Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 23, 1973 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Friday, February 23, 1973
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I · North*** Arkansas TIMES, Friday, Feb. 23, 1973 FAVrTTIVILLl, ARKANSAS , Gorman Outlines Areas In Which VIEWS Is Involved Bob Gorman, director of Volunteers In Education, Work »nd Service (VIEWS), based at the University of Arkansas, was guest speaker at the noon meeting of United Community Services:(UCS) at Casa Montez. Gorman outlined eight areas 'in which VIEWS, a vounteer In which VIEWS, a volunteer organization, is involved at this time. These include housing repair and renovation, nutrition, senior citizens, internal revenue s e r v i c e assistance, venereal disease education, local issues, child care and y o u t h concerns, The speaker said some 16 projects, valued between $5,000 to $10,000 have been completed under the housing segment. A drive to get more eligible persons enrolled in the Food Stamps Program is under way by the 15 volunteers in the nutrition section. Richards Will Address Local AARC Feb. 26 Carroll Richards, recently named physical education and recreation coordinator for the A r k a n s a s Association f o r Retarded Children (AARC) will · be guest speaker at the Feb. 26 meeting of the Northwest " A r k a n s a s Association f o r Retarded Children. The meeting will convene at 7:30 p.m. on that date in t h e First Presbyterian Church in Fayetleville. · ' R i c h a r d s was recreation director at the Benton State Hospital for seven years, planning the physical education and recreation aclivily program lor the retarded and mentally ill. In his new position he works , , ' w i t h public 'arid private residential centers and other facilities over the slate for the developmentaUy d i s a b l e d . Through Ihese facilities assistance will be given to develop Special Olympics, day and residential camps and other recreational programs. The Special Olympics is a -Held and track event planned for retarded, youth and is sponsored annually by the AARC. Youth from this area will participate in the event for ;the first time. Gary Logan , president of the local association, said the Elks Lodge plans to sponsor the regional meet to be held this "spring in Fayetleville. Ralph Treat, chairman of the Elks Special Olympics Committee will discuss plans for the athletic event at the meeting. Volunteers are working with senior citizens at the Geriatrics Center at . F.ayetteyj]te City Hospital and 10 · are ' working with 20 shut-ins. Assistance in filing income tax forms is provided in a short term program. Volunteers, who have been trained by Internal Revenue Service are/stationed in churches ' arid ' community centers over the coqnty,. , Volunteers have been working in venereal education programs in cooperation' with the state health department and this project was adopted because Arkansas r a n k s . I n the top 10 states in , the · number ? o n o r r h e a- -casesTM reported; Films, including the. controversial "V.C. Blues" are available for showing. Speakers may be engaged and a large number of educational printed material is available for distribution. Volunteers in the child care program are working~wit)v the Infant Developmental Center, and other child development programs including the after school programs conducted in various school districts. HANDICAPPED Working out a program of assistance for the handicapped students attending the .University of Arkansas is.,one-.of the newer ones sponsored" by VIEWS and planning is under way now. The youth concerns segment i s coordinating volunteers working to prevent juvenile delinquency. They work in the Uptown School, a special program for drop ouls conducted by the Fayetteville Schools, and supply both edu calional and recreational companionship. The program is being extended into other areas House NEWS WHILE IT'S NEWS IN THE TIMES (CONTINUED niOM PAGE ONI) million and $2 million annually in revenues. He said the bill "opened the door" for bills to provide similar exemptions for other industries. A bill by Sen. W. D. "Bill" Moore Jr. of West Memphis that would give State Police officers compensatory time off or overtime pay at. the rate of time and one-half for time worked in excess of 50 hours per week passed on a vote of 27-0. 