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Nortfiwrtt Arkansas TIMES, Friday, Sept. 13, 1974 FAYITTIVILLI, ARKANSAS Mount Comfort Homemakers Take Sweepstakes Award Weather Forecast ThÂ« spread Is forecast over most of cooler weather to continue Friday of the country. Wartu weather is expected for the Southwest and from the Southeast states to the mid-Atlantic region. Rain Is forecast for mnst of the Northeast. (AP Wircphoto Map) Mount Comfort Extension Homemakers Club look the sweepstakes award at the Washington County Fair when its members amassed the most awards on individual entries in the women's home economics exhibits. Goldenrod Club placed second. Winners in the household articles and clothing division of this section were announced Thursday.. They are: Pillowcase, white trim: Jewel Thomas, Route 4, Fayetteville, irst; Katherine Halfield, Route Fayetteville, second'; Mrs. Chas. Salverson, Fayetteville, third. Pillowcase, color trim: Mrs Salverson, first; Mrs. C H. Withey, Fayetteville, second; Geneva McFarland, Route 4 Fayetteville, third. Crewel embroidery: Mrs, C H. Withey, third. Tablecloth: Bess Mitchell S p r i n g d a l e , first; Jewe Thomas, second. Miscellaneous: Edith Fox Fayetteville, first; Betty Lahiri Fayetteville, second; Peaj Spyres, Fayetleville, third. CLOTHING Kitchen apron: Mrs. Chas S a l v e r s o n , first; Gcnev, Nelson, second; Jewel Thomas third. F a n c y apron: Katherim Hatfield, first: Kathryn Parton Springdale, second; Edith FOJ third. Tailored suit or coat: Jeai Market, Fayetteville, first Bess Mitchell, second; Marlee Venema, Fayetteville, third. " J a c k e t s : Susan Thomas Route 4, Fayetteville. first Patricia Ledine, Summers s e c o n d ; Betty Cornelison Springdale, third. Suit or coat: Mrs. Doyl Brooks, Fayetteville, first; Su Harmon, Springdale, second Susan Thomas, third. Pant suits; Joyce Richards Fayetteville, first; Mary Drake outc 10, Fiiyelteville, second; elty Cornelison, third. Dress, tailored: Mary Drake, rst; Loyd Lassler, Springdale, econd; Phyllis Cotten, Route Fayetteville, third. Dress, casual: Mary Drake, rst; Jewel Thomas, second, atherine Halfield, third. VBIouse: Mary Drake, first; Irs. Aubrey Thompson, Spring- ale, second; Katherine Hal- eld, third. Skirt: Mrs. Opal Stephens, ""ayctteville,' second, Katherine lalfield, third. D r e s s , formal: Geneva kelson, first; Mrs. Lucille Jraft, Springdale, second; Irvin Dryer, third. Girl's school dress: Belt. Lahiri, first: Susan Thomas econd; Katherine Hattielc hird. Girl's besl dress:- Jcwe Thomas, second; Kalherin latfield, third. Pre-school clothes: Susa P h o m a s , first; Katherin iatfield, second; Mrs. Eddi Gay, third. Housecoat: Mary Drake irsl; Mrs. Chas. Salversoi second; Belly Lahiri, third. Poncho: Katherine Halfielc second. Men's tie: Mrs. Lawrenc Skelton, Springdale, second. M i s c e l l a n e o u s : J e w Thomas, first; Mrs. Geri L , o y i , Springdale, second Marilyn Venema, third. Charges Dropped Charges of possession of st len property were droppe against Janet Kay Stockton Fayetteville in Washington Ci cuit Court Thursday due to i sufficient evidence. Miss Stockton was arreste June 3, 1974 along with fou men and three other wome for possession of knives, ta] players, and stereo tap believed to be stolen from Wa green Drug Stores of Indiana. City's Newsprint Recycling Plans Are To Be Rewritten Plans of the' city's Pollution ontrol Commillee Ip edit n mil d r a f t of its' recom- e n d a t i o n concerning t h e ollcction and sale of recyclable ewsprint were tabled Tuesday ght for further study. The preliminary draft listed ossihio methods of collecting ewspapers and contained the ommitlee's recommendation to le city. However, after a 'lengthy uestion and answer session itli Charle Pryor of Pryoi nd Associates, a trash firm ascd in St. Louis, the group ec i ci e d to .rewrite the ecommendations and include ome of Pryors' suggestions. T h e preliminary report prepared by Ds. Lester HowJck nd James Kimzey, indicatcc hat there would be between 7.5 ind 20 tons of newsprint collec ible each week. The three members of the committee present discussei with Pryor at length their own feelings and those of Pryor and hen decided to rewrite On report. Plans had been to submit th recommendations to the Boan )f Directors in October am (imzey said he saw no reasoi o delay. SPECIAL SESSION ' He indicated lie and Ho\vic could rewrite the report and th committee could meet in spe cial session if necessary to foi mulate its recommendation and present the report to th board in October. The committee's preliminar recommendation- calls for tl city to handle the recyclin project, but chairman Willia Sohn expressed his opinion tha the most successful solutio