Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 13, 1974 · Page 2
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August 13, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Tuesday, August 13, 1974
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· Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Tues., Aug. 13, 1974 FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS , ' Union Halts Flights Over Defection PERTH, Australia (AP) -- A (Union leader vowed today that *np flights will leave this south- slvcst Australian city for London until Foreign Minister Don Willesee determines personally that a young Soviet violinist has voluntarily decided not lo defect. Rob Cowles, stale secretary of the Transport Workers Union, refused to accept the word of one of Willesce's aides that Georgy Ermolenko, 18, wanted to leave for Moscow on Ihe first available flighl. .;i.-Laler Willesee told a news- 'm'an in Canberra thai he would not intervene in the case. Cowles was among labor unionists and . students who .^locked Ermolenko's departure Monday night, demanding personal confirmation from the - youth that he no longer wished 1 to seek political asylum in Aus| tralia, as he had indicated Sun- · day. · The federal police and the So/ viet cultural attache were or' dered to produce the youth for \ a court hearing on a writ of ; habeas corpus laler in Ihe day. ; Ermolenko. a Moscow Uni- .versity student, was a member of the Soviet delegation to a conference in Perth of the In- ternalional Sociely of Music Educalion. He said Sunday he ,, wanted to remain in Australia "because he did not like life back home. On Monday an announcement was made thai, the youth had changed his mind and would re, turn to Russia. '''·'· -Ermolenko and the other five members of the Soviet delegation boarded a British airliner for Singapore en route lo Lon. don, . but got off after the : habeas corpus writ was issued. Airport workers also said they Would not fuel the plane unless they get a personal statement, from Ermotenko that he w a s leaving of his own free will. Osburn Observes 85th Birthday William A. (Billy) Osburn observed his BSlh birthday Sunday. Aug. 11, al his home in Fayellevillc. He was born Aug. 11, 1889 al Winslow and has lived most of his life in Hie Fayetleville rca. Attending the parly was his wife of 59 years, Lula .Osburn, Mr. and Mrs. Cletus Frazjer and son, Mr. and- Mrs." -Troy Osburn and sons," Mr. and Mrs. Cofford Doss, Artis Ray McCarver, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Ralson and children and Mr. and Mrs. John Ridling. Obituary uiiinniiniinniiinniiiniiiinitiiniiiiDiiiiiiiiniuiup MRS. BETTY PORE Rogers -- Mrs. Betty Fern Pore, 71, Rogers, died Monday night in a local hospital. Born June 20, 1983 in Danville, Tenn., she was a retired secretary for Ihe Selective Service Board had operated a business in Rogers with her lale husband, Clarence A. Pore, and was a Baptist. She is survived by one Springdale Man Hurt In Accident SPRINGDALE - A; two-car daughter, Miss Belly Jeannette Pore of Dallas, Tex., and a sister, Mrs. Nell Neidig of Rogers. Funeral services will be at 10 a.m.'Thursday in the Burns Funeral Chapel, with burial in National Cemetery in Fayetteville. RICHARD REMINGTON Prairie Grove -- Richard Remington, 57, of. Prairie Grove, died at his home Monday. He was born September 15. 1910 at Fort Gibson, Okla., the son of Will Myroti and Laura Sharp Remington. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Wilma Faye Hamilton Remington, ot the home; one son, Dale of Tahlequah, Okla; six brothers, Myron, Horace and Hugh of Prairie Grove, Cecil of Houston, Mo., Chester of West Plains, Mo. and George of Tulsa, Okla. and one grandchild. