Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 27, 1974 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
August 27, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 27, 1974
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

2 · Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Tues., Aug. 27, 1974 FAVETTIVILLt, ARKANSAS Americans To £ But Less Pork WASHINGTON (AP) -American families will be able to put more beef on the dinner table next year but not as much chicken and pork because of a changing supply situation, government specialists say. Spokesmen for Department of Agriculture commodity specialists said consumers can look forward to a glut of grass-fed cattle coming on the market this fall. The total cattle herd has increased by about 7 million head Ibis year. At the same lime, however, ; poultry and pork production are ^declining because of rising feed ; and corn prices. Agriculture -Specialists predicted the poultry '.industry will market 10 to 20 · per cent fewer broiler chickens .in the first half of 1975 than in ·,1974. while pork production will · decline about 5 to 10 per cent in Uie same period. ^ Meanwhile, Agriculture Secretary Earl L. BuU said U.S. · food prices will not climb as sharply next year as Ibis year. ; He predicted that prices in 1975 . will go up less than 10 per cent. ;This year, they are expected to j-ise at least 15 per cent, the '.most since right after World War II. Two injured in Traffic Mishap Two persons were slightly injured in a two vehicle accident shortly after noon Monday at the intersection of the Hwy. 71 bypass and Skelton Street. The injuries were not serious enough to require emergency treatment. The injured were identified by Fayetleville police as Paul Eugene Nottenkamper, 23, of Route 5, Springdale and Mrs. Mariko Hunt, 44, of Route 2, Fayetteville. Nottenkamper told police he was northbound on Hwy. 71 and that a large semi-trailer truck was stopped at the intersection attempting to cross the highway. Mrs. Hunt, traveling south on the highway, said she was attempting a left turn onto Skelton Street and did not see the Nottenkamper vehicle because of the truck. Parents Asked To Help With School ; FARMINGTON -- Parents and other volunteers are asked to help get the new Farmington Elementary School ready for school opening September 3. Superintendent Gilbert Bisher made the appeal for volunteers at the first meeting of the school Parent Teacher Association Monday night. Volunteers are needed to assemble desks, install shelving and assist in getting the building ready f o r students when they report for the 1974-75 school term. Construction Worker Hurt At Springdale : SPRINGDALE-A construction worker on Ihe Spring Creek channelization project was .slightly injured Monday morning when a steel beam bounced - onto his legs. Tony Quinrano, 36 of Fayettevnlle, was treated f o r lacerations and bruises and released at Wheat Medical Clinic. .. According to a Johnson-Egli -Tunnel and Shaft Company 'spokesman, workers were dis- ·- mantling t h e roof section of a .'.culvert support at Johnson -Avenue when the beam became "dislodged. . The beam hit the ground and bounced onto Quintano's legs. Quiniano is expected to be able to return to work in about a -week. /Battery Stolen . - ' J e f f Albright, Route 1, Lincoln, told sheriff's deputies Monday that the battery was stolen from his car sometime Monday while it was parked at the intersection of Hwys. 62 and 45. .