Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 29, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 29, 1974
Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Man., July 29, 1974 FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Endowment For Humanities Unique Agency Goes Public WASHINGTON ZAP) - The National Endowment for the Humanities is going public in a federal agency, big way. This unique entering its 10th year of grant- making in the humanities, began by making awards to distinguished scholars and educational institutions. Now, with an annual appropriation of 551 million, it is able to bring the humanities lo Ihe public on a large scale. The humanities? The word seems to trouble a lot of people, mostly. 1 think, because it seems foreboding, impenetrable. This shouldn't be the case. Humanities are simply the sum of all the varied ways we have of knowing the world and ourselves. They sound difficult but are In fact inherently democratic. Provisional (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) square-mile Kyrenia-Nicosia salient that the Turks captured on the north coast of Cyprus. Estimates ot the Turkish force on the island ranged from 15,000 to 25,000 men with more than 200 tanks. Denktash predicted a long Turkish occupation. The Soviet government began to take a more active part in the Cyprus crisis. It announced that it was sending an observer to the Geneva talks and forced the Security Council to resume its debate on the situation. The Russians had a council meeting called Sunday night, called for the immediate withdrawal of all foreign troops Uoliere's Alcesle discovers to lis vast delight that he has jeen speaking prose all his life. We can experience equal delight, those of us who study or use language, literature, history, philosophy, ethics, comparative religion, jurisprudence, archaeology -- and that means virtually everybody -when we realize that we have been using the humanities all our lives. The Humanilies Endowment 3!£;,n by supporting distinguished scholars and educational institutions. In its early days it made possible publication, among other things, of a superb life of Thomas Jefferson by Dumas Malone; the great scries of standard texts of Melville, Hawthorne and Mark Twain; the interchange of writers from this country and the Soviet Union. RECENT HISTORY But the recent history of the Endowment is more interesting. It has been able to keep up its obligations to scholarship while adding a new and impor- :ant social function, bringing lumanities to the whole public, where they belong. If you own a radio or television set or visit the museums, the odds are good that you've participated in Humanities Endowment programs over the past two years. In order to give he public some ideas of the issue fought over- by past societies, the "Humanilies Film ?orum" brought to public television some of the most distinguished translations -of cinematic art, including Laurence Olivier's version of "King Rich- ird III" and Nicol Williamson's 'Hamlet." Tolstoy's "aWr and Peace was acquired from Ihe BBC and put on in all the majesty of nine weeks of. technicolor. Our annual Jefferson Lecture is Broadcast on National Public Radio. In short, a serious effort has been made, to take the best of our cultural heritage and put it in a form available to anyone who can understand our common language and respond to common problems of human society. Collections of world art were relatively Inaccessible until now; and our greatest cultural centers were in difficult financial straits. Yet the American public has an entirely new set of oportunitics to learn from the past. The Endowment was recently able to support the collection of Impressionist paintings loaned by the Soviet Un- ger Library and Museum of Af- -ican Art, and the New York Public Library. A National Planning Group of 10 distinguished Americans is planning a national calendar of topics for discussion during the Bicentennial year. It will be a selection to be used week by week as a focus for dramatization or discussion. The national calendar can become a framework for an informed national dialogue on great issues that confront our nation; the occasion of our 200th anniversary as a republic should demand no less. The humanities can no longer be considered intellectual riches handed down lo students from scholars in Ivory towers. More and more what we have inherited from the past is being made accessible to a national public. ion, lion the of extraordinary collec- medieval tapestries which broke attendance records at New York's Metropolitan Museum ot Art; the educational programs at Washington's Fol- Text Of Proposed Article Of Impeachment Drafted rom Cyprus and wrned that . le island could become "a , ermanent hotbed of military * onflict." ' The