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the First Baptist Church in Prairie Grove with burial in the Prairie Grove Cemetery, under the direction of Luginbuel Funeral Home. accident early one Springdale Orand of 2301 today injured man. Windell Lynn St. ° was treated and released at Springdale Memorial Hospital after Ihe car he was a passenger in struck another vehicle. Driver of the car Grand was in, Harold Hammons, 22, of Shady Grove Trailer Park was charged with driving while intoxicated when his car. northbound on Hwy. 71, hil the rear of a car driven by Raymond Hopper, 34, of 2500'Jo: Circle Dr. . · " · ' · ' . Hopper told police he was stopped at the light on Hwy. 71 at Hwy. 68 east when he saw t h e H a m m o n s c a r rapidly approaching. Hopper said he tried to move his vehicle out of the way hut could not avoid Ihe collision. Hopper's car was knocked almost 200 feet from the point of impact. Appointments On Agenda Of City Council SPRINGDALE -- The City CounciL will consider several resolutions appointing citizens to local boards at tonight's regular meeting in the City Administration building. Aldermen a r e expected to appoint Stacy Looney to t h e urban renewal agency's board of directors arid Eddie Warner to the Springdale a i r p o r t commission. Loraine. Moore and Eileen Nelson are expected to be reappointed to the Bluff Cemetery Board. The-council w i l l also discuss a resolution annexing the corner of Chapman and the Peace- ROBERT MARTIN Robert G. Martin, 82, of Fayetteville, died Monday in a local hospital. Born Sept. 13, 1891 in Montrose, W. Va., the son of Josiah and Elizabeth Proudfoot Martin, he was a Methodist. Survivors include one s o n , Richard of Fayetteville; one daughter, Mrs. Sanford Young of Griffith, Ind.; one sister, Mrs.'Ernest Gentile of San Jose, Economic (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONI) said Sen. Henry M. Jackson, D-Wash. ' Sen. Barry Goldwater, H- Ariz., said "it was exactly what the country needs. I agree'with what he said on the economy and the defense budget." In urging an economic sum- jump mil conference, to be composed of congressmen, senators, businessmen, labor leaders and executive branch officials, Ford acknowledged lie was adopting a plan first pushed by Senate Democratic L e a d e r Mike Mansfield and later pushed by five freshman senators. "Neither I nor my staff have much time just now for letter wriling, " he said. "So I will respond in person. I accept your suggestion and I will personally preside." The President declared he plans lo hold the meeting "at an early date and in full view of the American public. They are as anxious to get the right Cigarette Sales Take Big Jump WASHINGTON (AP) -- The Federal Trade Commission re- roiled today that' 1973 cigerellc ales increased 4 per cent over lie previous year, the largest lump in 10 years. More sig; lificantly, it said, low-tar cigarettes the sale jumped per cenl in the same period. The FTC said the overall in crease, the fifth in a row since 1968, was the largest since the surgeon general's warning on smoking hazards 10 years ago. In the commission's statistical supplement lo its annual report to Congress, it said cigarette sales for 1973 totaled $584.7 billion. The biggest previous jump was in 1965, when sales rebounded by 3,2 per cent after nosediving in response to the Bryan Says It's Too Lale To Stop PBA Plans RUSSELLVILLE, Ark. (AP) -- State Ucp. L. L. "Doc- Bryan of Russellville thinks it is too 'lale for the Legislative Council to recind its approval of the Public Building Authority's. $80 million program for construction of slate ofiices. "If they've started, we can't stop' them," Bryan said. "We might keep thm from building as large a facility but we can't stop what has already been au thorized...." Stale Sen. Morris Henry p! Fayetleville has said he wil ask the council lo rescind its earlier approval of the project Salif.; two grandchildren three great-grandchildren. and tu\ Valley city limits. House Removes Interlock System Requirements ^'WASHINGTON CAP) -- The House has voted to eliminate a government requirement that new cars must be equipped with seat-belt interlock systems ori this year's models and safety air bags by 1976. 