Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 20, 1974 · Page 2
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August 20, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, August 20, 1974
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Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Tue*,, Aug. 20, 1974 FAYETTIV1LLE, ARKANSAS In Wake Of Walkout Democrats Seek Party Unity NEW YORK STOCKS O**nlne Prl Fu mlital by A. O. Idwirtt «, SMI By DON McLEOD A News Analysis WASHINGTON (AP) - After ,wo years ot trying to settle . h e i r reform controversy, Democrats are back to the same kind of hair-pulling strife which tore the party apart in 1972. Probably the last chance to salvage the parly's reconciliation effort in time for the 1976 ^residential year will come this December at the first mid-term NBC Counts On 'Tackles' To Heln Ratinas P a r t y Conference a m i n - iaturized version of the national convention. It may be loo late to restore unity for this year's elections in the wake of a walkout by blacks, women and white liberals from the f i n a l meeting of the Democratic Charter Commission on Sunday. They charged that party "regulars" were bent on an item-by-Hem overhaul of reform efforts. The disenchanted reform niiiniiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiniiinuiHiiiniinniiininiiiiiii!] Obit miGnuraraiiHiiiiiininiinunniQininiuiiiiii MRS. MINNIE PLUMLEE Springdaie -- Mrs. Minnie, B; Plumlee, 89, of Route 4,*Fayetteville, died Monday «t|"a Fayetteville hospital. BorniDep, wing left threatening to relali- ale in the fall by withholding support from some Democratic candidates. Although the party regulars outvoted the more avid refor- rhers';by Uiree to one at t h e commission's closing session in Kansas- City, the' balance will be much closer at the conference in December. ,, Ironically, the blowup which derailed party chairman Robert S. Strauss's unity campaign BMiMiMiiraiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiffliiiiiiinMiniiiiiBii!! uary uininiiiiiiiiniiiiainiiiHpiiniiiinBiiiiimiiniiiiiiiiiui children, 48 great-grandchildren and five great-great-grandchildren. ?"' ··:··· · .":- - x :'Fimeral 'service will be 2 p.m. Thursday at" Sisco Funeral Exxon 70% By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS If you think professional football, with its players' strike and general air of confusion, is going to the dogs, you may he right. The National Broadcasting Company is hoping a new type of canine will boost its ratings of pro football television coverage this fall. The network is turning to "Tackles," described as a non- - descript fat hound dog with a ·". leather helmet and cleated feet, to describe the nine rules changes that will aller the image of the professional g a m e for television viewers this fall. ;. With the success ot "Peter Puck," who explained hockey to new fans and even entertained some old ones, NBC asked the cartoon creators Hanna-Barbera of Hollywood to come up with a football animal for the same purposes. Tackles will make his debut when NBC covers the Miami- Los Angeles preseason game from LA Saturday night, Aug. 24. Viewers will be given a five- minute glimpse of the new NBC gimmick and will see him ',. thereafter popping up during time outs or explaining penalties and situations that were created by the rules changes. NBC expects big results from the cartoon creature. Peter Puck became such a celebrity in his own right for . NBC's coverage of the National Hockey Leagut that he finally got his own mailing address at NBC. The network is hoping, that ' -rVTackles" will engender : the same kind of response. NBC has refused to disclose what the cost of Peter Puck or Tackles would be but conceded the endeavors are being under- 13 daughter" ot William A", and Nancy Graham Cooper, she was a member of the Calvary Baptist Church. She is survived by two sons, Homer of Kansas City, Kan; and Houston of Roseburg, Ore.; five daughters, Mrs. .Tolbert Graham of Ontario. Calif., Mrs. Hubert Smith of Buhl, Idaho, Mrs. Lawrence Jennings of Springdale; Mrs. Tommy Williams and Mrs. Burton McGee, 30th of Fayetteville; 22 grand- ilome chapel with burial in Zion Ccmelery. UA MRS. DOT SMVER Springdale -- Mrs. Dol Elizabeth Smyer, 91, of Springdale, died today at a Fayetteville nursing home. Born Dec. 15, 1882 in Montgomery County, Mo., the daughter of Samuel Lewis and Hannah Dillon Ingram, she was a member of the 'First United Presbyterian Church, and a 50 year member of the Springdale Order of the Eastern Star. . She is survived by one daughter Mrs. Hugh W. Rucker of Springdale; three grandchildren and eight grandchildren. Funeral service will be 10 taken for amount of mony. considerable Damaged Suit Filed Against Food Store , A $125,000 damage