Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 14, 1969 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 14, 1969
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Mvrmvtu* MMUMMUM Continued From Page 1 AMBULANCE -- but said Sullivan is providing jthc ambulance service. ( Wilson said should the city of Fayetteville decide against a subsidy, the city could buy back the t h r e e ambulances it sold J. J. last fall and resume its ambulance operation. "I don't think they would need |any time." Wilson said. "It would be just a matter of tak- |ing the ambulances back and giving us a check." J. J. purchased the c i t y ' s three ambulances and b e g a n operating t h e s e r v i c e here Nov. 1. 19(8. It was agreed at that time that the city government would not subsidize the operation. However, the city retained an option for one year to buy back the three ambulances and equipment at a depreciated value if J. J. discontinued its service here. The company paid the city $3,500 for the vehicles. Fayetteville firemen had provided the service for the two- year period preceding J. J.'s arrival here. The firemen took over the operation when the fu- nearl homes dropped their ambulance service. The city suffered a net loss of $12,700 for the 23 months the firemen operated the service -$29,300 in revenues versus $42,000 net expenditures. This includes the $7.500 loss on the equipment. Boston University Students Renew Recruiting Protest THE ASSOCIATED PRESI the campus. Hid For 32 Years Manuel Cortes Qucro, 64, last Republican mayor of Mijas, listens to a radio in a room where he spent the last 33 years in hiding. He w a s mayor of the Spanish t o w n when Nationalist truops entered (he village in 1937 during the Spanish civil war. He gave himself up this weekend after hearing of Gen. Francisco Franco's general amnesty of all crimes commuted during (he Wlrephoto) civil war. (AP Obituary Rogers-- Mrs. Jcrusha Cross-; in Ccntcrton Cemetery under w h i t e Smith, 94. of Rogers, died direction of Wasson Funeral Saturday in Rogers hospital. Born Aug. 13, 1874 Joseph Mo.. she Jehovah s Witness. at was St. Home. --- C( , llt| .j._D allic | R. Payton. 78. f Gentrv. died Saturday in the "',''""."" »'"«-«· i of Gentrv, died Saturday in the Survivors are one daughter. sj , R ( hos itill Biml Mrs. Uhelyn Ncell of Rogers; m g in ^ Tcx _ Ott 5 , 8!1|| iW 1 ,!"!-£": ^r" 8 ^ he was a retired farmer and of Palm Springs. Calif, a n d Mrs. Edna Arnold of Harrison; Area News In Brief a Baptist. Survivors the widow. V F W MEETS Posts and auxiliaries of dis- 11 i trict one of the Veterans of I Foreign Wars met in Springdale one grandchild and three great- i M '. s M i n n i e Ijpp p n j.i_ on ,,[ t| 1( !| Sunday afternoon. Albert James, grandchildren, ihomc- four sons, Jimi of Gentry. '· district commander and Mrs. f u n e r a l service was t,, b e _ « l | · B ^ 2 p.m. today m Callison r u - ncral Chapel with burial in Rogers Cemetery. Springdale -- Mrs.. M i n n i e Rev. Floyd Payton of Tulsa and Bruce of Baytield. Colo.: two daughters, Mrs. Lucille Taylor if Albion. Idaho and M r s . Knnsas. sis- Ta ah 1,1^ tV flaur.1i- great-grandchildren- ter o f ' c a r r o l l D. and Etabcll, .. ^" c "l!5T!:^ J . Mvrrs Smith, she w a s a Baptist. Survivors a r c o n e son. R n y j P a l i s of Elaine: one daughter,' Mrs. Billic Smith of Spring-1 1 field. Mo.: s i x grandchildren! and 11 great-grandchildren. j be at 10 a.m. Wednesday at the Gentry Baptist Church with burial in Gentry Cemetery under dircc tion of the Wasson Funeral Lincoln -- Mrs. Edith M. nH (mil, 89. formerly of Lin- Chapel with burial ship Cemetery. In Friend-1 Rorn ' Dec - 24 - '880 at Dennison. I Tex., the daughter of James l a n d Anna Mitchel Anglin. she Springdalc-Mrs. Eria Pearl!«','·· a Methodist Smith. 9-1. died today at her 1 "'ere are no known home in Sprincdalc. Born Jan. 18. 1875 in Hindsville, the daugh- dcnt, conducted the meetings. Members of the Springdale auxiliary served refreshments. Officers will be elected at the May 18 meeting. To be held in Pea Kidge. POETRY CONTEST A $50 award will be given for the poem judged best in Contemporary Poets of Arkansas, a volume to be published by S and |W of Fort Smith. Deadline for submitting entries is May 25. All entries must be accompanied by a stamped, self-addressed envelop, marked for anthology and sent to Sue Abbott Boyd, 2601 S. Phoenix. Fort Smith. 