British accused the ] ussians of a "propaganda xercise." Springdale Merchants Sponsor Farm Sale SPRINGDALE -- A Farm to ! flarket and Bargain Day will egin at 8 a.m. Thursday in lie open space section over the pring Creek channelization roject, off Emma Avenue. Sponsored by th Springdale lowntowners Association, the narket is expected to attract many farmers and gardeners to ell their wares. Serving as a kick-off for the veekend's Sun-down to Sun-up Jospel Sing, the market will 'get back to the days when armers used to line the streets vith their fresh vegetables for ale," according to Oren Paris, ^resident of the Downtowners. Gift certificates totaling $300 fill be given away to shoppers luring the day. Many downtown merchants plan to hold special sales in connection with the market. All area farmers a n d gardeners are invited to bring heir wares. No participation fee will be required of sellers- Firemen Extinguish Two Auto Fires Fayetteville firemen were called to extinguish a car fire Sunday afternoon at Soulhgate Shopping Center on Hwy. 71 south. The engine of a car owned by Storm Freeman of 265 Nonnamaker Drive backfired through the carburetor. setting engine wiring afire. A car fire behind Humphreys Hall on the University of Arkansas campus was also caused by a carburetor backfire, but firemen said the fire was out on arrival. The car is owned by Vickie Smith of Gentry. Guns, Tapes Stolen A 20 gauge shotgun, a box of sholgun shells, a .22 caliber rifle and 24 stereo tapes were reported stolen Saturday night From a pickup truck owned by Charles McConnell of Route 5, Huntsville. The pickup was parked at Parson's Stadium in Springdale when the theft occurred. Sheriff's deputies said entry was gained by breaking out a widow. A stereo tape player in the pickup was destroyed in an attempt to remove it. 35oTtfjtotet grfamsas Crimes! Founded 3£SB Z13 X. l!art ATP. Fajellertlle, Arfc, 72701 PubMshH daily and Sunday pvcepl January 3, July 4, Thanksgiving aiyj Christmas. S*cond CTasj Postage Paid at KayeltevUle, Ark. MEMBET1 ASSOCIATED PRESS Trie Associated Press Is enlillM ex- nlnslvcly to the use for republiea- tton of all local news prinlH in thiJ newspaper na weil BE al] AP news Dispatches. acBscniPTioN RATES Effective October 1, 1573 JTome Delivery Per month by carrier · $3 25 f£ngie copy d a Hy 10c, EuntTa y 25e U.S. Mall In Wa sJii/ijlOTi , Benton, Madison Counties, Ark., Adair Co, Okra,; « m/inlh. f ffW ? months -·- 1R(yi T VT*AR SAfVl City Box Section 40.00 Outside above counties: S months _.i ? 5-50 6 months 13.00 1 YEAR 31.00 AM, MAIL SUBSCniPTIONS FAVABLE IN ADVANCE WAbttlNUTUN (lit 1 ) -- tiCTQ s the text o[ the proposed econd article of impeachment Irafted for consideration today )y the House Judiciary Cotn- ·nittar*- riKiee. TEXT OF PROPOSED ARTICLE II Using the powers of the office f President of the United states, Richard M. Nixon, in /iolation of his constitutional mth faithfully to execute the ffice of President of the United States and, to the best of his ibility, preserve, protect, and defend the Constitution of the United Stales, and in disregard of liis constitutional duty to lake care that the laws be faithfully e x e c u t e d , h a s repeatedly Diigaged in conduct violating he constitutional rights of citizens, impairing and due and proper administration of justicd and the conduct of lawful inquiries, or contravening the laws governing agencies of the executive branch and the purposes Df these agencies. This conduct has included one or more of the following: 1. He has, acting personally and through his subordinates and agents, endeavored to ob- .ain from the Internal Revenue Service, in violation of the constitutional rights of citizens, confidential information contained in income tax returns for purposes not authorized by law, and to cause, in violation of the constitutional rights o citizens, income tax audits or other income tax investigations to he initiated or conducted in a discriminatory manner. 2. He misused t h e Federa 3urea 11 of Investigation, the Secret Service, and other executive personnel, in violation or disregard of the constitutiona rights of citizens, by directing, or authorizing such agencies or jersonnel to conduct or continue electronic surveillance or other investigations for purposes unrelated to nationa security, the enforcement o laws, or any other function o lis office; he did direcl authorize, or permit the use o nformation obtained thereby for purposes unrelated to national security, the enforcement of laws, or any other function of his office; and he did direct the concealment o certain records made by the Federal Bureau of Investigation of electronic surveillance. (3) He has, in vioaltion or disregard of the conslitutiona rights of citizens, authorizec and permitted