Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 24, 1974 · Page 2
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August 24, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, August 24, 1974
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Nor»hwes« Arkansas TIMES, Self., Aug. 24, 1974 FAYETTEVILLI, ARKANSAS 1,1 Dead, Millions Lett Homeless From Asian Floods LKVI STRAUSS PRESENTATION .. . Cerebral Palsy Preschool Buildiiifi Fund Drive Chairman John Fox is presented a check /or 51,0/5 for the pind as well as tuorfc shirts aid pants /or the children by CRT team members Mary McChrislian, Ben 'Butler and Areta Mealer .United Cerebral Palsy Levi-Strauss Employes Contribute To Drive nds donated through several ojects" according to CUT airman Ralph Pollard. By The Associated Press As muddy monsoon waters begin to recede, India, Bangladesh, Burma and the Philippines have started cleaning up frem their worst floods in recent history. Official figures show that more than 1.800 persons died in the four countries as swollen rivers burst their banks, inundating thousands of acres. The phenomenon occurs annually, but usually on a smaller scale. The number of homeless is in the millions. Officials estimate property damage ' in the Iv.in- dreds of millions of dollars. Badly-needed crops are flattened or swept away. Bangladesh was hit hardest, losing 1,714 dead by official count, mostly through flood-related disease. Unofficial esti- mtacs place the death figure there as high as 3,000. Official figures told the slory: there were 18 dead, two million homeless, more than $10 million in properly damage. Floodwaters still coyer 30,000 square miles, or about 11 per cent of Burma, and a million acres of ricelands, about 10 per cent of the sown acreage. Auditions Set For Symphony Orchestra Auditions for players in the University-North A r k a n s a s S y m p h o n y Orchestra will be held Sunday, Monday, and Tuesday by the Symphony's new conductor, Dr. Campbell Johnson. They are open to all A million" of the more than 70 musicians living in the North million Bangladeshis now nee'd A " 1 """""' ·"·=- food, shelter, clean drinking water and sanitary living condi- , A check for 51,075 has bewi i presented to the United Cere. bral Palsy preschool buildirrg . f u n d drive, said that when all Lcvi-Strauss and Co. Community Relations Team (CRT). John Fox, chairman of Ihe fund drive, said thiu whn a!l pledges are collected the set vgoal of $11,000 will be topped. '' : Since the beginning of this - jear Fayetteville's CRT has se- ··lected to help the United Cerebral preschool with their fund ~ drive. The school will he for any preschool children with cerebral palsy and is to be provided free of charge. In a d d i t i o n to the re- Abilities Fund Drive Closes Short Of Goal Abilities Unlimited closed its drive to raise funds for a new sheltered workshop today with $20,553.40 in gifts and pledges, just $2,546.60 short of its goal of $23,000. Wesley Gordon, drive chairman said that campaign workers will continue to contact prospects they have been as- signed, but no new contacts will " b e made. "We are grateful for the sup port of the community and to the work done by [he drive volunteers. We think it is possible that the full amount may be reached ibut we are doing the · drive now so we will not interfere with the United Fund drive in September," which starts Gordon said. The amount collected, w i t h $14,000 deposited, ensures the constructin of the workshop on Happy Hollow Road, The re mainder of the contributions nol needed to match the federal artd state fund of $73,000, wii: go into an account to purchase the land which will cost $7,500. Construction on the workshop is;' expected to begin Monday with site preparation. 