Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 11, 1974 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 11, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 11, 1974
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

NeHhwetl Arkansas TIMES, Wed., Sept. 11, 1974 FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Bloodmobile Falls Short Of Goal In Springdale Visit The Springdale Bloodmobile · ·,- visit Tuesday fell short of its goal of 175 pints. A total of 135 pints were collected. . . The Bloodmobile will be at ·..-St. Paul's Episcopal in Fayelte- v ville today until 5:30 p.m. and -..· from 10:30 a.m. until 3:30 p.m. -'; -Thursday. Fayetteville donor recruiters -,:-are trying to surpass the goal - of 300 pints during the two-day · - visit here. .·'· To emphasize the need for blood on a daily basis at the c-area hospitals which participate · in the Red Cross Regional Blood program, Miss Suzanne Lighten, Fayetteville donor recruitment co-chairman has checked area hospitals for blood use during the past week. Nearly 60 pints of blood have been given to patients in area hospitals since last Friday. The usage during the past 24 hours totaled 15 pints. T h r e e pints were administered at Washington Regional Medical Center. T w o ints went to a patient who iceded the blood platelets to nssist in blood clotting. The third pint was given to a patient with a low hemoglobin counts. A t Springdale Memorial Hospital two pints were administered to pre-operative patients. The Veterans Administration Hospital gave 10 pints of blood. Five of these went to one patient who will undergo surgery for a malignancy. Two went to a patient who will have surgical repair of a broken hip. Three were administered to a patient suffering with intestinal bleeding. Donors may call the Red Cross Office 442-4281 or report to the Bloodmobile to g i v e blood. Obituary GUY 1'INKERTON Guy William Pinkerlon, 70, of ·"ayelteville, died Monday at his home. Born Dec. 14, 1903 at Ozark, the son of James W. .ml Sue Williams Pinkerton, he vas a retired businessman, a former Mason, a Methodist and a Member of the United Commercial Travelers. Survivors are one brother, Ralph C. of Fayetteville and one sister, Mrs. Huby Minmier of Paris. Funeral service will be at 10:30 a.m. Friday at Moore's Chapel with burial in Fair-view Memorial Gardens. Springdale Board Hears White Hills Group Again Funerals Mrs. Murlles Marie Bobbins; 1 p.m. Thursday at the Keota, Okla. Church; Burial in Keota Cemetery. Head Start Seeks Applications For Home Visitor The Economic Opportunity S Agency of Washington County b Head Start Program Is accept- | ing applications for the position of home visitor for west i Washington County. The area t of responsibility includes ( Farmington, Lincoln, Prairie Grove, Cane Hill and Summers. Qualifications for the home visitor position include a basic ' knowledge of child growth and development, e v i d e n c e of emotional maturity and sta- biliay, ability to take initiative and responsibility, and to establish helping relationships with adults and children. A large amount of driving is involved, and the EOA will furnish a vehicle. Salary for the position is $4,300 "for an eleven-month period. The home visitor opening is a permanent position. Applications may be obtained at the Head Start office in Lincoln or by calling 824-5995 or 521-1372. Applications for the position will attend a selection workshop to be held Monday, September 23, at 2:30 p.m. at the Lincoln Head Start office. St. Vincent's Graduates Sought Nursing graduates of St. Vincent Infirmary :from 1906 through 1969 are being sought for notification of a "Remember When" reunion to be held Oct. S-6 at the Infirmary. All former students, former faculty members and housemothers along with physicians of the professional staff are invited. Reservations should be made with Sister Cecilia Ann Moix, St. Vincent Infirmary, Little Rock. Farminglon Jaycee Chapter Chartered A new Jaycee chapter has been chartered in Farmington and the club is already at work putting up welcome signs at the city limits. Chapter president is Kaine Garrett; vice presidents are Dale E. Niccum and David A. Simpson and George Bartz is treasurer. Clinton To Speak At Pioneer Day ST PAUL-- One of the speakers at- Pioneer Day festivities to be held here Saturday wil be Democratic congressiona candidate Bill Clinton. Pioneer Day is designed to commemorate the origina settling of the area and the life style the settlers led. There wil be prizes for the oldest man and woman attending. Also on schedule will be greased pig races, square danc ing and country music. Participants will dress ir clothing from the era of t h e original settlers of the trea. Founded IBM 212 N. Tast Atr.. Faj«l(eTllI«. Art. TJT01 Published daily and Eaoda? except January 1, July 4. Thanksyivtag and Christmas. Second CTass Postage Paid at tfayetteville. Ark. MEMBER ASSOCIATE!) PRF.S3 Hie Associated Presa Is entitled CT- chisively to the use for repubUca- tton of all local news printed In tnlj newspaper £9 veil a* all AP n«wj dispatches. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Effective October 1. W ' Home DellTerr Per month by carrier i 13.25 fflntfls copy dally lOc. Sunday 25c U.S. Mall In Washington, Benton, Kadlsoa Counties, Art., Adalr Co., OMa.: 3 months . t 8.50 fl month* T . 16.00 1 ^MR , MOO City PAX F4rtlrn .,, _ -MOO Oalalde Above ooonl'ei: 1 raonUu __ _, | 9.M S monthi ._._ 18.00 1 VF*H 340fl VJL MAIL gUBSCRIFTIOM IAY/VflX a ADVANCE Sutherland And Promoting Third NEW YORK (AP) - Donald ei utherland and Ellott Gould so eem to specialize in movie us oles with a distinct manic to dge. do Some think they live those sa oles off-screen. Not so. Serious natters, such as , the price of re rice or politics, pop into their an !iscussion of acting and w vhat's funny (chicken is, goose jj e sn't). to Lounging at opposite ends of i long, beige sofa in their hotel 511 ite. the actors Robert Altaian ~ irst paired as stars in "M-A-S- j| I" talked about life, work and j, ntervlews. . a ' c They've been promoting a . lew film, "S-P-Y-S", their third Ic ogether, in which they play ti( :iA men in trouble with almost ]a everybody. j 0 "We've been doing a lot of in;. t\ 1 ' a Pardons « (CONTINUED FHOM PAGE ONE) President was making a study 6- of possible pardons for all Wa- d tergate figures, those already sr convicted and facing trial. ti The announcement drew a p tidal wave of criticism. Later, c in discussing the possible par- tc dons, White House Counsel Philip 'W. Buchen declined to s set a timetable for a final deci- s sion by the President. :. But Buchen indicated Ford's L study might not be completed j by the scheduled Sept. 30 start , of'the trial of six former aides and associates of former President Richard M. Nixon on JJ charges stemming from the Watergate cover-up. J Scott was asked by reporters ' if there was indeed a presiden- ' tial study of Watergate defends ant pardons. s "I think there are none," Scott replied. f Scott said if and when the I President receives any request g for action by Watergate figures r he would react by considering e them and considering the re- g quest "most carefully." - e Rhodes said that the Presi- h dent wanted to make clear that \ any request for a pardon "would not be thrown in the wastebasket." Both Scott and Rhodes said they supported the President's 'decision to pardon Nixon. Property Owners Plan Meet The Illinois River Property Owners will meet Thursday night at 8 p.m. in the Robinson Community Center to hear reports on a Dallas meeting with Environmental Protection Agency officials. The community Center is located 12 miles west of Springdale and three-quarters mile south of Hwy. 68. The public is invited to attend. Smith Files T.R. (Rusty) Smith has filed as a candidate for mayor of West Fork. Smith, 29, is a native of West Fork and an employe of Bear Brand Hosiery Co. "I think it's about time West Fork has somebody to work for the people,"- Smith said in announcing his candidacy. This is his first venture into politics. "I just want to help people to work for and with the people," he said. He is married and the father of three children. House Burglarized SPRINGDALE - Sheila Hatfield told police her home at glarized Tuesday while she was away. Nothing appeared to nave been taken. When she arrived home Tuesday night, she found the front · door hasp broken o f f , the rear door standing open and the television set on. She told police the doors had been locked ant the TV set turned off when she left that morning. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-6242 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. SPRINGDALE -- Once again, parents showed up at the regular school board meeting Tuesday night to ask that the board re-instate bus transportation for children living in the White Hills Addition. And once again, the board explained about the two-mile ruling in effect Mils year that will allow only children living more than two miles away from the high school to ride the buses. Three spokesman from the group of White Hills Addition parents, Dean Olsen, Arnold Thomas, repeated their concern about getting the children to Elmdale Elementary School safely. The school board dropped bus service to White Hills this semester as a first step toward compliance with the federal regulation that says all children on buses must have a seat as of July, 1975. The board again told the approximately 30 parents it does not have the money to purchase additional buses. The school district is only re-im- bursed with state funds for transporting children who live more than two miles from school. Board president Dr. Pat Singletary did express the board's willingness to work toward a solution, such as in- tallation, of a walkway. There are no sidewalks along Elm Springs Road, the road White Hills children would have to walk to get to school. The board also heard Mrs. Helen Harvey ask that the sta- lus of granted special student be her daughter who erviews, talking to journalists they'll know what to talk to about. Evidently some ac- ors have given the impression oing interviews is an unplea- ant task," Gould said. "I like to be taken on. It's ally very nice to be taken on id to respond. But anybody vho wants to take me on had elter be prepared. He'll have o give himself away, too." LOT TO SHARE "We've got a lot to share," iutherland interrupted. "Ev- rybody wants to be in movies. Everybody is the central char- .cter in their own movie. It's a p ery social business. So it's 'eally joyful, interesting to par- icipate in interviews, particu- arly when the two of us are ogether." Sutherland is a lanky blond, -foot-four and 185 pounds, mus- achioed and born in Canada. At 39, he has a string of film redits, including "Klute" with Jane Fonda and "Don't Look with Julie Christie. Gould, 35, looks heavier. He's i-teet-3 and weighs 205, has dark eyes and brown electric- shack-curly hair, and is a naive of Brooklyn, N.Y. He appeared on Broadway in musicals and drama before he went '; to Hollywood for movies. Once married to Barbra Streisand, 'by whom he has a son, Jason, 7, Gould is divorcing Jennifer Bogart with whom ic has two children. He prefers discussing the children to the former wives. "I mean what I say and I say what I mean," Gould quipped. "And my kid says to me 'You are what you say.' Of course, that's because I replied 'Bull-' to something he said, and he said 'Daddy, you are what you iy.' " Sutherland lives in a Quebec farmhouse with French actress Francine Bisset, who recently gave birth to their first child. He has two children from two earlier marriages. They are growing up in California. Sutherland worries that 'they will have no conception of regular weather or changes of season. OWN NOTHING Gould keeps an apartment in California and Sutherland "a elephone in a closet." Neither (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONI) fied have been resolved. For example, the need for expanded drug and alcohol abuse 'treatment facilities has been met by the program instituted at the Ozark Guidance Center. The review will take place at the October meeting. Palmer also noted that NAEDD will go out of business in April when present funding is, expected to end. He said, however, that the county health councils which form the district comprehensive plan will continue to function. The council is an advisory body and when situations are identified refers problems to action agencies. The council is presently conducting a survey to determine what proportion of money raised in health fund campaigns actually remains in the county. The survey is under the chairmanship of Missi Betty Lighton. Bill Parette, county sanitarian, reported Sept. 26 has been set for the Health Department to move into its new quarters. Parette also said up-to-date dental equipment and landscaping of (the grounds are needed and call on council members to suggest ways to recruit volunteers for both projects. works full time and needed one unit of credit to complete high school graduation requirements Apparently the daughter had not filed applications before the deadline. The board granted the special student status which will allow the girl to take the 'inal credit unit after she has 'iled the application forms. EXPLAIN PROGRAM Elementary Education Coor dinator Dr. Bonnie Whitmore and the three elementary edu cation supervisors, Dorothea King, Joyce LeFevre, am Sandra Tindall. explained their program in the elementary schools to the board. In iU first year, the program is going smoothly and has been well received, Dr. Whitmore said. Some of the program acti viities include administration o placement tests and reading in vcnlories, and demonstration o teaching techniques. Superintendent