Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 22, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 22, 1974
Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Tuei., Oct. 22, 1974 FAVITTIVILLI, ARKANSAS aiiiiiiinninniuiiiiiDiiiniTniiiiii As Cover-Up Trial Continues Dean Says Mitchell Approved Break-In Plans WASHINGTON (AP) -- For-l Defense lawyers, beginning!confused what was said in dis- with John J. Wilson, attorney cussions on March 13, 1973, and .. rner White House counsel John "·.TW.'Dean III told the Watergate '·"..r-'pover-up trial today that for- T.lirier Atty. Gen. John N. Mft- ·*' 'chell had indicated he had ap- ..,.proved the political intelligence ';'.'..sjifah. that resulted in the Water, . this was when ,.h'e met on March 28, 1973 with ^Mitchell and Jeb Stuart Magr- "iider, deputy director of President Nixon's re-election committee. :Dean described the meeting the close of more than by ' break-in. , Dean testified near four days of questioning prosecutor James F. Neal. Non-Voters for former White House chief of staff H. R. Haldeman, were ready to begin their cross-examination of Dean. Following Wilson will be William G. Hundley, Mitchell's lawyer. Dean testified that at the March 28 meeting he turned to Mitchell and said, "John, I've never asked you what happened ... All I've been able to do was piece together ... the plan was approved." This was a reference to the political intelligence plan. He said Mitchell replied: "Well, John, that's pretty close. But we thought it would or three times re- March 21, 1973, a fact the Nixon White House used to try to discredit him. i . (CONTINUED IHOM PAGE ONE) 'Stress taxes have steadily ..decreased. "_'-' ' ^ He said that he was also 'vo strongly opposed to Ford's sur- -· tax which places heavier taxes ?·- upon the middle class who are I · 'already spending from 80 to 90 per cent of *heir income on the ..··· basic essentials of life. The new - 'tax laws, he .said, will only - · e n a b l e big business to make ' f:more of a profit from inflation. Clinton concluded the talk by praising the courage - . American people in of the facing the inflation crisis and by criti- ,_ 'cizing the government's lack of · concern for the working people _ · of the country. . · · · "Hurting t h e little people i s ·.'·-·'no way of making the country work. The laws for the poor ·"'~and the rich are now inconsistent. We can't continue to milk 'the poorer people and let big business profit by their suffering," he said. The FIVF. CHARGED five defendants Arab (CONTUTOED FROM PAGE OJTO conference question -- w a s it only in response to a news agreement to set up a commission to look further into the problem o! U.S. employment of t e m p.o r a r y -Mexican farm- workers. '.. ' be two moved,'* "Two or three times removed rom what?" Neal asked. "From the (re-election) committee," Dean responded. RETAINS LAWYER Dean said that two days later e decided to retain a criminal defense lawyer and that on April 8 he met in his lawyer's office in Rockville, Md., with the three assistant U.vS. attorneys who had prosecuted the break-in case. Asked if Ms discussion with them was interrupted, Dean replied: "Yes, by a telephone call from Air Force One (the presidential plane)." He said the call was a request that he meet with Haldeman and John I). Ehrlichman who were flying back from California. Dean said that just before meeting with the prosecutors, he called Haldeman in California and told him what he planned to do. "He (Haldeman) said John, I think you ought to think about that before you do it because once the toothpaste is out of the tube, it's awfully hard to get it back in," Dean said he was told. Dean described meeting Haldeman and Ehrlichman at the White' House late that day, a Sunday. When the discussion turned to what he might say about money passed to the break-in de- charged with conspiracy to obstruct justice. In addition, all but Mardian are charged with obstruction of justice, Mitchell, Haldeman and Ehrlichman also are charged with various counts of lying to investigators. In his testimony, Dean described conversations on June 19, 19Y2, two days after the break-in, with Ehrlichman, Mitchell