'Gordon said that acknowled lament of gifts and letters o appreciation to workers will be mailled in the near future. .White House Names Speechwriier Staff ·WASHINGTON (AP) -- Pres Ident Ford has named Paul A Theis, a Jong-time Repiiblica party publicist, as executive editor of the White Hous: speechwritirrg s t a f f . :fFheis has served since 19i' K5 public relations director o the Republican Congressiona Campaign Committee. ' J n announcing t h e appoint ment on Friday, White Hous Press Secretary Jerald F. ter Horst said Theis would not be speechwriter himself but woui supervise "the preparation o speeches and public statement other t h a n on legal matters. 1 213 N. EMI Are. raretfertlle. Art. 12701 PnMstied da!!? and Sunday except January 1, July -I, Thanksgiving and Christmas. Paid al Fayetleville. Ark. MKMBEK ASSOCI.ITF.D TUESS Tile Associated Prei? is entitled exclusively to the use lor republic; lion of all local news printed In this newspaper a j we:l m all AP n SCBSClilPTION 71ATE3 Effective October 1, 1913 Home Dellferf Per month b? carrier _.. 5325 angle copy daily IDc, Stinlay 25c U.S. Mall In Washington, Benton, ^adlstti C Uea, Ark., Adair Co., okta,: 8 months . , 6 months 1 YEAR City Box Section -- J8.SO -- KM -- 50.00 -- 40.H1 Outside above count'ei: 3 months , ,,. « g t months _ ~ is 1 YEAR '_ 34 AIJ. jr.irr, SUBSCRIPTIONS PAVABLE C* ADVANCE ent donation, the CRT also pre ented $1.175 to the chairman the building f u n d in June. he June donation was the ro- ilt of "the contribution of .any hours of time by the em- loyes of Levi-Strauss arid Communication .ine Begins Operation The new communication line, ailed SCL, (pronounced Skill) ent into operation this past londay and parents are be- oming aware of the new center obtain information regarding ic Fayetteville Schools. A SCL spokesman said today lat many parents have called uring the first week. SCL was started at the re- nest oT parents who wanted o talk aoout their concerns re- arding problems at schools. It s designed to be a liaison be- ,veen parent and school. The hone is manned by parents volunteer one morning a r eek to answer queries. The SCL spokesman said chnol administration officials ave been cooperative in assis- ng the volunteers to set tip he program, the volunteers /ho ask to remain anonymous, rovide workers and set poll ies. It is hoped that by listening p problems, answering ques- ions and directing inquiries to orrect channels, SCL can be n effective way to develop ommunication between th chool and patrons. SCL volunteers aim fheir help it parents and feel this wil live them the opportunity ti ixpress an opinion or their feel ngs about specific concerns and situations. All calls will be :onfidcntial. Information will be given to callers as quickly as possible Many facts are immediatelj available and others may have ':o be investigated. .The service is not designed to-change situa ions but volunteers will conve; concerns to proper school offi cials. The SCL phone number is 442 ?500 and it will be answered iveek days from 9 to 11:30 a.m. Church Briefs The Unitarian Fellowship wil resume regular meetings at 1 a.m. Sunday with a traditions service of ricdicaton. Childre; nd young people will be enroll ed in religions education at tl: same hour. Infant care is pro vidcd. The Rev. Carroll Swenson am his musical family fron Gothenburg. Neb., w i l l appea at the Evangelical Free Churc of Lowell at 11 a.m. and 2 p.m Sunday. They will also partic pate in Sunday School at 1 a.m. and at a youth seme at 3:30 p.m. A pot luck lunch eon will be served. Burns Goes Home LOS ANGELES (AP) -- C' median George Hums has re covered sufficiently from ope Heart surgery to be able to g home today, a spokesman t Cedars of Lebanon Hospit says. Burns, 78, was admitted Ati; 5. MISSED YOUR PAPER WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach yonr TIMES carrier