Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 19, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 19, 1974
Page 2
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NorthWMt Arlarvsa« TIMES, Thurs., Sepl. 19, 1974 F A Y r T T t V I L L E , A R K A N S A S rii'-VTiit'^ ii ' 1; -'" : ^'''' u " e: ' ! ''^ ; ' a!r '-' ?;n8 '- ; '--' li:i! ' !! -' M ' !n I Obituary MISS CORA CATE Miss Cora Frances Gate. 84. Fayetteville died Wednesday n, a local hospital. Born Aug. 1890 in Fayetteville. the aughter of Lafayette and atilda Morelock Cate ; she was relired lelephone company mploye and a member of Ihe hrislian Church. Surviviors are one sisler, Miss earl Cate of the home and everal nieces and nephews. Funeral service will be at 2 m. Friday at Moore's Chapel ·ith burial i n R i e f f ' s hapel cemetery. ?^''lir'llfflT'^-^f tiiTflrtrjmiB'!'. 1 lTii'lfc'i.*..fV?S'" J ir^Em| ! Graveside services will be at 6 p.m. today at Recce Cemetery under direction of Wasson Funeral Home. LAYING OUT THE FINAL DETAILS .volunteer Jim Bob Wheeler, left, and Chairman Hoyden Mcllroy check assignments at this morning's campaign breakfast' Business Division Drive Under Way for United Fund The 1974 Fayelteville Unilcd Fund Business Division Drive got underway today with an f. a.m. volunteers' breakfast at the Holiday Inn. The 45 volunteers collectec c o n t r i b u t i o n s from loca! toward this year's total cam paign goal of $149,460. The United Fund workers will also collect donations Thursday, Sept. 26 f o r those '.businessmen out of town during the initial collection. . Citizens wishing to donate to 'the United Fund, which supplies aid to over 20 Northwest A r k a n s a s foundations a n d programs, may mail contributions to the United Fund office. Box 1053, Fayetteville. Ten FHS Students Are Merit Scholarship Semi-Finalists MRS. G E R T R U D E YARGAR Mrs. Gertrude E.xlcy Yargar, 9, formerly of Fayetteville, ied Wednesday in a Rogers ospilai: Born Sept. 24. 1884 in ane County, Pa., the daughter f Cornelius and Laura Dodd Exley, she was a Methodist. Survivors are three daugh- ers. Mrs. S. W. Frey of Cass ^ake, Minn., Mrs. H. J. Mar- .ing of Rogers and Mrs. J. Frasier Snyder of Milwaukee, Wis. and one sister, Mrs. Eunice Brawley of Rogers. Funeral service w i l l be at p.m. Saturday at Marshall Funeral Home In. .Oblong. 111. with ourial in Oblong Cemetery. Local arrangements were by Moore's Chapel. FREDERICK HARBICK Huntsville -- Frederick William Harbick, 69, of Huntsville, died Tuesday in the Huntsville hospital. Born Jan. 4, 1905 in Sedalia, Mo., the son of Lenus and Amy Hamilton Harbick, he was a retired welder. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Marette Allen Harbick of the home; two sons. Robert of Okinawa and Stephen of Monterrey, Calif.; two daughters, Airs. Ann Coburn of San Diego, Calif, and Mrs. Sandra Hollister of Monlerrey; one step-son, Peter Franke, of the U.S. Navy; two step-daughters. Mrs. Diana Forester of Portland. Ore. and Mrs. Marie Franke of) New York City; five brothers, John, Louis, Howard, George and James, all of California and Iwo grandchildren. Funeral service will be at. 10 a.m. Saturday at Brashears Funeral Chapel with burial in Mon. terrey, Calif. MRS. BLANCHE D U N C A N Siloam Springs -- Mrs. Blanco Gertrude Duncan, 71. of Siloam Springs died today at a local hospital. Born April 8, 1903 Siloam Springs, she was a Baptist. She is survived by three sons, Jerry B. of Rowland Heights, Calif.. Hubert D. of El Monte, Calif, and Jack J. of the home, one daughter, Mrs. Alene Smith of Aramco, Arabia; two brothers, Mart Walker of Siloam Springs and Sam Walker of Springfield, Mo.; four sisters. Mrs. Ella Morris, Mrs. Josie Loh and Mrs. Pearl Hinton, a! of Siloam Springs -and Mrs. Vir ginia Pichler of Grand Canyon Ariz.; 10 grandchildren and one great-grandchild. Funeral arrangements will be announced by Wasson Funeral home. Clarinetist To Present Senior Recital At UA Mark Wallace of Tulsa, Okla. will be presented in a senior clarinet recital by the University of Arkansas Department of Music Saturday in the A r t s Center Concert Hall at 8 p.m. H i s program inicludes "Sonata," b yPaul Hindemith; "Three Pieces for Solo - Clarinet." by Igor Stravinsky; and "Sonata," by P a u l Hindemith; 120, No. 2," by Johannes Brahms. Paul E. Miller of Augusta will accompany at the piano. Wallace, the son of Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Wallace of 8622 East Tulsa, is a member of t h e University-North A r k a n s a s Symphony Orchestra, the Woodwind Quintet, the student chapter of Music Educators National Conference; Omicron Delta Kappa, scholastic fraternity, r K . ,.,-_i _f TII,: XI,, State Amtrak Improvements Are Funded WASHINGTON (AP) - Brian D u f f , a spokesman for Amtrak, said Wednesday lhat about. 