'Copter's Completed Instructor Clinic Ray Ellis, left, chairman of the Arkansas Aeronautics Commission, pauses to gesture down the flight line at Drake Field as he congratulates Frank Price, a Fayelte- ville Flying Service instructor, on completion of the seventh Arkansas flight instructor clinic at Hot Springs. The three-day course, sponsored by the commission and Federal Aviation Administration, featured Instructors from thr. FAA acadwny. (AP Wire- pholo) I-ROM PAGE ONI) that group and asked the inter national group to take it over The international commission agreed, but hours later the United States withdrew its re quest, saying the Communists had agreed to send representa lives to join the Americans anc South Vietnamese in the probe But on Thursday the Unite States accused the Communist of stalling again and asked the international commission to re instate its investigation. Five crewmen were burnei in the. helicopter crash Feb. 1 and one of them died today. Boston Store Obituary over the country. "The program is expanding and we plan to encompass Benlon and Madison counties. Volunteers, which are not limited to University, students, may be used in any existing programs and programs will be adapted to meet the needs which arise. VIEWS is an effort to prove that volunteer. 1 ) have a place in professionally orienled programs" Gorman said. An advisory board is being formed to coordinate Ihe program with the ' seven member staff," Gorman ex- MRS. MARY TASKER Buena' Park, Calif,. -- Mrs. Mary Jo Tasker, 55, of Buena Park died Wednesday at the Orange County Hospital. Born Aug. 17, 1917 in Rosalie, Wash., the daughter of Ray 0. and Gladys Grealhouse Hughes, she was a Baptist. She is survived by her husband Mel T a s k e r of Ihe home;-two sons. *olin R. Wilson of Brea, Calif, and Robert H. plained. VIEWS is located in the Mcllroy House, 201 Ozark Avenue and may be reached by calling 575-2105. Operation hours are from 12 to 5 p.m. weekdays and from 8 a.m. to 12 noon Saturdays. Mrs. Phil Phillips, chairman of the UCS orientation meetings for staff of member agencies, announced the next meeting will be held March 22 and Charles Johnson, executive director of the W a s h i n g t o n County Economic Opportunity Agency will be "guest speaker. An upcoming meeting for staff of agencies faced with possible cuts in federal funding March 1, was announced by Miss Betty Lighten, UCS president. The meeting will convene at 3:30 p.m. in the Chamber of Commerce Building. JARVIS RESIGNS Miss Lightpn also announced The two chapters of the the resignation of Dr. Fred Fayetteville DECA Members To Attend Meet Wilson of I-ynwood, Wash.; her parents.; two sisters, Mrs. Ina Mae Liiper and Mrs. Elizabeth Luper all of Fayetteville;' one brother, Charles R. Hughes o[ Rogers; and nine grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 11:30 a.m. Saturday at.Rosehill Memorial Chapel in Whiltier, Calif. JAMES CATER Little Rock -- James W. Distributive Education Clubs of America (DECA) at Fayetteville High School (PUS) will have members participating in the State Leadership Conference of the Arkansas Association of DECA in Hot Springs on Sunday and Monday. Those participating from the Fayetteville Chapter and their competitive events arc as follows: Allan Duncan, mer- chamiise manual, job interview, and student of the year: Mike McNeil, public speaking; Marlin Reddell. sales demonstration; Rusty Higgs, window display; Joe Arnold, window display; J. C. Conley, s a 1 e s j u d g i n g ; Dwayne Tranbarger, spelling; G a r r y Schmidl. grocery checking; Galen Dahler, advertising; Mike Harp, chapter display; Mike Drake, spelling; Lctitia Brooks, advertising and essay; Mary Jo Dillon, window display: Donna Bell, job interview; Debbie Brannan, sales judging: Doskie Stacks, show card writing; Loyanne Smilh. show card writing. The FHS Chapter will h a v e these competitive event participants: Pat Bogart, sales demonstration; Melvin Davis, studies in rnarkeling, sales demonstration, and student of the year; Mike Glisson, sales judging and chapler display; Randy H a n n a , merchandise manual and economic understanding; Marlene Mauser, essay and advertising; Dixie Jarvis from the staff of the Ozark Guidance Center and said a phychiatrisl from Lillle Rock is at theicenter each week. The annual meeting of UCS will be held March 29 at 3:30 