1 The House acted Monday after congressmen said Iheir cb.nstHulents are fed up with mechanisms that require drivers to buckle up before they can start their cars. - The amendment, sponsored by Rep. Louis C. Wyman. R- N.H., would make both safety features optional rather than mandatory. Subdivision to the Costs Delay Kindergarten Classrooms LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- A.W, Ford, director of the Arkansas Educalion Department; - said Monday that scoring building costs in the past year had made it impossible for many school districts to have classroom space ready this fall for kindergarten programs School districts are not applying to the state for kindergarten funds at the pace that had been expected and at least SI million of the money appropriated by the special legislative session City attorney Herb Ray, will present an ordinance closing a portion of Searcy Street and a resolution concerning contracts between the First State Bank, the First National Bank and the city. . Funeral service and burial will be held in Merrillville, Ind., with local arrangements by Nelson's Funeral Home. TROY E. LEDBETTER Hunlsville -- Troy' Edward Ledbetter, 85. of Wesley died Monday in a Fayetteville Hospital. Born Dec. 13, 1885 al Drake's Creek, Ihe son of Aired P. and Lydia McCarver Ledbetter, he was a retired school teacher and a member of Ihe Church of Christ. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Lydia Neal .Ledbetter of :he home; two daughters, Mrs. Mildred Russum of Fayetleville and Mrs. Irene Counts of Wesley; one sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Owens of.Brea, Calif.; t h r e e grandchildren and four great- grandchildren. Funeral services w i 11 be at 2:.30 p.m. Wednesday at the Wesley Church of Christ with burial in the Wesley Cemetery under the direction of Brashears Funeral Home. might not said. Ford b e u s e d , officials said ,the supply of teachers t r a i n e d ' i n early childhood "education was sufficient if the facilities were available this fall. Managers of a new car and school bus safety bill, which passed with Wyman's amend- pient, said the new provision .Would result in no air b a g s. They said the bags would have to be mass-produced to carry a .realistic p r i c e tag, and pre- jflicled that elimination of the Mandatory regulalion would make the bags an unpopular option costing around $700. VSThe House bill still faces test in the Senate, where oppo Dillon could kill the Wyman 'amendment. The schedule for Senate action is uncertain. IRS Increases Mileage Allowance WASHINGTON (AP) -- Reflecting Ihe higher cost of gasoline, the Internal Revenue Service today announced increases in mileage allowances for the use of automobiles for business, moving and medical purposes. All the increases are effective or the 1974 tax year. The- IRS said that, effective back to' Jan. 1', 1974, it will allow an increase of 3 cenls per mile, for a total of 15 cents, for the first 45,000 miles an automobile is used for business Last year, the . state gave more than $5.3 million to school d i s t r i c t s f o r kindergarten classes. Anticipating an increase in applications from school districts this fall, the egislature appropriated $11 million for fiscal 1975. However, as of Friday, dis tricts had filed applications for about $7.7 million. · O t h e r applications a r e arriving daily .and Ford sain the total might 'reach $9.5 purposes. It said it will allow an irt- Elkins Home Damaged In Morning Fire Minor damage resulted to a home Leon Road owned and Slaughter west of occupied by of Thunder Elkins this morning according to ESkins Fire Chief Forest Atlia. Atha said a small portion, of the kitchen ceiling and one wall was damaged when a p a n of grease left on a c L P !OOK stove answers as we are. Aides said later the target date is within two weeks and added that it may be open to national television coverage. Ford, an aide said, "is really pushing this . . . he wants it io he not just a show thing, not just a collection of people listening to speeches." In urging reactivation of the Cost of Living Council, without economic controls. Ford picked up a proposal made last April by some Democratic senators and last month by Nixon. He said it "will let us monitor wages and prices to expose abuses." Earlier in the day, Ford criticized General Motors Corp. for the 9.5 per cent increase it announced on its 1975 model cars and trucks. He said in a statement, "It is essential, at this time particularly, that all segments of the economy, industry and labor exercise restraint in their wage and price actions." House Spearker Carl Albert promptly supported the plan. However, Rep. Wright Patman, D-Tex., chairman of the rlouse Banking Committee, declared "It would just he a fake. You've got lo have power behind it." HEALTH INSURANCE On health