51.38 million has been allocated for improving the passenger train route through Arkansas in the next five years. Duff said equipment now being used on the more established routes would be phased into the Inter-American train, which connects St. Louis with Laredo, Tex., via Arkansas. He said new hi-level cars. 25 new electric locomotives and Area News Briefs Chess Lecture Set United States and Canadian rated chess e x p e r t William Orton I I I is presenting the first chess lecture nl the Free University clnss on chess tonight. The session will begin at a p.m. in the Student Union, 311 South. "Recommendations and advice [or beginning and developing clicss players" Is the topic. Orton will discuss Jose Casablanca's books, "Chess Fundamentals" and "Last Lecturers." 200 new would go MRS. ANNA ROSE APPELL Siloam Springs -- Mrs. Anna Rose Appell, 89, of Siloam Springs died today in a local nursing home. She was born Oct. 6, 1884 at Chicago, 111. Funeral arrangements will be announced by Wasson Funeral Home. coaches to the probably commuter Prinicipal W.H. Duncan an-| nounced today that II) students at Fayetteville High School have ocon named semi-finalists in the competition for about 3,10fl Merit Scholarships to he awarded in 1975. The Fayetteville semi-finalists MFA Candidates Exhibit Work In Arts Center Students in the University of Arkansas master of fine arts program in the Department of Art are exhibiting their works in the gallery of the Arts .Center. This first exhibit of the fal 'season may be viewed through Sunday. University students a n d the -include George Dombek of Fay- letteville, water-colors; Steve ; Hicks of Murray, Ky., paint I ings; Stephen Lance of St. Lou -;is. Mo., paintings; Craig Me ·Clure of Richmond Heights ·"Mo., sculpture, photograph; and draiwngs; and Jimmie D Treat of Fayetteville, paintings : Fencing Stolen i SPRINGDALE -- A roll 0 ; chain link fence and the post: ·"·to install it were stolen fron ;Ruth Wcobe's residence at 140 ·Davis Avc., during the first o ;the month. " Mrs. Wohbe told police sh Twas out of town the first tw ;weeks in September. When sh "returned home, she discovere ;lhe roll of fence and posts ha »been taken from the s i d e o ' h e r house. She cslimated th -loss at $150, ; Pistol Stolen ;. SPRINGDALF, - A pisti -was stolen from the Fran * Huckleberry Lane Wcdncsda; ;Stratlon's residence ;il fii ^police said today. Entry w a gained hy breaking in Ihrouf, ·the back dorr of the house. ..fiortrjtotst rfuin8tsf Ciinr tit N. Ea«t Ar«. mllertllf, Art, ir I. July 4. ThaflVizivlr.jr ar.' zf Vtnl'.wil\t, Art. '*4 Preti ti e !/.* UK for y^l r.twi pri.'-l . Otxi I, H73 Jifime Iltltrerr Ptr wrM, ty v.rrltr - ........ -- S3.Z5 ' - , , Kit, kft, Mill Or« Oitt : . Vifl mm _ . _ _· aV/va I mw.'-h* .,, 1 TEAK 19.EO H.OO 34 .CO Hi. HAH, MY.VELE LN ADVANCE Four Vehicles Involved In Hwy. II Crash CAB To Consider Pan Am Subsidy WASHINGTON CAP) -- The Civil Aeronautics Board is'plan- ning hearings on whether to permanently subsidize Pan American World Airways despite President Ford's rejection of temporary federal aid for the airline. The CB also has rejected a requested temporary subsidy lor Pan Am as well as both temporary and permanent subsidies for Trans World Airlines. One jurecl woman was slightly in a four-vehicle acci- about 7:45 this Tnorninig the Hwy. 71 North near ils lerscction with Johnson Road hen a county truck attempted change lanes and struck mall car. Fayetteville police Identifier ic viclirn as M a r y K. Davis ), of Route 1, Springdalc. Miss 'avis was treated hy the family octor. Patrolman Bill Foster said driver of the truck, Fay are: Christen Robert Bashor son of Dr. and Mrs. Phillip Bas aor; Charles Douglas Faulkner son of Dr. and Mrs. Claude Faulkner; Benjamin S. Hawley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mark Hawley; William W. Lancaster, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Lancaster, J r . ; Janet Elaine Meyer, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Walter L. Meyer; Steven Wayne Miller, son of Mr, and Mrs. Donald Miller; Mark Carl