Page 2 article text (OCR)
Â· Northwest Arkarwoj TIMES, Friday, Aug. 9, 1974 FAYETTCVILUI, ARKANSA* NEW YORK STOCKS I Opwilni 1rlcÂ« FumtiMd ky *. o. ttwiitt * Iw Ark Best Corp i SVt Amer Tel Tel 4454 Ark La Gas 20 Baldwin 8W Campbell Soup 27% Central S W 14% Chrysler / Â· 15w Del Monte 18 Dillards 12'/4 Easco v -- 9w A G Edwards 4 Emerson 3I'/4 .'5% KV* ... 45 . 7-)i 23'/Â» . IWi .. 64 . 20% Ford Frontier Air Gen Growth Gen Mtrs Gordon Jewelry ...... Intl Harv I-T-E Imperial J C Penney Levi Strauss Ling Temco Â· iu Marcor *'* Pan Am World Air 3!A Phillips Petro -- 47 Pizza Corp 10H Pizza Hut T; 20V4 Ralston 37% Safeway -.36W Sears 67% Scott Paper Â·.. 14TM Shakespeare 5Js Sou P a c - v 30 Vii Texaco 25vÂ» Tri State Mtrs Union Carbide 42 s * United Air ........... Â·Â·Â·Â·Â·:Â·Â·Â· 2' Victor Wai Mart Five County Road Projects Are Approved The Arkansas Highway Commission has approved five projects in Washington County, with contracts expected to be let soon. : Washington County Judge Vol Lester Thursday received the department's "minute orders" for work on Highway 45, Highway 59. Hwy. 68, Hwy. 112, and Hwy. 180. Hwy. 45 from U.S: Hwy. 62 south for four and one tenths mile will be resurfaced. Th project is expected to cost about $74,700. Hwy. 59 from Evansville north for 4.2 miles will be resurfaced with asphallic concrete at a cost of approximately $74,300. Resurfacing of Highway business route from Highway 8 north is expected to cost $56 500 for a little more than three miles. Highway 112 from Tontitown south will be resurfaced for about $38,100. The distance is 2.15 miles. Highway 180 in Fayeltevllle (Township Road) will be resur faced for three and a thirc miles at an estimated cost o $59,000. Ark -West Gas Kearney Natl Minute Man Pioneer Foods H K Porter Std Regis .-. Tyson Foods Yellow Frt Â· Â· Averages Inds ... Trans Utils . Volume 13V4-4 13-14% 43V4-44 ._ 7.36 . down .65 up .09 Commodity Openings 3,180,000 Sept corn Nov soybeans Sept eggs 3.60 7.94 49.95 Father And Daughter Â·President Nixon embraces his daughter, Mrs. Jnlle Etsen- ;hower. after Informing his family of his decision to re-, sign. The picture was made Wednesday In the family's living quarters, photo) (AP Wire- Watergate Matter Eroded Support WASHINGTON (AP) -- It curiously bland iir' content and was James McCord, one of the Watergate burglars, , who predicted that before the scandal was over, "all the trees in the forest will fall." ' The tallest fell night. Thursday Plea Entered For Lawrence Ted P. Coxsey of Berryville, entered a plea of not guilty for Carroll Danny Lawrence, 26, formerly of Springdale at his arraignment on ..a murder charge here Thursday. Judge Coxsey presided over the arraignment in the absence of Circuit Judge William Enfield, who is out of town. Coxsey entered the plea in L a w r e n c e ' s behalf since Lawrence appeared without a counsel.. Prosecutor Gary Kennan said Youth Bridge Grant Is Approved A grant of $65.954 was approved Thursday by the Arkansas Crime Commission for Youth Bridge Inc. of Washington County. The amount includes a grant of $59,359 from the Crime Commission lor a comprehensive juvenile services program under Youth Bridge which encompasses three separate facilities, she Youth Attention Home, Indian Trail House and Boyland of Arkansas. The remainder of the unds are from county and state sources. . The approval came after a delegation from the county appealed the rejection of the project last month. The amount represents a cut back from the original request of $72,000 and was m a d e in order to bring staffing in compliance with guidelines of the grant, according to Lee Girshner, a-'istant director of the commisnon. The , approval makes it possible to get the program underway, said Don Beebe. Youth Bridge Inc. B o a r d of morning. "We are very.pleased and ready to implement the program," he said. Also pleased with the outcome of the appeal was. Fayetteville Police Chief, Hollis Spencer, a member of the commission. "I was certainly pleased we were able to fund it, even on a partial basis," Spencer said. The appeal svas presented by Juvenile Court Judge Bob Mayes, Chief Probation Officer Howard Helm, Lonnie Gilbow, admininistratlve aide to County Father of the Nixon Bids FROM PAGE CXSDHho the first time ... we think that when someone dear to us dies, we think that when we lost an election, we think that when we suffer a defeat that all is end ed. "We think, as TR said that the light had left his lite forever. Not true; It's only a beginning, always. "The young must know it, the old must know it. It 'must always sustain us because the greatness Â·'conies not when things go always good for you, but the greatnjss comes when you're disappointed, when you take some knocks. ( "Only when you've been in the deepest valley can' you know how magnificent it is to be on the highest. mountain, Nixon said. . ' . : Nixon, said'he'departed proud K W W t o rotary of State Henry A. Kissinger received his formal letter of resignation. ' He told the nation Thursday night-his resigning was an act personally abhorrent because Â·'I am not a quitter." but a decision mandated by the national interest; Nixon acknowledged his base of support was gone, a casualty of scandal. .