p.m. in the hospitality room of t h c Southwestern Electric Power Company. Mrs. Edna Henhest discussed the awards being presented to persons 80 years of age or older by the Arkansas Gcrontological Society in May. Recipients will be persons who have made notable contributions lo the community. Nominations may be made on application forms available from iVIrs.Henbest at the Community Adult Center in Hilicrest Towers. Jordan, display; essay Carol and window Liddcll, merchandise manual and window display; Marcia Skellon. es- s a y a n d s p e l l i n g ; Karen T a c k e 11, job interview; Margaret Walker, spelling: Donna Willis, sales judging and chapter achievement; Kathy Wilson, area of distribution manual and window display. Fayetteville men who will assist in the competitive event judging are Curtis Crouch; Bob Jenkins of Ozarks Eleclric Cooperative Corporation; Eric Seiwall, A.J. August Co.; Bill ·Brunner FHS Assistant Principal. : Sponsors for the conference from Fayetteville are G e n e F i l z h u g h , Charles Pudlas, «nd Mrs. Claudelte Hunnicutt. Missouri Firm Low Bidder On Channel Project TULSA, Okla. -- The Johnson- Egli Tunnel and S h a f t . C o . of Glondale. Mo. is the apparenl low bidder for construction of a channel improvement project on Spring Creek in Springdale. Bids were open here Thursday at the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers District office. There were I I bidders. The channel work will be along 1.7 miles of Spring Creek to provide belter flow in an area that is often troubled wilh flooding. It is a joint project of Ihe Army Corps of Engineers and Ihe Springdale Urban Development Agency. The channel improvements will begin near Old Missouri Road and extend through Springdale lo the vicinity of Sanders Avenue. Fayeileville Jaycees Present Service Awards Distinguished Service awards were presented Thursday night by the Fayetteville Jaycees, who for the first lime in Ihe history of the local organization honored a member with a JCI senatorship. The ceremonies were held at Wyatt's Cafeteria with about 70 persons attending. David Hale, state president from Little Rock, spoke." He stressed "service to. humanity is the best work of life." J e r r y ...Stewart, assistant housing officer al the University of Arkansas, received the JCI senatorship. He has been active in the local chapter for 10 years, and held offices on local and state level. Presented to him also were an Exhausted Rooster Ccrtificale and a lire- lime membership in the Jaycees. The Outstanding Young Man award went lo Robert "Bob" Cook, assistant manager at Levi Strauss. W. G . "Bill" B r a n d o n received the Outstanding Boss award. He is division manager for the Southwestern Electric Power Co. James Anderson was named Outstanding Young Farmer. He operates a 240-acre and 48.000 broiler capacity farm in the county. The Outstanding Young Edu- calor award was presented to Tom Jenkins. He teaches science at the Fayetteville High School. Capl. Glenn Riggins of the Fayctleville Police Deparlmenl was selected as Ihe Outstanding Law Enforcement Officer. Bob McKinney, a past president of the Jaycees, emceed Ihe .annual event. Cater, 69. or Little .Rock, .died in a fire at hjs home Thursday. He was a retired cabinet maker and a Baptist. Survivors are four sons, James R. of Los Angeles, Calif., Edwin D. of Pine Bluff, Billy F. of California and Bobby J. of Little Rock: three daughters, Mrs. Lynnelle K. Quillin of North Liltle Rock, Mrs. Dorothy Riley of Pine Bluff and Mrs. Marilyn J. Reed of Fayetteville: two brothers, Fred of Monticello and F r a n k - o f Van Buren; one sister, - Mrs. Mary Morgan ol Clarksdale and 17 grand children. Funeral service will be at K a.m. Saturday at- Drummonc Funeral Chapel with burial ir Memorial Park . Cemetery al Pine Bluff. Nation Enjoys Fair Weather RAYMOND HARLRONFT Siloam Springs -- Raymond Harlronft, 64. of Siloam Springs, died Thursday in a Fayelteville -inspital. Born Dec. 14, 1908 in Foss, Okla.. he was an employe of Allen Canning Co, and a Methodist. Survivors arc the widow, Mrs. Thclma Harlronft of the home; one son, C. L. of Wichita, Kan.; .wo daughters. Mrs. Esther K a u f m a n of Gentry a n d VIrs. Marcine Gilliland ol Siloam Springs and three grandchildren. Funeral service will be at ,0:30 a.m. Saturday at the Jnited Methodist Church with burial in Oak Hill Cemetery under direction of Pyeatte r uneral Home. Memorials may be sent lo the American Cancer Society. Wrong Man Listed A story of an automobile accident on Hwy. 71 south Tuesday morning, erroneously listed David L. Baxter, 20. of Wlnslow, as being driver of a car which struck a car driven by Allen B. Jennings. 