72901. Judges will be members of the Tulsa Poetry Workshop. A group of Boston University students today seized the office of the dean of student affairs in a renewal of protests against military recruiting and presence of the Reserve Officers Training Corps on campus. A university spokesman said the dean. Staton R. Curtis, was still in his office and that he had talked with him by telehpone. There was no immediate indication of how many students !cre involved. Last Wednesday a group of students took over the school's financial aid building. They left after three hours when told by police they would be arrested for trespassing. At Harvard University, dissident students were told that acts of violence could force the Ivy League school to shut down. "The spectre of closing Hie university is profoundly distasteful to us," the Harvard University Corporation said in a statement Sunday. "We shall do everything in our power to avoid such a step and hope that all of us will work together to forestall the acts of violence which would make such a drastic action necessary.' Harvard officials declined to the statement. ter of M a r v i n V. and Johnson Fritis. she was a Baptist. Survivors are one son. Walter I.ee of the home: three daughters. Mrs. Arta Gosvencr ofi Collinsville. Okla. and M r s. A n n a Evans and Mrs. M a x i n e j ·Jones, both nf Hindsville; 25' grandchildren: 80 great-grandchildren and 81 great-great- grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 2 ·i MI. Wednesday at the Col- ·.ni!ii Church with burial in ·ulbauijh Cemetery under rii v.ion of Sisco Funeral Chapel. survivors. Funeral service w i l l be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Luginbucl Funeral Chapel with burial in Sugar Hill Cemetery. Stockmarket In Review By JAMES IIOLLADAY A. G. Edwards and Sons The announcement of an increase in the rediscount rate lientonvillc -- Mrs.. V e r n a ' and reserve requirements by the ·nine 74. died Sunday at h e r : Federal Government had a ,n- in Bentonvillc. Born A p r i l ! sharp but shortlived effect on : 1894 near Iliwasse. she was Hast week's market. M o n d a y s former owner of the B c n t o n - i t r a d i n g opened off quickly but lie nursing home and a m e m - ! l e \ f l e d out alter the first hour - of the Church of Christ. .or so and moved sideways for Survivors are one sister, Mrs.,Hie remainder of the day on one Holt of Bentonville. j light volume. The rest of the " Graveside services will be at week was marked by rising '·-i a in Wednesday at the Mount markets. -ro fB r^un^ ,r"^ fli ^^ ''^ °«r r life" die^l l u ^ a ^ n o u n c e m c n t ^ ^ t h e j e c l c i . a , r\ emnjj at her homo. Rorn Nov. :'.. iHT.i f t Ash Flat, t h e flaiifih- !rr nf Dr. .James I-. and Ida \ d n i r Brows* am! UK- widow of 1 l'-nry \V. M i l l f T . vJm died in ; f CiO. sin- Wits ;i mntr.ber "f .otral Baptist Church. , H ere"among the m a n y and var ·-rnf^irh^'t-nd^!!:;'' «TM Hiat participated in · · · - . . M:-,. Pearl T i l l m a n ' o f ; ' 1 " 1 mmi'ive. .-·.!!;:,,·( C a l i f , and Mrs. l i i i t h . T i ) p ,,,,,,.,. | ir , a |u,y | 011e in tl (if L n i n i t a . C a l i f . : six m . u .] ic i could continue lor rl ' i n f l a t i o n . Trading broaden ! with volume decidedly hca- · oils and savings and loan issues MEETING SCHEDULED Managers and presidents of area Chambers of Commerce will meet with members of the Regional Airport Authority at noon Tuesday ;it the Town and Country Restaurant in Rogers. Purpose of the meeting is to discuss plans for distribution of information on the comiing bond election to finance the proposed regional airpoi'i. STILL CRITICAL T w o Ifi year-old Springdalo youths. Allen Edmondson and Michael Hill, injured in an automobile accident on the K 1 in Springs Road Thursday night, remain in critics.'