#ortrjfo££ft tixm\8 BTimof Founded lEfl) 511 S. T.lst ATf. Faypllertlle, Art, 72701 PnVished daily and Sunday except jRnusry 1, July 1 ThanfrSffMng and Christmas. Fccor.3 Cl^ss Postage Paid at Fayetteville, Ark. MFiMBFJi ASSOCIATED TRESS The Associated Pre« is entitled er- rluslvciy to the use for republica- tton or all local news printed in Hill dispatches. SUBSCRIPTION HATE9 EKecUvi October 1, 1373 Rome Deiirery Ter month by carrier - J3.23 Qntfe copy daily JOc. Sunday 25c D.S. Mall In Washington, Ben (on, Martlsoa GOOD* ties, Artf_ Adalr Oo,, Ofcla.; S monthj . . $ 8.W 1 YEAR _ 30.00 City Box Section 40.00 Outside above count'es: 3 months -, -- i t 9.50 f monlhs 1ROO 1 YEAR .00 ui. MAR. smsscnrpTioNs FAYABI.E IS ADVANCE C * let More Beef! And Chicken Bub: also told a news confer- nce Monday he did not believe i recent claim lhat there is less han a one-month reserve in vorld food supplies. "This frightens people. This imply is not true. We have a ood reserve much greater than hat," Bulz said. BuU referred to a statement y Lester R. Brown of the Overseas Development Council it a recent population confer- nce in Bucharest, Romania, in vhich he said the world was learly running out of food and lad only a 27-day supply. Butz said that figure took into onsideration only the reserve )f grains held by exporting na- ions. such as the United states, but did not include re- erves held by. .countries that mport grain. ; "Most of all he completely ig ; lored this tremendous livestock nventory in this country, in Europe, in the whole southern lemisphere," the secretary aid. Butz said that when livestock ind grain stockpiles in import- ng countries are taken into account, the world food supply :ould last nearly 408 days. The council here said Brown till was in Europe and not vailable for comment. However, a spokesman confirmed hat Brown had used only ma- or "' grain exporting countries, ncludihg Ihe United States, Australia, Argentina and Canada, as sources for his 27-day food claim. "But the point is that regard- ess of supplies in food-import- ng countries, the 27-day reserve is all that there is if any of them want to buy food," Ihe council spokesman said. Springdale Council To Study Ambulance Bids SPRINGDALE -- The C i t y Jouncil will meet tonight to decide whether to accept a bid m a new intensive care ambulance for the Springdale Fire Department. Bids on the ambulance were opened Monday afternoon. The ordinance committee is expected to report on 'a 'proposed airport ordinance at tonight's meeting. Springdale, has never had an airport ordinance to govern the municipal facility. At the same time, the council will vole on whether to renew a lease with the Springdale Air Service for the use of the airport. If renewed, the l e a s e would expire Dec. 31, 1974, at which time a new lease would be negotiated with the Springdale Air Service or another company. Kuroda Lisied In July Chess Ratings Paul Kuroda of Fayetteville s the state's newest chess national expert. Kuroda was listed in the July rating of the U.S. Chess F»de- raton. As a new expert, rated 2,100, Kuroda went on to win he stale championship title in Little Rock with a perfect 5-0 score, including a final round win over Expert Bill Orton, also of Fayetteville. '... , · Orton rebounded from the state chess title contest by pbst- ng an impressive 7-4 record in he premier section of the Canadian Open in Montreal, whic i ncluded grand masters anc nasters from several countries )rlon is now rated an expcri in Canada as well as the Unitec States. ll![!ll!IIH[!l|[ini!l![!l!lllli[ni[|l!ll]|[!l»][!l!Iin[!III[|inillf||ll!||ll!in Obituary oiinniniiiiniiininiiiiniiNininnDnnmniignniiiviniiiipn SIRS. NINA TIUBLE Mrs. Nina K. Trible, 92, o ·"ayetteville died this morning at a local hospital. Born Get 11, in 1881 in Alton, Hi., the daughter of Theodore L. and Marie Hoppe Knecht. she was a member of St. Paul's Epis copal C h u r c h a n d s h e served as an aide to the National Cathedral of Washing ton. D. C. Funeral services will be a 0:30 a.m. Wednesday at St Caul's Kpiscopal Church wilh burial in the F a i r v i e w Memorial Gardens under th direction of Watson Mortuary. Development Center Has Enrollment Of 20 The Infant Development Cen ter, 536 N. Leverclt in Fayette ville will open with an enroll ment of 20 on Wednesday. Free and reduced pri_c meals will be made availahl to children under sponsorshi of Ihe Special Food Servic Program. Recipients must mee approved eligibility criteria. The Center is a non-profi child care center for childre of students at the Universit of Arkansas. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! U you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-6242 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 3 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. ceo md ers \nn It 0 \ nor jOU Tl ner lir am lim traj mn Cl vas Feb Lilt ath ?rcs Y cha Jnh left jnrc »chc .L ?rer Drte AtL \'CH Fore Mia W ^011 vise airp 3riz he Roo of E A Par F r ier SI ion lorr avic whs triu L bas Lin Mo as lo la S ud um d he ler le C ior jin ro L on ea ru lorj la er 'B ar be ria P L :xi ec iro I wit the Wo ag ne{ Ge err sue ( le 5e by Go in JU oti ap sk W; Fo wa So sio an die I pu Da po an er W pu an vo )i Sp lo li w $7 h d L sr en til gi W fe qi ne C R a th at th e\ 27 M tl re w U u Lindbergh (CONTINUED FHOM PAGE and Scott of Paris and daugh- .ers- Reeve of New England and Anne Lindbergh Fcydi of Paris. It look Lindbergh 33W hours .0 wing his way to aviation immortality in "The Spirit of St. ouis." The slim, shy, 25-year-old for- barnstormer and pioneer mail pilot found instant fame and fortune. But awaiting also was great personal tragedy and dark political denunciation and innuendo. Charles Augustus Lindbergh born in Detroit. Mich., 4, 1902. He grew up in Little Falls, Minn., 'where his a five-term con sman. Young Lindbergh took engineering at me the University of Wisconsin. But he left in less than two years to enroll in a Lincoln, Neb., flying hool. Lindbergh was lured into his _ eat adventure by a 525,000 Orteig prize for the first trans- Atlantic nonstop flight f r o m New York to Paris. Others be- had flown across the Atlantic, though never alone. ...... (he backing of group, Lindbergh construction of a and in the a St. super- Ryan misty, , drizzling dawn of May 20, 1927, he took off from Long Island's Field in "The Spirit of St. Louis." Le Bourget 25,000 wildly airport in enthusiastic F r e n c h m e n mobbed Lindbergh's plane as it landed. Showered wilh medals and , "Lucky Lindy" came to adulation. To promote n, he toured 75 cities in what turned out to be one long triumphal parade. Later, as a goodwill am- r to Latin America, h met Anne Spencer daughter of U.S. . am- assador to Mexico, Dwight iorrow. They were married on lay 27, 1929. Seeking a measure of soli- the Lindberghs took asy irri in a home built in a seclud section of New Jersey near he village of Hopewell. It was ere that tragedy sought o u t le couple. On March i, 1932, their firsl- 19-monlh:0ld Charles A jindbergh, Jr.,' was kidnaper, rom his second floor crib. Lindbergh paid a $50,000 ran om. But the baby was alreadj ' its skull shattered. /I driver came across the in a shallow grave les tan;five -miles from the Lind erghrhorhe on May 12, 1932. 'Briino Richard Hauptmann, a arpcnter, was convicted of the bduction in a six-week kidnap and was electrocuted 01 .pril 3, 1936. Lindbergh and his wife flee England and self-imposec xile. With them they took thei- econd son, Jon, born after his rother's tragic death. EETURNED IN '39 Lindbergh returned in 1939 ith America edging closer t le European crisis that led t Vorld W a r T I I . He campaigne gainst U.S. entry, called for egotiatetl: peace with Nai Germany and argued that moc r'n' airpower precluded an uccessful U.S. intervention. Critics demanded that Lin lergh return the Order of th erman Eagle, awarded him Nazi' air leader Herman ioering. Eventually, President Frank i D. . Roosevelt indirecll questioned Lindbergh's pair )tism -- denounced him as a appeaser and ranked him wilh skeptics who urged George Vashinglon to quit at Valley "'orge and Northerners who /anted to make peace with the South before the Civil War. ·Lindbergh's reserve commis- jion was restored after the war and he was promoted to brigadier general. He and his wife, in continued pursuit of privacy, withdrew to )arien, Conn. He held technical with Trans-continenla! and Western Air Transport, lat- TWA, and Pan American Vorld Airways. Mrs. Lindbergh was widely published as a writer of poetry and prose, and her husband von the Pulitzer Prize for auto- iography