suit Avas filed Monday in -Washington Circuit Court against Harp's Food Stores Inc. of Springdale by Barbara Shinpaugh. The suit arose as a result of a fall suffered by the woman at the south Harp's store, at the intersection of Hwy. 68 and 71 in Springdale. The suit contends that on March 5, Mrs. Shinpaugh tripped on a loose floor mat, causing her to fall on a handrail and (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) significant progress in. the last few years and Dr. Bishop expects t)iis to continue. He feels this part of the UA s y s t e m could be better integrated into the rest of the system in order to cut down on the time students spend qualifying themselves to attend the medical school. Pointing out that the Pine Bluff campus has a large minority population, Dr. Bishop said the campus is in need of serious self-examination to discover what its goals are and how best to aim its program at many kinds of students. B e c a u s e the Monticello campus is in an area where there are few higher institutions of learning, its role will be de- finded in terms of offering a broad-based program to meet that area's needs. Noting that the campus is in the, midst of a forest area, Dr. Bishop suggested some .of. 11 s..programs should relate to'this fact. In reply to a question, Dr. Bishop expressed his concern that in-state tuition fees not be raised to where the University priced itself out of business. Because the University is a land-grant college and meant to offer an opportunity for higher education to many people, t h e inflationary costs should no_t be passed on to the student, if at all possible, he said. He wants to maintain a low cost structure but added that a.m. Thursday at Sisco Funeral Chapel with burial in Bluff Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the First United Presbyterian Church in Springdale. Funerals Funeral services for James R. Hale-were conducled at the chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home at 2 p.m. today. Honorary pallbearers were members of the Washington County Bar Association. Hale was born Aug. 11, 1913. not Aug. 22 as listed Monday in the' TIMES. His daughter. Miss Virginia': Ellen Hale, and step-daughter. Miss Nancy Sue Parker, were Incorrectly listed as Mrs. Hale and Mrs. Parker. was brought on by efforts to push through modifications he clt would avert just such a split. The Slirauss-backed changes were aimed at giving the reformers some of what they wanted but not enough' to alienate Ihe regulars who are still smarting over the McGovern Commission rules that kept many - of them from the 1972 convention in Miami Beach. But once the rollback got started and the regular-labor- conservative bloc saw how much muscle it had, Strauss's lieutenants lost control and were unable to slop it. The break-up of Strauss's rapprochement began over an article designed to open up the party and which contained the ghost of Ihe 1972 quotas. The black members protested when the regulars'began chipp r ng away at this' article. The Kansas City commission voted ''.a report four alternatives to the mid-term conference which must now make the painful choice. The alternatives range from required quotas lo virtually no requirement to encourage minority participation. The more moderate members wanted to report the draft charter to the December conference as it then stood. - - · r -.. :·. ·, But the labflr forces^.'encourT gered by black - : a n d ~ liberal threats of a walkout, pressed on. First they knocked out. a slank that would allow the national party to "establish criteria for participation in the Democratic party." Then they introduced an amendment that would have stricken, among other things, the ban on the unit rule which allows a majority of a delegation to cast all of the group's votes. This is what brought the walkout, and with "less than a quorum remaining, chairman Terry Sanford was forced to adjourn the meeting, saying the charter as it then stood would be forwarded to the December conference. What Strauss has to do between now and December is either to take sides and let the Ark Best Corp 7% Amor. Tel Tel 42'/a Ark La Gas 18% Baldwin- ' 7% Campbell Soup 26% Central S W 1 Chrysler 131! Del Monte 18V4 Dillards 12% Easco A G Edwards 3% Emerson 2B'/s Ford 40 VB Frontier Atr 4% Cost 01 Labor In Relation To Sales May Change This Year Gen Growth 14V4 centage rise? Gen Mtrs .. ""' ' " Gordon Jewi In 11 Harv By JOHN CUNNIFF N E W YO.RK (AP) -- T h e cosl of labor in relation to industrial sales during the past few years has remained considerably below that of the 1960s. But it might end this year. The ratio .perplexes a good many people who note, for example, that unit labor costs last year rose 1.4 per cent in manufacturing and 5 per cent for all nonfarm businesses. Why, then, shouldn't the cost of labor per- Area News Briefs 40% I The explanation lies in sharp- elry TA ly higher sales and output per 20% I-T-E Imperial ............ 