to he maintainec a secret investigative unit within the office of the President, financed in part with money derived from campaign contribi tions to him, which unlawful! utilized the resources of the Central Intelligence Agency, engaged in covert and unlawfu activities, and attempted 1 prejudice the constitutional right of an accused to a fair trial. (4) He has failed to take care that the laws were faithfully executed by failing to act when le knew or had reason to know :hat his close subordinates en- Jeavored to impede and frustrate lawful inquiries by du constituted executive, judicia and legislative entities concerning the unlawful entry into Battery Stolen SPRINGDALE -- An autobile battery was stolen from a car owned by Onedia Thomas, 502 Ewalt Ave., late Saturday or early Sunday, the battery, valued at $30. was taken from the car parked in the drivewa of the Thomas residence. Do This If FALSE TEETH Drop At The Wrong Time Afraid falso teeth will drop at the wrong time? A denture adhesive can help. FASTEETH* Powder Rives dentures a longer, firmer, steadier hold. Why be embarrassed? For mo security and c o m f o r t , use FAS- TEETH Denture Adhesive Powder. Dentures that fit are essential to health. See your dentist regularly. e headquarters of the Demo- alic National Committee, and ncerning other matters. (5) He misused the executive wer by interfering with Jencies of the executive anch, including the Federal ureau of Investigation, the riminal Division, and the Of- ce of Watergate Special Pros- ution Force, of the Depart- ent of Justice, and the Cenal Intelligence Agency, in or- er corruptly to irnpede the due id proper administration' of slice and the faithful execu- on of the laws. In all of iflis, Richard M. Nix- n has acted in a manner con- ary to his trust as President nd subversive of constitutional oyernment, to the great prcj- diee of the cause of law and stice and to the manifest iii- ury of the people of the United ates. Wherefore Richard M. Nixon, r such conduct, warrants im- eachtnent and trial, and re .oval from office. Work Resumes In Senate On Trade Reform WASHINGTON (AP) - The Senate is resuming 'work on a trade-reform bill that would give U.S. negotiators a weapon in the" battle against worldwide inflation and shortages. But even though the Senate Finance Committee is back at work on the bill after several weeks' delay, there is no solid ndication that the issue of Soviet emigration, which has held up action on the measure, has been resolved. And Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield s a i d in a weekend interview that, unless the measure can be brought before the Senate by. early September, it may collide with a possible impeachment trial of President Nixon. FIND ACTION Elsewhere on Capitol Hill today, the House planned final action on a compromise $22.1- billton military procurement authorization Ibill for the current fiscal year. The measure is $1 billion below the Nixon administration request and includes $1 billion in military aid to South Vietnam. The House votes on Tuesday on authorizing $800 million in operating subsidies for mass transit this year. On Wednesday the House could complete congressional action on a $25.2-billion education bill that limits court au- Accuses (CONTINUED FROM PACE by Saturday's 37-H vote to recommend impeachment. Six of the committee's 17 Republicans joined all 21 Democrats in voting for Article I, and Democrats working for bipartisan support of Article II think as many as seven Republicans may support it. Rep. M. Caldwell Buller. R! Va., one of six, sees the 35 per cent _support for impeachment among committee Republicans hold up on t h e House floor, which would mean about 65 Republican votes when the House acts on 'the committee's recommendation about Aug. 23. With Southern Democrats in the House expected to be influenced by the voles for Article I cast by their three colleagues on the committee, a substantial majority of the House appears likely to support impeachment' It a House majority impeaches Nixon, a Senate trial then would determine whether he should be removed from office. Impeachment by the House required only a majority vote. Conviction in the Senate would require a two-thirds vote. White House Chief of Staff Alexander M. Haig Jr. acknowledged that if a vote were to be held now on the House floor "it would be very close." And Newsweek magazine said it had learned N i x o n ' s best that one of congressional pulse-takers now counts only 36 President in an impeachment showdown - only two more than lie would need to remain in office. And Newsweek said that six of those 36 must be considered "soft." Hammerschmidl Opposes Strong Strip Mine Bill By KENNETH B. DALECKI TIMES Washington Bureau WASHINGTON -- Rep. John Paul