in 1954 ior "The Spirit of St. Louis." ' Youth Planned To Crash Into While House WASHINGTON (AP) -- A cspondent young Army private lanned to crash his stolen heli- opter into the White House to imax a two-hour aerial esca- ade last February, but "chick- ned put" at the last moment, military court has been told. Testifying as a defense wit- ess, Secret Service Agent Don- Id J. Lawlgn ,,afsq -said Pvt. lohert K. PrestonJ 20/1 o o k e d s if "life had just walked over im" and that Preston had said e "wanted to go out in style." Lawton questioned Preston lortly after he landed the heli- opter on the White House lawn eh. 17, capping a pre-dawn dventure in which he also ,buz- ed the Washington Monument nd U.S. Capitol. Preston, of Panama City, 'la., has pleaded guilty to iiarges stemming from episode hat began when he'pirated the elicopter from For,t Meade, I d . · · v' Preston told military Judge ol. Kennetli A. Howard that he 'as angry at the Army for unking him out of flight school nd depressed over troubles ith his girlfriend. "I wanted o get up and fly and get be- ind the controls," Preston told judge. "It would make me eel better because I love fly- ig-" In accordane with a prelrial greement between defense and rosecution, Preston, .-'pleaded uilty to wrongful appropriation nd b r e a c h of th peace, barges that carry a maximum entence of two and one-half -ears hard labor and a dishon- rable discharge. A jury of four Tficers and four enlisted men low must decide Preston's pun- shment. He also faces sentencing on ·elated charges in a local civil- an court. Nixon was General Motors Price Hike To Average 14.5 Per Cent DETROIT (AP) -- Car buyers will be paying up to 14.5 jer cenl more for a new car rom General Motors this fall, ncluding a 10.3 per cent boost n Ihe price of the Chevrolet :mpala, the nation's best sell- ng car. And according to a 1975 model base price list released Monday, GM's three new sporty subcompacts will list.for.rBhout $4,000 each ----- , , ..'': J !'r";'. Of the 176 models In GM's ineup Ibis fall, only two will ist for under $3,000. Both are Vegas. GM's lowest-priced car, the ,wo-door Vega sedan, is going up $295 or 11.8 per cent to $2,799. The most expensive GM car, the Cadillac -Fleetwood !our-door limousine, will cost $14,570 this fall, up $1,316 or 9.9 per cent. .: : The. base' price list, gives .the manufac.turer's./sugge.stedirstpil price tSr/ eachjrncjclel^ not', in' " c 1 u d i ri g charges or taxes. , bptioiis,'v:"shipping state and local Fondling Charge Filed Against Baby Siller, 66 Charges of unlawful fondling of a child will be filed today against a ; 66-year : rjld ;; Springdale rhen;--a'cc6rdirig^to Prosecutor Mahlon Gibson. Walter Juarez, 60, at his Key Biscayne retreat at the time of the ncident. Plants, Planter Reported Stolen Hoberl Diggers, 2202 Weding Ion Drive, told Fayetteville po lice Monday that a large redwood planter, valued at between $75 and $100, was taken from his yard Sunday night or Monday morning. Mrs. Donna Stevens, 115 N. . Locust Ave., reported that three small pots of flowers were stolen from her front yard some time Monday Morning. Theft Charge A Hitchhiker Dropped Charges 'of burglary and grand larceny, recently filed in Washinglon Circuit Court against Terry Rush, 18, of Ohio have been dropped at the request of the prosecuting attorney's office. Deputy Prosecutor Ron McCann said the charges against Rush, in the theft of a car from a Fayetteville auto dealer, were dropped when it was learned that Rush was only a hitchhiker and had nothing to do with the theft. '.·"" ·-.:.