Thurman G Smith then told the board thi high school counterpart ot thii program is also showing sign: of success. In the high school each department has on teacher who serves as depart ment head, generally workin with and advising othe teachers in the department. Smith also informed th board that bids for constructio: of Phase Two of Central Junio High School will be opened Oc 10 at 2 p.m. in the school ad ministration building. The bid were to be opened in Septembe but last minute delays in ge ting plans to the contractor interested in bidding caused th postponement! DISCUSS WAIVER The board also discussed th possibility of granting a one time waiver on the policy no allowing advertisements to b sent home with students. Rain Downtown suggested a merchants ha\ special shoppin (CONTINUED FHOM PAGE ONE) from 40 per cent -in the eastern half of the state to 60 per cent in the western portion. The Weather Service said the precipitation this afternoon, tonight and Thursday will be triggered by a cold front which vas l o c a t e d this morning across the northern plains states. The front should reach Ar- :ansas Thursday afternoon, but he colder air associated with he front may be delayed until he weekend. Temperatures should be 10 to 15 derees colder during the weekend. owns anything any- the truth, it's sad Jet if them vhere. "To tell ometimes. I'm from the street, live where I'm put, Frances 'ord Coppola lives in San 'raneisco. I like it there, but 'rancis Ford lives there. Who can say where you live?" lould asked. That philosophy inspires Sutherland. "Once in California parked my camper in a shop- )ing center and when I came back there was a note on the window that said 'You are in my space.' And I thought, Wow, heavy.' Then I realized I was occupyinig his parking -pace." The terrible (CONTINUED PnOM PAGE ONE) Flight 212. It had left Charleston, S. C., on schedule at 7 a.m.. It crashed at 7:33 a.m. about two miles from the Charlotte airport. An Eastern spokesman said 71 of the passengers were bound for Charlotte. Seven others were scheduled to go on aboard the plane to Chicago, he I said. ; Mayor John Belk of Charlotte and other witnesses who reached the scene before police blocked all traffic in a two-mile day to raise money for loca Parent-Teacher Associations, ocurred. On this day, 10 per cent of all manager sales to people with special cou pons would be donated to th PTA of the buyer's choice. Each child would carry hom a coupon for his parents to us when purchasing items. On th coupon the parent would no what PTA the 10 per cent funt should go to. Board member John Lis questioned this, saying he fe it would create competitio between the PTA's. No actio was taken on whether to waiv the policy, subject to findin more .out about how th program would, operate. Installation and completion the nature study center at Lak Fayetteville is slightly behin schedule, assistant superinten ent Norm Crowder told t board. But he said he expec ·the joint project with Fayette ville to be ready for students I 'by October 1. In other business, board member were asked to be present at the Region One School Board meeting to be held at Springdale High School on Sept. 26. Board member Marjorie Brooks is director of the three-county board. A pro gram on education legislation is planned. Smith informed the board of the death of a sixth grade teacher at Washington Ele mentary. Albert Todd. Todc died Monday, after working in the Springdale system for 15 years as a high school teacher elementary school teacher and elementary school principal. EOA To Hold Board Elections The Economic Opportunity ;ency of Washington County, 11 conduct elections during e first week in. October to lect representatives of low- come citizens to , replace six oarcl of Directors whose terms pire in October. New directors will be elected om geographical areas, which lincide with the local school stricts in the county. These re Prairie Grove, Lincoln- vansville, East Fayelleville, T est Fayetteville, East Spring- ale, and West Springdale. ollege Avenue is the boundary viding the areas oF East and /est Fayetteville; and Thompon is the boundary dividing the reas of East and West Spring- SPRINGDALE -- Highlighting he regular c i t y council meeting Tuesday night was the uiprise appearance of Mayor 'ark Phillips. Phillips, who has icen recuperating from a heart ittnck since mid June, presided over the hour and a half bug meeting, declaring "I'm proud o bo back." ale. Responsibilities n the EOA. nanaging the of directors board affairs include of the orporatidn consistent with the gency's