Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 17, 1973 · Page 4
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, February 17, 1973
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* · NorthwMt Arkanfos TIMES, Sal., Nfa. 17, 1973 rAYITTIVILLC, ARKANSAS . .' . . Campus Calendar SUNDAY AU Films: "Dough and Dynamile," "The Face on the Ballroom Floor," "Monkey Business," SE Auditorium, 7:30 p.m. , · , MONDAY Chemistry Department Seminar: SB-218. 4 p.m. Arts Concerts Committee: Eastman Brass Quintet, Concert Hall, 8 p.m. TUESDAY "Civilisation" film series: SE Auditorium, 4:00 7:30 p.m. . Basic Fine Arts Film: "The Hero as Artist," SE Auditorium., "- -7:30 p.m. · " " : ' ' · ' ' ·'·' I':' Basketball: TCU at Fort Worth, 7:30 p.m. ^WEDNESDAY /Readers Theater: "Revolution, Greek Style," 404 Communications Classroom Building, 8 p.m. : ". Music Department: 'Jerome Rappaport (pianist), Concert Hall, =·" 8 p.m. .'THURSDAY f .", Northwest Arkansas Business Seminar: H-. L. Hembree prcsi dent, Ark. Best Corp. of Fort Smith), Community Room of * . Mcllroy Bank, 7 p.m. '*· "Civilisation" film series: SE Auditorium, 7:30 8:30 p.m. Readers Theater: "Revolution, Greek Style," 404 Communica- ; lions Classroom Building, 8 p.m. ;j' Faculty Recital: Robert Umiker (clarinetist) and Richard Dun. i; can (pianist), Concert-Hall, 8 p.m. '.FRIDAY r-,'.' Physics Department Colloquium: Physics 119, 4 p.m. '··':Film: "The Devils," SE Auditorium, 6:30 9:00 p.m. '-·i Basic Fine Arts Film: "The Hero as Artist," SE Auditorium, 7:30 p.m. · · · -I.K; Readers Theater.: "Revolution, Greek Style," 404 Communica -ii tions Classroom Building, 8 p.m. ".·". Band Concert: Concert Hall, 8 p.m. /SATURDAY = · - . . - . , ;·:·: Basketball: SMU at Kayotteville, 3:35 p.m. f.j;Film: "Macunaima," SE Auditorium, 6:30 ' 9:00 p.m. Billz Chosen Lelfuce Boycott Chairman Here Jor .; A formal lettuce boycott committee was organized Thurs rrtay night at a meeting held at the C a t h o l i c Center. Father Joseph Biltz was n a m e d chairman of the local com - mittee and coordinator with .the national effort to ban the sale of non-union lettuce. The first action after formal organization was adoption of a resolution to cooperate in the national boycott .of major corporate chain v stores which have consistently opposed the organization of United Farm Workers (UFW). . The principal targets of the national boycott will be Safeway and A.P. Stores, Father Biltz laid. "There is nothing personal against the local Safeway manager or workers, it just so happens that being part of the Safeway corporate chain, the local store and all Safeway stores in Arkansas, and across the nation, will be targets as the lettuce boycott extends," he "Safeway is not a franchise operation and thus the loca' boycott will not affect the loca ·workers. The real target is the giant corporation." he specified Members of the' committee elected Anne Banks as secre tary and this week will condud inlerviews with slore managers ef major stores in Fayetteville to determine if non-union lettuce Is sold. The major stores identified are Dillon's, IGA and Safeway. At the same time leaflets wil! be printed outlining the reasons for the boycott and soliciting support. A request has been made to the national committee for bumper stickers and other campaign paraphernalia. The committee will compile information obtained by thi survey and plan further strategy at a meeting scheduled at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 22 at thi Catholic Cenler. The Fayetteville committee I: the first in Arkansas but plan: are underway to develo] committees in Little Rod ·nd eventually over the state The boycott seeks support fo the UFW in its negolialions ti better Ihe working conditions o migrant lettuce pickers. Persons wishing to assist in financing the effort may mai contributions .to. _the Lettuce Boycott Committee, Box 1066 Fayetteville. Father Billz worked will migrant farm laborers In Portland, Ore. and was one o the leaders in the Gri Boycott