}- ·: -Charges remain lodged, how ever, against Roger Hollinger 27, of Fayetteville and Randy Miller, 17, of Ohio, in connec lion with Ihe Iheft. Hollinger and Rush were ar rested by Lonoke police las week and Miller escaped cap lure by running into nearby woods, L) Aulo Executive Shot To Death CORDOBA, Argentina (AP) -- An Argentine' executive of the French-owned IKA-Renault auto firm was shot to death today by an unknown terrorist, police said. The executive, Ricardo Boya, was labor relations manager of IKA-Renault's two large plants at Cordoba. His car was intercepted early today r oy armed men in several cars on the outskirts of this industrial center, 450 miles north of Buenos Aires. The terrorists opened fire and killed Boya, police said. The company and the Cordoba local of the auto workers union have been engaged in a four month-old labor 'dispute. On Monday, police expelled the leftist-led members of the union from the plants. The workers called a one-day strike which ended this morning. The national leadership of the auto workers union opposed the local saying it was violating a pact signed in 1973 by the General Labor Confederation. The pact, calling for a price and wage freeze, is under trong attack by leftist activists ncluding some linked to the Maoist Revolutionary Communist party. _·' · . Terrorist and guerrilla activi- tes are frequent in Cordoba, a center of radical labor and student activity. Drafi Dodgers Face 'Act Of Contrition' WASHINGTON (AP) -- Atty. c;en. William B. Saxbe says the ?ord administration's conditional amnesty plan for Vietnam-era draft dodgers will' re 1 quire at least' "an act '.'of contrition" and, at most, two years of public service work. SaXbe said Monday night the amnesty plan will carry an assurance they will not be imprisoned. "What we're talking about is that we're going to jive these people a chance if ;hey want it," he said. President Ford has asked the Justice and Defense Departments lo develop proposals that would allow fugitive draft-evaders and deserters to return to the United States under certain conditions. Saxbe said the administration will insist on "an act of contrition." A draft dodger will "have to come into either the draft (board, the U.S. attorney, the state Selective Service headquarters or a special commission and say 'I'm sorry, I want to take my medicine."' He said the medicine could "run from an extreme of two years of substantial assistance to some hospital,...some public arrested at' a Springdale mote Saturday night following an incident involving a seven-year- old girl. Police said Juarez was baby sitting for the girl and another child, a seven-year-old boy : Saturday night. A tennage reia live :of the young girl entere( the house unexpecledly and toll police she observed the molest g- , . She took the children with hei to find the parents; Police late: arrested the man at the mote to which he returned. Last week GM said the price ncrease on its equipped 1975 nodels would average $410 or .2 per cent. That figure includ- d an average $70 rollback 'om a price increase, an- ounced the week before and ook into account popular op- ions ordered with each model. GM had posted ail average ncrease of $480 for cars and rucks combined, without calcu aling the figures for each of le two types of vehicles. The slight pullback toljowed fter President Ford criticized le price hike. GM said options are going up n average 2.8 per cenl in price cross the line. GM, the auto industry's price wder, is the first car maker to isclose 1975 base prices for ach model. Its competitors, 'ord Motor Co., Chrysler Corp. nd American Motors, are ex- lected to raise prices in line vi\\i those.set by GM. '"According to the base, price ist,' GM cars will be going up iclween 3 and 14.5 per cent, vith the new compacts reflect- ng the largest'increases. Mpst models will be going up eight to 2 per cent. For example, the lowest- iriced compact Chevrolet Nova s going up $407 or 14.5 per cent o $3,218, 'and the compact Pon- iac Ventura coupe is going up 414 or 14.3 per cent to $3,305. The compact Oldsmobile Ome- ja coupe will cost $3,435 this all, up $392 or 12.9 per cent. The lowest-priced Chevrolet Impala, the No. 1 seller in the country, will cost $4,561 this "all, a $426 or 10.3 per cent in crease. Similarly, the full-size Ponliac Catalina w i l l be up $435 or 10.4 per cent to $4,025. Chevrolet's new sporty sub compact Monza will list for $3,966, $1,000 more than the sporty