Â·..-; , . "I would have preferred to carry, through to the finish, ij AUO?B iKuosaad am asAaiGit/n would have invplved and my family unanimously, urged me to'do so," he'said. "But the i n - . tcrest of the nation must always come before any personal considerations." ,,Â«,,,, FAREWELL ADDRESS The farewell address to -,1118 nation; 16 minutes long, was devoid of bitterness or recriminations. "All of'us, in-_the.final delivery. He did not protest his innocence. He did not admit any moral guilt. He did "regret deeply any injuries that may have been done." To a people, to a n a t i o n ? ; Richard Nixon, the first pres- Richard Nixon did not say ident in history to be d r i v e n from office by scandal, said he was leaving because "the Watergate matter" had eroded his support Congress. explained the erosion'no further. Perhaps it was expecting too much of a departing president to acknowledge publicly that scarcely anyone in Congress believed him anymore. SOME JUDGMENTS WRONG He did say "some of my judgments were wrong," but it was not an act of contrition so niych as it was a passing refer ence : mistakes. Win some. lose some. When' he took office In 1969, Richard Nixon Siloam Springs Schools To Open August 20 SILOAM SPRINGS -- Schools will 'open August 20 in Siloam Springs,- according to Supt. Glenn W. Black. The faculty is complete with the exception of a principal for the elementary school and a math teacher he said. New teachers joining the high school faculty are Don Riddle, science; Charles Pitts, math and athletics; Cindy Burns, special education; Tom Wazzill, music; Carolyn Nicholson, math and Ken Ramey, science, physical education and coach. New at the junior high school will be S. Kaye Rousseau "bring us together." Thursday night he admitted he had.not, speech and English; Rebecca Seward, science; math; Mary Eldon Head, A n n ' M e a d , Area (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) experieince in the.Congress and Judge Enfield he was approved by the nation's court-appointed governing body and I have great confidence in his ability to carry out.the ditues of the office." Â· ' ; Democrat congressional hope- feel Bill Clinton said he hopes the resignation will bring about "a new spirit of harmony and a minimum amount of name caling in poitical' campaigns. "I hope it will c h a n g e our lives for the better," said Clinton. State Rep. Hugh Kincaid said, "Judging from the reports, imp e a c h m e n t arid conviction seemed inevitable, and while it might have been better for the constitutional process to complete its work, it was equally important that the paralysis of Jie presidency be ended. "I think the nation must now unite with as much bipartisan support as possible behind the new president to get on with the business of dealing with inflation, economy and many other problems that beset us, Kincaid said. Judge Vol Lester and Ed Salmon, chairman of the people "who have stood by u s - a n d worked for us and served this country. We want vou to .be proud of what you lave done. "Always remember, others may hate you but those who hate 'you don't win. unless you hate them -- Â· and then you destroy yourself." ' Â· "This house has a great heart and the heart comes from those who serve," Nixon told his as- sociatesl With him were Mrs. Nixon, their daughters 'Julie and Tricia and their hushands. Members of his shattered ad-, ministration were there, too: Secretary of State H e n r y A. Kissinger, Secretary of Defense James Sohlesinger, his , Water- f te lawyer James D, St, Clair, ORE Timing his departure to ensure he-would leave as President, Nixon expected to be in Youth Bridge INC. Board of Directors. will name a _,, -- attorney for Lawrence next week. No trial date was set. Lawrence is charged in the Jan. 27, 1970 slaying of Eva May Johnson, 19, of Rogers whose body was found beneath a bridge in Benton County two days after the slaying. Thundershowers Bring Relief To Parched Plains By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Thundershowers brought re- lief'by the bucketsful to some of