12% J C Penney .... ...... . ...... 55 Levi Strauss ............ .. 21% Ling Temco ____ . ........ ~... SVi Marcor ................... 25% Pan Am World Air ..... ..... 3 Phillips Petro ...... -£ ..... 43% Pizza Corp ................ 9% Pizza Hut ......... . ...... 18V4 Ralston .................... 34 Safeway ..... .- ............ 34K Sears ....... ." ............ 64% manhour at the very, time that controls kept labw's gains below their rate of earlier periods. ' ' Scott Paper 13 Shakespeare 5'A Sou Pac .· 29Vi Texaco 24% Tri 'State Mtrs 9% Union Carbide 41% United Air T "iW* Victor ". 6% Wai Marl 15% Ark West Gas 13-13% Kearney Natl 5%-6Vs Minule Man 2Vs-2% Pioneer Foods 4%-5% H K Porter 32'/ 2 -33V2 Std Regis 12%-lSW Tyson Foods 6-6% Yellow Fit . . up 7.20 Trans ................. up '. .Averages ' Utils "P su a large gash to her g he ffer cheek, as well as injuries lo her neck, arms, back and body. The suit claims that Mrs, Shinpaugh has been forced to undergo extensive medical treatment, incurring large medical and drug bills, in addition to embarrasment caused by the injury. Vandalism Reported Mrs. W.C. Yearian, 1655 Ramsey Drive, told Fayetteville police that the rear window on her car had been scratched with a sharp object sometime Monday. Mrs. Yearian also told police that other acts of vandalism have occurred in the past, such as tar smeared on her front picture window and deep freeze and dirt poured Into her deep freeze. if tuition is increased, financial aid for needy students should also be increased. NO COMPETITION Asked about the relation of the University to. newly-built vocational technical schools and community colleges, Dr. Bishop said the University is not in competition with either. The -UA is aimed at education in the professions and not vocational technical training, he said. The University also serves a different need than do community colleges but should relate to these two-year institutions to make smooth the student's transfers from a community college to a University degree program. Questioned about the proposed in the state Legislature to require all state employes (including University personnel) to take a loyalty oath, Dr. Bishop said he personally does not see a need for such an oath. But if the legislature required one, he expressed hope that it would not mar the quality of the University or its programs. "This is a different university, a young and vigorous university and I hope, a flexible one in spile of the Fayelteville campus being 103 years old," ic said. Aske'd if " : -he" would perform the Razorback hog calling cheer, Dr. Bishop laughed and replied, "I'm looking forward to more instruction in that." ,- Congress (CONTINUED THOM PACT ONI) public hearings or! inflationary problems; receive reporls on prices, wages, profits, costs and sales; focus attention on tiie need to increase productivity; seek to improve collective bargaining and encourage price restraint, and analyze ' demand and supply in various sectors of the economy. Sen. William Proxmire, D- Wis., tried to add to the Senate bill a rider directing Ford to make cuts of up to SI" billion in the current fiscal year's $305 billion budget submitted by former President Richard M. Nixon. He conceded it would be hard to do this but declared t h e "raging inflation" demanded nothing less. However, several senators strongly opposed the proposal, declaring it would encourage presidential impoundments and let Ford set spending priorities. The amendment was beaten, 58 to 28. losers take a walk or try to restore the fragile spirit of compromise. An indication of his course came Monday when he called the walkout a publicity tactic by the black who led the move, California Assemblyman Willie Brown Jr. The Democrats would be. in dire trouble without the coalition of labor, blacks, liberals, the women's movement, thft intellectual community and the various .other.groups- which tra- iitfonally have formed the national party. These divergent elements have been allies since the reign of Franklin D. Roosevelt. Now they are split over reform a n d over the power which reform rules can give or take away. Volume .............. 3,980,000 Commodity Openings Sept corn ................ 3.64 Nov soybeans ............ ?·** Sept eggs .." .............. 55.00 Aug pork bellies ........ 55.00 Dec wheat ............... 