and $300 more than the sporty compact Camarp, which ,the Monza resembles in a smaller package. The 8-cylinder Cam iro will cost $3,698, up $332 o ).9 per cenl. Holiday Schedule WASHINGTON (AP) -- Th' U.S. Poslal Service says ils operations on Labor Day will b on a holiday schedule, with n regular residential and busines area deliveries and no windo\ ervice. Special delivery will be avai: able in some areas on the noli day, Monday, Sept. 2. A spokesman said the servic will m a k e collections from boxes designated with one o two white stars as late in th day as possible. Collections als will be made from residentia area 'boxes. Services also will be aval able from self-service posta centers. Charges Filed In Theft Of Foodstuffs Charges of burglary- ant grand larceny were filed ir Washington Circuit Court toda against two area men, in th' Aug. 24 burglary of a truck ii Springdale. Charges are penc ing against a third person ac cording to Deputy Proseculin, Attorney Ron McCann. Jimmy David Barr, 22, o Springdale and William Edwar Davidson, 18, of Tontitown ar accused of the theft of a larg quantity of foodstuffs from truck parked behind the Spring dale Banana House, 1600 E Emma Ave. The third person a 16-year-old youth, is expecte to be charged in Washingto Juvenile Court. ' HARD of HEARING? Mr. Graham Meadville, Certified Hearing Aid Audiologist, who has serviced this area for over 11 years, will be in Fayetteville at the Townhouse Motel, 215 North College Ave., Thursday, July 25, 1974 -- 1-5 p.m. to demonstrate' the lates! Zenith and Radloear Hearing Aids "Living Sounds" HEARING AIDS 10% Discount on Batteries, Repairs and Service-All Makes Fort Smith, Arkansas BETTER HEARING AIDS, INC. 815 Garrison Ave. Phone 785-9850 Cily Couple Killed In Texas Accident A Fayctteville couple w a s lied in an automobile accident Texas Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Broadcaster Dies SIOU.X FALLS, S.D. (AP) Morton Henkin, 02. president of KSOO-TV and KPAT-FM in Sioux Fulls, died Monday.. He was.active in 'broadcasting (or 38 years, and was president and general manager of KSOO- TV in Sioux Falls until tlie property was sold in the past year. ^_ cAnarney. who moved- from earney, Neb., to Springdale in 71 and to Fayetleville in 1973, ere on a vacation trip when e accident occurred 50 miles ast of El Paso, Tex. joint funeral services for the ouple are scheduled at 10 a.m. Wednesday in .Pratt, Kan., at illiams Mortuary with burial Greenlawn Cemetery. McAnarney, 50, was born Jan. , 1924 at Herringlon, Kan. He as a veteran of World War and a realtor with Home- ead Realty. Survivors are three sons, apt. C. A. McAnarney of luka, an., Chief Warrant Officer rederick Michael McAnarney El Paso, and Robert Joseph .cAnarney of Fayetteville; one aughter, Mrs. Mary R. Frock PitUburg, Kan.; a brother, aul of Pratt; . three sisters, Sara Stuart,. Mrs. Mararet Fegel and Mrs. Mary Ann Mitchell, all of Portland, Ore., nd five grandchildren. Mrs. McAnarney, 50, was orn April 16, 1924, and was graduate of St. Francis School f Nursing at Wichita, Kan., and as on .the nursing staff at the eterans Administration Hqspi- al here. : She is also survived y two brothers, Bob Turtle of California and J o h n Tuttle f Guyrnan, Okla. Volunteers Needed For Family Survey Volunteers .are needed to ssist in a- survey of persons 5 years of age or older, in V ashing ton County 'who are lind or handicapped; and may eligible for Supplement ecurity Income. · . : ' . " . . The project is being cbpr inated by . the Retired, Senior 'blunteer Program (RSVP). am ·olunteers .will check a list o lames 'of possible:'recipients al the Social Security Office' in ivelyn Hills Shopping Center. Volunteers tnay work during he hours of 8 a.m. to 12 nooi from 12:30.to 4 p.m. am vill be expected o n l y to prepare the list and not maki contacts. The contacts will b made by personnel of the Socia Security Office. The task is ex pected to take from two t hree weeks, according to Bil Jause, director of RSVP. Interested persons may cal iause at 521-7360 to volunte.e and obtain further information. ADVERTISEMENT -Eat! Long-hoWing FASTEEThPPowdet It takes the worry out of wearing dentures. THEY'RE MOVING MEN/NOT MIRACLE MEN Expert care and handling .of your household possessions!