Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 16, 1974 · Page 2
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September 16, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Monday, September 16, 1974
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· Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Mon., Sept. 16, T974I FAYETTCVILLI, ARKANSAS ^_ IffllJH Obituary JOHN P. MARTIN John P. Martin, 58, Prairie Grove, died at a Fayetteville hospital Saturday. Born June 17, 1916 at Pyatt, Ark., the son of John and Irene Campbell Martin, he was a member of · the Pentecostal Church. Survivors include his widow, Mrs. Bessie Scott Martin of the home; a stepson, Curtis Cowles, Wichita, Kan.; three brothers, James and Bill of Pyalt, and Everett Martin, of Cascade Locks, Ore.; and t h r e e step- grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the community building in Pallon Cemetery, . Pyalt, under direction of Nelson ; Funeral Home. - MRS. SUSIE GUTHK1E Z Mrs. Susie Evalon (Eva) Guthrie, 84, a former resident of the Prairie Grove Area, died In a Siloam Springs nursing " · home Sunday. Born Feb. 14, · ' 1890, at Cane Hill Ark., she was ,'« the daughter of William and - V Elizabeth Stover Tyree. 'C-- Survivors include t w o step*" sons in California and a number i; of nieces and nephews. 1- Funeral services will be at »J 2 p.m. today at the New Hope .' · Cemetery at Prairie Grove, ' under , direction of Luginbuel Funeral Home, Prairie Grove. Survivors include the widow, Frances Givers of the home; three sons, Ted and Norman both o f . Rogers, and David of Moorehead, Minn.; four brothers, Joe and Louis, both of Calumet City, 111., Charles of Brownsville, Texas; two sisters, Mrs. Sue Sweeny of Calumet City, 111., and Sister Mary Armetta Pienpia of Homewood, 111.; and two grandchildren. A Rosary will be said at 7:30 a.m. Wednesday.- .at - Burns Chapel in. -Rogers.,' Euneral Mass- will :be .held,-at,-10'a.m. Thursday at St.-Vincent de-Paul Catholic Church with burial in Catholic Cemetery. JAMES WALKER H U N T S V I L L E -- James Walker, 88, of Huntsville died Friday in Madison County Hospital."He was born Feb. 3 ' -- r 1886 at Haiton, the son of Billie and ··-' Hattie Taylor Walker. He is survived by two sons, Clinton of Fort Worth, Tex., and Troy of Huntsville; three daughters, Mrs. Ella Mae Griggs of Mount Olive, Mrs. . Luevada Parsons of Huntsville - and Mrs. Clorene Samuels of Springdale; two sisters, Mrs. '. Ada Lyman of Hindsville a n d Mrs. Leona Guinn of Huntsville; 22 grandchildren; 54 great-'grandchildren; and three great-great-grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 10 · a.m. Tuesday at Brashears Funeral Home Chapel in Huntsville with burial in Upper Campground Cemetery. MRS. OLIVE DAVIS HUNTSVILLE -- Mrs. Olive Davis, 92, of Huntsville, died Saturday in Madison County Hospital. She was born April 18, 1882 at HunUville, the ' daughter of Dr. Frederick and Mary Lee Parsons Massie. She was a member of the First Christian Church of Fayetteville ' and Eastern Star Chapter 487 Huntsville. She is survived by her hus- . · band, N.B. Davis of Huntsville. Funeral services were Monday at 2 p.m. in Brashears Funeral Home Chapel with burial in Huntsville Cemetery. THAD GIVERS Rogers -- Thad Givers, 66, '; of Rogers, died in a local hospital after a short illness. Born .' March 31, 1008 at Chicago, 111.. . ; he moved to Rogers in 1940. He was a retired carpenter and cabinet maker and a Catholic. HENRY WILLIAMSON Henry Thomas Williamson, 75, Bentonville. died Sunday morning at a Fayetteville hospital. Born June 15, 1899 at Gravette, he was retired from the U.S. Army in 1962 after 20 years of service. He was a veteran of WWI, WWII and the Korean conflict. He also spent 21 years with the poslaj.:seryice at Kansas City. He jyAs;-a':32nf Degree Mason, a^Tri^rnber/ of the Scimitar Temple''at .Little Rock, a member of the American Legion. Survivors include the widow, Mrs. Lela Hughes Williamson of. the home; his mother, Mrs. Effie Simpson of Bentonville and a sister, Mrs. Evelyn Short of Kansas City. Funeral service will be at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday at Callison and McKinney Funeral .Chapel n Bentonville. Burial 4 wj]l' lie n the National . Cemetery.;V' Fayettevile. ..-·", ' '··?·.