Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 7, 1974 · Page 2
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October 7, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Monday, October 7, 1974
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2 · Northwett Arkansas TIMES, Monday, Oct. 7, 1974 FAYCTTEVILLC, ARKANSAS NEW YORK STOCKS OMnlnl fr Purnlibid »y A. Q. HwanJf * ·«*. Ark Best Corp 6% Amcr Tel Tel 41-% Ark La Gas 16W Baldwin OK Campbell Soup 22% Central S W ....; 12% Chrysler 12V4 Del Monte 17% Dillards 9% Easco 8'/z A G Edwards 4 Emerson " 2 2 % Exxon 56% Ford 35'A Frontier Air 4 Gen Growth 12% Gen Mtrs 35% Gordon Jewelry 6V« Intl Harv 20% I-T-E Imperial 1H4 J C Penney 37 Levi Strauss 15j Ling Temco 8V Marcor 15V4 Pan Am World Air 2'/ 2 Phillips Petro 34 tt Pizza Hut 1'iW Ralston 32% Safeway 3IVi Sambo's 0 ; i Sears .45% Area News Briefs Education Amendment Would Block Discrimination Laws Break-In Reported A break-in at Gene's Liquor Store of Tontitown wus reported .0 Washington sheriff's office Sunday morning by Leon Zulpo, manager of the business. Zulpo told deputies that noises within the store at 3 a.m. Sunday had alerted a neighbor to the break-in. He said that the burglar had entered the store through an east window and that items in the store had been disturbed. Nothing has yet been reported missing in the break-in. WASHINGTON AP) -- An education amendment approved iy the House has been cited by women's groups and a cabinet official .as « possible roadblock to enforcement of sex discrimination legislation. Casper Weinberger, secretary of Health, Education and Wei- Tare, said Sunday the impact of the amendment on an education appropriation bill may extend much farther than its sponsors Scott Paper 10% Shakespeare 414 Sou Pac 2Hi Texaco 22 Tri State Mtrs 8% Union Carbide 35 3 4 United Air 26% Victor 5% Wai Mart ....'. 11 Ark West Gas 10V4-H Kearney Natl 4%-5W Minute Man 1%-21's Pioneer Foods 4-4V'i H K Porter 32%-33% Std Regis .· -11-1134 Tyson Foods 514-5% Yellow FH 19V4-20V* Averages Inds UP 12 -" Trans up 2.67 TTlik UD .90 Volume". 4,200,000 Commodity Openings Frank Farrish (left) a n d Millard Goff (right) are prepared (o pay off a wngcr and have obtained a wheelbarrow from Walter Losey (sealed) manager of the Fanni Service Cooperative. The two, cochairmen of the major gift division ot the United Fund campaign in Fayetfeville, have mode a. wager to s e e who can attain the highest number of 100 percent participating firms and who c a n raise the most money in the drive to meet this year's goal of $149,460. The loser will push the winner In the wheel liar- row from Dillard's to Scars at the Northwest Arkansas Plaza. The Farm Service Cooperative is participating in the annual drive this year The major g i f t s division r e a c h e d 17 percent of its goal, or $14,844, at the report session of the United Fund last week. Obituary JOSEPH A. YAFFEE Rogers -- Joseph A. Yaffee, 63, of Rogers died Sunday in the Rogers hospital. Born July 18, 1911 at Fort Smith, he was the owner and manager of Rogers Iron and Metal Co. a member of the Elks Lodge and of the Jewish faith. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Wilma Terry Yaffee of the ·home; three sons, Robert and Stephen, both of Muskogee, Okla., and Barry of the home; four daughters, Mrs. Eleanor Nordhauser of Denver, Colo., Mrs. Linda Cabat of Houston, Tex., and Miss Wyona Yaffee and Miss Sharon Yaffee, both of the home; one sister, Mrs. Lena Goodkin of Fort Smith and two grandchildren. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the United Hebrew Congregational Synagogue in Fort Smith with burial in a Fort Smith cemetery under the direction of Callison .'Funeral Home. - WILLIAM A. CAMPBELL .:, William Albert Campbell, 70, of Farmington, died Saturday · a t his home. Born April 8, 1004, · at Hope, the son of William B. and Callie Bell Campbell, he Svas a member of the Baptist Church and was a retired construction worker. .:·; Survivors include the widow, ·Mary Tyner Campbell, of the ·Home; a son, Bobby A. of Faye.tteville: four daughters, Mrs. 