and Mardian in which the emphasis was on getting control of the FBI investigation. Dean told ot several discussions that day and on the days following with Ehrlichman in which he kept the White House domestic affairs adviser up to date on developments. His testimony on that poinl bore on the charge that Ehrlichman lied when he told FBI agents in July that all he knew about Watergate was what he had read in the newspapers. Dean described efforts to raise money to meet growing demands from the break-in defendants and also to give them assurances of clemency. He told of the attempt to get the Central Intelligence Agency to meet the burglars' demands and of the formulation of a false story to explain $200,000 given to G. Gordon Liddy to fi nance his political inlelligenc operation. And, finally, Dean told o White House meetings in whicl Nixon joined his aides in dis cussing ways to contain th Watergate investigation. Home (CONTDnjED PROM PAGE 1) commercial loans are about 10 per cent under current conditions. = Tha new interest figure fendants, 'Mr. Dean could testified said that Ehrlichman say that was a defense you means that monthly payments on a $40,000 loan paid olf over 30 years under the government program would be about $303, or $14 less than at the 9 per cent rate and $42 less than at the 10 per cent rate. -The department said the rate will be in effect through November on government commitments to purchase the. initial $1.5 billion worth of mortgages under the plan. The money is enough for about 50,000 home loans. fund, that it was for humanitarian purposes." 1 It is expected to take most of the-'week for the remaining defense lawyers to finish cross-examining Dean, trying to crack his credibility as a witness. The other three defendants are John D. Ehrlichman, Robert C. Mardian and Kenneth W. Parkinson. DEAN TESTIFIES During slightly more than four days testimony as t h e ead-off prosecution witness pean, testifying in the same :lat, matter-of-fact manner he exhibited before the Senate Wa- :ergate Committee in June 1973, made particularly damaging assertions about Mitchell, Haldeman and Ehrlichman. He also linked Mardian to the effort to limit the investigation of the Watergate break-in. Parkinson he hardly mentioned Pine Bluff Wants Aldermen Elected On Ward Basis PINE BLUFF, Ark. The .Pine Bluff City (AP) _ Counc voted:Monday night to send I its Ordinance Committee a pet lion to change the election o aldlerman from an at-larg basis to election by wards. The petition, containing mor than 1,000 signatures, was pre sented to the .council by Dr. A bert Baxter. Baxter and have filed a three other me class action sui Court at all. The prosecution supplemented Dean's testimony with the playing of tapes of five presi dential conversations and i recording of a telephone con- v e r s a t i o n between former White House special counsel Charles W. Colson and E. Howard Hunt .Ir., v ione of the Water- (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) questions are decided by the . courts. Richey's order, which follow- i ed four hours of oral arguments ; by five sets of lawyers Monday {morning, did a little of what '; both sides asked but, as he pre- j dieted earlier; not enough to , make either exactly happy. . Richey enjoined the White ; House "from disclosing, transferring,, disposing or..otherwise ! making known to : any person, be he-she private citizen or public official, the materials, "including documents, tapes and : other papers, known as the 'presidential materials of the I^ixon administration'. " ^The court also specifically de; clared that the government is "hereby :enjoined from effec- ; tuating the. terms and condi- - fipns of .the 'agreement' " be! tween Nixon and Ford over dis- - position of the Nixon papers '. and tapes. Richey further declared that ' his order would not ban the delivery of Nixon materials for use in any civil or criminal court case or in answer to grand jury subpoena. gate break-iri'defendants. The attack" on Dean's testimony is likely to take many forms. His memory for details will be challenged: the time, date, and place of meetings, who was there and what was discussed. Far more