insurance, Ford said he has urged efforts by those in the administration and in Congress to agree on a compromise measure. "I very definitely think we'll get it this year," said Rep. John J. Rhodes, R-Ariz. But time is running short. Congressional leaders hope to wind up the session by mid-October, and the health insurance matter still is in the House Ways and Means Committee. However, Sen. Russell B. Long, D-La., chairman of the Senate Finance Committee, said Surgeon General's 1964. The increase the government courage smoking lean . general's came effort report despite to dis- with' the sur- reporl, the Both Henry and members of Ihe Bryan an Legislalivc switch relatively warning label on cigarette packages, reproduction of the warning and tar and nicotine content in every cigarette advertisement and, in 1971, an outright ban on broadcast ads for cigarettes. Bui, Ihe report said, at least the governmenl's actions have been accompanied by - t " h to cigarettes with a low content of tar. The FTC figures showed that the market share of cigarettes with less then 15 milligrams of tar rose from 6.6 per cent in 1972 to 8.9 per cent in 1973. 16 Guerrillas Said Killed In Argentine Battle BUENOS AIRES, Argentina (AP) -- Argentine police claim they have dealt the People's Revolutionary Army a -big setback in a mountain battle in C o u n c i l , which will mec Aug.22. Bryan said that althougl several legislators to whom hi had talked had second thought: about the PBA program, "tin legislature gave the PBA tin authority lo build and this i what Ihey're going to do." Brvan said he didn't think Ar kansans realized the "enorm ity" of spending called for i the PBA plan. He said that i .he plan were put to a publi vole, he thought Arkansan would reject it. which they killed Marxist guerrillas. 16 of the amendment [motorists a choice would give only of the Interlock, at-an extra cost, or a § toelt harness with a dash- rd warning light signal if H tot buckled. Drowns ,,r.SUN VALLEY. Idaho CAP) -Russ Stewart, 65, retired vice president of Field Enterprises, jnjc., Chicago, drowned Monday ?jiile fishing. He had served Oti the board of directors of Fjeld Enterrpises since 1955. and was a vice president of the newspaper division. ; .Executive Dies - C H I C A G O CAP) -- Bailey K. Howard, 59, retired chairman and chief executive of Field .Enterprise, Inc., Chicago, died Monday after suffering a heart .attack. He was chairman of the company's executive committee, retiring in 1971. Field Enterprises is the parent of 21 national and international divisions and subsidiaries, including the Chicago Sun-Times and the Chicago Daily News. million. He said he still hoped that all $11 million could be committed. ... ' "I had estimated at the outset in 1973 that it would lake three years lo complete the program and it looks like it will after all." Ford said. About 34,000 children are eligible to attend kindergarten and about 44 of them did so last year. Joseph Foster, supervisor of the program for the education Department, said 60 to 65 per cent of the children would be in programs this year. crease of one cent per mile, for a total of 10 cents, for each additional mile over 15,000 miles. - Persons using their automobiles for medical and charitable purposes will be allowed an increase of one cent a mile for a total .of seven.cents. The same increase, is allowed for aulomo- bile-s used in moving. In addition, the IRS announced an $8 increase, for a total of $44, in the per-diem allowance for employes traveling away from home on business at the time of the fire. Atha said that an overanxious person also called. the Fayetteville Fire Department, w h o made an emergency run to Elkins only to find the fire extinguished. purposes. The allowances Ford Once Visited Area To Campaign Nearly 10 years ago President Gerald R. Ford, then the'House minority leader was in Northwest Arkansas to campaign for Rep. John Paul Hammerschmidt. Ford appeared Oct. 27, 1966 for mileage and travel expenses can be included in deductions a taxpayer claims on his tax return. Antique Car Show Scheduled At Eureka The fourth annual Eureka Springs Antique Car Festival''is o be held Sept. 14-15. The event is sponsored by the Eureka Springs Chamber of Commerce: A parade of the antique