constitution and by- aws; hiring an executive direc- or; maintaining the agency's ersonnel'manual; and handling? le funds of the corporation oard members arc required to ttend board meetings held on \e third Thursday of eacl nonlh. Low - incom* boarc [embers may be reimbursec y the agency for transporta 'on to and from board icetings and for babysitting xpenses incurred wile at ending board meetings. Any person who resides within he area which he or she repre ents and who receives the indorsement of ten area low ncome residents is eligible to un for a seat on the boan f directors. Petitions may be obtained b; :alling or stopping by the EO/ sffice in Fayetteville on the VA lospital lumber grounds. The phon ' . 521-1304. Petition Phillips Returns To Preside Over Springdale Council Meet ties if residents within 300-feet of city sewer lines refuse to tap onto the pipes. Alderman Chnrlcs McKlnncy said this is a state health board requirement that has been difficult to emorce without penalties,, The penalties In the ordinance provide for a fine each-day the residence does not lap on as spent while he was away, the Then with Phillips chiding the well as the authority to discon- c o u n c n Z u t all the money it linue city, water service,- until "·- 'the parly joins the system. In other business, the council approved a resolution re-- appoinling Jerry Reeves to the planning commission for -a six year term to expire in Scplem- business meeting alderman passed began three and ordi- lances and four resolutions. A rezoning ordinance for an 11-acre tract on the cast side of Robinson Lane was qucs- ;ioncd by three nearby property owners. The men feared the change from R-l (single-family) residential to R-0 (residential- office) was not compatible with the rest of the residential area. The land owned by Harvey and Esther Reed is located across the street from Tyson Elementary School, south of a gravel pit, and surrounded by land now being used as pasture. Alderman Jerry C. Clark said he felt the property is not suited to single-family residential because of the property surrounding it. He pointed out that the 11 acres joined a multi-family residential zone to the'east. Attorney for the Reeds, Charles Davis, told the council the rezoning would allow a relative of the Reeds to build and operate a beauty shop. ORIGINAL REQUEST · He also said that the rezoning originally was to have included only a 100 foot by 200 foot lot on the 11'acres. But when the planning commission approved the rezoning, it rczoned 11 must be filed no later than Sep. | A t . '. asl week's planning ember mation, are urged to contact the EOA. 28. For more infor- interested individuals Neon Sign Causes Fire commission meeting, commissioners were unsure of what was being asked for-- the re zoning of the lot or the rezoning! " r of all 11 acres. The two at- her, 1980. Reeves had resigned from the commission in . May because ho planned to leave the Since then he's decided to stay. G i l b e r t Sisco was re-appointed to a 10-year term on the Civil Service Commission, liis term to expire in September, 1984. The council also adopted an ordinance commending city attorney Herb Hay for his service since November, 1970. Ray has resigned, effective Sunday, as city attorney. Tom Jacoway has been appointed to fill his vacancy. Ray is leaving the area to take another job. In a final matter of business, McKinncy told the council he has been investigating a solution to the problem presented by White Hills Addition parents at the last council meeting. The parents protested that there were no sidewalks along Elm Springs Road for children to walk on to get to Elmdale School. Bus transportation was discontinued this year;' McKinney said the owner of a 40 acre tract, north of the electrical substation between Elm Springs Road and Backus Avonue, has agreed to let the '"' ^- an eight foot wide along the south end SPRINGDALE - A fire at the Spe-Dee Mart on Hwy. 68 west began when the neon sign shorted out. ignited gasoline fumes. The fumes were being vented through a pipe near the sign while the underground gas tanks were being filled. The baze was extinguished without damage. Fire Chief Mickey Jackson, who said this is the second time this has has told the store to either move the sign or the vent pipes in order to prevent future fires. Player Injured SPRINGDALE -- A 16-year- old Decatur football player was slightly injured after a tackle during a Tuesday night game between the "B" teams from Springdale and Decalur High Schools. Richard Philpot was treated and released at Springdale Memorial Hospital. An