! condition in the intensive care u n i t of Sparks Hospital in Fort Smith. elaborate on which did not indicate how long any shutdown might last. There have been no violent incidents on campus since about 200 students seized University Hall last Wednesday and evicted school officials. The students were demanding an end to Harvard's Reserve Officer Training Corps program. Club-wielding police ended the sit-in Thursday, when 197 persons were arrested and 39 in Hired. THREE DAY STRIKE The police action touched off .. call for a three-day strike, which was joined by about 1,500 of Harvard's 15.000 students. Meanwhile, about 125 protesters at Stanford University in California continued their sit-in, now in its fifth flay, to protest classified reearch in the Applied Electronics Laboratory. The demonstrators held the lab, which is university-owned but independently operated. At San Francisco Stale College, scene of a four-month sin dent strike that ended in March, acting President S. I. Hayakawa said emergency rules on student conduct will be lifted today, but police will remain on campus. Hayakawa said students would now be permitted to hold outdoor rallies in the center of ELSEWHERE At other campuses: Ithaca, N.Y.--Cornell University's trustees said a center for black studies will open in September with a S240.000 budget. President James Perkins said the school would not be autonomous, as demanded by the Afro-American Society. Evanston, 111.--Northwestern University disciplined 21 Negro students who admitted participating in the invasion of a fraternity house. A band of Negroes damaged the Triangle fraternity house March 4, saying they were retaliating for the verbal abuse given a Negro girl by a frater- ity members. The disciplinary committee imposed two years' probation on some students, and a year's suspension and a year's probation on others. The committee also called on the Negroes to make restitution for damage caused during the raid. Austin, Texas--Nearly 1.000 peace marchers rallied on the state Capitol's lawn after a parade sponsored by the University of Texas Committee to End the War in Vietnam. High school students and off- duty soldiers were among the marchers in the orderly demonstration. Mobile, Ala.--Mobile State Junior College holds classes today for the first time since April 2, when unrest closed the predominantly Negro school of 900 students. President S.D. Bishop said a senate of students, faculty and administrators had been created to solve problems. Mmsbwiri UnioR Showdown LONDON AP) -- Prime Minister Harold Wilson's leadership of the government and ruling Labor party was threatened today as his administration moved toward a showdown with trade unions over the curbing of Britain's wave of crippling strikes. Wilson appeared to be facing the deepest crisis of his five- year rule, with his Cabinet deeply divided and the unions, backbone of the Labor movement, in open revolt against the proposed strike curbs. The Guardian, staunch supporter of the government, questioned Wilson's continued leadership in an editorial today and Ray Gunter, a faithful trade un ionist and Wilson's labor minis ter until he quit in a huff last year, said in an interview: "I see no hope of the Labor party winning the next election--certainly not under its present leadership." But Wilson appeared determined to press for urgent enact ment of legislation to curb strikes and called on his Cabinet for backing. Earlier, the government ap-. proved more belt-tightening j measures designed to take away a multimillion-dollar slice of the British consumers' spending money over the next 12 months to cut the buying of imported goods. The measures, a government, secret, aim at drawing off the equivalent of 960 million in purchasing power. Chancellor of the Exchequer Roy Jenkins is to unveil the measures in his annual budget message to Parliament Tuesday. Deflationary moves of this kind since the Labor government came to power in October 1964 have sent the government to new lows in the national opinion charts. The most immediate threat to Wilson, however, stems from his proposed reforms of labor laws. Domaqed By Fire TURVILLE HEATH. England (AP) -- A fire has wrecked a kitchen, a staff bungalow and servants' quarters at Turvillc Grange, the country estate of Prince Stanislas and Princess Loe Radziwill, brnthcr-in law