···* United Fund Drive To Begin Sept. f The 1974 Fayelteville United Fund Campaign will get underway Thursday, Sept. 19 with a volunteer 'breakfast at the Holiday Inn at 8:00 a.m. The volunteers will collect contributions from local busi- nesses.all day Thursday in hope of partially achieving this year's total campaign goal of $149,460. The United Fund Workers will also'collect donations Thursday, Sept. 26 for those businessmen out of town at the time of the initial collection. According to Hayden Mcllrpy, chairman of the Business Division Drive, it is hoped that the full campaign can be completed by Nov. 1. The United Fund supplies financial aid to more than 20 Northwest Arkansas foundations and programs. A m o n g t h e Washington County organizations receiving United Fund aid are the Fayetteville', Yo uth Center, Wash- ngtoti' County School for Retarded. Children. Washington County. Crippled Children's Society, Abilities Unlimited, Fayetteville Youth Dental Program, Fayetteville Humane Society, and United Community Services. Contributions may be mailed to the United Fund office, Box 1053, Fayetleville. Simon Denies Mary Louise Smith Elected Participation In Price Increase ; HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (AP) -Treasury Secretary William E. Republican Party Chairman .. · " , *'.· ~\ t'"" . .' v 7'\ ' · i' Funerals Mrs. Mary Ritter Phille- baum; graveside services 3 p.m. Wednesday at Son's Chapel Cemetery. WIW.YORK STOCKS -.-,-.; Op*nlnn Prlcn FiirnliUMl by A. C. Edward, a San Simon said Saturday that he had no part in a Federal Energy Office regulation that allowed at Icaet 10 major oil companies unwarranted price increases last winter. "It was never brought to my attention while I was at the FEO," Simon, former FED head, said. "I learned about'it a week ago." He made the remarks w h e n questioned by newsmen- about .he obscure regulation which may have resulted in a gain of $300 million · by ? the oil companies. · Simon called the federal regulations on the oil industry that were drawn up last winter in the midst of the energy crisis the most complex ever created for that industry. But Simon said those regulations that were not working as they were designed were eliminated or revised. John C. Sawhill, now chief of the Federal Energy Administration, .was .Simon's.deputy .at the time the :c6ntrove"rsial regulation was drawn' 1 SaWhilt Requested .an FBI. investigation, saying he was "concerned there might have been some illegal activity." The regulation in question allowed what is known as "double dipping" and involved a highy technical manipulation of federal rules for crude oil allocation, Simon was in Hot Springs to meet Rep. Wilbur P. Mills,: D- Ark., who .was ^ attending' :the Democratic --^State' .Convemiort. The two then, flew back to Washington together 'for'' talks on the economy. WASHINGTON (AP) -- 'The Republican National Committee today unanimously elected Mrs. Mary Louise Smith, a veteran party organizer chosen 12 days ago by President Ford, as the party's first woman national chairman. The 59-year-old Mrs. Smith, who as party co chairman for the past six months ran a series of GOP grassroots workshops, succeeds George Bush, named to head the U.S. liaison office in the People's Republic Of China. . . . . . . ; Thei election--of ,· Mrs. ..Smith was the major-, item-of business, at. the committee meeting, which also included a luncheor with addresses by Presidenl Ford and Vice President-designate Nelson A. Rockefeller. There was no public opposition to Mrs. Smith, though some HNC members were re ported privately annoyed that once again, their new chairman had been selected by a Presi dent without their playing any role besides ratification. Mrs. Smith, who h a s - b e e n R e p u b 1 i can- national. com rm'tteewoman-fronr Iowa :sinci 1964, ';.~was:/formallyrnbminatei by state- GOP 'Chairman John McDonald. Victims Mourned By Schoolmates :;'.- LOS ANGELES (AP) -- In .; letters, poems, songs and tears, ' · · three Los Angeles school chil- '- ~ dren, victims of a Trans World ·'.-.· Airlines jetliner crash in the To '.