substantive might be attacks on Dean's version of what was said in particular conversations. When Dean testified before the Watergate committee he against the city, in U.S. Distri Court to require elections b wards. Baxter said that if th council changed he formX c election, the suit would becom moot. " The 1973 legislature, by pas ing what became Act 501, a thorized city ·" councils in citie of the first class to change ele tion systems from at-large elections by districts. On another matter, the ecu cil voted to increase city fran chise taxes, effective next Ja 1. The. Arkansas Power Light Co. tax would jump from $300,000 to $450,000 a year. Taxes on Arkansas Louisiana Gas Co. and the General Waterworks Corp. would go up from. ?5 to $8 per meter annually. These taxes can be passed on legally to consumers. . ' The council also began the process of considering an increase in city occupational taxes, effective next Jan. 1. Final consideration of this proposal will come later. mnnmiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiinnm i Obituary :nimniiiiiu^ FRED EDMONDSON Fred J. Edmondson, 80, of .riiigdale, died today in a cal hospital. Bom Aug. 5, 1894 Witchei-ville, Okla., the SOD Charles and Viola Windham dmondson, lie was a retired rmer and a Baptist. Survivors include the widow, rs. Letha Burnetc Edmondson the homo; two sons, Frederk of Springdale and Dale of ansing, Mich.; one sister, Mrs. ohn McBride ot Porta Gorda, [a.; seven grandchildren and iree great-grandchildren. Funeral arrangements will be nnounced by Nelson's Funeral Boston Youths Visit School In Charlotte CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) -Four students from Boston's ra- islly troubled high schools neet with students and cduca- ors here today to learn how esegregation works in this outhern city. "We're here for ideas, ideas desegregation," said Barara Steer, one of the Boston tudents. "The problem is, e're not used to it." Some 18,000 of Boston's 92.000 ublic school pupils are aftecl- d by a court-ordered deseg- egation plan which went into :ftect at the start of the school ear. The busing bas been marked by a school boycott by ;ome whites and sporadic vio- SETH SHAVER SelH Q. Shaver, 58, of Route 2, Fayetteville, died Monday at Springdale Memorial Hospital. Born Sept. 17, 1916 al Rochester, N.Y., he was a minister of the Church of Christ. He is survived by the widow, Mrs. Helen Shaver of the home; a son, Kent, of Tocca, Ga.; .a daughter, Mrs. Charles Spicer, of Fort Leayenworlh, Kan. and two grandchildren. Funeral service will be 10 a.m. Thursday in Sisco Funeral Home Chapel with burial place to be anounced. Memorials may be made to the American Cancer Society. vanced Soviet M1G23 jet fight- MRS. MOLLY POOt Mrs. Molly Pauline Pool, 94, of Route 5. Fayetteville, died Monday · in a local hospital. Born July 30, 1880 at Snowball, Ark. the daughter of James and Anna Berry Milam, she was a member of the Christian Church. She is survived by three daughters, Mrs. H. C. Palmer and Mrs. Orlando Green, both of Fayetteville and Mrs. H.C. Stone of Hemmet, Calif.; 20 grandchildren and 31 great- grandchildren. Funeral'service will be 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at Moore's Libya Expected To Get 50 Advanced Soviet MIG Jets WASHINGTON (AP) may receive as many -- Libya is 50 ad- Irs, U.S. report. intelligence sources This would bo the third Arab country to get the new swing- wing supersonic MIG23s. Russia sent some of these aircraft to Syria and Iraq Inst summer and has trained Syrian and Iraqi pilots to fly them. U.S. intelligence men said p r o v i s i o n of sophisticated MIG23s probably would mean an increase in the number of Soviet technicians and advisers Chapel with Cemetery. burial in McCord ence. The Boston students -- two vhites and two blacks -- flew o Charlotte Monday night at he invitation of students at Vest Charlotte High School, a ormerly all-black school that is now GO per cent white. Many of the West Charlotte students are bused under a cur-year-old court order. ".We hope to give them some dea of how this community has landled its desegregation prob- ems," said Andrew P. Haywood, principal at- West Charlotte. · . -' (. ; Hay wood said the Boston students would attend classes at West Charlotte tq'day and meet ater with a group of student leaders from the- city's eight high schools. 