'ilartha J. Stallsworth, of Pres- ·cott, Mrs. Betty J. Perkins, of New Sarpy, La., Mrs. Linda S. Mitchell and Mrs. Patricia A. Neal, both of Farmington; two sisters, Mrs. Lillian Hart, of Emmett, and Mrs. Mattie May King, of Galveston, Tex.; a brother, Lonnie Campbell, of New Albany, Kan.; and 15 grand- jhildren. ; Service was to be at 2 p.m. today at Moore's'Chapel. Burial will he in Farmington Cemetery. 7 MRS. LYDIA FOSTER · Mrs. Lydia Ruth Cravens Foster. 81. of 217 N. Locust, died Saturday at a Springdale hospital. Born Oct. 15, 1892. at Delaney, the daughter of A.C. and Lydia Prater Cravens, she ivas a member of the Presbyterian Church. Survivors include her husband, · William Clint Foster, of the home; one son, A.M. Fos ter, of Fayetteville; two daugh- ers, Mrs. Addie Ruth Parker, of Orovilie, Calif., and Mrs. eraldine Dennis, of Fayetteville; a sister, Mrs. Lula Wood, of Fayetteville; 12 grandchild- ·cn, and nine great-grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday at Moore's hapel. Burial will be in Mc- ord Cemetery. JOHN K. RICH John Kellogg Rich, 81, of Eureka Springs, died Friday at a Fayetteville hospital. Born May 10, 1893. at Chicago, 111., Lhc son of Charles D. and Mabel Kellogg Rich, he was a veteran of World War I. Survivors include his widow, Phyllis Fleck Rich, of the home; a son, John Rich, of Chevy Chase, Md.; four daughters, Mrs. Alan Smeeth, of Sudsbury, Ont., Canada, Sarah Rich, of New York, Mrs. And rew Hockstra of Jacksonville, 111., and Mrs. William Weimers, of Darien, Conn.; 16 grandchildren and 10 great-grandchildren. Cremation will be Tuesday with services to be anouncec later. Memorials may be made to the Eureka Springs Rescue Squad. Moore's Chapel is ir charge of arrangements. Founded 18W 212 H. Eait Are. Faielfefllle, Ark. WJ01 PuMshed dally anil fiflTidajr excel 1 * January 1, July 4. Thanksgiving and Christmas. Second ctesj roslaze Paid t Kaytllevllle, Art StTOTBFjn ASSOCIATED FUESS The Associated Press Is entitled ex. . closlvely to (hs use lor republics- lion oj all local news printer! In this newspaper aj well as all AP news . dispatches. October 1, 1OT Home Delltery · Per month by carrier ____ w._ J3.23 BBn#« copy dally IOC, Sunday 25a · IB Washington, Benton, Madison Coon- Uts, Ark., Adalr Co., Oi!a.: t months t months 5ty Box Section , OulsiJe above count*«i: .j months ____,,__ ,, !* months 1 YEAR I S M IOO 30.01 40,00 »0.50 18.00 $4.00 ui MAtr, VAYABUS IN ADVANCE Voier Registration Deadline Hears October 15 is the final das 'or citizens to register to vote in. the November 5 Genera Election. Voter registrations will b accepted at the Washington County courthouse in the county clerk's office in Fayetteville and in the city administration building in Springdale. Offici hours are from 8 a.m. to 4:31 p.m. Battery Stolen Mrs. Roy Burnett of 507 Phil lips Drive reported the theft o a 12 volt battery to Fayetfevill police Saurday afternoon. Mrs Burnett said the battery w a taken from her car while it wa parked in the rear parking lo of the Northwest Arkansa Plaza. Police said that both batter, cables had been cut to rcmov the battery. Free Time Available LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Le Bryant, general manager o KTAL television, Texarkana Shreyeport, La., has agreed t provide some free time to oppo nents of Amendment 57 t present their case, according t the head of Public Against Ted Lamb. Lamb wrote to more than 10 radio stations and 22 tclevisio stations last week asking fo time to reply to the advertisin of proponents of t h e amenc ment, aimed at removing the 1 per cent interest ceiling set b the Constitution. It would giv the General Assembly the pow er to establish the m a x i m u m rate. MISSED YOUR PAPER WE'RE SORRY! H you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 4«-62.(2 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. Auto Burg'arized Don Sumner of Joplin, Mo., told Washington sheriff's office Sunday that his car had been burglarized while parked on a county road near the Fayetteville Race Track Saturday night. Sumner said the car had run out of gas as he was searchin( the area for a local coonhounc trainer. He discovered the theft when he returned to the car at about 6 a.m. Sunday. intended. "This make it amendment difficult to would enforce Missing batteries, were , two two fender 12-volt skirts, four radial tires, four chrome mag wheels, one tape player and one tape. . Dec corn Nov soybeans Oct eggs 3.83% ' 5L90 Feb pork bellies . /. 