Hammerschmidt, R-Ark., last week opposed a strong federal strip mine regulation :ill that was passed by a vote rf 291 to 81. Hammerschmidt supported an industry-backed strip mine bill that was defeated 156 lo 255. The House then went ahead and passed the tougher strip mine proposal critics said would raise the cost of coal and inhibit its production. The strip mine regulatory bill is regarded as the most significant environmental measure to pass now committee to iron out minor differences with a similar measure approved earlier by the Senate. If it b e c o m e s law, the measure will climax a five- year fight to establish, the firsl nation-wide regulation of strip mining, which now accounts for half of all U.S. coal production. Strip mining is a method o: recovering coal which lies close to the surface by using huge drag lines to strip away top soil to get at the coal. In the absence of regulation, million? iiiiiiffliniMBiiiiiM^ Obituary iiiiiiiiiiBiiiiiiiiraBiiraiiiiiiiiffliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiu^ the House this year. II goes to a conference Federal acres, .havebeenlaidwas te acres have been laid waste Cane Hill Celebrates Pioneer Day CANE HILL -- D. L. Moore, 6, and Miss Mary Pyeatt. 88, rare crowned King and Queen f the Cane Hill Homecoming nd Pioneer Day held Saturday. This is the second year the ouple have taken the award iven annually to the oldest man and woman attending the vent. A large attendance was regis- ered, and general chairman liss Ariminta Richardson said .t least seven states were re- iresented. The event opened with memorial services and . closed vith the presentation of a iiimorous skit entitled "The Old Maids Convention". Other events included a irade, and an animal show eaturing "White Cloud" a Border Collie working a herd thority to order. busing for school desegregation. But Southerners may press an attempt to reject the Senate- approved compromise in favor of stricter busing curbs. The Senate continues debate on a bill establishing a federal consumer - protection agency, despite President Nixon's veto threat. The first attempt to cut (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONI) the milk price supports go up. Although the money actually went to Connally, the indictment said that Connally and Jacobsen both agreed to testify before the grand jury and the that the $10,000 was intended for political candidates or the "Democrats for Nixon" group headed by Connolly, in 1972. The indictment /charged that both men were prepared to testify that Connally turned down the offer from Jacobsen. The milk-producing industry did win a price support increase in March 1971, a n d President Nixon has acknowledged knowing beforehand about a ?2 million political pledge from industry officials. The investigation of Connally and today's indictment are a separate matter from that, however. The obstruction of justice count, in which Jacobsen was nanied as an unindicted co-conspirator, indicated that he had talked freely to the prosecutors. Under the bribery charge, however, Jacobsen can be sentenced to a maximum two years in jail and fined $10,000. Connally is the fourth former member of President Nixon's cabinet to be indicted by a federal grand jury. One of them, former Atty. Gen. Richard G. Kleindienst, pleaded guilty, to a misdemeanor charge in the ITT case. · The grand jury which first convened last Aug. 13, spelled out a series of attempts it said Connally made to give back y strip mine operators who were not required to reclaim the land after operations were completed. Main feature of the new bil will require strip mine opera tors to restore land to the ap proximate original contour which existed prior to the star of mining. It provides for state: ;o regulate strip mining in they boundries if the states mee minimum Federal standards. The coal industry strongly opposed the measure, and sail it would ask a presidential vet because the law will curta : coal production at a time whei the nation needs all the nerg: it can get. But Rep. Morris Udall, D Ariz., floor manager of the bil' said it was a compromise whic balanced environmental need against energy needs of th nation. Bomb Threat Empties Club Patrons were evacuated from the Gaslight Club, 12 S. Colleg Ave., late Saturday as a resu of a bomb threat received b an employe. Fayetteville polic said no bomb was found. The e m p l o y e , Jacque Drazsnzak, told police that 11:40 p.m. a female calli stated "this place is going blow up in 15 minutes Drazsnzak said the call repeated the threat and hun up. r ' : Police said at this poin Drazsnzak and the manage Steve Williams, evacuated t building and called police %yh made a search of the buildii and area before allowing th patrons to again enter the clu at 12:15 a.m. THE REV. H, M. BEVEL