Rom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Rorn; Erich Louis Schraer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. Schraer; Gary Wayne Slulte, son of Dr. and Mrs. Charles Stutle; Catherine Ann Williams, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse D. Williams. A R E A SEMI-FINALISTS Other students included in the area semi-finalist selection are: Becky D. Wise and Kayne D. Wisniewski, bolh of Springdale; and a past president of Phi Mu Alpha, men's music fraternity. Harris Appeals 10-Year Sentence Charles C. Harris, 23, Num. her 3 Lester St., filed a notice of appeal in Arkansas Supreme Court Wednesday on his Aug. 6 conviction in Washington Circuit Court on a charge of possession of a controlled substance with intent to deliver. A n o t h e r man, Lonnie McGuire. 24, 235 S. College Ave., filed a notice of appeal Sept. 5 of his conviction in the same incident. Harris and McGuirie were arrested, along with two other men and one woman, April 29 for the sale of 100 pounds of marijuana to undercover agents of the D r u g Enforcement Administration of the U.S. Justice Department. The arrest, which took place on Cato Springs Road just south of the Hwj'. 71 bypass, was described by Fayetteville police as the largest drug raid ever in the area at that timie. Police said that street value routes where Amtrak is trying to sell speed of travel to compete with the airlines. The Inter-American would benefit by receiving the newer equipment now in use on those lines. Duff said. He also said Amtrak is pleased with the response to the Inter-American, which made its debut last March. It stops at Walnut Ridge, Newport, Little Rock and Texarkana three times a week. Based on cost and revenue projections, the Inter-American should begin to show a $200,000 a vear profit by fiscal 1978, Duff said. Accident Injures SPR1NGDALE -- A 23-year- old woman is in good condition today at Washington Regional Medical Center following a one car accident on Hwy. 68 east Wednesday morning. Billie Powers of 1907 Cambridge St., was hurl when the car she was driving cast on Hwy. Cfl left the road and hit a tree. Her son, the only passenger in the car, was not hurt. JAMES TALLY Huntsville -- James William Tally, 67, of Hindsville, died Wednesday in a Fayetteville hospital. Born April 17, 1007 in Bosque County, Texas, the son of D. P. and Frances Hadly Tally, he was a retired farmer. Survivors are the widow, Mrs M a r i e Findley Tally of the home; five daughters, Mrs. Wilda Malone of Decalur, Tex., Mrs. Sandra Daniels of Springdale, Mrs. Sharron Allred of Springtown, Tex.. Mrs. Ruedean Dillahunty of Gentry and Mrs. Stanice Warford of Leland, Miss.; one brother. Olen of Sunset. Tex. and 13 grandchildren. Funeral service will be ' at 2 p.m. Friday at Brashears Funeral Chapel with burial in Buckeye Cemetery. 'earl Thompson. 59, of Route , Cane Hill, told him lhat he was raveling soulh on H w y . 71, arne up bchinicl a slow moving and attempted to change anes, not seeing Miss Davis ar. Foster said thai when Ihe ruck hit the Davis vehicle, Miss Davis slammed on her rakes, slid sideways almost 75 eet and crashed inito a bridge ailing, t u r n i n g the car over on Is side. Two cars following the truck collided while /attempting to avoid the accident, Foster said ear driven by Joyce E. Garr -.I, 24, 2308 Cottqnwood, Spring dale was struck in the rear by Mary R. Henley, 29, of Route 1, Springdalc, when Mrs. Garrett applied her brakes to avoid the original accident. Gary D. Gray, Dwight L. Harriman and Michael S. Runnels all of Rogers; John R. .Phillips of Gravette; a n d Marlin C. McKelvy of Lincoln. The Northwest Arkansas area semi-finalists were among the highest scorers in the nation on the 1973 Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test conducted by the National Merit Scholarship Corporation (NMSC). The test was MRS. CALLIE CRADDTJCK Siloam Springs -- Mrs. Gallic Crariduck, 70, of Gentry, died Wednesday in the Gravette Medical Center. Born April 10, 1904 in Chester, she was a Methodist. Survivors are the husoand, Hobart Cradduck of the home; three sons, Jack of Fairfield, Calif., Bill of Mason City, Iowa and Jim of Blytheville AFB; two daughters, Mrs. Wanda Mc- The CAB ordered an informal investigation into Pan Am's financial, operational and managerial praclices and activities. O f a j ury No dates were set either for the men [ 0 }g investigation or the subsidy state pr j son . hearing. Pan Am had asked for a temporary subsidy of $10.2 million- a-month retroaclive to last April 3. TWA had not asked for specific amounts. The Pan Am request for permanent subsidy called for $194 million a year. The airline said its continued existence is vital to the commerce, postal service and defense of the United Slates. Pan Am has said it faces the prospect of bankruptcy within a few months without federal assistance, citing a decline in U.S.