67.67 Dec wheat Charges Expected In Shooting Death SPRINGDALE -- Charges are xpected to be filed today in V a s h i n g t o n Circuit Court gainst Dale Fields in connec- ion with the Saturday morning hooting death of his wife, Barbara. Shortly after midnight, Mrs. 'ields, 23, of C09 Caudle Ave., vas found lying on a couch in he living room with a bullet round in her forehead, police aid. She was taken to Springdale Memorial Hospital and "VIedical Center where she died .t 10:35 a.m. Saturday. Her h u s ba n d, Dale Fields, 52, r e p o r t e d with his attorney to the police Saturday morning and was jailed for in- 'estigation of assault with in- cnt to kill. At that time, Mrs. fields was still alive. Fields, who remained in ipringdale's jail over the week- md, is expected to be trans- erred to the county jail today ollowing his arraignment. Born March I, 1947 at Berryville, the daughter of Donald and Reva Lee Cook, Mrs. Fields vas a Baptist. Survivors include her husband of the home; a son, Mark Grogan, of the home; four daughters, Lisa Grogan, Sheila rlhine, Kerry Templeton and Snonda Fields, all of the home; ier father, Donald Cook, of Berry ville; her mother, Mrs. Reva Cook of Lowell, Ark.; a brother, Larry Cook, of Springdale; maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Irie Lee, of Lowell; paternal grandparents, Mr. ant! Mrs. Ellis Reed, Berryville. Funeral service will he at 2 ?.m. Tuesday at Sisco Chapel. Hi irial mill Itn ir, T7-:-_-T_L:_ what thus far has been the intent of Congress" regarding school desegregation and anti- discrimination programs, Weinberger said on the ABC program "Issues and Answers." Casey Hughes, director of the legislative office for the National Organization for Women, said the amendment would block enforcement of 1972 legislation that bans federally fund e d s c h o o l s from discriminating on grounds of sex in all programs, including sports, and in their hiring practices. The 1972 legislation has not been enforced yet because HEW still is developing guidelines to implement it. The House amendment, snon- sored by Rep. Marjorie Holt, H- Wd., and approved on a 220-1G9 vote, would prevent money rom being used to compel schools to collect statistics about teachers or pupils according to race, religion, sex or national origin. It also would stop funds from being used to govern teacher or pupil assignments to schools or classes on the same basis. Bobbie Kilberg of the National Women's Political Caucus said the amendment would "make it impossible for HEW to determine If there is sex equality in the public schools. If you don't have your base data, you can't tell if there has been discrimination." Farmer Escapes A 46-year-old Elkins man was injured Sunday afternoon when a tractor he was driving overturned on him while he was plowing on a farm on the Sulphur Springs Road Sunday afternoon. Ralph Elkins, Stout was of Route 7, treated and r e l e a s e d a t Washington Regional Medical Center. A Fayetteville Fire Department rescue unit was dispatched to the scene at 4:15 p.m., but Stout had been freed when firemen arrived. Poll Shows Greater Confidence In Demos PRINCETON. N.J. (AP) Most voters would like to see Democrats elected in their congressional districts, partly because Democrats are considered to be better than Republicans at controlling inflation, according to the Gallup Poll. The poll said Sunday that persnal interviews in August and September showed 54 per cent of those surveyed favored Democratic congressional candidates, 35 per cent preferred Republicans, 3 per cent wanted candidates from other parties to win and 8 per cent were undecided. In a similar survey four years ago, Democratic candi' TV Sets Stolen Six color television sets and $10 in change were stolen from Red Ball Transfer and Storage, 664 W. Ash St., sometime over the weekend. Fayetteville police said someone broke the lock on a rear sliding door to gain entry to the building and ransacked the office. The six television sets ranged in size from 16 to 21 inches. Several fingerprints were obtained from the scene, police said. Burial lemelery. be in Friendship Local Church Group Aids Honduras Relief The local Seventh Day Adventist Church is sending supplies to flood victims in Honduras. The church's Community Service