the parched croplands of the Plains Thursday night and early today. Five inches of rain fell on the town of aCtnerine in central Kansas during the night. Sioux Extension Of North Slreel Is Approved BENTONVILLE -- Chancellor Approval of straightening and extending North Street to intersect with Wedington Drive, has been approved by. the state Highway Department. state Obituary battle" of politics and the presidency. i Thursday night he said, would have preferred to carry through to the finish whatever the personal agony it would have involved. . .but the interest of the nation must always come before any personal considerations." ;V. GIVING UP FIGHT ' : He seemed to be saying he was giving up the agony in a higher cause. But then he also said he was giving up the fight "for personal vindication." Here Rich"Therefore. ard Nixon paused and swal- l$wed. It was the one tiny visible moment where he appeared to reveal emotion that Ji'e'ede dto be controlled. Then: 'T shall resign t h e presidency effective at noon tomorrow." : He was In complete control again, once again Nixon said that by resigning he hoped to hasten the "healing which is so desperately needed in America." It was much the same reason Lyndon B. Johnson gave on March 31, 1968, in announcing he would not seek' re-election. i'.'i :;, It was one in a multitude; .of ironies. : "\ ... It was one in a multitude of 'onies. On Jan. 20, 1973, an evangelical Richard Nixon, who called himself the "quarterback and coach" of a team that needed to be "whipped up," circulated this note to his staff: "Every moment of history is a fleetin gtime, precious and unique. The presidential tetm which begins today ..consists, of 1,461 days -- no more and no typing and social studies. Middle school teachers new to the. system this year are Beth- '''Dayis, language arts; Dave" Pritz', math and physical education and Emma Kingfisher, librarian. Sara Ruth Walker and Arcola Buffum will teach first grade; Betty Bynum, third grade; and Mary Ann Wasson. speech correction in the elementary school. New courses include special education at high school; typin . ping and speech in"the junior" high school. . . . Students will attend school from 8 a.m. until noon from the' opening date through September 2. There will be no school on Labor Day and when students return on September 3 classes will be held from 8:45 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. less.. "the coolest man in the room," a description he has applied to himself at a crisis point. There were a few expressions sad- prematurely before he could reach his goals. But, generally, those remembering his "Checkers" speech 22 years ago and his "I am not a crook" statement nine months ago found the farewell we make the most of the chal- .hey can days for of "regret" and "deep ness" at leaving office Founded 1660 Â«I2 N. East AÂ«. Fsrettertlle, Art. 7K01 Frrt!;shea dally ar.d Sunday Â«xccpl January 1, July 4, Thanksgivlnj and Christmas. second Cfass Postage Paid at Fayeuevjlle, Aifc. If we strive together, if lenge and the opportunity. stand out as America and great greal ASSOCIATED rBKss "'ThÂ« Associated Press Is entitled ex- clnslvcly to the use tor republication of all local new 3 printed in thia newspaper aj well as all AP newj dispatches. BOBSCKIPT10S BATES ZHecBva October 1. 1S73 Home Delivery Per month by carrier --.._-.... |3.!S angle copy daily IOC, Sunday 23c C.3. Mai! Xa WasnlnBton, Benton, Madison Coufi-. itfes, Arir., Adalr Oo., Okta.l 8 months . Â· .months . "Oty Box Section CultlJe Â«borÂ« cooties: 8 months -I months _ ~-1 TEAR I 8-M lOO 30.00 40.00 I 3.50 18.00 3J.OO ALT MAIL ST7BSCRTFTIONS PAYABLE CJ ADVANCE moments in the history of mankind." He did open the door to China. He did go to Moscow. But there were only 565 days left, not 1,461. Watergate al ready was seven months old. -Six- years ago Thursday, Richard Nixon svas nominated for president and told the wildly cheering delegates in Miami, who were applauding not only a man but a symbol of miraculous political comeback: "America is in trouble today not because her people have failed but because her leaders have failed." And in the campaign that followed he promised to restore public respect for the Office of President. Thursday night, the cancer of cover-up became terminal Manger To Speak To Gem Society Dr. Walter Manger, assistant professor in the geology department at the University of Arkansas, will Â· be ; guest speaker at the Tuesday meeting of the Ozark Rock and Gem Society. Dr. Manger, who is also research associate at the University museum, will talk on cephalopods found as fossils. The groups will meet at 7:30 p.m. in