ambulance attendant said Philpot appeared to have had the wind knocked out of him. Oxygen was administered. torneys present at that meeting, SayPenix and Larry Douglas also were not sure which was ntended. Leona Ramey. who plans to put in the beauty shop, :old the commission she thought :he whole 11 acres was to be rezoned. So commissioners, noting that they were not sure the layman's description in the legal notice said 11 acres would be rezoned, rezoned all 11 acres, with only Glenn Clark voting against the measure.) The council rezoned the property after agreeing that the planning commission should be asked to investigate the possibility of erecting a sign at future properties to be rezoned. A two-acre property southeast of the interection of Chapman Avenue and Peaceful Valley Road was annexed to Springdale at Tuesday's meeting. Property owner, Eula Shepherd, is building his home on the property. Washington County Judge Vol Lester has approved the rezoning, Attorney Rudy Moore, Jr. said. , APPROVED TAX The council also performed its yearly chore of approving the 1714 mills tp be collected in ad valorem tax. The millage to be collected in 1975 has not changed from last year. The council also adopted an ordinance providing for penal- I McKinney, John Box, and 'James Irwin were appointed to get the materials necessary to fence ttie walkway and lay a base material on the walkway, then to decide how it'should done, A suggestion that tha narenis provide the 'labor was discussed. - ' . ,, twosome make the most sense when talking about their work. "If it's special to be yourself or yourselves, then we are special," Gould said. "Once we were walking up Second Avenue after seeing a film of Donald s looking for Elaine's (a Popular actor-writer-type 'res- "People were great. I mean, you can walk through a crowd and be invisible. But this was like a party." When Sutherland wants to change the subject, he mentions the price of rice, which he says has risen 120 per cent in the past year. Then he's ready to talk a future projects. "We want to work together , - 1e , re . s a P'rate film which we wish to do, and a western, 'Rattlesnake Dick,' " he said In the meantime, he has com- ""·' "The Day of the I,o- pleted (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONZ) radius said the jet apparently | pension and Transition funds during that 7-month pe jriod and didn't begin getting staff and office money under Mrs. Thomas Cox, w h o s e t h e Former Presidents Act un exploded after hitting ground. TM 18 '' 011 $17,000 a month after that. This compares with $85,000 a month Nixon would receive during his first 10 months and $3.000 a month after that if his level of spending under the Former P r e s i d e n t s A c t remained stable. . ,, ----., VI U I C L,U- casts, and is working on "The Defense, based on a Nabokov slory aoout a ohess player , Gould is especially proud of , ?. a ' lf ? rn ' a Split," which he did with Robert Altaian, and the The Long Goodbye," a spoof MOs" dcle *'ve films of the Canadian politics and prob. lems, inflation, pollution - all P M Pa f '?* comm «nt from Gould and Sutherland. "Science is finished," Gould asserts. "We can't screw up the atmosphere any more." Hca 1 writing a check to contribute to a New York senatorial candidate, Ramsey Clark, wlio is accepting no contribution greater than $100. month period home is less than a mile from til the transition ended, the crash site, said she heard f Calculations based the jet as it passed her house. i r ^ She said there were "three big j $31,000 a booms when it went right over our house. I never heard it (a plane) sound like that before.", "They brought one (person) down and put him on my porch He was pretty badly burned. He lay there for a long time," Mrs. Cox said. The plane crashed about two miles south of Charlotte' scity limits, one mile off Interstate 77. In Miami, Eastern officials identified the jet's pilot as Capt. J. E. Reeves, 48, who joined the company in 1955. The first officer was listed as James M. Daniels Jr., 36, and the flight attendants were E. A. Kerth and J. C. Watson. All were based in Atlanta. Ervin Melton, a rescue member of the Woodlawn Fire Department, said he found four men and one of the flight attendants when he arrived at the I crash. "The four men were conscious but were badly burned. The stewardess said she was okay, to take care of them," Melton said. on the e o f "abou" during the and about I (CONTINUED FROM PAGE O .JK) I know that a person not familiar with the city government operation would hava trouble," Grimes said. He continued, "We're"striving