PHONE 442-6212 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday a to 9:30 a.m. T h e s e projects included oncy raised from a juke box stalled in the olant cafeteria. prettiest baby -contest, and bazaar of handcrafted items lich were handmade and do- ated by Levi employes, Son's lapel, and the Farmer's arket and Mrs. H. Heck!". Work shirts and pants, cut ut and made by Levi employes, ere also donated to the child- of the preschool, as well a handmade biok to teach e . children dressing proce- ures and the difference be- veen soft and hard. "Community Relations Teams ave been established at Levi- rauss plants for the purpose providing their employes a _rect means through which to lentify community needs and icn implement programs to ssist in answering, those :eds." stated Pollard. Members on this year's team re: Bea Butler, Imogene Carey, Areta Mealer, Mary Meh r i s t i a n , LesMe Laubach, larilyn Wood, Janice Edmi^n. Barbara Be?ks, Brenda owe. Carolyn Thomas, Ralph ollard, Ronnie Dennis, Linda Varford and Steve Harp. Night Classes Offered For Police Training Four night classes will be of- ered at the University of Ark- iisas this fall as part of a raining program for police of- icers and other full-time 1 a w nforcement personnel. Students interested in enroli- ng in the courses may oe eligi- le for grants to help defray heir costs. The University .re- eived a $9,000 grant from the -aw Enforcement Assistance \dministration to finance the rogram which is directed by )r. Gordon Morgan, professor if sociology. Classes, to lions. The prime minister. Sheik Mujibur Rahman, has told the country it must carry out relief efforts as if fighting war. Official sources in Dacca, the capital, estimate that more ;han a million tons of food- grains must be imported to make up the damage to the rice crop. Officials in neighboring India estimate that floodwaters in eastern Bihar., slate, caused more than $73 .million damage t o t h e summer crop. ' . " · ; B u r m e s e authorities d e scribed the flooding in Burma as the worst in a century. Rockefeller he offered are English 1013, from 7-9:50 p.m. Thursdays; World literature 113, from 7 - 9:50 p.m. Tuesdays; Speech 1302 from 6:30 - 9 p.m. Wednesday and sociology 013, from 6:30 - 8:20 Mondays. The classes are also open to ther interested adults. Those interested in attending ihould apply for admission to he UA and complete registra- ion requirements. Inferior Depl. Raps Oil Tanker Standards WASHINGTON (AP) -- T h e 'ntcrior Department has criticized a tentative Coast Guard decision that oil tanknrs icrving the Alaskan oil fields vill not be required to have double bottoms as added pro- cction against oil spills. Double bottoms would reduce the chances of oil spills from ankers that run aground, ac cording to the Interior Department. The Interior Department said 'allure to require double bottoms may adversely affect the environment of Alaska, Canada, the northwestern United States and. indirectly, the rest of the world. The department was responding to a Coast Guard invitation to comment on its proposals to avoid accidental oil spills. Ocean waters around Alaska are "as pristine as almost any in the world," the Interior Department said. "They have not been previously polluted either by industrial development or by oil transport ..." The fact that ships operating in Alaskan waters will incur unfavorable weather conditions, combined with the other factors, requires that higher vessel construction standards be set lor oil tankers plying Alaskan waters, the department argued. The Coast Guard's proposed regulations require that all now oil tankers he equipped with segregated ballast tanks to reduce oil discharges at the end of a journey. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) knew them well. Great people." Mrs. Meir resigned last year as Israeli premier at the age of 75. while Adenauer \y'as West German chancellor into his i)0s; Rockefeller's aides have said ne would not challenge Ford in 1976. The oldest man elected president was William Henry Harrison, who took office at age 68 in 1841 and died a month later. Dwight D. Eisenhower, was the oldest to serve i n ' the office, leaving at age 70. The vice presidential nominee became the highest ranking national figure to support the idea that Richard M. Nixon should not be prosecuted on charges growing out of the scandals that forced his resignation from the presidency, At the first new conference, which took place on his boathouse dock with his wife, Happy, at his side, Rockefeller said he had listened to a recent interview in which Senate Republican Leader Hugh Scott opposed prosecution of Nixon. Scolt_said on Aug. 11 that most ^'congressional leaders "would wish that nothing further happens to former President Nixon.... "Everyone hopes we can say enough Is enough," Scptt said. 'This is the end. There has seen a pound of flesh. Hanging is enough without drawing ant quartering." After quoting part of the Scott statement, Rockefeller said, "I thought it was a very good expression." Rockefeller also said, "Now it doesn't seem to me, 'as he (Scott) said, that he (Nixon) should in addition be drawn and quartered." At the second meeting w i t h reporters, a rambling, hour- long affair, : with,..Rockefeller seated - on a- bench ·- bejieath some tall pines, the ! former New York governor refused to answer directly when newsmen sought to determine whether his earlier statement meant he personally opposed pi'osecuting Nixon. "I don't know about the legal arguments," he said, adding that he believes Scott's statement "reflected the mood and the atmosphere of the Congress and the American people." The two news conferences are supposed to be Rockefeller's last public events for ' at least 10 days. · Aides said he planned to remain here with his family until after Labor Day, although Rockefeller said he might make a one day trip to Washington next week. Arkansas area. Auditions will be from 3! to 4:30 p.m. Sunday and f r o m 9 to 12-noon and 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Monday and Tuesday in Room 306 of the University Arts Center. A u d i t appointments may be made by calling he office in the Department of Music (575-4702) or by signing an appointment sheet on .the :hird floor bulletin board. Dr. Johnsn ha's scheduled four concerts for the winter a n d spring season. They will include repertoire of Bach, Beethoven Brahms,^ Schumann, Tchaikovsky, Richard Strauss, Stravinsky, ;PrOkofief and :Copeland."In addition to its concerts in Fayetteville, the Symphony Orchestra will present pro grams in Siloam Springs, Harrison, Bella Vista, Little Rock Springfield, Mo., and T u 1 s a Okla., Dr. Johnson said Rehearsals are scheduled to begin Wednesday. The weekly rehearsal schedule, which wil be followed throughout the aca demic year, is as follows: Tuesday evenings from 7:15 to 9:45 _p..m.. (full orchestra). " Wednesday afternoons from 4:30 to 5:20 p.m. (full orches tra.) Thursday afternoons from 4:30 to 5:20 p.m. (strings only.) All rehearsals will be held in the Art Center Concert Hall. Schlesinger (CONTINUED FROM PAGE FOUB any action contrary to the con stitutional' processes," t ' sources said. Nixon resigned Aug. 9, afte the House Judiciary Committe had approved three articles o impeachment but before 'the came to a vote on the Hous floor. The action by Schlesinge and the Joint Chiefs of Sta was based on hypothetical situ ations that could "arise durin the period when'Nixon's hoi on the presidency was m clear, the sources said. · A D e f e n s e Departmen spokesman quoted Schlesinge as saying "in keeping with m statutory