Center, directed 'by Mrs. Frank Brown, is contributing ago, dates held a 49 to 44 per cent lead over the GOP in national popularity, with 1 per cent of hose surveyed choosing other parties and G per cent undecided. In that year's election, the Democrats won 255 House seats to the Republians' 180 seats. Gallup said a key factor in :he Democrats' commanding lead at present is widespread public concern over the high cost of living. Two thirds of those interviewed predicted that :he economic situation will worsen in the next six months, and nearly half predicted a depression such as the nation suffered in the 1930s. When those interviewed were asked which party they thought could do a better job of dealing with inflation, 39 per cent favored Democrats, 18 per cent said the Republicans. 30 per cent said they saw "no difference" and 13 per cent said they were undecided. Woman Injured Mrs. Bobbye Toney, 23, of Route 2, Fayetteville, was injured Saturday afternoon in a three-car accident in the 1600 block of North.College Avenue. She was treated and released at Washington Regional Medical Center. Police said the accident occurred when a car driven by Betty Jane Knox, 34, of 1040 Paradise Lane, stopped for traffic. A car driven by Ray Bob Tpney, 22, of Route 2 -in which the injured woman was a passenger -- stopped behind the Knox vehicle. A third car, driven by Jeweldine Morris, 44, of Route 8, struck he Toney vehicle in the rear, knocking it into the Knox car. RSVP Volunteers To Be Honored Fifty-six members of RSVP (Retired Senior Volunteer Program) will be honored at a reception Friday morning for their joint effort in contacting 14,000 area citizens to determine if they were eligible for Supplemental Security Income payments. W a y m a n E. Register, regional social security commissioner from Dallas, Texas, will present certificates of appreciation to each volunteer at the 9 a.m. reception in the social security district office in the Evelyn Hills Shopping Center. The senior citizens who participated in contacting fellow citizens completed the project in a two month period. Volunteer efforts were needed, according :o Delores Bradley of the district office, to determine how many persons would qualify for the new supplemental security income program that the social security office began administering in January. Golden Retriever Joins Firsf Family WASHINGTON (AP) - President Ford's duties at the White House will include feeding the family's new dog and taking it out for walks if daughter Susan ids her way. The dog, a female golden re triever named Liberty, - was picked out for the family by 17 vear-old Susan and While House photographer David Ke tierly. President Ford showed it of lo photographers on the soutl lawn Sunday and had no luck in trying to get it to retrieve tennis ball. Asked who would be rcspon sible for the care and feeding of the dog. Susan respondec "Daddy" before the Presiden could answer. Ford said tht dog has only one responsibility -- "just to be a good famil friend. Cosh Stolen Mrs, Patricia Gooding of Jef ferson City, Mo., told Fayelte ville police Saturday that $77 in cash was taken from he purse sometime Friday nigh while she was staying at th Ramada Inn on Hwy. VI north. Mrs. Gooding said she hat left her room at about 7 p.m and returned at 11 p.m. am that the theft occurred durini that time period. Mrs. Goodini said she did not discover th theft until about 4 p.m. Satur day. Long (CONTINUED PHOM PAGE OSI) cials, a Spanish priest, two Dominican secretaries and a messenger, received food rations as usual and were good condition. reported in supplies while continuing meet local needs. to Children's clothing is particularly needed. Persons wishing to make a contribution may call 442-6852 or 442-5295. The Seventh Day Adventlst Churches in the United States will deliver food collected by the Seventh Day Adventist World Service (SAWS) disaster relief center in Sari Pedro Sula, Honduras. "Some 80,000 people are reported to be starving. Relief operations are being hampered by continuing high water and mud ranging from 10 to 12 feet deep," Howard D. Burbank, SAWS executive secretary, said. "The situation is much worse than most realize," he added. Citizens of Port Isabel have raised money to buy diesol oil to power four shrimp boats