which resulted in settle ments between growers and thi UFW. Firm Tells CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) Commerce, presided. He pai( ribiile lo a number who hay Men. active in the industria irocurement effort, and recpg ijzed Dale Christy, executive 'ice president of the C. of C. In a prepared announcement tie company n o t e d tha Armstrong Bros. Tool Co., wa ounded in 1890 by fou irothers. Initially the company manufactured and distribute ilcycle parts together will ilher types of tools and'equip ment used in the manufactur and repair of bicycles. . In 1909, with the constructiq: if a forge shop, Armstron e g a n its own forgin operations and instituted a lin of drop f o r g e wrenches Today- the line includes mor han 4,500, items of machin hop accessories, cutting tools mechanics' hand tools and pipe and-tubing tools. The plant on Chicago's north West .side i.covers about 200.0M iquare feet of space, and em ployment ranges from 300 t 100. "Buildings, equipment, ra malerial, and product are ba.si o any manufacturing firm," th announcement said. "But it i he people who give it vitality Tayetlcville was chosen by u "or many reasons, the mps important of which is the fin reputation of Its people. We fee certain that as you get lo kno us better we will earn you respect as a corporate citizen an employer, or as a friend an neighbor." Taxi Study (CONTINUE!) FROM PAGE ONE) and Springdale jurisdiction. ALSO ON AGENDA The board will also conside the following: -- 'City policy regardini memberships in civic arii professional organizations. -- T h r e e right-of-way acquisitions for the Cenfe Square Urban Renewal Project -- Hear- a report by th Chamber of Commerce Airpor Task Force, which has beer investigating the possibility o renewing a drive to construe a regional airport for Northwes Arkansas. -- A new parking plan fo city employes. -- A street dedication in an apartment complex near Industrial Park. -- Lake Fayetteville Park development Funds. -- A resolution.correcting.th Industrial Park deed for R P Electroplating Co. to conforn '...to a shift in the White River Ttoe firm bought two acres las July. -- A discussion of regiona planning by Larry-Wood of th r - "---it Arkansas Regiona J Commission, agenda also include iratlonof a$l "head tax ^airjine passengers at Drak to pay for increase jy 'measures required b :Federal Aviation Admihis " a, but Grimes 'is expectec 'Wraw the Item pending : legislation. committee of city direclors ill recommend that Fayetle- lle adopt a policy to drop lowable memberships in the ayetteville Chamber of Com- crce, the Exchange Club. Ihe r e a t e r Beaver Lake ssociation. Rotary, Kiwanis, nd the Fayetteville Country lub. The memberships Committee greed on the provisions of the ew city policy -Friday morning t City Hall. It will present Ihem i the board Tuesday. T, h e committee disclosed uesday that the cily has main- dined a membership in Ihe ountry Club for the city lariagcr so he could conduct usiness luncheons there. T h e board offered the icmhership to Donald L. rimes when he was hired for le job; said Loris Stanton, i r c c l o r a n d commillee member. Grimes does not play olf, he said. Stanton also noled that among wo dozen cities surveyed on e m b e r s h i p s , none held membership in Chambers ol -ommerce. Stanlon said that "it was just ne of those things thai grew p over Ihe years... we really idn'l question it." The committee was appointed investigate the city's membership policy after Mrs ~\ C. Carlson Jr., queslioned budgel item Jan. 17. Specifically, she objected to .'aymeht of $750 a year f o r nembership in the Chamber ol Commerce. She also queslionec he $750 a year spent to lease 3 parking spaces from the Chamber. She has prepared an l l e r n a t i v - e parking plan ulilizing Ihe city parking lo across the sireet from City Hal or consideration Tuesday. The questioning brought abou he review of the city's mem ership policy. ANNUAL REVIEW The proposal would require an annual review of