* everythlngyoucan reasonably expect from Iris moving man. He can't put that old, familiar 'nelgtibornood En a crata . , . move the corner drug itoirvto your new homa town . .'.bring along Johnny's old school or Mary's favorite hairdresser. Neither can your Welcome Wagon KoslwtKork miracles. But sh» tan and will provide diw^ions to the 'community facilities you need, and bring with har a galaxy of giftft from Its leading-merchants. She ·awailsyourcallat Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WELCOME NEWCOMIRS) { Use thli coupon to let us know you're her., . Him* Addrm City ( I Plcai* have (tie Welcome Wagon Hostess call on me. ( ) I would like to subscribe to the N.W. Ark. TIMES t ) I already 'subscribe to the TIMES. I out the coui TIME*. Ark. Box po D, I on and mall to Fayettivllle, Uta ol fo give wit NATIONAL SELECTED MORTICIANS MOORE'S CHAPEL IUNOA1I ROBEKTi MORTON CAKNEi GENERAL REVENUE SHARING ACTUAL USE REPORT General Revenue Sharing provides federal funds directly to local and slate governments. Your government must publish this report advising you how these funds have been used or obligated during the year from July 1, 1973, thru June 30, 1974. This is to inform you of your government's priorities and 10 encourage your participation in decisions on how -future funds should be spent. CD ·2. O O *· oo works, some'"' 'good " various kinds . . . that's the most we can expect." The minimum requirement could be an appearance at a quasi-judicial proceeding at which charges would be dropped for a promise of good behavior, Saxbe said. He discussed the issue in an interview on the public television program, "Martin Agronsky: Eve' ning Edilion." Columnist Dies TUCSON, Ariz. (AP) Louise Davis Bradley, 76, re- lired syndicated columnist and society editor for the Cleveland Plain Dealer, died Monday. She wrote the column "Today's Etiquette" for nearly 30 years until 1972. CATEGORIES [A) 1 PUBUC SAFETY 2 ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION .3 PUBLIC ' TRANSPORTATION 4 HEALTH t RECREATION 6 LIBRARIES 7 SOCIAL SERVICES fORAGEDORPOOR B FINANCIAL ADMINISTRATION 9 MULTIPURPOSEAND . .- :3. ENJ5 RA.L 60YT.--.- .-.)-. ID EDUCATION 11 SOCIAL DEVELOPMENT 12 HOUSING* COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT 13 ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT 14 OTHER [Specify! 15 TOTALS CAPITAL (Bl S 30,429 S 30,796 $ 85,685 $ 3,045 $ 72,772. $ 3,523 $ S 2,916 $j.J.O,373 $ 6,340 S S 11,925 $ $ .257,804 $ OPERATING/ MAINTENANCE 1C) $ S 1,061 $ 160,880 s $ $ s $ 85 162,026 $ NONDISCRIM1NATI ON REQUIREMENTS HAVE BEEN MET (El CERTIFICATION: 1 cinify that 1 am the CMef Executive Officir ind, with (Motet lo the entitlement funds r*pon»d htreon, 1 ciiiify ihit tti«y have not been used in violation of either theiprloriry expenditure requirement (Section 103] or trie matching funds prohibition {Section _ , SjortatureoLCNet Executive,,. . ,. Date DonalaL. Grimes, City Manager Nemeand rifle THE GOVERNMENT OF FAYETTEVILLE C I T Y HAS RECEIVED GENERAL REVENUE SH PAYMENTS TOTALING S 4 2 1 » 5 2 1 DURING THE PERIOD FROM JULY 1» THRU JUNE 30» 1974. ACCOUNT NO. 04 2 072 003 FAYETTEVILLE CITY VTD] TRUST FUND REPORT 11) Iili«eesofjune30.1973 ,,,.,.$ 432,588 12) Revenue Snaring Fundj ReeiVed from 40-1 rn-i Jufy 1. 1973 through June 30,' 1971 ..$ ^^^,0-^1 131 tnteretl Earned fi 28,401 (6) Total Amount Emended ^ 419,830 lo) Ballrceaeof June30 197«. r . t , t $ 462,680 (F) The new» media hevi been edvtled Ihit e template copy of th-, report hsi beeri poKlihid in a local ntwipeper ol ointrel ctalstton. I hive leeoirfi oocumeminj the contenti ol thit report endlhevlreooenfofiKiblieif/utlny.i 115 W. Mrn. CilV_Mer. ' s Off. . Favettevi 1 1 ft , /in .SHARING .1973*

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page