responsibilities, I d' assure myself that there wou be no question about the prope chain of command, and ther was never any question." The sources said the hypolh tical circumstances never aro and the normal lines of comm nications functioned well durin the period of transition. Theft Arresf University of Arkansas Department of Public Safety officers arrested William T. Lavender, 22. of GOO Witham St. for petit larceny in connection with the theft of a chair from Old Main. Lavender was arrested on campus by DPS officers at 6:37 p.m. Friday then transported to the Fayetteville Police Department. ' R E V I V A L Starts Sunday, Aug. 25 r : B U C K E Y E BAPTIST CHURCH 7:30 Each Evening Evangelists: Johnny Sizemore end Loy Counts Obituary O. L. DAILEY DIES FRIDAY Ozzie L. Dailcy, 84, resident 307 East Spring St., died Fri- iy afternoon in a local hospital tcr an extended illness. Born eb. 2, 1890 at Whorton, the n of Joel Fayctte and Martha len Dotson Dailey, he came Fayelleville in 1919 f r o m adison County, where he was st employed by a local Ium : r company and later taught hool, serving as the first prin- .ial of the Westside School in ayetteville. In 1923 he b e g a n his mployment w i t h the U.S. ost Office. He retired in 1955 superintendent of mails after years with the Post' Office .d opened a real estate office. 1970 on his 80th birthday, e retired as an elder, after years of service, at Center reel Church of Christ. Mr. nd Mrs, Dailey observed their t h w e d d i n g anniversary une 14. 1973. S u r v i v o r s are the wid- ,v, Mrs. Ada J. Dailey, of IB home; one son, O.L. Dailey r., of Dallas, Tex.; one daugh- r, Miss Daphne Dailey of owling Green, Va.; four randchildren and four great randchildren. Funeral · service will be al 0:30 a.m. Monday at Center treet Church of Christ. Buria! ·ill be in Fairview Memoria' ardens under the direction of elson's Funeral Home. SYLVAN THRELKELD JR. Fort Smith -- Sylvan Threl eld Jr., 68, of Fort Smith died riday at a Fort Smith hospital 3orn April, 16, 1906 in Marion Cy., he was the son of Thoma. .' and Nellie Yandell Threlkeld factory representative of Tri ity Carpet Co., a Mason am Protestant. Survivors are the widow, Mrs .uby Threlkeld of the home son, Tom of Houston, Tex. wo daughters, Mrs. Jack Wag cr of Little Rock and Mrs tuby Eyles of Anchorage ilaska; four .brothers, Pau lay and Charles all of Fayette ille and Brownie of Royal Oak Mich., and five grandchildren. Funeral services will be a p.m. Monday at Edward ;hapel in Fort Smith with f ou ial "at 3:30 p.m. in the Wes Fork Cemetery in West Fork. Kidnaped Executive Released Unharmed PHILADELPHIA AP) - ! 5-year-oId executive has bee released unharmed about .ours after he \yas kidnaped fl pinpoint near his downtown o" Ice. A ransom was demanded b :he kidnapers of Ernest B. Pa .erson Jr. but was not'paid. th FBI said. The amount vva changed several times, but wa finally set at $250,000. No arrests have yet bee made. Patterson was released by h abductors on Friday night : suburban Springfield Townshi. He called his wife to tell her h was safe, then walked into tl township police station, the FB said. P a t t e r s o n w a s abduct about 7:30 a.m. Thursday as 1 drove into the parking lot of t! Arthur H. Thomas Co. from h Haddonfield, N.J., home. He a vice president of the fir which distributes scientif equipment. He was release about 9 p.m. Friday. Two men, one of them arme with a revolver, ordered Pa terson into their car and dro% off, the FBI said. First word of the incide came an hour later when anot er company vice president, R land K. Fortiner, received telephone call and was tol "We have Patterson, Jr." Pa terson's father, Ernest Patte son Sr., is the company pre., dent. GM Acts On 'Strong Sense Of Responsibility'In Price Drop NEW YORK (AP) -- General otors Corp. gave ground