4.45 Car Stolen Here Found In Lonoke; 3 Face Charges A car stolen sometime after midnight Monday morning from Wheeler Motor Co. at 3244 N. College Ave., was recovered by the Lonoke Police Department Monday. Two youths were arrested. The ' two are identified as Terry Rush, 18, of Ohio and Roger Hollinger, 27, of Fayetteville. A third person, identified as Randy Miller, 17, of Ohio, 4-H Club News 215 jr. Xart AT«. Fa-el(«TtlIt, Art, 72101 daily ar.d Sunday exctpf January 1, July 4. TharJrjgivtnj and Christmas. Second Class Postage Paid al FaysHevnie, Aii. M13IBFK ASSOCIATED PRESS Tnf Assocfalcrl Preis is entitled ex- clusi«ly lo Ihe use (or republics- t\fn of all local newi printed In this newspaper ai well as all AP news dispatch is. Three GOSHEN There were H members present for the August meeting and committee reports were heard. Connie Young and Zane Warkham reported on the 4-H Iress revue and Tracy Markham on the 4-H Rally Day. A committee, composed of Connie Young, Zane and Tracy Markham and Pearlene -Gilbert, was appointed for the club's booth at the county fair. The sale of bumper stickers and license plates was discussed and the club voted to attend Ihe state 4-H Day at Dogpatch evaded arrest by running into nearby woods. Charges of burglary a n d grand larceny were filed against the three Monday afternoon in Washington Circuit Court by Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Ron McCann. Fayetteville police Sgt. Bill Brooks said the two will be brought to Fayetteville within the next few days. Miller, if caught, will also be returned. The 1974 Porsche, valued at about $12,000 was taken after a building on the car lot was surglarized to obtain the keys. *Jine silver dollars, several Indian head pennies and a Greek coin said to be more than 2,000 years old were also taken. It is not known if these items were recovered. The car had been stolen from the car lot once previously. It was reported missing on Apr. 28 and recovered May 7. Discriminatory Employment Requests Out WASHINGTON (AP) -- The staff-hiring office for Congress has been ordered not to accept future employment requests which carry discriminatory restrictions such as "white only." The order was issued Monday on the heels of a copyrighted story in the Fort Worth Star- Telegram saying that 19 House members and one senator submitted hiring requests with discriminatory stipulations. House Speaker Carl Alberl said an inquiry by the House- Senate Congressional Operations Committee that oversees the hiring office found "no member of Congress was personally involved,"' suggesting the restrictions were requested by congressmen's aides. Sen. Lee Metcalf, D-Mont, chairman of the committee, did not challenge the newspaper report of discrimination. "The-authenticity of the job forms is apparent," he said. Metcalf said he has ordered a new investigation of discrimination in job requests and directed that discriminatory practices be stopped. A routine study of the office last June did not disclose any evidence ol discrimination, he said. Meanwhile, a former employe of the hiring office who askec that her name not be used, said the number of discriminatory employment requests involved more than 20 but fewer than 50 offices. She said it seemed that one or two of the 15 to 20 em- ploye requests from congressional offices each day would have some racial, religious or ethnic preference. She also said the members of Congress may not have been aware of the discriminatory re- The annual labor cost study by Standard Poor's, the la- v e s I m e n t research organization, shows that wages-salaries-fringe benefits accounted for 25.6 per cent of each dollar of industrial sales in 1973. · A year earlier Ihe percentage was 26.4, and in 1971 it amounted to 25.9 per cent, but throughout the sixties it never dropped below 26, and more often ranged between 27 and 28. Stock m a r k e t analysts, among others, find such statistics highly useful in assessing the impact of changes in wages on specific industries and companies. '. .' For example, when wage increases are general throughput the economy some industries find the impact far more pronounced than do others. · The oil industry, to illustrate, s highly automated, with labor costs amounting last year to only 9 per cent of sales. But for air transportation the equiva- ent figure was 40 per cent. Here are a few others: Aerospace and aircraft, 37 per cent; automobiles and :rucks, 31; meals and dairy products, 13; . electrical-elec- :ronics, 38. Trial Dote Set A 63-year-old Springdale man pleaded not guilty in Washington Circuit Court Monday to charges of unlawful fondling of a child. Curtis Roberts was ordered held on bond of $2,500 pending trial Oct. 30. Roberts is accused of accosting an 11-year-old girl in ths Springdale City Library on Aug. The.