Beutonville -- The Rev. Harcy M. Bevel, 89, of the Vaughn ommunity, died Friday night n Tcrre Haute, Ind. Born Dec. 1884 in Kearney, Neb., he pent his c h H d h o o d in II- nois and Tennessee, attended ollege in Clinton, Tenn., Austin chological Seminary in Austin. ex., and the University of exas at Austin. He spent 45 ears as pastor of Presbyterian hurches in Texas, Arkansas Tennessee. He retired and moved to Vaughn in enton County whore he was member of the Presbyterian hurch. Survivors are two daughters, flrs. David Causey of Baton ,ouge, La., and Mrs. William tyan Jr'. r of Terre Kaule; two randchildren and one great randchild. Funeral service will be at 2 .m. Tuesday at the Presbyter- an Church at .Vaughn with member of the Arkansas encampment of Springuiale. Survivors are the widow, Mn. Roxie Salsbury Lacy of (ha liome; two sons, Roy of Jenks, Okla.. and James Franklin of Little Rock; 16 step-children, including a step-daughter, Mrs. Lois Dean of Tulsa; a step-son, Dowe P. Phillips of Tulsa; three brothers, Bill of Springdale, Charley of Siloam Springs and Ray of Fayelteville. Funeral services will be at 10 a.m. Tuesday at the Brashears Funeral Home Chapel of Huntsville with burial in the Alabam Cemetery. urial Barron Cemetery nder the direction of Callison- VIcKinney Funeral Home. FRANK BRADLEY Springdale -- Frank Bradley, 7, of Springdale died this morning at the Springdale Hospital. He was 18, 1897 at Rector, MRS. LAURA BADS Mrs. Laura Muriel Eads, 67, Memorial iorn May irk., the son of George W. and Margaret Ann Meyers Bradley nd was a Baptist, a retired loullryman and lumberman, md a veteran of World' War He is survived by eight sons. i"rank E., George W., Lowell V., Ray B., James A., Freddie and Roy W., all of Springdale and Kenneth' L. of Brook- yn, N.Y.; a daughter, Mrs. Jerry (Mary Sue) Bunstead of Houston, Tex.; 20 grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Funeral service will he 2 p.m. Vednesday at Phillips Chapel, Will Baptist Church with burial in Friendship Cemetery under the direction of Sisco 'uneral Home. of Fayelteville died Saturday in a local hospital. She was born Jan. 19, 1907 in Taney, Mo., the daughter of Thomas and Martha Perkins Willcockson, and was a member of.the Central Assembly of God Church. She is survived by a son, Kenneth, of Fayetteville; a daughter, Mrs. Joan Phillips, 'also of Fayelteville; eight grandchildren and four great- grandchildren. Funeral service will be 3:30 p.m. Tuesday at the Central Assembly of God Church with burial in Combs Chapel Cemetery under the direction of Nelson's Funeral Home. Tape Recorder Stolen Joe Falsbury of Route 1 told sheriff's deputies that a tape recorder, two speakers and ai set of ear phones were stolen from his home Sunday night. Entry to the home was gainer] through an unlocked rear door. OSCAR KEENER Springdale -- Oscar H. Keener, 90. of Cave Springs, died Saturday at Springdale Memorial Hospital. He was born May 21, 1884 at Potter, Ark., the son of Lewis Henry and Anna Murphy Keener, was a Baptist and a retired railway inspector. He is survived bv three daughters, Mrs, Nell Middleton of the home; Mrs. Feris Lee Stephenson and Mrs. V o 1 (Dixie) Lester, both of Springdale; three grandchildren and one great-grandchild. .Funeral service was scheduled at 2 p.m. today at t h e Church in Cave Springs with burial in Phillips Cemetery under the direction of Sisco Funeral Home. NATHAN LACY Nathan D. Lacy, 89, of Route 5, Fayetteville, died Saturday at a local hospital. Born Sept. 22, 1884 in Georgia, he was the son of James A. and Lucy Jane Wheeler Lacy, a retired carnen- ter, a member of the First Baptist Church in Huntsville, the Jenks Oddfellow Lodge and the Alabam Lodge and a former off conservatives' filibuster against the bit! will come Tuesday. the $10,000. The indictment said that twice while the matter was under investigation on Oct. 22, 1973 and again on Nov. 25, 1973, Connally gave Jacobsen $10,000. Insurance Commission | L Sets Public Hearing if sheep. Miss Richardson said the event was the most successful n several years. Theft Charges Filed Against Two Youths Charges of grand larceny vere filed against two Fayetteville youths in Washington Circuit Court Friday by the Prosecuting Attorney's office. The two are accused of stealing a car and driving to Joplin, Mo., iu ring the early morning hours Randall Rueker, 18, of 752 W. Cleveland St. and J a m e s LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- A public hearing will lie held Aug. 21 to consider adoption of changes in the 19G9 regulation governing the premium financing of life insurance for college students. The state Insurance Commission will conduct the hearing. Insurance Commissioner Ark Monroe III said today that the proposed regulation would require that a