city member ships. It would allow the city pay for memberships professional a n d technica _roups for city employes, an city membership in such organizations as the Arkansa Municipal League and Nationa -.eague of Cities. But it would prohibit the cil 'rom joining or conlributing t any..other, groups without th s p e c i f i c approval of th directors. Committee Chairman R. I. Jtley and Direclor Lori Stanton argued that the cit; should continue to pay for th Country Club membership unti the end of the year. Utley said he thought t h ward had made a mora commitment to Grimes t maintain the membership least that.long, Mrs. Carlson, said, however City Board (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE mailing red postcards to th press to remind it of committe meetings. Last year the city B o a r of D i r e c t o r s created Citizens Participation Com mittee to find ways to ei courage participation. n niniimii 111 HI in mini iiuiniiiiiii niiinm % iiiiiiiimiiin i Oh iti iorv niiinniNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii WILLIAM STEWART Siloam Springs -- William Stewart. 80, of Siloam Spring died today at his home. Bor Aug. 2, 1892 in Greenwood th son of Dan and Zella Basse Stewart, he was a member the First Baptist Church Siloam Springs, a retire manager of Dyke Lumber Co and a Mason. He is survived by his wido\ Mrs. Nellie F. Stewart of tl home: two sons, William, J of Springdale and Dan of Siloa Springs; three brothers, Marv and Curtis of Greenwood an Alfred of Fort Smith; one sisle Mrs. A. H. Robertson, of Fa Smith: five grandchildren an two great grandchildren. Funeral service will be at tw p.m. Monday at the Fir Baptist Church in Siloa Springs, with burial in Oak H Cemetery under the direction Wasson Funeral Home. MRS. PANSY BISHOP Siloam Springs -- Mrs. Pans Bishop. 79, of Siloam Spring died Friday al a hospital Minnesola. Born Aug. 18, 189 a t Sulphur Springs, th daughter of Samuel A. an Margaret Hill Younger, she wa a Baptist. , She is survived by a daughte Miss Marie Bishop, of Mi nesota. Funeral services will . 1 announced by Wasson Funer Home. Lynch Reports VIRGINIA BEACH, ' Va. Navy · P e t t y · - O f f i c e r - Secon Class Rod L. Lynch, son of M and Mrs. Richard I/. Lynch Rt. 2, Springdale, has report lo Na,val Air Slation Ocean Vlrginja Beach. He is graduate of Springdale Hij School. w^^m^--^^^^^mmm ; . · 5VX7" Color Photos In your hem* . for $5.95 CilJ Jim S,Hill--5JM2W City Directors To Be Asked tat Governors To Stop Paying Memberships Honored By .ions Club er moral commitment 1s to the axpaycrs and to see that the lub membership Is eliminated. Slanton pointed out that thn ity, although it would not etain Chamber membership, .ould sign a contract to pay or services the Chamber per- ormed. City Attorney David Malone aid the city refers more than ,000 letters a year to the ^hamber'for relily. Slanton suggested paying the Chamber for such services, bul ilrs. Carlson said she would ppose such a move. "I think to put that in will vorry the taxpayers," she said. They'll think we are going to urn around to the back door nd find another way to pay hem (the Chamber)." Grimes has said he hopes the :iub matter will not become a ontroversial issue. Mrs. Carlsori said it was 'careless" of Grimes lo accepl he Country Club membership. "I'm amazed. You can cal t a matter of principle. You shouldn't he that careless, being a public official," she said. Mrs. Carlson said G r i m e s has received better wages han previous city managers here and that he c o u 1 c ook upon the s a l a r y in crease he received this year a compensation for losing thi membership. The membership cost the city $30 a month Slanton said. MERIT INCREASE T h e Board of Director granted Grimes a merit in :rease when it approved th 1973 pay plan for city rem ployes, raising salaries 5'/j pe c e n t . Grimes' increas amounted to about $1,000 year. Mrs. Carlson pointed out tha McAlesler, Okla., is the onl city surveyed to maintain Country Club membership So its city