- figures for individual companies within these industries varies almost as much as between industries. In aerospace, the percentages range from 27 to 45, and in oil from 6 to 23. However, indications are thai the trend will.end Ihis year, a legacy of Ihe removal-of controls and a feeling among labor eaders.thal unions must make up for past restraints. Economic fears are providing an incentive for labor to secure what it feels is a fairer share of the sales dollar, either through direct wage increases or fringe benefits. Tape Player Stolen Ilene Hawkins of 121 N. Storer Ave. told Fayetteville police that a stereo tape player · was stolen from her car while it was parked at her home Sunday night or Monday morning. Va'lue of Ihe tape player is $75. Bicycle Stolen Paul Boers, 740 Peel St.. reported the theft of a 10-speed licycle from his home to Fayetteville police. Boers said the theif occurred Sunday night or Monday morning. · · Tires Slashed Mike O'Connell, 854 Woodlawn Ave., told Fayetteville police Monday that all four tires on his car were slashed over the weekend while the car was parked at his home. TV John Taken Meeler told sheriff's ' deputies Monday that a 21-inch' RCA color television set was stolen from one of his businesses,- located on Hwy. 68 east in" Springdale, In an overnight break-in. Rockefeller (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) for the vice presidency by Nixon, under the 10 untested procedures of the 25th Amendment to CB Radios Stolen Jimmy Alread of Route 4, Springdale, told sheriff's deputies Monday that two-23 channel citizen's band radios were taken from two vehicles owned, by Triole J Poultry Co. snmet'me between Thursday and,Monday. Ihe Constitution. Before he ler's name, uttered Rockefel- Ford Iraced the strictions placed in their names. "We dealt primarily with AAs (administrative assistants) and they were the ones who had the preferences." Congressmen named in the newspaper article have denied they discriminate in office employment record of the former governor: service in the State Department under two presidents, in Ihe Department of Health, Education and Welfare, as governor of New York longer than any other man. . "He is known across the land as a person dedicated to Ihe free enterprise system, a person who is recognized abroad for his talents, for his dedication to making this a peaceful world," Ford said. Describing the selection process, Ford said he had considered men -- he hastily added women were considered tooj- in and out of government. "But after a long and very thoughtful ' ' made the choice is Nelson Rockefeller of New York State," he said. Break-In Reported A paint sprayer and several bundles of tie wire were !·»"""·- led stolen in the weekend break-in of a tool 1.TM""", parked at a construction site on Hwy. 265. about '.wo rr n -s south of the Hwy. BB intersection. The trailer is ovmed .'"' Capwell Construction Co., 705 Lowell Road, Springdale. Saw Stolen Robert' Co., - Route 4, told Washington County officers that a chain saw was stolen from his home Sunday night or Monday morning. .. Sept, 14. suBsciurnox HATES Effective OclcfcCT 1, 1373 Tftnie nellrerj Per month by carrier 1-- J3.25 ffntfa cop? daily IOC, Bunday 25c C.S. Mill In WifihlnztM, Bcnlon, Madison Counties, Ark,. Attlr X., C4S.: Impeachment Action WASHINGTON (AP) -- The House is nearing a vote on accepting Ihe Judiciary Committee report which concluded that former President Richard M. Nixon should be impeached. Forty minutes was allotted for debate on the acceptance resolution expected to be presented today by House Majority Leader Thomas P. O'Neill Jr. The vole will signal Ihe end of the congressional impeachment inquiry which began Feb. 1 when the House directed the House Judiciary Committee to investigate whether Nixon should he impeached. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) karios on July 15. Although -hundreds of the demonstrators broke through the embassy gates and stoned the building and its U.S. Marine guard, an embassy official said bullet holes showed that the shots came from rooftops or balconies of neighboring buildings and Ihe ambassador's second-floor office was clearly the target. Davies and members of his sljkff had taken refuge in a cor- ndor/ofifstde-his'office. He was killed ,iby a bullet t h a t went through his office and his secretary's office. Another shot killed a Greek Cypriot secretary who rushed to the 53-year- old ambassador's side. President Glafcos Clerides ol Cyprus rushed to the embassy shortly after Davies was shot and in a broadcast later declared: "I condemn with abhor rence this abominable crime which acts against the interests of Cyprus. I express my mosl profound sorrow and sympa Tracy Markham Lawn Clinic Set The public is invited lo attend a lawn clinic at 6:30 p.m. Thursday at the University of Arkansas Agronomy Research Farm on Hwy. 112 North. Information on how to plant and care for lawns will be given