note to pay a portion of the premium be cosigned by a parent or legal guardian it the student is a minor. More information about the promissory note must be re- gation last November because his Houston law firm had represented a dairy industry client litigation against AMPI. Jaworski also disqualified tiimsejf from any investigation involving Jacobsen, discribii him as a long-time friend a acquaintance. The prosecutor turned the milk fund case investigations over to his chief deputy, Henry Ruth Jr. Ray Faubus, 20, regg Ave. were of 337 arrested Joplin police after authorities determined the car the two were driving was stolen. The I960 Dodge, owned by Miss Sue Finks of Old W i r e Road, was stolen from a parking lot of 2222 N. College Ave. The two are being held in the Washington County Jail pending arraignment. NOTICE The Fayetteville Cily Board of Directors has under consideration on Ordinance to adopt the 1973 Edition of the Southern Standard Gas Code. Copies of the Code and Proposed Ordinance are now on file in the City Clerk's office and are availoble for public inspection. ing nd HELP STAMP OUT STRANGERS None are quite so alon* as the stranger In town, or the newcomers lo tha neighborhood. Remember your last move you felt at the moving van pulled away... how you mora than half wlslwd you'd never come? Spare your naw neighbors feelings such as these. Let IheWelcomeWagonrlMteis bring greetings and glft« to rnaka them feel at home. Help stamp out itrangen. Call Welcome Wagon today at Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WELCOME NEWCOMCRSl Use lhl coupon to let 111 know yau'ra hira. Nam* Addret* City I I Pleat* nave th* w«leom* Wagon Hotes call on m*. I 1 I wouTd Mk« to lubicriba to Ihe N.W. Ark. TIMES [ 1 I already cub'scrlb* lo th* TIMES. Fill out ttie coupon and mall to TIMES. Box D, FayeHevlll*, Ark. vealed to the prospective buyer under the proposal. Monroe said many students had complained that they had not understood the promissory note connected with the transaction. Under the proposal, finance premiums would be subject to the same interest rates as policy loans. Local UCT Delegates Aiiend Convention U. D. and Grace Blankenship are attending the fl7th annual international convention of the Order of Travelers United (UCT) Commercial of America Woman Ch-arged Leslie Lee Gail, about 40, of 2243 Deano St. was charged Friday in Washington Circuit Court with larceny by bailee in connection with the alleged misuse of a 1962 Ford Tractor and blade owned by Williams Ford Tractor Co. of Fayetteville. Meets In August Washington County Board of E q u a l i z a t i o n will meet, beginning Aug. 1, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. daily d u r i n g the month of August, according to J. G. Buchanan, chairman. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-S242 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. Truck Stolen SPRINGDALE -- A red 1972 White Freightlincr truck and a 40 foot long trailer filled with canned vegetables were stolen from the E. L. Reddish Transportation, Inc., lot on Schmeiding Lane Sunday night. Reddish Transportation Inc. owned the truck which was valued at $18,000. Driver or the truck was Virgil Cox, Small Fire Reported SPRINGDALE -- Burning trash caused a small fire on Mountain Road property Sun day afternoon, firemen said today. The hlaze behind Efton Bplinger's house was first reported as a wellhouse fire but turned out to be ,1 grass fire behind the outbuilding. No property damage was incurred. this week in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. They are among 1,400 officers, delegates, wives a n d guests from the U.S. and Canada present for the convention which will lay the groundwork for future UCT activities. Clothing Stolen Dennis Rogers of the Glen- rtale Apartments, 632 Pulman St., told Fayetteville police that several items of were taken from his clothin; a dryer at the complex laundry Sunday afternoon. Included were a pair of pants. 10 shirts and eight pairs of shorts. People Helping People Directors of __x Funeral Service If Services. THORPE, Prince Albert -Tuesday, 2 p.m. Chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home. Rev, Bob Hughey officiating. Interment Hester Cemetery. M U R R A Y , Donna Sue -- Monday, 2:00 p.m, Chapel of Nelsons Funeral Home, Rev. Lewis Chcssor officiating. Interment, Falrview Memorial Gardens. EADS, Mrs, Laura Muriel -Tuesday, 3:50 p.m. Central Assembly of God Church, Rev. Gerald Griffin officiating. Interment, Combs Chapel Church, Some people like things FANCY ... and some people don't. Whatever your preferences are, we'U honor them in everything that we do or provide. PEOPLE HELPING PEOPLE \on D1RECTORSOF FUNERAL SERVICE Phone 521-5000

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