-European travel and ' a tripling of fuel costs in the past year. Pan Am's request for emergency aclion to grant it a subsidy was rejected Wednesday by the Ford administration. Secretary of Transportation Claude S. Brinegar said President Ford "has concluded that it is not fair to the nation's tax- of the marijuana was estimated at 530,000. C i r c u i t Judge Maupin Cummings, on recommendation · - ·· sentenced the years each two the payers to ask them to support our U.S. international flag air carriers with direct cash subsidy payments." SCA Reorganized On University Lines LITTLE Silas D. HOCK Snow, T A P ) -- Dr. president of Stale College of Arkansas, said Wednesday that SCA had heen reorgani/cd along university lines in conformity with an independent plan advanced hy two consultants in 1967. Snow also said SCA hac k'rnwn to third in size of the stale's colleges. H trails the University of Arkansas ant! Arkansas State University. Snow was presenting lo Ihe Little Rock Lions Club his case for elevating SCA to university .status during the next icgi.sla live session. SCA wants to he known 35 (he University of Central Ar Kansas, a change (hat Snow usid would enable the in sliftition to better compete foi federal funds, t o attract a n d hold (he host-qualifier! faculty and students and to draw to the campus various · kinds of con- ·entions and conferences. administered lo over one million sludents in about 17,000 schools nationwide. According to Edward C Smith, president of the NMSC, the 15,000 semi-finalists represent the top one-half of one per cent of the nation's most aca- (1 e m i c a 11 y talented young people. Semi finalists m u s t qualify as finalists to advance in the competition for Merit Scholarships. To become Merit Program finalists, they must he endorsed by their schools and confirm their high test scores with an equivalent performance on a section e x a m i n a t i o n called the SAT. TO BECOME FINALIST Over 90 per cent of the semi-finalists are expected to become finalisits. competing for one of the National Merit $1.01)0 scholarships. The $1,000 scholarships are allocated by NMSC on a stale basis according to each slate's percentage of the total U.S. g r a d u a t i n g high school seniors. A selection committee of experienced college admissions officers and counselors will be convened to select the 1,000 winners nationwide. In the 19 a n n u a l merit programs to date, over 38,000 students have won scholarships valued at more t h a n $104 m i l l i o n . Names of the merit scholarship winners will be released by NMSC in April, 1975. Cook Mrs. of Stockton, Calif, and Jo Giltner of Littlelon, Calif.; one step-daughter, Mrs. Doris Willbanks of Gentry; two sisters, Mrs. Grace Satterfield of Mountainburg and Mrs. Fleet Loomis of Hot Springs; three brothers, bourn of Lloyd and Bob Little Rock and Se- EVERYTHING BUT FLIES bert Sebourn of Fort Smith; 18 grandchildren and eight great- grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 10 a.m. F'riday at Wasson Memorial Chapel with burial in Gentry Cemetery. ROBIN COLLINS Siloam Springs -- Robin Michelle Collins, day-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Collins of Siloam Springs, died Wednesday in the Siloam Springs Hospital. Survivors are one brother, Edward of the home; the paternal grandmother, Mrs. Mary Bell Collins, of Westville, Okla.; the maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Bradford of Westville; the paternal great- grandmother, Mrs. Hester Collins of Stilwell; the maternal great-grandmother. Mrs. Florence Bradford of Westville and the paternal great-grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Gliden of Stilwell, Okla. JACKSON, Mich. (AP) - Police say two men who decided to test their marksmanship by shooting at flies with a pistol have been charged with reckless firing of a g u n . Officers said L.C. Olney and Dennis Burger opened the fly- shoot at the Suburban Garage on Wednesday after having a couple of drinks. Three garbagemen who had