pece In his own way. All place their trust hi · Supreme Being and w*r«h!p as conscience dictates. Why not join them? You, loo, can find solace and gu[danc« In prayer. Phone 443-5438 or 442-81 T1 WiLCOMl NEWCOMERS) IM this coupon lo Itt w ...:«w youV« h«r«, N*m« .. ., AtfdrtM City ) Pten* itm tlH W«'CMM Wagon Hofttit till en int. I I would lik l» uibKrlb* t* tht N.w. Ark. TIMM " *"'"""'· '· '*· F»y*tUvllT«, FT 11 out tti* cou TIME*, Box I ArtL

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