1 ' · On Wednesday, they will visit 'our desegregated high schools. GEORGE LINDSEY George Ernest Lindsey,-83, of West Fork died this morning in a Fayetteville hospital. Born Aug. 6, 1891 near Poolville, Cex.,. the son of John and Mildred Lempkins Lindsey, he was a retired farmer and member of the Baptist Ford Church, .vhere he served on the board 'or the past 25 years. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. iVinona Stockburger Lindsey .of the home; a son, HjR. Lindsey of Fayetteville; a daughter, VIrs. Madge Kirkpatrick, of Vest Fork; a brother; Elmer of Hollis, Okla.; four grandchildren and one great-grandchild. Funeral service w i l l be 2 p.m. Thursday at Baptist Ford Church with burial. in Baptist Ford Cemetery under direction of the Watson Mortuary. ALTON LYONS Levi Strauss Names New Plant Manager Alton Lyons has been^named issitant plant manager of the j'ayetteville Levi Strauss manu- 'acturing plant. Lyons, 31, is a graduate of test Texas State University and came to Fayelteville from Hobbs, N.M., where he was line manager for the company. Lyons served as a captain in Ihe U.S. Army, where he was lest pilot and helicopter maintenance officer. He is married and his wife, Avis, is employed at McCurdy; Worsham and Guinn, certified public accountants. They have two children and presently make their home at 2177 Winwood. They return Thursday. to Boston on The :Charlotte-Mecklenburg school;system, which has about 77,500 students, has used busing :o achieve desegregation since the city never ex- 1970. Although perienced the violence of Boston, the busing has been a controversial issue and final court approval of the local desegregation plan did not come until last summer. MRS. MERLE KIMBLE Springdale -- Mrs. Merle M. Davis Kimble, 63, of Springdale died Monday at a Fayetteville hospital. Born Nov. 22, 1910 at Ayard, Okla . she was a member of the First C h r i s t i a n Church. She is survived by her husband, Ken Kimble of the home and one brother, Sam Davis of Amarillo, Tex. : Funeral services will toe at 2 p.m. Wednesday at Sisco Funeral Chapel with burial in Friendship Cemetery. Intermediary Gets Jail Term CINCINNATI, Ohio (AP) -James Hough, the intermediary who arranged the $100,000 ransom of two stolen Rembrandt paintings, has been sent off to jail with a longer sentence than the- thieves. "I reaffirm my innocence," Hough, a Hamilton, Ohio, real estate broker, said Monday after Hamilton County Judge William Morrissey refused Hough's pleas for probation arid for bond while his case is appealed. Hough, 31, was sentenced to in Libya from the present 100 to as many as 500. Analysts said the Libyans, rich from oil income, are building up their armed forces with modern equipment for prestige purposes, but are incapable of maintaining or operating the gear by themselves. A c c o r d i n g to U.S. intelligence, the Libyans already have received Soviet T62 tanks, armored personnel carriers and surface-to-air m i s s i l e s , including the SA6, which scored against Israeli jets when fired by Syrian and Egyptian crews in last year's Mideast war. Earlier, France sold Libya 110 Mirage fighters.- Libya sent 20 of them to Egypt during the 1970 war and reports then told of Libyan Mirages taking part in air battles over the Sinai. France denied at the time that any of the Mirages it provided to Libya had been diverted but confirmation came last summer when Egypt said the Mirages would be returned to Libya. between Libya's Col Muammar Klmdafy and Egypt's President Aswur Sadat, it appears unlikely that Libyan M1G23S would be made available to Egyt. Russia has not provided any MIG23s to Egypt so far, U.S. sources said. Except for two shiploads of about 8,000 tons of spare parts in late August, Russia has withheld any fresh arms from Egypt since last April, they said. However, a recent visit to Moscow by 'top Egyptian civil- · ian and military officials suggests improvement in relations between Egypt and Russia, which could lead to a renewed flow of weapons