ears and re-enactments of a bank robbery and shoot - out with the Workshop Fund Drive Remains $5,800 Short The drive to raise funds to build a new sheltered workshop for Abilities Unlimited h a s reached $17,255, short nearly $5,800 of its $23,0(10 goal. - Wesley Gordon, drive chairman asks campaign workers to complete solicitation and return pledge cards and contributions the end of this week. Results of the final efforts to conclude the drive will be made at the meeting of the organization's Board of Directors at the Downtown Motor Lodge. at a GOP rally in Huntsville speaking in support of Ham merschmidt in his successfu bid to unseat the late John Trimble. The main thrust of Ford's 30 minute talk was that Hammer schmidt would not follow Mr same voting patterns o Trimble who was solidly behin President L. B. Johnson. "He (Hammerschmidt) will work foi you and not for the Whiti House", Ford said. "revenooers" be featured attractions at the festival. Founded !S60 213 N. East ATP. Fayelletlllt, Ark. 'Ml Pub!ishetl daily and Sunday evcept January 1, July 4, Thanksgiving and Cnristmas, Second Class Postage Pals at Fayetteville, Ark. Home Entered John F. Thornsberry, 2030 W. Stone St., told Fayetteville police that his home was entered sometime Monday night. Thornsberry said he could find nothing missing. He told police that he and his family locked the house and went to church, returning to f i n d a rear door and a window open. Sticks To Politics WASHINGTON (AP) -- Former Pennsylvania Gov. William Scranton, who is on President Ford's transition team, said Monday he is sticking by his past declaration that he does not want a permanent government post. A long-time friend of Ford, Scranlon is among the approximately half dozen men helping the President smooth the transition from the administration of Richard Nixon. Asked if he would be interested in a Cabinet job after that, Scranton replied: "I've made it very clear since 1966 that I don't want a Damaged By Fire SPRINGDALE -- A blaze tha hegan in a utility room in th corner of a house on Blue Springs Village · Road earl today caused extensive fir damage to that room and thi adjoining bedroom. Smoke, heat a n d water als heavily damaged the rest of th residence owned and occupie by Loyd Stacks. No one ' home at Ihe time of the fire While cause of the fire tha was reported by a neighbor not yet known firemen said may have started near the hi water heater. MTTVrRFTl ASSOCIATED FHF.SS . The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use for republica- tlon of all local new* printed in this newspaper as well i all AP news dispatches. Tr!r( Continues MORRILTON. Ark. (AP) _ ,,,.,_ _,, ,,..,, , The first-degree murder trial of government job." Lee Otis Harris, 21, of Springfield (Conway County) resumed today in Conway County Circuit Court. Harris is charged in the Dec. One policeman was reported killed by the guerrillas, whose group is known as ERP, and an accidental grenade explosion killed an army sergeant. Provincial police engaged the guerrillas in a running fight in Catamarca province 1,000 miles Monday after an intensive manhunt. The hunt was ordered after about 70 ERP terrorists made an unsuccessful raid on an army headquarters in Catamarca on Sunday. Two guerrillas were killed and several Ford Accents (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ON: the signing of new economi scientific and possibly cultun a g r e e m e n t s b e t w e e Washington and Cairo. On the Soviet front, Kissing! confirmed that Leonid I. Brcz' nev, the Communist party lea er, had sent Ford a messag in a d d i t i o n to the lo mal, g o o d w i l l note Sovi President Nikolai Podgorn sent lo the White House. The contents of Brezhnev message were not disclose White. House sources said, meanwhile, that Ford may asK Brezhnev to advance his visit lo the United States, now tentatively planned for late June or July. These sources also said Ford is considering a goodwill tour of Western Europe. Later, a White House spokesman said any overseas travel probably would not come until after the November elections. $45 Taken In Armed Robbery FoHy-nYd "dollars" was taken an. armed . robbery shortly ler noon Monday at the ounthln ' T6p'' 'Grocery slora ve. miles North of Devil*s Den