would involve private enterpris "I really don't believe 11 city ought to be in any businei that a private individual wi do independently." Among Pryor's suggestions ome concerning private news- aper collections. The committee has been 111 d y i n g the newspaper ollcction project for several lonths and early this ycnr n niversily of Arkansas class night by committee member ichard Meyer conducted a ample project. That study indicated that UA Receives Entomology Research Fund Grants totaling $7,000 h'av been received by the University f Arkansas Division of Agricu! ,ure for research in enlomo! ogy, according to Dr. John W White, vice president for agri culture. Chemagro Corp. has provide' (1,000 for research by Dr. J Ft. 'Phillips, entomologist, an $500 for housefly centre research by Dr. J.L. Lancaster entomologist. Abbott Labaratories and San dros-Wander have each provide $400 for research by Dr. W. C Yearian, entomologist. Chevron .Cehmical Co., She Development Co. and Nation? Molasses Co. have each give $1,000 for research on insei control by Dr. J.L. Lancaste entomologist. Vclsicol Chemical Co. ha given $1,000 and Mobil Chem cal Co. has provided $700 to research on control of cotto insects by Dr. Charles Lincol: entomologist. each household in the city oulcl probably produce about ur pounds of collectable news- Int weekly. 'i\i TONS WEEKLY With 0,050 homes on the rcst- ontial sanitation routes, indi- ilions were thai the city could encrale up lo 20 Ions of collec- blc newsprint weekly. Sohl told the group that Fayetteville is behind the ght-ball" where refuse is oncerned. He urged tho ommitlce to consider making s recommendation to the card of Directors, then move nto other business. Committee members Meyer nd Kimzey felt that the news- aper recycling project was of nch importance that the ommittce should continue with ic project until it becomes via- le. Sohl expressed the feeling hat Ihe important thing for the ommitteo lo do is to obtain nfonnation as to ''how we are 0 -...g to keep from drowning n the garbage." Meyer countered that he was o concerned with the newspaper collection and getting it off the ground that he was putting off problems until the icwspaper project goes through and is functional. He added thai "if we dont make the first one viable we ve lost the battle." No resolution was found m lengthy discussion on what the future project of the committee would be. EVEREST OENNINSS WHEELCHAIRS FOLDS TO 10" RtNTAL* i SH. Faycltevl E. Side Square Community Appearance Group Plans M Piping Project A bicentennial '/project,.' o[ planting 200 trecs-krne for each year of the nation's' his|Brv-- along either side of Â·HwS'--m b e t w e e n Fayetteville'',, and Springdale w a s announced Thursday at a meeting df the Co m m u n i ty Appearance Committee. Chairman Stanley Brown said Special Judge Orders Bribery Charge Dismissed By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS . A special Judge has directed that the bribery charge against Wayne R. Williams of Arkadelphia be dismissed on the grounds that a second, trial would place the attorney in double jeopardy. Special Circuit Court Judge Warren E. Wood of Little Rock had scheduled a hearing for today in Clark County Circuit Court on Williams' motion to dismiss the charge, but decided to go ahead and issue the order Thursday. Wood said he reached his decision after studying the trial transcript motions and other document' which had been filed in th case. Williams h'ad cited the double jeopardy grounds in his motion on July 15 -- less than om month after his trial on th charge ended in a hung jury ir Clark County Circuit Cour June 28. Special Judge Maupin Cum mings of Fayetteville, original ly assigned to preside in th case, discharged a jury despit pleas by the jurors for mor time to deliberate. The pane had reported it was divided 11- for Williams' acquittal. The dismissal motion als asked for a new judge handle the case, contendin that Cumrnings was prejudice against Williams. Two days after the motion t dismiss was filed, the Arkansa Supreme Court- assigned Woo to replace Cummings. Tri-al Postponed LITTLE ROCK (AP) -jury trial was postponed Thur. day for Larry C. Pritchard, Little Rock petroleum broker, a meeting between officials the two cities earlier this eek it was decided to plant ree varieties of trees be- nning at the north end of the affic islands along Hwy. 71 nd continuing north to a.boul e Frisco underpass at Spring- selected were hard ale. Trees of the committee city and highway aple, pin oak and sweet gum. lanning is xpccted to begin the fall of 1975 and will be right of way.owned by the ate Highway Department. The trees will be two or three ches in diameter and eight 10 feet in height, and will