this _st week under one of the first es of the jawbone in the new [ministration of President erald R. Ford. President Ford had criticized VI for announcing plans to ke prices an average of ?500 its 1975 models, declaring msclf "very disappointed " Not long before, GM officials id taken their case to Wash- ·gton. One of the officials who tened was White House eco- mic coordinator Kenneth ush, who painted a low-key cture of that private session. "I didn't bargain or try to ext promises or anything like at.' said Rush later. "We led to let them see all the the sints of view." The end result of what Ford dministration officials were ;picting as fairly gentle per- lasion was agreement by GM trim its price hike plans by 4 . . ; · - · · . . ' . ' "We did feel some response as desirable," said GM Chair- an Richard C. .Gerstenberg. We felt this strong sense of re lonsibility and we acted." GM had announced its origi- al price plans on the day of resident Richard M. Nixon's esignation and had later said planned, to stick by that an- ouncement. Its change of heart came lortly after Ford Motor Co nnounced this past week it ex- ected prices on 1975 mode's to o higher than the average of 418 it had announced earlier. Ford wasn't specific aboii list how much its prices woulc 'se but it was expected the ikes would be close to those ventually settled upon by GM. Chrysler and American Mo ors haven't announced their rice plans, but they too are xpectcd to gear their moves t lose of GM. For their part, both Ford am !M indicated that prices couli jo higher still. Ford has arguei hat its own costs are risirrg a 60 per car per month--up from 36 one month ago. The Labor Department sav his - past week that the con urner price index for July ha- one up only 0.8 per cent, a easing from June's one pe cent level largely linked tq, slight decline in retail too irices. Government · economist warned that food prices are ex peeled to rise again, taking ths index along with them as they react to crop damage from rought in the Midwest. They oted that the wholesale price adex for July had jumped 7.8 er cent--an annual rate of 93.6 er cent. WORSHIP KNOWS NO CALENDAR Some s«l«t Sunday as a day of worship. O!h«ri pr«f«r Fn- dayorSaturday. Butthesolace of worship knowi no bound- ·rles--temporal or«p«tl«l; Some find their God In church. Others see him In · iprlng sunrise, or In · fresh-mown meadow at dusk. Children oft find peace In an avanlng prayer. Each seek« peace In hli own way. Al| place their trutMn · Supreme Being and wonhlp as conscience dictates. Why not Join them? You, too, can find solace and guidance In prayer. Phono 443-5438 or 442-8111 WELCOME HEWCOMERS1 MM tni* coupon to let us ~.:ow you're her*. Name Addreti City , ] pleaie nave th* We'eoma Wagon Hoiteis call en rue. ( I I would like to subscript to the H.w. Ark. TIMES ( I 1 already subscribe to th« TIMES. Fill out the coupon and mat! to TIMES. Box D, Fayetteville, Arfe. : WHAT'S TO EAT AT SCHOOL NEXT WEEK? Menus Furnished By Area Schools MONDAY: Sloppy Joe with ill Slice, Tater Tnts, Green Beans, Strawberry Shortcake. TUESDAY: Baked Beans and ·'ranks, Whole Buttered Pota- :oes with Parsley, Cole Slaw Ice Cream, Cornbread. WEDNESDAY: Taco with Crated Cheese, Buttered Corn, Shredded Lettuce and Tomatoes, Cinnamon Roll. THURSDAY: Chicken Fried Steak, Whipped Potatoes with Gravy, Carrot Sticks, Cantaloupe, Hot Rolls. F R I D A Y : Hamburger, French Fries, Pickles, Onions and Ketchup, Watermelon Bread, butter and Vi pint of milk are served with all lunches. FAYETTEVILLE MONDAY Char burger on bun, buttered corn, vegetable salad, applesauce, milk. TUESDAY: Creole spaghetti, combination s a l a d , French bread, butter, pinecot cobbler, milk. WEDNESDAY: O v e n fried c h i c k e n , mashed potatoes, gravy, buttered peas, hot roll, butter, oatmeal