the Fayetteville City Library and the public is invited to attend. Resignation (CONTINUED FHOM PAGE ONE) prayers of even those who feel betrayed and let d o w n . . . . I pray that from this whole painful affair may be reborn a new commitment to God and His law in our national life." John Cardinal Krol of Philadelphia said, "Thank God we have a system of government where disclosures of improprieties can be made and appropriate remedies taken." Elizabeth Canty, 38, a Detroit school teacher and a Democrat, 'was glued to the TV" during Nixon's nationally broadcast speech. She said, "I don't rejoice in his resignation, but I do 'ind it gratifying to know that under our form of government conduct such as Nixon's cannot, should not and will be not be tolerated. This was what the framers of the Constitution in- tended'and it's most reassuring to see that it works." Sen. Howard H. Baker Jr., R- Tenn., vice chairman of the Senate Watergate committee, said Thursday's events "reflect an American tragedy of gigan- Ceremony (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) my ability preserve, protect and defend the Constitution of the United States." "So help me God," Ford said. "Congratulations, Mr. President," Burger said. The Â· East Room audience applauded. Ford shook Burger's hand, then kissed Mrs. Ford . on each cheeck.'" Then: in an extraordinary hour, "he delivered to the nation "not . an inaugural hour, he delivered to the nation "not an inaugural address, not a fireside chat, not a campaign speech. Just a little straight talk among friends. I intend it .o be the first of many." "If you have not chosen me by secret ballot, neither have I gained office by secret promises," Ford said. "I have not campaigned either for the presidency or the vice presidency. I have not subscribed to any partisan platform. I am indebted to no man and only to one woman, my dear wife, as I begin the most difficult job in the J'alls, S.D., and Mott, N.D., measured nearly 1% inches in about 2% hours, and Dodge City, Kan., had nearly 3 inches in a 24-hour period. Other thundershowers were active in the eastern Ohio Valley and lower Mississippi Valley, and rainfall was scattered along the Atlantic Coast and northern and central Rockies. In addition to heavy rains, large hail,pounded Walnut .in western Iowa, and wind damage was reported in northwestern North Dakota. Funnel clouds were,sighted in southern Nebraska. Partly cloudy to cloudy skies were the rule over most of the nation with fair weather confined to the Plateau and the Pacific Northwest coast. Sen. Morriss Henry said today. The area involved is from Oakland Avenue to Hwy. 112 (Wedington Drive) and includes full'signalization of the stretch. City Administrative Aide David McWethy said it is hoped construction on the project can begin this year. This is the number one priority adopted, by the city's Board of Directors': for the Federal TOPICS program under the Federal Highway Act of 1970. The estimated cost of the project, given by the highway department, is $175,000 with approximately 33 per cent of the funds coming from city sources. WILLIAM L. RALSTON William Lane Ralston, 62, died Thursday at his home in Manteca, Calif. He was born in' Fayetteville .Dec. '28, 1911, the son of Henry Archie and M a r g a r e t Amanda Gaskill Ralston and was a member of the Penecostal Church of God in Manteca. Survivors are the widow,-Mrs. Sheila Ralston of the home; one son, Rudy of Manteca; two daughters, Nancy and Kathy, of the home; six brothers, James, analysis/ have been concerned with the good, of the country hoWever our judgment might differ," Nixon said. At the end of his presidency, as he was at its start 2,027 days ago, Nixon was hopeful that peace will he his legacy. Â· "When I first took the oatii ot office as President 5'/4 years ago, I made this sacred commitment: 'to consecrate my ot- fice; my energies and all the wisdom I can summon to the cause of peace among nations, he said. "I.h.ave done my very best in all the days since to be true to that pledge. Nixon began nis speech by noting it was the 37th time ha had addressed the country from the Oval Office on "some matter that I believe affected the national interest." He was in control, speaking slowly, with his voice appearing to quaver only once. . . "Throughout the long and difficult period ot Watergate,'. I have felt it was my duty to persevere, to make every possible effort to complete the term of office to which you elected .. .." he said. NEVER A QUITTER T have never been a quitter. To leave office before my term Ed, Walter Fayetteville, and Floyd Billie Joe Greenwood and Bobby of Winslow; six