·;: nian Sea, were mourned by ' their schoolmates. ... Pupils at Andrew Jackson ' Elementary School attended a ' memorial services Sunday for ] Spyros Argyropouios, 12; his . brother Demetris, 10. and their ^'- sister Monica, 8. -'.' The three children of Dr. ';-! George Argyropouios, a physi- ;:'v cian in suburban Pasadena, '.' . were among (he 88 persons killed in the plane crash off ' · Corfu Sept. 8. ' · "He was so nice," said one of ; Spyros' classmates, reading 'from the tribute he had written. Biography Rationalizes Royal Arguments LONDON (AP) -- Fierce rows in restaurants between Prinicess Margaret and her husband are really" just a rcyal joke, says a new biography of Queen Elizabeth's quick-tempered sister. It says that comedian Peter Sellers sometimes is invited to play a straight-faced role in the loud mock arguments between the princess and Lord Snowdon, both now 44. But H all ends in "impish laughter," biographer Helen Calhcarl reports. Miss Cathcart's book, "Princess Margaret," was published ,qday. She is also the author of Biographies of the queen and her daughter, Princess Anne. The new book strongly criticizes gossips who have described Margaret's 14-year-old marriage as one of "nagging unhappiness." ' ,. . It admits that' the princess has a Quick temper indented from her father, King George VI; says it would be strange if she and her husband did not have tiffs or minor upsets, 'out pictures tbeir marriage as workable, happy and successful. Ark Best Corp 6% Amer Tel Tel 40% Ark La Gas i6V« Baldwin 614 Campbell Soup 22% Central S W '.. ..11% Chrysler 12 Del Monte v 16% Dillards 11 Easco ';·.. 7% A G Edwards 3V4 Emerson''-...·......- 23% Exxon 64% Ford ..... 37% Frontier Air 4 Gen Growth ... ~. HVs Gen Mtrs 3S'/4' Gordon Jewelry 5% Iritl Harv T. 17% I-T-E Imperial lOH J C Penney 46 Lev! Strauss 15% Ling Temco -.- 8% Marcor 15 Pan Am World Air 2V6 Phillips Petro 34 Pizza Corp 614 Pizza Hut 12'A Ralston 33 McDonald called h e r "a killed diplomat" and a "tough argainer" and declared that 'her knowledge of organization las earned her a reputation as keen tactician." Bush, in a farewell speech, predicted the Republicans "will do better in the fall elections ban many people think -- par- :icularly in the Senate." But he said "I am not satis. lied at where we stand in strength of numbers of regis- :$red voters or in strength ol national committee." 'i-He defended his national chairmanship, In which he made many speeches defending lormer President Richard M. Nixon. Bush contended that "all of us wanted to be fair" in defending Nixon's accomplishments while protecting the . GOP "from the ugly excesses arid the illegalities that became known by one word--Watergate." Party Treasurer O. C. Carml- chael Jr. of Indiana presented a report showing the national committee had a balance of $1.7 million as t' Aug. 31, having raised mOre than $5.5 miU lion this yead, 83 per cent of it from small donors. Boston Schools Are Orderly Following Demonstrations Mills Opposes Committee Redistributions HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (AP) -Rep. Wilbur D. Mills, D-Ark., said Saturday 'that he was opposed to a resolution drafted by Rep. Richard Boiling, D-Mo., which would abolish some committees and redistribute the jurisdiction of many others. "I just don't think you can legislate with two commititees having jurisdiction over the same subject matter." said Mills, chairman of the House Ways and Means Committee. However, Mills said he would be willing to give up jurisdiction of ··certain' matters -- renew al of gover nmerit' contracts, Work incentiv^ programs under welfare and management of the debt ceiling. Under the Boiling proposals, the Ways and Means Committee would be divested of its jurisdiction over trade, except :ariffs; the non-tax 'aspects of lealth; and the employment compensation, general revenue sharing and wodk incentive programs. Mills s a i d he favored a reorganization plan now before the Rules Committee that would combine some committees. Mills said that he did meet with other House leaders last spring to discuss their opposition to Boiling's plan, but he denied that the meeting was a secret one, as alleged in news accounts this week. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) urcs were being tightened at all airports. Tan's motive was not known yet. Authorities said he had s bachelor of arts degree in political science, joined the army in 1902 after servi'co in the militia as a commando, married in 1964 and had three children. Although assigned to Dulat, he " ' ' Da Nang and was lived known there as a wealthy playboy with a succession ot automobiles. 54% 1' Safeway Sears Scott Paper Shakespeare ...... ; .......... 5 Sou Pac .................. 25% Texaco ...... ·-· ....... ....... "· Tri State Mtrs ............ i 7% Union Carbide ............ 351s United Air ................ 25 W» ID'A-llls Victor Wai Mart Ark West Gas Kearney Nail . Minute Man i--TM Pioneer Foods 4V4-5 H K Porter 32W-33V4 Std Regis ... Tyson- Foods - Yelow Frt Window Shot Out S P R I N G D A L E -- Linda Russell, 702 W. Grove Ave., told police her. window was shot with-an ·. air rifle gun Sunday afternoon .;while she was at home. Darna'ge to the window was estimated at $50. "Plus he was so funny. Property Vandalized SPRINGDALE -- Property at Salem Lutheran Church on West Emma Avenue was vandalized Saturday when a blue- green station wagon . sped through the church fence and yard, then''out onto the road again,. Damage .wasV.es'timaled at $25.' . ' ""- Inds Averages 3.83 ... ............ Trans ................ down .43 Utils . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . n Volume .............. 4 mil 170 Commodity Openings Sept corn . 3.39^ Nov soybeans 7.67 Sept eggs 56.3C Feb pork bellies 58.60 Dec wheat · 4 - 36 heaven." Said another classmate: "They were two really good soccer players and Monica liked to play around and do things." The children's father told the group gathered in the school auditorium that he dreamed recently that his dead children wanted their schoolmates to try and grow up not being selfish, possessive, shirking their responsibilities or making their persona] happiness their only goal in life. fyxtifctsst arfsanTS Wmt* Founded I860 M2 N. Eart Are. FarefteTllIe, Arfr, 7Z701 PoWsbI daily and Ennday except January 1, JoJy 4, Tiianlcstfivtag aad Christmas, Second Class Postage Paid at IfeyctleYllle. Art. ~ JirarBER ASSOCIATED PRESS -' The Associated Press Is entitled exclusivity to Ihe ose for republics- tfon of all local newa printed In thli newspaper aa well as all AP n«wj disna Idles. Sr/BSCMFTIO.V BATES Effective October 1. 1373 Borafl Dellfcry Per monUi by carrier i $3.3 fflngle copy dally lOc. Sunday 25c U.S. Mall In Wshlnglon, Bentoo, Madljoa Coon- ties, Ark.. AJalr Ob., okta.j * m«nthf . ( 9 50 CMy PfT B^An ., ,._ ·«),*! Outsldt ibor* codifies: 1 mr*\\h* _ , , | 9 5fl I fKrtnt'i" . , , '1800 1 TEAR ._ , 34.M 4IJ, MAIL SUBSCRIPTIONS PATABif W ADVANCE Boat Stolen Washington Sheriff's office received a complaint Sunday from Mrs. D.L. Graves, Jones Road, Elmdale Lake, that a 12 foot aluminum flat-bottom boat had been stolen from her home. Mrs. Graves did not know the exact time of the theft. Stereo Stolen · Several items of stereo equip'-' ment were stolen from the residence of Robert S. Young at 765 W. Cleveland St. late Saturday night. Two speakers, an amplifier-tuner, a decl to reel tape deck and a turntable are reported missing. Fayetteville police said entry to the home was gained through a rear window and that the burglar left through the kitchen door. Nixon Said Liar . WALNUT RIDGE, Ark. (AP) -- :,Rep. Bill Alexander, D-Ark., said Sunday former President Nixon was "the biggest liar in the history of this country." Alexander made the comment while riding an Amtrak passenger train between Walnut Riijge and Little Rock. Alexander boarded the train on the first night Amtrak began making test stops here. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! U 'you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 44M242 Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturuay S to 6 p.m. iillnrlav S tn B'M a m 50 Persons Die In Accidents During August - Three persons died in traffic accidents in Washington County in the month;'of August, ac- cwding-.toj- monthly statistical report released by the State Police. The figure was the highest for any county in the Fort Smith District. Statewide, 50 persons were killed in accidents, the report said, with drinking, speed and driving on the wrong side of the road, listed as the leading contributing causes. The three August deaths bring to 10 the total number . of persons killed on Washington County rbads'for 1974 to dale. A total of 21 persons were killed at this time last year. Three persons were also killed in August of 1973. The report said that six persons were killed on highways in the Fort Smith district in the month of August. W a s h i n g t o n County w a s followed b yBenton County with two deaths and Polk County with one. Crawford, Franklin, Logan, Montgomery, Scott and Sebastian Counties were free of traffic deaths during the reporting period. Troopers in the nine county area investigated