and aircraft to Egypt. Israel has cited the presence of MIG23s in Syria to support its requests for new U.S. fighter planes, more advanced than the F4 Phantoms. Israeli technical teams have visited the United States in restudy the Air Force's F15, and two types of lightweight fighters being developed for the Air Force. Given the strained relations cent months to Navy's F14, the Funerals Millionaire Fined SAN FRANCISCO (AP) -George Gamble, a millionaire soap heir, : has .been fined $10,500 and ordered to devote one day a week to wildlife conservation after being convicted f transporting'illegally killed ame. G a m b" 1 e , the 36-year-old reat-grandson of the co-founder f Proctor £ Gamble, was also laced on three years probation y U.S. District Judge Robert 3 eckharrt on Monday. Peckha'm fold Gamble 'prk one day a week for a year ·ith a conservation group and -' ·----'-. game f o r tni . ee Ehner Eugene Osbon, 2 plrii. Wednesday at the Watson Mor- serve one and fined to 10 $1,000 years in jail for extortion tuary; burial Cemetery. Founded ISSfl N. Kurt AT*. AT*. 77T51 Pnbrt sb«d da fly an 3 Sunday except January 1, July 4, liajiisgivlng aafl Christmas. Ctats Postage Paid at Vayetteville, Ark. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRT5SS Th« Associated Pr«w ]j tntltled ex- elusive]? to tfie use for republic** tlon of afl local newi printed In tWi newspaper aj w*U 21 al] AP TI«WJ dfspatcfies. SUBSCRIPTION RATK9 October 1, 1973 Henw Per month by carrier flbiglt copy dally lOe, 5 __ fS.S Sunday Xe In WJifetagtoa, B«r,t«i, MldEHil Gem- Vn. Art, Adilr Oo, Ota.: 3 monthl t raontlu 1 TEAK C1t7 Box Section Ontdil* ibora ooof 3 month! '8 mogthx ' . lOD 30.00 40.00 _, 19.54 : law AU. MAIL SUBSCTUZTIOM PAYABLE Dt Study Of Dangers Of Aarosol Set WASHINGTON (AP) -- The government plans to commission a study attempting to measure the danger consumers may face from long-term exposure to household aerosol products containing the suspected cancer-causing chemical vinyl chloride. The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission will sign a $100,000 contract with the Defense Department this week for the research at Edgewood Arsenal near Aberdeen, Md. The study, using laboratory rats and mice, will focus on the effects of short exposure of vinyl chloride at high levels, similar to the exposure experienced by a person using a hair spray or spray deodorant, said · Lawrence Kushner, vice chairman of the commission. He said Monday that the results of the study will be helpful in determiniffg whether the commission and other regulatory agencies were correct in banning vinyl chloride propel- lents from the wide range of aerosols as a public health precaution. The study will not be completed for 18 months to two years, he said. Worst Of Energy Crisis Said Yet In The Future COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. (AP) -- Asst. Interior Secretary Jack Horton says the worst of the energy crisis still may be to come and he warns petroleum merchandisers not to count on a cut in Arab oi! prices. Horton told the National Oi! Jobbers Council Monday that much depends on action by the federal government and private industry and not on hopes thai the Arab producers will lower prices. Horton said, however, thai Americans need not fear long- term fuel shortages. He sale petroleum supplies and other energy sources are available domestically if extraction can be hastened. "There is no scarcity of ener gy, only a breakdown in the world trade system," . Horton said. "There is no shortage here, just a temporary problem o f e x t r a c t i o n a n d d i s tribulion . . . "The OPEC (Organization o Petroleum Exporting Coun tries) nations show no sign o reducing prices in the fore seeable future. And we can only hope that they don't raise prices at their meeting in De cember in Vienna," he said. -- President Carlos Andres ""erez says he hopes Mexico.'s 'ig new oil discovery will soon make it a member of the Or- Luis Echeverria. Pryor To Speak LINCOLN -- Democratic candidate for governor, David Prypr, .will speak tonight at a community good-will dinner in the 'Lincoln School cafetorium. The dinner that begins at 6:30 p.m. is being