to dodge- flying lead called police. Economist Raps Environmental Impace Study L I T T L E ROCK (AP)--A Vanderbilt University economist testified Tuesday that the state Highway Department's environmental impact statement on the Wilbur D. Mills Freeway does not evaluate the impact of the project on the environment. Dr. Malcolm Get?, of Nashville, Tenn., was testifying in U.S. District Court in connection with a lawsuit seeking to halt completion of the freeway. "It is impossible to evaluate the environmental impacl without understanding the costs and benefits to be derived from the investment," Getz said. He noted that there is no such cost- benefit analysis in the Highway Department's statement. Getz said it is impossible to u n d e r t a k e a cost-benefit analysis without having alternatives to the .project in mind, such as a mass transit system or no highway at all. The plaintiffs have argued that the Highway Department Damages Sought In Slaying Of Wild Deer Herd MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) - A $53,000 damage' suit filed by the state in the 1971 herbicide poisoning of a herd of wild while- tailed deer in Shelby County went on trial in Circuit Court Wednesday. The suit accuses a Shelby County farmer and a Wes Memphis, Ark., cropdusling firm of negligence in using an arsenic-type herbicide on a 300- acre tract in Ensley Bottoms, where the herd was poisoned. John Thomason, a stale allor- ney, said Ihe civil aclion is the first case to be presented to a U.S. jury by a state for damages in the dealh of wildlife. After an all-male jury was empaneled, Thomason said Ihe defendants applied the wrong type of herbicide for preparing the land for soybean planting and knew the mixture was a danger to area wildlife. Defendants in the suit are Charles S. Riggan, owner of Riggan's Planting Co., and Neil Dickey, Inc., a West Memphis Enrollment Up 135 Enrollment at the Fayello- villc campus of the University of A r k a n s a s increased by 135 studenls this f a l l , not by 35 as indicated through typographical error in Wednesday's TIMES. In the fall of 1973 11,049 students were listed on the main campus. This year 11,184 are enrolled. Fruechting Injured S P R I N G D A L E -- - Carl Fruechting, 34. of Lowell is listed in satisfactory condition loday at Springdalc Memorial Hospital. Fruechling w a s injured early Wednesday on Parsons Road when his Iruck over- lurned. He was admilted to the hospital in serious condition. Calculator Stolen A sn%all electronic calculator and two sandwiches wera reported stolen overnight from the Frisco Transportation Co. office at 512 W. Dickson St. Fayetteville police said the sandwiches were taken from a desk 'drawer. Entry to the office was gained by breaking a window, police said. cropdusting firm. Defense lawyers James Causey and James Allison contended their clients prepared the field for planting by customary farming methods anc were unable to control the movements of the herd. Tennessee Game and Fish Commission officials found 11 adult deer in or near the field after the field was sprayed. The tract, in the Mississippi River floodplain in southwest Memphis, was sprayed June 10, 1971. Within a few days, state officials reported they had dis- "I covered the dead deer, some of and them pregnant does. Thomason said expert lesli- mony would show that each deer has a value of $1,000 and that probably three times as many deer as those found were killed by the herbicide. "The state is asking far $33,000 in compensatory damages and $20,000 in punitive damages " "' ' ~ r thing 'Shy' Martha Sounds Off In London LONDON (AP) -- "I'm a very shy person, really," said Martha Mitchell on her arrival at London Airport today. Then she sounded o f f : "I have a politically broken marriage -- broken up by Richard Nixon. That's the story I still have to tell, and I will soon." Mrs. Mitchell, in London for a television interview by t h e British Broadcasting Corp., said she "couldn't confirm one way or the oilier if Nixon is ill. But I think Ihe reporls of his illness are exaggerated -- and Ihey are only reports." don't know what's right what's wrong any more. I've been told so many lies. Everybody has lied to me all the way down the line." Asked if she thought President Ford should have pardoned Nixon, she replied: "No. Arc you kidding he be pardoned? MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! H you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-6Z42 Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturuay 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. "A passing Pepsi truck caught a bullet, but no one was hurt," a Slate Police spokesman said. "You should have seen it. They shot a citizen's band radio, lights, doors, everything." Police said there was no indication lhat the some 70 shots fired during the episode irought down any flies. izations several the T h e Clerk's that 1 f r o m court petit . October. Spinal Meningitis SPRINGDALF, -- A Springdale infant was listed in good condition today and recovering from a case of spinal menin- New Uarkeites To Be Interviewed Salurday N i n e new members of the University of Arkansas tlark- ettes w i l l be interviewed on "Dialogue '74" over Fort Smith television station KFSM at 6:30 p.m. S a t u r d a y . John Ciindlcr. moderator for [he 30-mmule show, w i l l introduce Brad Barger of St. James, Mo., Charles Brown of Houston, Texas, Scott Doss of Warren, David Brewer of West Fork, Ian Boneau of Washington, Mo., JOSH Marie Hale of Brinkley, Paula llcno of Canlon, Texas, Mary Spencer of El Dorado and Karen Kitchens of FayetleviHe. The Uarketlcs aVe a group of enlcrlainers in the Department of Music at the University. Prof. Kenneth L. Ballcnger s director. j gitis, according doctor. to her family Dr. N o r m a n C. Tubb, of the Springdale clinic, said the 18- month-old girl began treatment for Ihe disease when she was admitted to the hospital Saturday. Tubb emphasiwd that the case was an isolated one and that there is no danger of anybody else contracting the disease. He said Ihe child's family had been checked and that the cast has been reported lo conn- ly and state health officials. Youths Charged Two vouths 15-year-old have been Fayelleville turned over to Washington Juvenile Court authorities after allegedly shooting a Frisco Railroad engineer in the neck Tuesday with a BB or pellet gun. The unidentified engineer was not hurt. Fayetteville police said they received a report of the incident Tuesday afternoon from road personnel, who said rail- : thai two young r joys were rcsponsi ble for the incident, which occurred at the Hill Avenue cross- An investigative agent for the railroad reportedly learned the identity of the boys, talked with the boys and their parents and turned the matter over to juvenile authorities. M. William Fields SPECTRUM FINANCIAL SERVICES CHAIITERED LIFE UNDERWRITE* Tho Finest in Llfo Inmranco Product! 309 n.ilhfKtr OHIO Building, 210 North Block St. Telephone 521-5173 Fay«ll»vHI», ArianwJ Tim consiuer alternatives. nsas Community Organs for Reform Now and residents who live in r the proposed route of eeway filed the suit in ber 1973. y Selection Set Washington Circuit office has announced 00 names will be drawn the jury wheel in open iept. 20 at 9 a.m. to select urors for the month of r. to see lhat this sort of I doesn't happen again," he the jury. Purse Stolen Florence Plummer of Cameron St., Springdale, Fayetleville police Wedne. that her purse was stolen f a rest room at the North Arkansas Plaza Wedne afternoon. The purse conta $45, a checkbook and o items. 207 told other kidding? Why should doned?" She added, though, that now everybody connected with Watergate should be pardoned. Mrs. Mitchell said she is writing her version of Watergate, and it will be published over the next six months. TAX NOTICE October First Last Day To Pay 1973 Real and Personal Taxes 1973 Timberland Tax 1974 Improvement District Tax Without Penalty Pay Early and Avoid the Rush. Pay By Mai! and Save Any Waiting. Sarah B. Walker, Collector Washington County HELP STAMP OUT STRANGERS None are quite so aloni as the stranger In town, or the newcomers to th» neighborhood. Remember your last move you felt as the moving van pulled away... howyou more than half wished you'd never come? Spare your new neighbors feelings such as tfiese. Let theWelcomeWagon Hostels bring greetings and gifts to make them feel at home. Help stamp out strangers. Call Welcome Wagon today at Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WELCOME NEWCOMERS! UM Ihli coupon ta M u» know you'rt h«r*. 'Ham* ....... , Addrest ........ , ..... . CHy ( P PfciM n»v« th* Wdcom* Wagon Hottest call on m». [ I I would like (e uibtcrib* t* the N.W. Ark. TIME* I I I already mbicrtlM to lh« TIMIS. Fill out the coupon nd mall M TIMES. Box D, Fly«tt«vlll», Ark,

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