a total of 125 accidents. Benton County experienced the highest accident rate with 37, followed by Washington with 30; Crawford, 21, Sebastian, 12; Polk, eight; Logan, seven; Franklin and Montgomery, four each and Scott, two. The 50 t r a f f i c deaths statewide (12 less than the previous years total of 62) were recorded in 43 collisions. A total of 1,161 accidents were investigated by Troopers statewide. Trailer Looted David E. Boudreaux, 2100 N. Lcyeretl Ave., told Fayetleville police that two air mattresses and two sleeping bags were taken from his travel trailer J sometime during the past week. Miller To Leave National Labor Relations Board WASHINGTON (AP) -- Edward B. Miller Is about to leave as chairman of the National La'bor Relations Board, having failed to get a reorganization of the board he once called a "Rube Goldberg" agency. Miller, whose term expires Dec. 16, said in an interview that he has informed the White House that he will not accept a second 'term if offered. The 54-year-old"former-ehfr cago labor relations lawyer said there also are personal reasons for his desirie to leave the post he has held for five years. But he s a i d he would have consideded staying h a d the agency been overhauled. Miller is something of an oddity in Washington where government officiails rarely criticize their own agencies. "Our Hube Goldberg labor aoard," he once wrote, is "a hopelessly inoperable machine 'or deciding labor disputes." That was nearly two years ago. He said that since "then, nothing has changed despite Miller's appeals to the American Bar Association, unions and Congress to;, overhaul the agency's structure. Miller's chief concern is that the board's case load is t o o large to be handled effectively under the structure which has changed little since its creation in 1935 to administer the National Labor Relations Act. The 'board banded down a record 1,520 decisions in unfair abor practice and union representation cases in the year ending July 30. .'· -'··' ': ' : "I just don't think it's really possible for f i v e board members to give careful review and attention to that large number of cases," Miller said. In its early years, the workload was light -- only 33 cases in 1938. The number has grown every year along with the growth in the economy. "We have somehow- managed BOSTON (AP) -- About 110 black children walked quietly off school buses today into South Boston High School, scene of anti-busing demonstrations last week during the first two days of court-ordered school integration. "Attendance is up. Everything is peaceful," said police Supt. Joseph Jordan. A handful of the 1,031 assigned white pupils arrived at the school today. On Friday, 32 white pupils and 25 of the 380 Assigned black pupils attended classes. ' ' Elsewhere in the city, schools Fair Receipts Improve At Week'sEnd The Washington County Fair collected $3,700 in gate receipts Saturday, the final day of the fair that began Tuesday. While Saturdays total did not top Friday's $5,700 in receipts, fair officials were pleased with the turnout. A spokesman for the fair, Bil Jreazeale, said pleasant wea her brought the good turnouts Friday and Saturday. One rea son Saturday's crowd may have jeen smaller than Friday's ib that in the past the fait has most always concluded'on - a Friday, Breazeale said. Details on the junior livestocl auction Friday night have no been released yet but Breazeale said the auction. was the bes of any fair to date. He sai the grand champion steer wa sold for 95 cents per pound. Trailer Stolen A cattle trailer owned by Bi Stiles of 304 W. Meadgw St. ha be'eh". f ejxfrfed ^stolen".from *h W a s h i n g t o n County Fai grounds. Stiles, told:'Fayettevil' police Saturday that he parke the trailer on Tuesday and tha it was last seen on Wednesday Police said the trailer has A kansas license plate ST 1010' (expired). to keep pace with it," says Miller. "This lj Aboard; aided by staffs"which have had almost no increase in,personnel since I became chairman four years'ago, has coped with an approximate 25 per cenl rise in cases over that period." A case takes about two years to reach an enforceable decision. Purse Stolen Susan Dietrich, 1030 W. Maple Ave., told Fayetteville police today that her purse was taken from the Walker Library on the University of Arkansas campus Sunday night. The purse contained ajout $7 in cash, a driver's license, car keys, checkbook and other items. Batteries Stolen SPRINGDALE -- ..Two 12-vo batteries'-we're stolen from tw Postal .Service jeeps- Frid nigh'tfi TheSbatteries p'value d $60 were taken from .the vel ties parked'-."behind" 1 -the po office building on Holcom Street. Three Dead In Weekend Accidents pened t h i s morning without iy.