by members of -the agronomy department. There is no charge for the clinic. Wreck Kills Two POCAHONTAS, Ark. (AP) Two persons were killed and two injured late Monday night when a 'car ran off Arkansas sailed over a creek 90 feel wide, hit the opposile bank and turned over, State Police said. Cpl. W. R. Evans identified the dead as Clara Jean Griffith, 18, and Susan Spears, 13. both of Ravenden Springs. Miss Griffilh was idenlified as the driver of the car. Evans said the car ran ofl the shoulder of the road after going out of control on a curve. The car then traveled 390 feet down the shoulder before jumping Ihe creek. The accident took place about 2.5 miles southwest of Ravenden Springs, which is about 19 miles west of Pocahontas. 3 month? 6 montti* 1 YEAR _ City Box Section Outside abova count'ei: 3 months _--. _ 1 YEAR Z17.~tm-- . | S.W 16,00 30.00 40.00 . 19.50 . 19.00 31.00 mi, met. rAYABLE m ADVANCE MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your ·TIMES carrier ; · - . , PHONE 442-«2« .'.i Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturany 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. Greek Preniier Constantino Caramanlis also called the kill ing "an abominable crime." Turkish Foreign Minister Tu ran Gunes said Davies' killers were "enemies of humanity.' Premier Bulent Ecvit com mented: "The Greek Cypriots are making a big mistake in trying lo make others pay to: their own errors and sins. Thei are doing themselves as much harm as they are doing lo hu President Ford said he wa "shocked and deeply saddened' by - Davies' death. He dis patched a plane to Bierul t pick up the diplomat's two chil dren,-. Aniv 20, and John, 16 whose mother died lost yea after a long Illness. The plan will return Davies' body to th United States, M. William Fields SPECTRUM FINANCIAL SERVICES CHARTERED UTS UNDERWRITER The Finest In Life Insurance Product* 33? Hilhcock Otfl» BuMlnfc 2(0 North Block Bt Tllepione: 521-S17S FayslleTUle, Arkanni TZm process, I have choice and that Commission Set WASHINGTON (AP) - The Postal Service'and the National Association of Letter Carriers have agreed to establish a commission to evaluate controversial new work rules. James Haclemacher. president of the union, said the rules will be suspended until the review is completed. Rademacher said if the union still objects to Ihe rules after the commission's review, he could order a work stoppage. The rules govern work loads and assignments. A SYMPHONY OF SERVICE ... every detail harmonious in perfect understanding . . , plus an efficient staff for service. NATIONAL SELECTED MORTICIANS People Helping People Directors of injk Funeral Service 1£J * Services! LANCFORD, Mri. Lena H. -Wednesday, 1:00 p.m. First Free Will Baptist Church. Rev. James Spears officiating. Interment, National Cemetery. MCALLISTER, Edgar -- Wednesday, 10:00 a.m. Chapel ot Nelson's Funeral Home. Hev. Steve Cranford officiating. Interment. Fairview Memorial Gardens. HALE, Jamri R. -- Tuesday. 2:00 p.m. Chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home. Mr. A. . \V. . Chism officiating. Interment, Fairview Memorial Gardens^ MASHBURN, Trie!* -- Tuesday 9:00 a.m. Graveside services Fairview Memorial Gardens. Father Edward Salmon officiating. HELP STAMP OUT STRANGERS Nona are quite so alone as the stranger In town, or the newcomers to the. neighborhood. Remember your last move ...how you feltat the moving van pulled away... how you more than half wished you'd never come? Spar* your new neighbors feelings such as these. Let Ihe WelcomeWagon Hostess bring greetings and gifts to make them feel at home. Kelp stamp out strangers. Calf Welcome Wagon today at YOUTH WAKE UP TO JESUS R E V I V A L Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WILCOMK NEWeOMCMl UM thli cwpen to Itt u knew you'r* h*r*. M*m« AddreM City ( I PIMM 1I*V* «M WtlCOlM WMon Host«» call «M m** ( ) I would lik» la MiMerib* M IM N.W. Ark. TIMII I I tlrwtfy wbKrlfet t* llw TIM I*. nil «rt tlw ewMn mnt m*JI ** TIMM, ·« 6, Arfc. JOE FORD PREACHING Age 25, Married, Born: Ft. Worth, Tex., Education: Completed 2Vz years at Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary as Theology Student. Graduated from East Texas Baptist College in Marshall, Texas with BA Degree in 1970. EXPERIENCE: Youth Director, 3 yrs. in Tex. La. Youth Evangelism 2 summers in Washington Oregon. Pastor 15 months in Lane, Okla. Presently serving as associate in Youth Evangelism, Department in General Convention of Oklahoma. TIME: 7:30 PM Nightly WHEN: August 21st hr» 25th YOUTH SPONSORED YOUTH ORIENTED EVERYONE INVITED AND URGED TO COME GUEST SOLOIST: CHARLOTTE FORD WHERE: R1DGEYIEW BAPTIST CHURCH Hlway 1(1 East Fayetteville, Ark, Pbone: 412-9201

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