sponsored by the Lincoln Kiwanis Club and the Prairie Grove Lions Club. People Helping People Directors of ·· Fuiwral Service «4 Servlcen EOMONDION, Fred 1. -- Arrangements incomplete. ot hunt; ears. ^ .Wants To Join CARACAS, Venezuela (AP) in Farming ton ganization of . Petroleum ·orting Countries. Ex- Perez told a news conference ilonday that he pians to visit lexico early next year and dis- uss the price of oil and other aw materials with President Venezuela member of is a OPEC, founding the price- setting council of the world's 13 major oil-exporting countries. Windows Broken SPRINGDALE -- Several windows at the First Christian Church were broken out by rocks Monday afternoon. Two windows to the office were smashed, a library window was jroken, and three windows in :he fellowship hall were broken, police said. Damage was estimated at $120. Japanese To Protest Against Ford Visit TOKYO (AP) -- Japan's three biggest anti-government political parties say they plan a campaign of demonstrations against President Ford's visit to Japan next month but do not plan to resort to force' or violence. The Japan Socialist party, the Japan Communist party and the Buddhist Komei party said they hoped the demonstrations would be comparable in size to those in 1960 that caused President Dwight p. Eisenhower to cancel a visit to Japan. However, the violence of those demonstrations as well as the size was a major factor in Eisenhower's decision. Japanese leftists observed International Anti-war 'Day Monday, and the three parties took the lead in nationwide rallies and demonstrations at which the Ford visit and U.S. nuclear weapon policies were attacked. The sponsors claimed about 2 million persons turned out, but and sentenced to one to five years in prison each on charges of harboring a felon and receiving stolen goods. Donald Lee Johnson, 30, confessed mastermind of the Dec. 18, 1973 thefts at the Taft Museum, was sentenced to .a term of six months to five years: He pleaded guilty to a 'reduced charge of receiving stolen goods 'after agreeing to testify against Hough. Carl Horsley, 21, and Henry C. Dawn, 22, who admitted taking the paintltvgs valued at $1.5 million, got one - to five - year t e r m s as did Raymond McDonough, 21, who drove t h e getaway car. All pleaded guilty to'reduced charges of receiving stolen goods. During the trial. Johnson said Ne was a professional thief and [bat Hough was a dealer in stolen goods. Johnson said Hough masterminded the ransom in Airshow Set In Siloam Springs SILOAM SPRINGS -- The Siloam Springs Airport will t sponsor a free airshow from l' p.m. to 2:30 p.m., Sunday according to Airshoy Chairman Randy Amoj. Amos said that acrobatic flying and parachute stunts will be featured in' the show and that there will be no admission charge. The public, Amos said, may Contamination Found In Tuna MOUNT VERNON, N.Y.- (AP) -- Rat hairs and fly maggots are among the extra ingredients Consumers Union says it found when 'it took a close look at some canned tuna. An article in the November- issue of its magazizne, Consumer Reports, said that after testing 104 samples .of 52 brands, the problem "appeared industrywide." Of the 10 distributors whose brands were tested, 13 had at least one contaminated sample, according to the nonprofit agency. The magazine said one tuna sample contained part of a fly maggot. In two other cases, examiners found rat hairs three- fifths of an inch long. It said that was too long to have come from ground spices. "The FDA's usual excuse for its lax standards on filth in food is that the filth originated in nature and couldn't be readily removed," the article said. "Well rats don't live in or around tuna fish in the ocean. A likely explanation for their . presence is direct contact between fish and rat." Noting that -tuna is an excellent and economical protein source, the magazine added: "Although the filth we found more likely to ruin your ap- Detite than your health, we hink the tuna industry badly needs a cleanup." lake an airplane ride from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday Charge for the ride will. be tw.o cents per. pound, of. the rider, he added. $70,000 of the ran- Drugs, Money