-reported incidents. Police said "substantially ore than 'the 400 police as- gned to South Boston Friday" ould be put on the streets to- ay in the neighborhood, which as put up most of the resist- nce so far to having black lildren attend previously all- lite schools. Anti-busing leaders vowed to jntinue their boycott, but city id state officials said they ex- ected progress in the in- gration program. About a third of public school udents were absent when asses opened last Thursday nd Friday under the federal rder to integrate through bus- g. School buses were stoned nd police lined bus routes to rotect black children coming to one section of the city. Despite the troubles, school ficials said teaching was go- g on in all schools. Atlend- nce was normal in some areas nd there were no problems re- orted in the classrooms. A rally against busing drew undreds of cars on Sunday in outh Boston, the middle class, mostly I r i s h Catholic area 'here the boycott was. most'ef- ective. Police said Sunday they vouldn't allow a South Boston mothers march" planned to- ay, because of potential for riolence. Mayor White last week ordered t h a t persons gathered ear schools in groups of more fian three be arrested. Twenty- ne persons were arrested, two lolicemen were injured and 11 ilack children were hurt, none eriously, in bus stonings. One aus carrying white students vas hit with stones thrown by lack youths. The busing plan was ordered n June by a federal judge who ruled the Boston School Committee had "intentionally segregated schools at all levels." He ordered cross busing of 18.200 of the school system's 94,000 pupils and assigned 27,000 others to new schools. Premier Announces Resignation Plans ANKARA, Turkey (AP) -Premier Bulent Ecevit announced today he would resign in the next few days because of a split in his coalition cabinet. Political observers believe that Ecevit, a national h e r o since Turkey's triumphal invasion of Cyprus, would be asked to form another coalition or a minority government. Conflict between Ecevit and the allied National Salvation party has been brewinig for some time. The premier said recently that there were "al- m o s t irreconcilable differences" between the Salvationists, an orthodox Moslem party, and his own leftist Republician People's party. Two days ago Deputy Pre mier Necmettin Erbakan, the leader of the Salvationists, said his party would not endorse a visit Ecevit is scheduled ''to make to Scandinavia. Ecevit's party is the largest in the National Assembly with 185 of the 450 seats. The Salvationists have 49 seats. The coalition was formed eight months, ago after elections that failed to give any party a majority in the assembly. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Three persons were killed in Lraffic accidents on Arkansas highways during the weekend. Hurtls Purifoy, 51, of Malvern was killed Sunday, night wden the car he was driving crashed on a county road about 6Vi miles east of Arkadelphia. State Police said Purifoy's vehicle left the road and traveled 85 f e e t , returned! to tha pavement .and. traveled :25 feet, left the pavement again and struck a telephone pole and came to rest after traveling 75 more feet. Lori Leigh Green, 23, of near Arkadelphia was killed Sunday in a two-car crash 12 miles east of Arkadelphia on a Clark County road. Jerry DeWayne Smith. 13, ol Jonesboro was killed when his car pulled into the. path of a Frisco freight train at a railroad crossing on U.S. 63 near Jonesboro. ' . , , . . . TV Stolen Jim McCain of 512 Highland Ave. iold Fayetteville police today that an 18-inch portable color television set was stolen from his home over the weekend. Police said entry was gained through a kitchen window. Window Smashed SPRINGDALE -- A window in the Little League concession., stand at Murphy Park was broken with a board Saturday. N o t h i n g appeared to be missing. Theft Reported SPRINGDALE -- A tape recorder, stereo receiver and turntable were stolen from the Johnny Hardin residence durinig the weekend, police said today. Hardin, 3104 Scott