manager. Grimes cam to Fayelteville last April iron McAlester. Three Held (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE forced against the grill. Ther he was. held, with his arm pinned behind him, until tl man with the money got outsid and had the car started, Hie said. Hice told police that the ma who had been holding hin grabbed the hamburger he wa preparing and fled through th front door with the third man. Hice immediately called polic and gave them a description the getaway car. Police a prehended the suspects at 2: Past district governors spoke and were honored by the ayetteville Lions Club Wednes- ay noon at Wyatt's Cafeteria, n the program w e r e Sam jchweiger 1 , Thad D. Rowden, r.. Bob Cheyne, Dr. Arthur E. pooner, Al Hughes, Doyle Morgan of West Fork and L. . Boyle of Springdale. Schwejg- r, who now resides in Madion County, Rowden. Cheyne ho l i v e s at Bella Vista, pooner and Hughes were istrict governors from the ayetteville club. The present district governor, /ivien H "Red" Guymon of iogers, was introduced as were faskeli Utley. who was cabinet ecretary-treasurer while towden was governor, and 'ence Calmaraares, a member f the Mexico City club. M a r s h a l ! Heck. club iresident. presented to .each ast district governor a Certificate of Appreciation and a box candy for Valentine's Day. Heck said all living past [istrict governors were present xcept Richard A. Worthington if Monroe, La., who did not arrive because of p o o r flying conditions. Industrial Park Was Team Effort The Fayetteville Industrial Park, in the south part of the city, where Armstrong Bros. Tool Co., will build a plant this year, was put together with 'ederal and' regional grants, private subscription, and participation of railroads anc others in providing facilities. The Economic Dbvelopmenl Administration made a grant ol $303,000. The Ozark Regional Commission granted the sum ol $181.000. The Fayetteville Industria' Development . Corporation composed of citizens, con tributed 5158,800. The city of Fayetteville pu up $250,000 to build sewer anc water lines to the Park, anc provided $121,200 in interim financing, some of which has been returned. The cost of railroad trackage" and other facilities brought th total cost, to $1,220,000. At Norfolk NORFOLK, Va. Navy Seaman Recruit S t a n l e y J " son of Mrs. Helen M Carlock of Rt. 6. Springdale has reported for duty at Nava Station, Norfolk. LIONS HONOR GOVERNORS . . . Left to right, front row, Heck, Rowden, Hughes and Cheyne. Back row, Schweiger, Guyman, Spooner, Morgan and Boyle. State Population Growth For 20 Years Indicated A 20 per cent population in- rease for Arkansas between 970 and 1990 is predicted by he University of Arkansas ndustrial Research and Ex- ension Center in Little Rock after compleling a seta of Arkansas population projec- ions. Based on the projections, lopulation of the % state should ncrease about 10'per cent by 980 and another 10 per cent by 1990. Results of the projection series show a total population 'or the stale by 1980 of 2,115,000--a growth of 191,705, or a relative increase of 10 p e r cent over the 1.923,295 counted 'or Arkansas in the 1970 census. The 1990 projections indicate a further growth of 217.000 over the 1980 figures. This anticipated growth in each 10-year period is based on e expectalion of a continuance the upward movement of r k a n s a s ' population ' erienced in the 1960's. The Center reported a most mportant aspect of the study that, whereas the population rojections indicate a 10 per ent increase between 1970 and 980 for the stale as a whole e labor force gains derived om Ihem may be as high as per cent. 4-H Club News GREATHOUSE SPRINGS Awards were presented to the c l u b ' s county achievement winners at a meeting held Tues day at the home of Bill Parette T h e senior award ir veterinary science and achieve' ment went to Jim Russell. The junior photography winner was Keith Walters and the junior rabbit award went to Gordon Clendenen. Randall Forrest associate county agent, made the presentations. Mrs. Gene Russell, a forme club leader, was presented a token of appreciation for hei service by the club. Sixth Grader Wins Dental Poster Contest Jan Gilliland. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Gilliland, sixth g r a d e r a t Washington Elementary School took first place in the dental posler contest sponsored by the Northwest ' Arkansas District Denial Sociely lo note National Children's Denial Heallh Week. Her posler will be submilted for slate competition. Olher firsl place winners in the contest limited to sixth graders were Janet Belzung, Root; Lori Spencer, Leverett; R a n d y Holland, Jefferson; Glenda Brooks, Asbell; Sieve Frye. Butterfield; Jim Keen, Happy Hollow; Terresa Phillips, Greenland; David Patton, Bales and Susan Fausl, St. Joseph's. Pam Harris placed second and Mike Darling, third at Root School and Mary Williams second and Martin Tuller, third at Washington. Second place al Leverelt wenl (o Mike Gibson 'and Tracy Wheeler placed third. Jefferson winners were Shelly Warford, second and Patty Beeks. third. M a r t y McNeal captured second place and Billy Lemser. third at Asbell, Bulterfield winners included Jeff Edwards second and Beth Wilkins, third. David Combs placed second and Debbie Shackelford third at H a p p y Hollow. Michael Mathews placed second and Dana Scanlon. third at Greenland. Bates School winners of second and third place were Christine Hardgrave and John Harris respectively. Mary Ann Atlo placed second at St. Joseph's and Tammy James third. Winslow Boosters " WINSLOW -- The Winslow Booster Club will hold a special meeting at 7:30 p.m. Feb...20 at the school. Plans to begin work on, the football field will be made. KOB1E CAKES For Wadding., Anniversaries, Birthdays, and AIL Special Occasion t. To .Order Phone 839-22431 (Closed Tuesdays) ' Hwy 71, Weil Fork ; WHAT'S TO EAT AT SCHOOL NEXT WEEK? Menus Furnished By Area Schools LINCOLN Monday: Bar-b-que beef on un, beet wedges, potato salad, riocolate cake. Tuesday: Beef stew, cole aw, cornbread and butter, ear halves. W e d n e s d a y : Turkey and 'ressing, sweet potatoes, green eans, cranberry sauce, bread. Thursday: Beef taco with heese, seasoned beans, corn, ettuce and tomato, lemon cake. Friday: Sausage patties, hash rown potaloes, blackeye peas. iscuits and gravy, rice custard. SPRINGDALE Monday: Chicken and noodles, ard-boiled egg half, green eans, spiced beets, apricol pie. Tuesday: Corn dog. whole grain corn, cole slaw, jello. Wednesday: Hamburger, rench fries, catsup, pickles anc mion rings, fruit. T h u r s d a y : Chili beans rackers, green salad, ap ilesauce, cinnamon rolls. F r i d a y : Salisbury steak vhipp'ed potaloes, buttere( carrots, fruit salad. Bread, butter and Vj pint o milk are served with all lun ches. PRAIRIE GROVE M o n d a y : Martha's h a m jurger, french fries with re' coat catsup, Valley Forge green beans, George's cherry cobbler, milk. Tuesday,: Italian spaghetti ^lackeyed peas, cole slaw, rolls butter, banana, milk. Wednesday: Pig in th blanket with June peas, apple sauce, milk. mustard, carl tri-taters-catsup vanilla waters Thursday: Pizza, succotash peach half, sugar cookies, milk Friday: Breaded shrimi f r e n c h fries-catsup, tossc salad, cinnamon rolls, milk. WEST FORK Monday: Beef taco, lettuc and cheese, pinto beans chocolate pie milk. Tuesday: Hamburgers, frenc fries-catsup, cabbage slaw, fru jello, milk. . Wednesday: Chili with bean and crackers, meat sandwicl sliced peaches, milk. T h u r s d a y : M a c a r o n casserole, English peas, app auce, cinnamon rolls, corn read butter, milk. Friday: Fis,h sticks with artar sauce, whole kernel corn, ole slaw, cherry cobbler, hot oils, butter, milk. FAYETTEVILLE Monday: Hamburger on bun, rench fries, combination salad, herry cobbler, milk. Tuesday: Meat taco, seasoned rown beans, buttered broccoli, oil, butter, applesauce, milk. Wednesday: ' Vegetable-beef oup, peanut butter sandwich, range wedges, ice cream twist, milk. Thursday: Fried fish, but- ered corn, carrot c a b b a g a alad, corn bread, butter, hocolate chip cookie, milk. Friday: Turkey gravy, ·n a s h e d potatoes, buttered _ r e e n beans, roll, butter, ineapple upside down cake, milk. ELKINS M o n d a y : Macaroni a n d c h e e s e , mixed greens, ilackeyed peas, · rolls-butter, apple crisp, milk. · ·. Tuesday: Creamed chicken casserole, green peas, corn, oils-butter, fruit, milk. W e d n e s : d a y · : Fish sticks, mashed potatoes, cole slaw, cornbrea d - butter cinnamon rolls, milk. . ; Thursday: Chili with beans, peanut butter s a n d w i c h e s , e 11 u c e salad, crackers, pineapple up-side down cake, milk. Friday: Turkey and Noodles, green beans, beets, rolls-butler, jello, milk. FARMINGTON MONDAY: B'ar-B-Que on a Bun. French fries. Apple Sauce, Oatmeal Cake. Pickles-Onions. Rice, Green Beans,. Salad, Fruit. Hot Bread. TUESDAY: S p e c i a l rice, green beans, salad, fruit, h o t bread*. W E D N E S D A Y : . Fried Chicken, Mashed Potatoes, Salad, Apple Crisp, Hot Bread. T H U R S D A Y : Beans a n d Ham. Corn, .Turnip Greens, Tea Cream. Corn Bread. F R I D A Y : Corn Dogs, Blackeyed Peas, Salad, Fruit Jello, Hot Bread. Milk and Butter with .each lunch. WINNING POSTER Jan Gilliland shows poster that won contest sponsored by the district dental society. Clothing Stolen Gene Stevens of Elm Springs has reported to Washington County authorities the theft of $850 worth of clothing from his residence. Stevens said the clothing was taken on two dates -- Feb. 8 and Feb. 14. People Helping People Directors of Funeral Service Services; DAVIS, Mn. Bill MM -- Monday 10:00 a.m. Chapel of Nel- ton'i Funeral Home. Rev. H. M. 9hlpp officiating. Interment, Buckner Cemetery. DOM, McMrt Hunttr -- Being returried o BerryvlUe, Arkansas for lervlcea and in* ttrmeht.' : NOW OPEN! TnT Auto Parts HWY 71 SO. AT SOUTH ST. -- 442-4273 We Are Members of the World's Largest Parts Distr. System -- NAPA! · OPEN 8 TO 5:30 MOM. THRU FRI. 8 TO 1 ON SATURDAY We Distribute Nationally Adv. Brands · Perfect Circle · Victor Gaskets · NAPA Marine Parts · NAPA Small Engine Parts · Soundmaster Mufflers · New Britain Tools TOM TOMMY HENSON, Owners TAXICABS Consideration CITY OF FAYETTEVILLE BOARD AGENDA For February 20, 7:30 p.m. City Administration Building of "Taxicab Service Study for the City of rayetteville." copies of which are available for inspeclion at the Cily Clerk's office. PLANNING BOARD ITEMS 1. An amendment to the General Land Use Plan for properly along Highway 62 West. 2. Rezoning petition R73-4 to rezone properly at 1789 Highway 45 East from R-l residential to C-l commercial. 3. An amendment to the Zoning Ordinance to reduce the acreage for a Planned U n i t Development. 4. An amendment to the Planning Area Map. SECURITY FEE Further consideration of an ordinance lo levy a $1 securily fee on Drake Field airline passengers. X-RATED FILMS Further consideration of an ordinance regarding . drive-in theaters which show X-ralcd movies. MEMBERSHIPS Report from the Board' Com mittee on Memberships and related items. NOMINATIONS Report from the Board Npm inating Committee. ·ARKING SPACES Consideration of the recommendations made by Director Carlson concerning p a r k i n g spaces for city employes. URBAN RENEWAL Right-of-way acquisitions .for Ihe Center Square Urban Renewal Project. REGIONAL PLANNING , Discussion of Regional Planning Commission objectives. , AIRPORT Presentation by the Chamber of Commerce Airport Task Force. , . . . . STREET DEDICATION An ordinance accepting a street dedication: and : an ordinance guaranteeing the installation, of improvements. INDUSTRIAL PARK A resolution authorizing the execution of a deed for property in the Induslrial Park; CORRECTION DEED A resolulion authorizing t h · issuance of a correction deed. PARKS : Consideration of an application for a Bureau of Outdoor . Recreation grant; engineering contract for parks projects. v Open To AH Interested CHiztnt

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