sisters, Mrs. Rachel Tannehill of Hazel Valley, Mrs. Lois Burleson of Seneca, Mo., M r s . Jewell . Gardner of Downey, Calif., Mrs. Dollie Ward of Pottsville, Mrs. Shirley rlarris of Lincoln, and Mrs. Mary Turner of Elkins: Funeral service will be at 10 a.m. Monday at P. L. Fry and Son Funeral Home in Manteca. Burial will be in Parkview Cemetery in Manteca. News Briefs world." Ford said even though it is late hi- an election Â· year "there is no way we can go forward except together." Ford said "truth is the glue that holds government together, and not only government but civilization itself. That bond, though strained, is unbroken at home and abroad." He promised an administration of openness and candor. Moving quickly to assure the Workman Injured Don Hurley, an .employe of the Fagan Construction Co., was injured Thursday when a pipe fell off of a backhoe and struck him in the mouth at the Razorback Stadium north end construction site. Hurley was treated and released from Washington Regional Medical Center following the accident. GM Announces Price Hike On 1975 Models DETROIT (AP) -- General Motors announced today that prices on its 1975 model cars and trucks will go up an average $480 next month. The auto giant said the new prices will reflect a flat $130 like for emission control-equipment and an average rise of $350, or seven per cent, to cover rising costs experienced by the company. The large increase compares with an "average $73 price hike GM put through on its 1974 models at introduction last September. The increase also is just $54 less than the average $534 GM raised prices during the 1974 model year. The increase would raise the base price of a subcompact Chevrolet Vega about $380, from $2,505.fo $2,800. Including popular options, state and local taxes and dealer preparation charge, the cost ol a Vega --GM's lowest-priced car -- would be more than $3,000. CLARENCF, UNK Clarence Dowd Link, 77, of Route 2, Winslow; died Thursday in a local hospital. Born Jan. 6, 1897 in Centerville, Iowa, the son of Milo and Anna Peterson Link, he was a Mason and a member of the Christian Church. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Hallena Reese Link of the home; two sons, R. W. of Pine- vilie, Ore., and Ricrard of Portland, Ore.; one daughter, Mrs. Betty L. Fussell of Saraland, Ala.; seven grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 10 a.m. Saturday at t h e Temple Hill Church with burial in Sunset Cemetery under direction of Moore's Chapel. is completed is abhorrent to every instinct in my body. But as President,-.I must put the .interest of America first. America needs a full-time President and a full-time Congress. . "To continue to fight through the months ahead, for my personal vindication would almost otally absorb the time and attention of both the President and the Congress in ' a period when our entire focus should be on the great issues of peace abroad and prosperity without inflation at home." Then the nation's 37th chief executive made the announcement that had been forecast in the capital for days: "I shall resign the presidency effective at Â· noon ' tomorrow. Vice President Ford will ba sworn in' as President at that hour in this office." "In turning over direction of the government to Vice President Ford, I know, as I told the nation when I nominated him for that office 10 months ago, that the leadership of America will be in good hands." Nixon offered no defense of his actions in' the two-year-old KENNETH LANEY Kenneth Laney, 54 of Fayetteville, died 'in a local hospital Thursday. He was born Jan. 1, 1920 in Fayetteville, the son of Charlie B. and Josephine L. King Laney and was 1 Baptist. He was a staff member of Nelson's Funeral Home, a graduate of Greenland High School, a veteran of World War II, and charter member of Sequoyah Kiwanis Club. He is survived by the widow, Watergate scandal other than to say: ' ' . . "I deeply regret any injuries that may have been done in the course of the events that led to this decision. I would qn!y : say that if my judgments were wrong, and some were. wrong, they were made in what I believed at the time to be the best interest of the nation." He spoke of his achievements n ending the Vietnam war,' his nitiatives towards China, the friendships built in the Arab countries of the Middle East and the nuclear arms agreements with the Soviet Union. "For more than a quarter of a century in public life I have shared in the turbulent history of this era," said Nixon, ending a 28-year career as congressman, senator, vice president and President. "I have fought for what I believed i n . . . . Sometimes I have succeeded