Taken In Office Burglary A small amount of drugs and sn undetermined amount of money is reported missing in the burglary late Monday night of the Doctors Building, 241 W. Spring St. The drugs taken are believed to be worth less than Voices Opposition FORT SMITH, Ark. (AP) _ Democrat Bill Clinton of Fayetteville, who is running for Congress from the 3rd District, voiced his opposition Monday to the administration's proposed sale of 2.2 million tons of U.S. grain to Russia. Citing the present price of tood and grain in- America, Slinton called the proposed deal "a great mistake." the police estimate was less than 300,000. Mild anti-Ford sentiment in Japan escalated abruptly this month following the testimony of retired Rear Adm. Gene Larocque before a congressional committee that U.S. warships had entered Japanese and other foreign ports with nuclear weapons aboard. Leftist groups contended that this violated a Japanese policy banning the admission to the country. return for som. Both of the paintings, "Man Leaning on a Sill" and "Portrait of an Elderly Woman," were recovered as was all but ?IP of the ransom money. Crimes Decrease LITTLE ROCK (AP) - The Little Rock Police Department's monthly statistical report shows that reported crimes decreased slightly in September compared with August. Sgt. Robert "Bo" Marshall, public information officer for .ne police department, said 1 726 offenses were reported in September compared with 1925 in August. He said 216 criminal arrests were made in September, up slightly from August. The arrests represented 777, or 45 per cent, of the month's reported offenses, he said. Many of the arrests were for multiple charges. $50. City police were alerted by of nuclear weapons TV Set Stolen Elizabeth Hughes of 912 N. Leverett Ave. told Fayetteville police that a six-inch television set and a large hunting knife were taken from her residence sometime Monday evenirrg. Miss Hughes said entry to the home was gained through an j unlocked door. a remote alarm at 11:58 p.m. They found a ceiling tile in the pharmacy portion was missing. It was also found that an outside air vent over the X-ray room had been removed in an attempt to gain entry. An air- conditioner vest east of the Xray room had been removed, granting access to the building. Police believe a ladder was used to gain access to the pharmacy by removing ceiling tiles from over a locked door. The alarm was activated, police said, when the burglar left through a rear door. Furnace Fires SPRINGDALE -- Firemen responded to two furnace fires Monday night. Both were confined to the furnace itself a^d cause only slight damage. The wiring in the furnace at Weldon Dean's home at 1405 Morlan Ave., caught fire about 9:24 p.m. Cause of the fire was undetermined. A faulty relay switch in the furnace at the Tom Burk residence, 1501 Dyer St., sparked a fire there about 7:43 p.m. Firemen said the blaze was I quickly extinguished. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-6242 Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. THEY'RE MOVING MEN, NOT MIRACLE MEN Expert care and handling of your household possessions Is everythingyou can reasonably expect from the moving man. Ha can't put that old, familiar nelghbornood In a crate... move the corner drug store to your new hometown... bring along Johnny's old ·thool or Mary's favorite hairdr*tser« Neither can your Weleom* Wagon Hostess vrork miracles, But shf em and will provide* directions 1o the community facilities you need, and brine with her a galaxy of gltu (ram its leading merchants, (he awaits your callat Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WELCOME NEWCOMERtI Us* this coupon to Itt us know you'r* her*. Nam* .. Address City ( ) Plei» hivt Hi* Wtlcotn* Wagon HMtm cifl on m*. ( ) I would like to talncrlb* to the H.W. Ark. TIME* ( 1 1 alrexly iiibtcrilM (o th* TIME*. Fill out the coupon and mall to TIME*, Box D, Fayetttvin*, Ark. RE-ELECT REPRESENTATIVE CHARLES W, STEWART WHO HAS A PROVEN RECORD Democrat Candidate For State Representative, District 10 Paid for by Joarin Stewart Spinning the THREAD of CONSIDERATE SERVICE

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