cookie, milk. THURSDAY: Submarine sandwich, Ireneh orange juice, milk. FRIDAY: Oven fried fish, Buttered green beans, carrot stick, fried potatoes, chocolate cake, celery stick, corn bread, bdtter, strawberry shortcake, milk, PRAIRIE GROVE MONDAY: Chili dog, French ries, Catsup. English pea salad Orange cake with Icing, milk. TUESDAY: Tuna salad- on lettuce leaf, Pork 'and beans, Buttered hot bread, Fruit cup, milk. WEDNESDAY: Hamburger with relish, sliced tomato,'buttered corn, Banana pudding, milk. THURSDAY: Taco's ·jvith cheese, Tater nuggets with'cat- sup. Tossed salad, Cranberry crunch, milk. FRIDAY: Breaded steaks, mashed potatoes, green beans, Rolls .butter peach half, milk. WEST FORK TUESDAY: Pizza, green beans, vegetable salad, peanut butter cookie, milk. ''' WEDNESDAY: Taco, lettuce, and cheese. Pork and beans, Strawberry-shortcake, milk. THURSDAY: Fish sticks-.and tarter sauce, French fries.-and catsup, cole slaw, orange slices, hot roils, milk. ·- FRIDAY: Birthday Dinner for June, July. August. Turkey and dressing, English peas, .lettuce and tomato salad, cranberry sauce, ice cream, birthday cakes, Hot sliced bread, milk. G E N E R A L R E V E N U E S H A R I N G ACTUAL USE REPORT General Revenue Sharing provides federal {unris directly to local and state governments. Your government must publish this report advising you how these funds have been used or obligated during the year from July I, 1973, thru June 30. 1974. j This is to inform you of your government's priorities and to encourage your participation in decisions on how future funds should be spent. ACTUAL EXPENDITURES CATEGORIES (A) 1 PUBUCSAFETY 2 ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION People Helping People Directors of ink Funeral Service %ir Services: MIDDLEBROOK, Mrs, L»ur» Alice -- Saturday, 10:30 a.m. Reorganized Church of Je^us Christ of Latler Day Saints. Elder Ixiyc F.lltoft officiating. Interment .Baptist Ford Cemetery. DAILEY. Ozile L. -Monday, 10:30 a.m. Center St. church of Christ. Mr. Tom Dockeny officiating, assisted by Visiting Ministers. Inler- ment. Fairview Memorial Gardens. THRELKCLD, Sylvan -Graveside, Monday 3:30 p.m. West Fork Cemetery. Rev. Donald Walker officiating assisted by Dr. Maurice Hay, Interment. West Fork Cemetery. 3 PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION S RECREATION 7 SOCIALSEHVICES F O R A 3 E D O R P O O R 8 FINANCIAL ADMINISTRATION 9 MULTIPURPOSEAND GENERAL GOVT. 10 EDUCATION 11 SOCIAL DEVELOPMENT 12 HOUSING COMMUNITY DEVELOPMEN 13 ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT 14 OTHER|Sp«clM 15 TOTALS CAPITAL (B) S 1,498 $ 132 S 1 ,630 OPERATING/ MAINTENANCE 1C) S 547 S 318 S 257 $1,122 NONDISCDIMINUTION REQUI3EVENTS HAVE BEEN MET (E) CERTIFICATION: I oii'V thll I Im It* Chilf ExKUI'rvl Off-Mr Ind, witrt rttpcct to th« ·nth1tm«nt fundt rtoonad nirton, I etrtlVtbit thtv ' iv* not bt*n L*«~d in.y(olition of fli*«Mh«:prtoiitY flxpendilur* IqulnmCnt [S*ctton 10oy^^tht milchifo Mltft o/otiibitlon (SKIlon ijotti " " ^" ; ^ T "_^m___u 21 SigrwurcotCrilff Extcuth* A. Bunch. Sr. Mavor THE GOVERNMENT OF ELK INS TOWN has received General Revenue Sharing payments totaling $2703 during the period from July 1. 1973. thru June 30,1974. \4ccouNTNo. 04 2 072 701. ELKIMS TOWN 03 z CO 33 O cn O o TOWN CLERK ELK INS .fiRK ?272? V|D) TRUST FUND REPORT (1! BHinctnetJono30,1973 Si ,277,flQ, (2) Rtvtnuft Shrinu Funds R««iv»{} from n -, Jury 1,1973 through Jun 30, 1974..SijJ None (31 ]r,ui«tlEim«d..... S_ {4) TotilFundtAvlUlU $3,980.09. ' BTnc« n of Ju n 30,197*. $JU IFl'TM mwi mtdii h«v« bna tdvixd Itin · eomclit* cooy of thl« T4poft,hn twin publlihid in · local ntwtpipir of gantrtl cTicuInloa 1 ruv» itvxlt aocumiming th commit of th'n r.oort .~m-,,.,.^^.^PMIO^^.,.;^.! Town Ha 11--__

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