Lane, said ie returned home and found the front door unlocked. No signs of forced entry were evident. Value of the equipment was estimated at $820. CIVITAN CLUB "Bolliltn HELPSTAMPOUT STRANGERS None are quite M alont » th« stranger In town, or the newcomers to th« neighborhood. Remember your last move ...how you (eltai th« moving van pulled away... how you more than hall wtihed you'd never come? Spar* your new neighbors feelings such as fries*. Let 1he Welcome Wagon Hostess bring greetings and gifts to make them feel at home. Help stamp out strangers. Call Welcome Wagon today ·t ADVERTISEMENT -- School for Retarded Children Knorvol Knew Best It was reported in Fayetle- ville over the weekend by a Mexican motorcycle mechanic who was passing through, that a man named Orval Knorval accidentally jumped a fork lift over a tractor at Des Moines, Iowa. Knorval reportedly was n o t injured. People Helping People Directors of ink Funeral Servic* JJT Servlceu MARTIN, Jfthfl P. -- Tuesday' 2:00 p.m. Plalf, Arkanjii Oorrt- munity Building, ReyMVW. Scott ofiiclatlnfc Interment, Pyatt Cemetery. PHILLIBAUM, Mra. Mary Ritter -- Wednesday, 3:00 p.m. Graveside xerrfc.e*, Son* Chap. el Cemetery. There's a lot of it at the time of a death - forms to be filled out, people to be notified, benefits to be applied for. One of our purposes is to'take these responsibilities off the families' shoulders, KOPiE HELPING PEOPLE DIRECTORS OF FUNERAL SERVICE Phone 521-5000 Now Many Wear FALSE TEETH With Little Worry Do fbe teeth emanaAS you bsr eomtag looae vben voucat^ laueb, cr talk? A denture BonertYe can help. FASTEETH" zivo dentures a longer, firmer, steadier hold. Makeii eating mere enjoyable, Forrriore security and comfort, use FASTEF.TH Denture Adhesive Powder. Dentures that fit ara essential to health. Sea year denttrt regularly. Phone 443-5438 er 442-8T11 WELCOMI NEWCOMER*! DM Ihta coupon to M u» know you're here. Nam* AddrtM Cl«y [ ) Pleat* Have the Walton* Wagon Hoitets call on ma. I I I would Ilk* to lubKrilM U the N.W. Ark. TIME* I ) I already lurncrlb* to In* TIME*. Pill out the coupon and mall to TIMES. Box D, Payettevin*, Ark. CITY OF FAYETTEVILLE BOARD AGENDA for Tuesday, September 17,1974 -- 7:30 p,m. PUBLIC MEETING -- OPEN TO ALL INTERESTED CITIZENS CHANGE IN RULES FOR DEVELOPMENTS An ordinance granting the P l a n n i n g Commission t h e authority to disapprove a Large Scale Development for /easons of traffic congestion. R.74-11, for a 20.0-acre t r a c t of land located west of Highway 71B and immediately north of Villa Mobile Home Park; from Agricultural Zoning District to Medium Dersity Residential Zoning. District.. · ,.· R74.-15',.for.a 1.7 - acre tract of land located at the northwest corner of Highway 62 West and One Mile Road; from Agricultural Zoning District to Thoroughfare Commercial Zoning District. B7-I-16. for a 2.15 - acre tract of land located at the northeast corner of Highway 62 West and One Mile Road; from Agricultural Zoning District to Thoroughfare Commercial Zoning District. ALtEY CLOSING An ordinance closing two alleys in Parksdale Addition, cast of Brooks Avenue a n d south of Fifteenth Street. LARGE SCALE DEVELOPMENTS Wal-Mart Properties, for property located north of Highway 62 West, south of Old Farminglon Road, and east of the Highway 71 Bypass. L e w i s Ford Sales, property located at 3373 North College Avenue (Highway 71B)v Shakespeare of Arkansas, Inc., for property located at 2601 South School Avenue. QUITCLAIM DEED AUTHORIZATION A resolution authorizing tha execution of a quitclaim deed for the old Johnson Road pump station property. HIGHWAY 265 POLICY STATEMENT A resolution adopting a p r o p o s e d policy statement regarding the growth and development of property along Highway 265 (Crossover Road). DISTRICTS A public hearing to determins the sufficiency of a petition for Eva Avenue. A resolution expressing findings of fact regarding Ma'iy Wagnon Road. An ordinance amending the City Code by clarifying the procedure for establishing street improvement districts. TRASH ON RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY An ordinance authorizing the City Manager to have corrected certain "trashy" conditions on residential property. PURCHASING ITEMS Request for a waiver of ,the formal bidding requirements for the purchase of water meter for yokes. OTHER BUSINESS

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