and sometimes I have failed. "To have served in this office ' to have felt a very personal sense of kinship with each and every American. In leaving it, T do so with this prayer: May world t g q that U.S. foreign policy . . remains basically unchanged, Ford summoned ambassadors from 59 nations to the White House and sent messages to the foreign ministers of every country. tic dimensions. "Yet, even in the midst of this unprecedented event in our history, we are witnessing an orderly transfer of power which can only serve to restore the confidence of the American people and reaffirm the resilience of our constitutional system. Our task is .now to look forward to tomorrow." ' T h e concern for the future crossed party lines. : Chicago Mayor Richard J. Paley, a Democrat, said, I'Amerlcan political institutions remain strong. I join with all other Americans in wishing success for the new president in his efforts to find solutions to He was moving on domestic issues, too, holding an inaugural day meeting with key economic advisers. Ford spoke, too, of Water- ate, and the scandals that drove Nixon from office. . In binding those wounds, he said, "let brotherly love purge our hearts of suspicion and hate." "In the beginning, I asked you to pray for me," he said. "Before closing I again ask your prayers for Nixon and for his family." And he closed, vowing to do "the very best I can for America. "God helping me, T will not let you down," he said. Then President Ford went to work. Nixon had taken tearful leave of the White House two hours earlier, telling the men and women who served him t h a t only a man In the deepest valley can know "how magnificent Falling Limb Damages A compact car owned by Tim Heumier, a University of Arkansas, student from San Angelo, Tex., was damaged when a limb fell from a tree a n d struck the car during a rain storm at 5:15 p.m. Thursday. A witness told UA Department of Public Safety that wind blew the large limb off the tree, located near a parking area by Yocum Hall, and fell on t h e rear of the car, mashing the top and breaking the rear window. Market Drops NEW YORK (AP)' -- The Theff Charge Filed A charge of burglary and grand larceny was filed Thursday in Washington Curcuit Court against ILL. Turnbull 31, of Springdale. Turnbull is accused of taking a .22 caliber pistol from the car of Raymond Butler of Springdale the night of July 30. That was the same evening Turnbull was arrested for the robbery of a Fayetteville cab driver, an incident involving a similar weapon. Turnbull is in custody in the Washington County jail. Mrs. Lela Nichols Laney, of the home; two sons, Gary of Crossett and Jeff of the home; five sisters, Mrs Kay Harder of Concord, Calif., Mrs. Hazel Hartley and Mrs. Opal Orphett. both of Susanville. Calif., Mrs. Thelma Gibson of Sacremento, Calif., and Mrs. Juanita Imes of Santa Rosa, Calif.; one brother William, also of Concord and one grandson. Funeral service will be 2 p.m. Saturday in the chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home with burial inNickellCemetery. God's grace be with you in all the days ahead." MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! U you caimot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-6242 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturaay 3 to 8 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. stock market drifted downward today, responding placidly to the departure of Richard Nixon from the White House and his succession by President Ford. The noon Dow Jones average of 30 industrials was down 7.12 at 777.77, and declines outpaced advances by 3-2 margin in juiet trading on the New York itock Excharfge. Amritraf Advances BRETTON WOODS, N. IT. -Vijay Amrilraj, defending champion of the $50,000 New Hampshire International Tennis Tournament, defeated Patricio Cornejo of Chile 6-3, 6-3 to gain entry into the quarter-finals in-nis snorts 10 MJIU suiuuuna iu i*-y *-Â«" "'Â·". ..Â«.. ...~ 0 ----./ -- - - . the problems which fteset our it is to be on the highest moun- and top-seeded R o d Laver of _ A M ^ n Â·Â» Italn." I Australia. People Helptng People Directors of _x Funeral Servic* Kf Services-. HAYIf, Ml 11*14 Lw -- Friday - 2:00 p.m. Chapel Â· of Nelcon'j Funeral Home. Rev. Cecil Bil- dcrback officiating, interment Fnirvic\v Memorial Gardens. LAN EL, Km net h -Saturday 2:00 p.m. Chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home. Rev, A. D. Sluckey officiating assisted by Rev. Jerry Baura- man. Interment, Nlckeli Cemetery. GOSPEL MEETING GREENLAND CHURCH OF CHRIST August .11-17. 7:30 p.m. Preacher: BOBBY DOCKERY Song Leader: KENNETH HUGHES Everyone Welcome!