all the lime to bring" government back to the peqple and, I believe, it's a citizen's right to know that an emergency can and will be taken 'care of. no matter when it occurs." Files For Seat SPRINGDALE --- The Ward Three, Position One city council seat has drawn opposition from a 60-year-old Springdale citizen. Ken Sumerwell. ; Sumerwel, 104 Rogers Circle Drive, will oppose 'Alderman James Irwin in the Nov. 5 general election. An employe of Wilson and Company for 40 years. Sumerwell listed his belief in good government as his reason for running. Sumerwell is the first person to oppose any o f i t h e present city councilmen. Plant engineer at Wilson, he is also actively involved in the- company's Active Citizenship Campaign. · :. Cosrello Inks Pact MILWAUKEE -- Larry Cos. tello, coach of. the Milwaukee- Bucks, which have the best winning percentage in National Basketball Association history, signed a multi-year contract to remain with the team. Mothers Squirrel New Motocross Time The starting time for this Sunday's motocross trophy race at the World of Two Wheels has been moved up to 1 p.m. Ten minute races wil ibe held on one-mile track for minibikes, beginners and powder-puff riders. Leland Bassett, proprietor of World of Two Wheels, said Wednesday that there will be a $1000 purse for the September 29 race. ADVERTISEMENT -FALSE TEETH That loosen Need Not Embarrass -- Don't keep worrying (bout your false teeth dropping at the wrong Mnilhnvet VnnAn\\ifA time. A denture tdhesive can help. maiiooxes vanaaiizea PASTEETH^pvesdentures alonir- n,^h-,r^ v r:,t... i i i «, firmer, steadier hold. Makes oat- Kichard h,. Fisher fold ln z more enjoyable. For more security Sheriff's deputies today that a ( »nd comfort, UM FASTEETH Den number of mailboxes on Lake Soquoyah Road were vandalized and knocked down. ture Adhesive Powder. Dentures that fit are essential to health. Set your deatlat rtgululy. Cookie (he beagle allows this baby squirrel fo climb around pretty much as H wanfs he- cause Cookie has been mothering the baby for 23 days since it was abandoned by its own mother when Its nest fell from a (rec. The ortd combination lives in Raleigh, North Carolina. (AP Wircphofo) Candy Stolen SPRINGDALE -- A case of candy was stolen from the garage of Sue Sewell, 1520 Rogers Ave., Tuesday night. The candy belonged to the Springdale Business and Professional Women's Club that planned to sell it to raise money. Mrs. Sewell said the garage door was open and the light on all evening. People Helping People Directors of Funeral S«rvi* Services: BOBBINS, Mn. M*rtl* Marl*-Arrangement* Incomplele. KELLEV, Mn. Prlncettn I. -Thursday, 2;00 p.m. Chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home. Rev, Tommy Gibhs officiating;. Interment, Sons Chapel Cemetery. THE START OF SOMETHING BIG! h It doesn't take a whole lot to write an ad. If you have a pen-i cil and a piece of paper you c a n j jot down the essential.'; of any-' thing you might have for sale.i Then give us a call and let us put it into words that will en-| courage other people to inquire about what you are advertising. This small start , . . your pencil and paper . . . will turn into something big for you! The calls you will receive should turn into profitable results for you! Decide today about the items you have around your house that could be turned into cash . .then dial the number listed below to place your ad! It's the start of something big! BABY bod and high chair, Hood shape. JIB. Lawn Boy mftwcr, £10. FriRidnirc ripen rreeze, $150. Phnne XKX-XXXX. Just dial 442-6242 and a friendly Ad-Visor will help you word your ad fo rtha best results. THEY'RE MOVING MEN, NOT MIRACLE MEN Expert care and handling of your household possessions!* everythingyoucan reasonably expect from th« moving m«», He can't put that old, familiar nelghbornood In a crata .,. move Irte corner drug (tore to your new home town ... bring along Johnny's old »ihoo! or Mary's favorite halrdrtstv. Neither can your Welcome Wagon Hostile work mir«c[«s. But sh» can and wilt provide directions to the community facilities you need, and bring with her a galaxy of girti from Its leading merchant!. She awaitsyourcall at Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WELCOME NEWCOMERS! Ute this caupon t« Irt in know you're Iwr*. Name AddrtM City t 1 F*JeBS* hava th* WaTCMna Wagon H»te*i call an m*. I I I wauld like Jo fiihicrilM to the H.W. Ark. TIMES I I I already ubicrib« la IM TIMES. Fill out tha coupon and mall to ! TIM IS, B4X O, FayttUvlllt, I Arlc.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page