and sister of Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy Onassis. The estate, 35 miles north of London near Henley-on-Thames. site of the annual rowing regatta, cost Prince Radziwill $132,00 in 1966. Namath Arrested MIAMI (AP) -- Football star Joe Namath was arrested today on three traffic charges, including drunk driving, after an officer said lie clocked the New York Jets' quarterback at 70 miles per hour. Patrolman Raymond De Santis arrested Namath at 4:051 a.m. on the 79th Street causeway in North Bay Village, not far from the Super Bowl hero's j Broadway Joe's quick service! restaurant. I ON THE SIDELINES . . . Gintier, ayoung German shepherd owned by Steve King a f the Lincoln 4-H Club, looks nver the other entries and, below, decides she has nothing to worry about and takes a nap. (TIMESphoto by Ken Good) Winners Named In First 4-H Club Dog Show There were approximately 25 contestants in the first 4-H Club Dog Show held Saturday morning at the Washington County Fairgrounds. Winners in the junior division were Nancy Thomas, White River Club, first; Angic Simpson. West F o r k , second; B i l l y Rhodes, White River, third. Senior division winners were Thcrcase Michaels, West Fork, first; Kathy Reed, Greathouse Springs, second and Patsy Stewart, White River, third. Charles Halfield, president of the Ozark Hillbilly Kennel Club, was judge. Hearf Recipient Dies Suddenly ARLINGTON. Va. (AP) -Fredi C. Evcrman, 58, the nation's longest surviving heart 'transplant recipient, died early ,Sunday ill his sleep. · His death was unexpected. He .had been reported to be in good ! condition and had been out Sat- ,urday night. i The cause of his death wa not disclosed immediately. Everman, a German-born barber, underwent the transplant operation last July 20 in Houston. Save By the IQfh . . . . jam from the lit Current Dividend Rate 5£% CERTIFICATES (510,000,6 mo. min.) 4 s 4 o 0 REGULAR PASSBOOK Compounded Semi-Annually . PHOHC »24-tlll · ILOAM WATCH YOUR SAVINGS GROW: Cora . nf Mi'?. t i m e , barring any unforsee !;overnment a c t i o n . Nimb ·"''*· t r a d e r s might t a k e short ten i . . : v e t i a Mh.inn. bulb of llciiite (.onimittmenls in t h i s area hi . Mr--. Nuba \ \ a l k e r "f f a y - he ready to j u m p nut quickly ; .·t:e\i!le. Mrs. Jean H a l l of L a ; t h p | onser r . inKe vicw i s s t i 1 ! l a b r . i . C a l i f , ar.il Mr 1 -. Stella. i,i(j||]v unceilain. \V-!en\en nf Kiili'-r' C i t v . Mn.: · '-- r a t ii\'e i;rant]ehil(lrfM and r.reai jn'andehildri'n. Funeral service 'Aill he 'j n.m. Wednesday at R n u n d M d i i n t a i i i f'hurr-h w i t h burial in n n m u l M o u n t a i n Cemetery under d i - reetinn of N'el'on's T'liiieral Home. Siloam Springs--Mrs. Carrie I.er Miller, "7, of nenlomille. died in the Rentonville hospital Saturday. Born in ContortTM, she was an employee of Daisy TIedflon nml n member of the Hanlist. Church. .Survivors are the husband, Dick Miller of the home; one rtnuRhtrr. Mrs. Dixie llolliwny of Benlonyillc; one brother, Kri- w«rd Sullivnn of Cenlerlon; one mister, Mrs. Kvrrctt King of Bfntonville and four gr.-indeliil jdrrn. · Funcrnl service w i l l be at 2 "f-Tn. Tnesrtny nt the Cenlerlon Pint Baptist Church w i t h burial BY FUNERA!. HQhtC, MC 117 NORTH COtUae AVf ll.N. lijilr Miiicim - - Monilny i . | ..r.i'ilulp r,r-.[ Oirif. »'.-11.11. 1-,-v. loiilnn Wil'. riff n ifn.nfc'. In! PI infill. Vftir* i.IT, .\iUkv f. -- Tiicsitoy, IT,: i 1 ; ,-ippl nf Nf I son's :ii. Uun.c Krv. llftjl Oiiol .MII.I.I li, Mr*. UMH mmwri) ~ \VM]-.PM!., ;; IHI p.m. r.iriinrl Miiiinln i- Hft[,i,s| fhiirr!). |v. Vci-non l/i-uv flfirlnline. Tn1f*r. nwiii, Ko.mil Mount/tin Como- Especially Important A natural final impression is often of more importance than anything else in promoting a bereaved family's peace of mind. Thus, we make certain that the professional portion of our service is always performed with skill and cart FUNERAL HOME You're Invited to WARD WEEK COURTESY NIGHT TONIGHT 6-9 P.M. Free Door Prizes - Free Refreshments HELP US KICK-OFF OUR BIGGEST SALE OF THE YEAR! AAONTGOA/IEI 'AR E v e l y n H i l l s -- - F o y c r t c v i l l c

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free