Â· placed in natural arrange- ents rather than in formal ows. Members ill;.assist _..,, -- -= ffieSris in deciding the place- menfrVtt the trees. The committee, with only hree members present, was old that a number of spring ulbs given to the city last year ill be planted in informal ettings in the area between the ity and business routes of Hwy. 71 in north Fayetteville. SPRING BULBS Brown told the committee hat he had more than 1,000 pring bulbs which would be jlanted in the area. The bulbs vcrc donated by Dr. and Mrs. /ictor Watts. Brown explained that the bulbs could be planted in the area since their foliage would e died down before crews began mowing operations in the area. Brown also expressed appreciation to an unidentified family which cleaned up an area near he interection of Hwy. 16 and he Hwy. 16 bypass which had become overgrown with weed and saplings. "It was a real eyesore," Brown told the committee and she work done by the family "really made a difference." Announcement was made that the University of Arkansas has donated to Ihe city 200 crepe myrlle cuttings to be used in the traffic islands along North College Avenue. The cuttings represent four of the named varieties the University has developed and are donated for public use as part of the University's experimental evaluation. ' . Ford To Attend Press Club Meet WASHINGTON (AP) -- President Ford will attend inauguration ceremonies for new officers of the Washington Press Club next Wednesday, a White House spokesman says. Ron Sarro, assistant national editor of the Washington Star- Ncws, is the new press club president. Earlier in the afternoon, President will speak to United Nations General Assembly in New York. the the To Appeal Conviction LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Two Little Rock teen-agers appealed their -first-degree murder convictions and life sentences to the Arkansas Supreme Court Thursday. Wade Earl Stewart and Tommy Lee McGhee, 'join 17, were convicted in Pulaski County Circuit Court in the shooting of Nicholas G. P^padopolos, 25, of Little Rock on Aug. 25, 1973. Papadopolos died 17 days later. Read it September 15 in Delegate Applications LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Any charged with false pretense in connection with transactions for petroleum products. The trial had been scheduled to begin Sept. 30. Judge William J. Kirby of Pulaski County Circuit Court granted the de- 'ense's motion for postponement. Kirby scheduled the four false pretense charges for his March 1975 arraignment docket after James R. Rhodes III, who represents Pritchard in several pending civil suits over his transactions, asked for the delay to give Pritchard time to pay his creditors. interested party member may seek the position of delegate to the national Democratic convention, Nancy Ballon of Osceola, chairman of the state Democratic party, said Thursday. The nalional convention is to be at Kansas City in December. Mrs. Ballon said the final selection of delegates would be made at the state Democratic convention today and Saturday at Hot Springs. The delegates who gather at Kansas City are lo discuss party organization and policy for the first time in a nonprestden- tial eleclioin year. Former's Mutual Insurance Co. Gentry, Arkansas We Write FIRE Â· LIGHTNING Â· WIND Â· HAIL Â· and EXTENDED COVERAGE Â· (Non Deductible) Prompt and Courteous Settlement of All Claims WRITE or CALL DALE LYNCH Rt. OnÂ«, Box 317 Springdale, Ark. By Robert A. Heinlein: A Famous Author Looks at Paiiiotism "A tribe or a nation can lose a high percentage of its men and still pick up the pieces and go on as long as women, and. children 'are saved." This week Robert A. Heinlein, a well-known science- fiction writerand an Annapolis graduate, writes on patriotism. Read why he worries, that patriotism may be dying -- and why, if he is right, America may not last to the year 2000. Learn why he feels patriotism may be compara- .ble to the old seafaring rule, "Women and children first!" You'll discover that patriotism may be mofe than flags and holidays. People Quiz: What Do We Know About "Worriers"? True or False; Anxious people who go through life jeding apprehensive, arc the most enthusiastic spreaders oj rumor and gossip. FAMILY WEEKLY'S People Quiz examines the work! of worrying this week. Test yourself against our true and false questions. But don't worry, there are some positive benefits to being a little up-tight. In Your Copy Of The Sfarffrmut Arfumiag STfattt Stadium Blankets Orig. $12 9 99 A great splash of color to cuddle up in at the football stadium or on the sofa. 100% acrylic Pak-A-Robe by Fari- bo. In bold plaid in green, gold or red. 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