ate Park on Hwy. 170. Employes said three young hile men -- two of whom were rmed with pistols -- demanded e $45 in bills. The three were last seen in light tan or yellow late model rievrolet. T h e Washington County heriff's office is investigating le robber. Bus Strike Hits South California LOS ANGELES (AP) -- A trike by transit bus employes las paralyzed commuter serv- ce in much of Southern Califor- and left already crowded reeways jammed with cars md taxis. . . . . . . One taxi service said Its busi- less had jumped tenfold in the vake of the strike on Monday. Another said business had ripled. Thousands of · other commuters who had traveled y bus switched to their own cars. . Parking lots reported t h e y had an overflow business from motorists who were not regular customers. With negotiations broken off, there was no end in sight to the wage dispute by 3,400 drivers and mechanics of the Southern California Rapid Transit District, which carries 650,000 passengers daily in Los Angeles, Orange, Riverside and San Bernardino counties. "There is a huge chasm of differences between the parties -- they are very, very far apart," said state- conciliator Tom McCarthy. The mechanics are seeking a 15 per cent boost in a one-year contract which would bring their wages to $7.33 an hour. The drivers are asking for a 45 per cent increase over two years, to $7.75 hourly. Management has said it would accept a 7.5 per cent wage boost and'ad- ditional fringe benefits recommended by a state fact-finding commission. ' Meanwhile, about 200,000 rid- · ers in the San Francisco Bay area remained without b u s ervice in a 43-day-long strike y the AC Transit Co. of Oak- and. nd trade legislation could be assed this year. On other maters, Ford said: --He plans to sign a massive xtension of the Elementary nd Second Education Act, de- pite "reservations". about ome of its provisions. But he aid he will oppose "excessive unding" in implementing the measure. --He plan's to continue the *Jixon efforts for detente with .ussia, reopened relations with 3iina and peach in the Middle -- His administration plans 'hot pursuit of tough laws to prevent illegal invasions of privacy in both government and jrivate activities." policemen were wounded in the raid. But while the Catamarca police were battling the terrorists, another guerrilla hand near Cordoba invaded an army munitions factory and escaped with more than 150 automatic weapons and two hostages. In response to the raids, thousands of troops and' police sealed crossing points along the Bolivian border and combed the northern mountains for ERP members, u : Ford Pledges Higher (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) Nebraska, where officials say he drought already has cost the state economy $2 billion, said the smaller harvests undoubtedly would push up ood prices next year. Glenn Kreuscher, Nebraska's secretary of agriculture, said She smaller harvest would mean higher corn prices and higher beef production costs. He' said (CONTINUED PROM PAGE O_«!) served four years in the House, two in the Senate. In his efforts to 'get what he wanted from Congress, the resigned president tried approaches ranging from flattery - as when he told the 92nd Congress it could be history's greatest-to stern lectures, to messages aimed beyond the Capitol and to the country. Ford said he intends to listen to Congress and to the people as well: "I want to be sure (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) Federal Energy Administrator John C. Sawhill deplore |dhe planned shutdown, saying it is "very much in the national interest to maintain our present coal production." Sawhill said the memorial period will cost the nation 8 million tons of "badly needed" coal. The heavy users of coal, such as U.S. Steel, had no immediate comment. Coal-burning electric utilities and steel mills try to keep large stockpiles of coal on hand they can absorb the impact of mine strikes. But the union has a stronger bargaining position when stockpiles are short. The coal industry spokesman said the National Coal Associa lion's latest figures show that of June 1, steel mills hai 23-day supply of coal, cok oven plants had a 30-day supply and electric utilities a 92-day supply - all significantly less than this time last year. ivestock prices better go up pretty fast" or farmers will be forced to cut production. That could bring a beef shortage, and still higher supermarket prices, he said. Writer Dies CROTON - ON - HUDG-SON, N. Y. (AP) -- Gwilzm S. Brown, 46, associate editor of Illustrated magazine, died Monday of a brain tumor. He was co-author with the late Tony Lema of "Golfer's God: An Inside View of the Pro Tour" and had written extensively on golf and track. SCBSCWTTION HATES EKecttve Oclofcer 1. 