operating out of Port Isabel, Tex., to carry food staples to Honduras and the Bay Islands. A cargo plane loaded with other food staples assembled by the church in Texas is also on its wkiy to Honduras. The church has voted $30,000 in cash to purchase necessities from nearby countries and further funds are coming in from the denomination's southwestern conferences, Burbank said. On Sept. 27, after Miss Hutchison was seized a n d ' t a k e n to the Venezuelan mission, the terrorist leader, Radhames Mendez Vargas, called newspapers and radio stations to announce the takeover. He demanded $1 million, .17 political prisoners and safe condulct out of the country for all. Last Thursday he dropped .he cash demands and made an undisclosed cutback in the number of prisoners he wanted r reed. Ten of the 37 prisoners on the list said they wanted nothing to do with Mendez and would not leave their cells to go with him. Mendez, 32, is a self-styled Maoist who once hijacked a Venezuelan airliner to Cuba. Married and father of two daughters, Mendez served four years of a 20-year sentence and was released seven months ago. The Jan. 12 Movement was founded by a prisoner who heads the list of convicts Mendez wants freed. The movement is said by diplomatic and security officers to number no more than 25 to 30 members. Ariyoshi Wins Demo Nomination HONOLULU, Hawaii (AP) -Acting Gov. George Ariyoshi, who would become the nation's first governor of Japanese descent if elected, has won the two other primary contenders. Ariyoshi, 48, son of an immigrant sumo wrestler, faces Honolulu businessman Ran dolph Crossley in the November general election. Ariyoshi defeated Honolulu Mayor Frank Fasi and lawyer Thomas Gill by more than 9,000 votes in Saturday's election, the nation's last primary this year. Ariyoshi has served as governor since Oct. 16, 1973 when Gov. John Burns underwent treatment for cancer. Crossley, 70, overwhelmed his opponent, Joseph Hao, by a 5-1 margin in the Republican primary. ; Sen. Daniel Inouye, who was a member of the Senate Watergate committee, won renomina- tion without opposition. The Democrat faces only token opposition from the People's party candidate next month. Child Injured In Auto Crash SPRINGDALE -- A five-year- old youth was injured in a two- car collision Saturday night at Hwy. 71 and Backus Avenue. Alan Buttram, 612 Curtis St., was treated and released at Springdale Memorial Hospital. He was a passenger in a car driven by his mother, Barbara J. Buttram, 32, of the same address. Police report said the Buttram car, eastbound on Backus, struck a car northbound on Hwy. 71 driven by Carroll R. Lindsey, 28, of Rogers. Each driver claimed the light at the Intersection was green for his lane of traffic, but witnesses said the light was green for the north and southbound traffic. Mrs. Buttram was cited or failure to yield right of way. Our Family Policy automatically insures a new arrival. Or two. Or three. O r . . . British of the existing was proclaimed [CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) the four states of national emergency proclaimed at various times since 1933 and still in effect. The first emergencies March 6, 1933, by .President Franklin D. Roosevelt to meet the depression crisis. The others were the 1950 Korean war proclamation by Harry S. Truman, and two by President Richard M. Nixon to cope with a post office strike in 1970 and to implement currency restrictions and foreign trade controls in 1971. Unsuspected Rider YUBA CITY, Calif. (AP) -As Mrs. Shirley Cartosdclli, wife of Suiter County under- sheriff Frank C. Cartosdelli, drove down Yuba City streets recently, she wondered why everyone was pointing lo her car and waving something other than a hello. When she got to her shopping center she discovered the reason. Dog Stolen Del Fankhauser of 123 S. Duncan Ave. reported the theft of a black Labrador retriever to Fayetteville police early this morning. Fankhauser said he let the dog out for a short time at about 1 a.m. today and was calling the dog when he heard someone else calling her. He said he could not see the dog but did see an old gray van leave the area. The dog was wearing a collar with Mission, Tex., tags and has a tattoo (A-7) in its ear, he said. CIVJTAN CLUB Wt Support W«hinrton County* School (or Retarded Children Tracing Oil STANFORD, Calif. (AP) Dr. Michael Anbar, head of the Stanford University's Mass Spectrometer Research Center, claims to have come up with a method of connecting oil spills with the ships from which they probably came. Under Prudential's Family Policy new additions are automatically insured--as soon as they are 16 days old--with no increase in premium. Call me and see how easy it can be to insure the whole family with one low-cost policy. B. E. EDWARDS 443-2966 THE PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE COMPANY OF AMERICA a Rurbur Hfe Insurance company 443-2966 ALICE COOPER PUSHES MOVIE DETROIT (AP) -- When ico Cooper Is not on stage be- jaOing dummies and entwln- g himself with snakes while nging rock songs, he says he kes to "play golf, drink beer id be quiet. Offstage, Alice Cooper is Vln- ^nt Furnier, who was born in etroit 26 years ago. He came home last weekend premier his new movie, ood to See You Again, Alice ooper." He says he also came chat with friends, drink a w beers and, well, just be ormal. "I'm not a sexy guy," he in- sis. "I'd never act in a porno ovie or anything like that. I st like to play golf, drink beer id be quiet." But once onstage, he says his Frankenstein" takes over. "There's more lo performing ian just sitting around with a lilar and singing," he said. It's all theater, man, you've ot to get the audience to react. "We've all got that other de, that Frankenstein. I just o out there and Alice takes He said that affluence, sex nd violence created Alice, his age persona, who grosses bout $4 million per .national our. He has sold 10 million ecords since 1368. "It's what people want," ha aid of his act. "They're cra- y." Terrorists Suspected LOS ANGF.LES (AP) -- Poce say they are investigating ic possibility that a group calf ng itself the "New World Lib- ration Front" may have been esponsible for the bomb blast vhich tore apart a restroom in Sheraton hotel near Los An- eles International Airport. An explosion rocked t h e heraton Motor Inn near the jfls Angeles International Airport last Saturday, just five minutes after an unidentified male caller warned that a omb had been placed in the otel. A similar call was re- cived at the Sheraton Palace lotel in San Francisco before a omb exploded there last Vednesday. NO HAPPY HELLO... .,. M ever quite equal to tti* warm welcome extended to newcomers by the Welcome Wagon Hojtiss. Her smile may be no brighter, her greeting no more cheerful, but she's made the welcome more ft work of art than a mere greeting . . . complete with a galaxy of gifts and helpful information on schools, churches, shops and community facilities. So when a new neighbor moves In, follow up your happy hello with a Welcome Wagon greeting. A Hostess awaits your call at Phono 443-5438 or 442-8111 Sff^W-WV«^".*V'^»"wV^^WSA*'»A*v^.*x'M'V* WELCOME NEWCOMERS! UM this coupon to Irt ui know you'» tint. Nam* Addrttl City I I Pleat* havi tlw Welcome Wagon HOIIHS call an m«. I I r would like to ubierlbc to th N.V. Ark. TIKES I · I already mbxribo lo th* Pill out th« coupon and mail to TIMES. Box O, Faytttevlllt, Artc THAT'S THE IDEA! So you don't really need that super highpowered lawn mower after all! Before it runs away with you, sell it with a NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES Classified Ad! You get quick results . . . cash results . . . just by dialing 442-6242 to place your ad! So what are you waiting for . . . call now! HIDING MOWER, one ««r old. 5 H.P. 25 Inoli blade. Will sacrifice for 1200. Phone xxx-joocx. Give us a call and our friendly ad-visors will help you word your ad to get the quickest results. NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES CLASSIFIED ADS 442-6242 M. William Fields CHARTERED LIFE) UNDE RWTUTER (TPECTftDM FINANCIAL SERVICES The Finert !n Life Insurance Protfucta KB Hathcodc Offlcw Build In y, MO North Block H. T»1«phoa»; 521-5179 What's A Funeral All About? It's about someone who lived among friends and relatives. Someone who has made imr- pressions on other people. Someone who will be remembered by them. In short, a funeral is about a human being. Andthat'swhywe believe it should be special. FUNERAL HOMEJMC seafa ·BTTTCVUf .VtMCOUI J

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