1573 Home Delivery · Tff month by carrier -- --- $3.25 angle copy flail)' lOc, Sunday Sc US. Mall In Washington, Benton, Mariijoa Coon- tlu, A r k , , Al«lr Co,, Oita.: / 3 months · 6 months 1 YEAR _ ·'.City Box Section Outside above counties: 3 months ----~~---- « - 6 months _1 YEAR _J t 8.50 1G.M 30.00 M M 1950 . 18.00 34.00 3 robbery-slaying of Ellis Robb, 35 of the Cypress Community in Conway County. A jury of nine men and three women was selected Monday. Theodis Maxwell of the Cypress Community was convicted last month in the death of Rob and was sentenced lo life imprisonment with out-pa role. a*- MAif, Ktmscnnrraxs PAYABLE IN ADVANCE MISSED,YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! H you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 4424242 ..Pally 5 to..6;30.p,m,. Saturaay 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. Speaker Told David Strickland of Oklahoma will he among the speakers at he Wednesday meeting of the Highlands Chapters of the Ozork Society. Strickland and two consultants of the University of Arkansas will speak on the Illinois River in Arkansas and Oklahoma. The group will convene at 7:30 p.m. al Ihe Fayetteville Public Library. The public is invited lo attend. Food Stolen SPRINGDALE -- Several food items were stolen from a vending machine in the coffee break room at the Springdale News office, Saturday, police reported today. The back of the machine was found standing . open. . Police delected no "signs of forced entry into the machine owned by Servomatlon. Trade Deficit LONDON (AP) -- Britain's 'oreign trade deficit was $1,147 Trillion in July, the second lighest in the nation's history, the government said today. It was the 24th successive month that Britain's trade with ;he rest of the world has been in the red. on fr People Helping People Directors of .JL Funeral Service lS-f Services: RAKES, Harrol -- Wednesday. 2:00 p.m. Chapel of Nelson's F u n e r a l . Home. Mr. Robert Dockery officiating. Inter- m e n t , Hart Cemetery. · Being returned to Geisen Funeral Home, Merrillville I n d i a n a for services and interment. we are all tuned in on the real voice of America." Our service is far-reaching, never ending. Available to all faiths... Dependable in all situations. 0 HAT1ONAL SELECTED MORTICIANS NO HAPPY HELLO... ... is ever quite equal to the warm welcome extended to newcomers by the Welcome Wagon Hostess. Her smile may be no brighter, her greeting no more cheerful, but she's made the welcome more a work of art than a mere greeting . . . complete with a galaxy of gifts and helpful Information on schools, churches, shops and community facilities. So when a new neighbor moves In, follow up your happy hello with a Welcome Wagon greeting. A Hostess awaitsyourcall at Magnavox Solid-State Color Portables are extra tested for extra reliability 01 the live leading makers of solid-stale color TV, · onfy Magnavox subjects each and every solid-stalB color TV to an .intensive 24-hour reliability test; If It doesn't pass, it doesn't leave the factory. And, each and every Magnavox portable color TV has the Precision In-Lino Tube System -- a simplilied single unit for optimum performance and minimum service. MORON CARNII Phone 443-5438 or 442-6111 WELCOME NEWCOMERS! UM Ulil coupon to rot Uf hnow you're horo. Homo Addreti City I ) Pluie hive the Welcome Wagon Honett call on me. ( I I would like to iPlxcribo U lh N..V. Ark. TIMES { ) I already ttikKrilM to the TIMES. FMI out th* coupon and mall to TIMES, Box D, Fiyrttlvll!*, Arfc* ModeU350-wilha19" diagonal screen and Automatic Fine Tuning. Mobile Cart Optional at extra cost What a difference watching a Magnavox. HOME CENTER Open Men. and Thurs. Nites Til 8:30

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