57, of West Fork. The itory should have indicated that the Jennings ·L yehlcle struck the rear of the Barter car. Bill Signed LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Gov. Dale Bumpers signed Thursday a bill that extends the stale code of ethics to all "county, school and municipal officials. , The law requires that officials report financial interests in firms that are regulated by Ihe slate. IXFIRT WATCH KIPAIK . I . I . / . , The nation enjoyed fair weather today wilh only a few exceptions. Rain spread across Ihe Southern P l a i n s and Gulf Coast stale?. Travel advisories were issued for parts of New Mexico and Arizona because of the fog and light snow and in West and Cenlral Texas because of residual snow. Snow flurries flecked the sky from Ihe Great Lakes lo southern New England, but the accu- mulalion was less than an inch in. most WANT ADS ARE NEWS WORTHY The pulse of Ihe community is contained right here in the Classified pages of your newspaper Here you can find who (has what lor sale, what jobs are available where you can locate the service you need, how to recover a lost pel. why you should buy your home now ,and when the next shipment of new cairs will be arriving at- your 'favorite dealer it's all news worth SWIFTS 27 North *\ur Jtmilv. Block St. NEW six-drawer walnut dresser wllh mirror. J75. New Hoover-vtmum. «S. turn antique Irunk, !I5. Phone 751- xxxx (or appointment to sec. TIMES: Want Ads are inexpens ive and effective Just W.30 for 6 days (18 words or less), and the result could be wdl worth much more than that. Phi 442-6242 and try a TIMES W: Ad (oday! MRS. THERMA ALEXANDER Mrs. Therma E. Alexander 19, of Route 5, Springdale, diet Thursday, in the" Springdale lospital. Born Dec. 17, 1903 in )kemah, Okla., the daughter o Walter J. and Sarah E. Long she was a clerk and a Baptist. Survivors are the husband, Weldon. J. Alexander . of Ihe lome; one daughter, Mrs. Bonnie D. Hill of Arlington, Va.; two sons, Jim and Tommy, both of .Houston, . Tex, and three Brothers Waller Long Jr., Dr. Troy F. Long .and Dr. Gerald D. Long, all of Dallas. Tex. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Monday at Moores Chapel w i l h burial i n Fairview Vfemorial Gardens. Ex-Fayelleville Woman Objected To Ship's Visit Mrs. Oma Jacovelli, one of he Navy wives who spear- icaded a protest of deployment of two amphibious dock ships o. New Orleans, is expected to arrive in Fort Smith tonight to visit her parents, the Rev. and Mrs. John P. Teas, Mr. Teas vas formerly pastor of the Bethel Heights Baptist Church. Mrs. Jacovelli's husband, Lt. j.g.) Paul Jacovelli is an of- icer on the Nashville, one of he ships w h i c h sailed from to-folk, Va. yesterday to New Orleans where it will remain during the week long Mardi ")ras.- . . . Mrs. Jacovelli and young son, Jason, will spend the week with her parents. She is a 1963 graduate of Fayetleville High School and the couple were married August 1966 while he was a student at the University of Arkansas. . The Navy wives protested the use of Navy ships for other than activities "directly concerned with preparedness and efficiency." They were supported by Sen. George McGovern and Sen. William Proxmire. Government spokesmen, said the deployment was part of the Naval recruiting program and the ships will proyide 'dining and berthing facilities for military parade units at Mardi Gras and will be open for public visiting. Proposed (CONTENOZD FROM PAGE ONE) ville, told commissioners a super highway through their valley would end farming there. He said the narrow valley bottom is the backbone of the cattle farming in the area. The farmer can use the hillsides part of the year to give the bottom a rest period, but without bottomland the farmers are finished, Gunman said. A super highway through the valley would not only take a large portion of this valuable bottom but the blasting and excavation could change the flow of underground water, Gunman said. "This is delicate country." Most of the farmers in the area are dependent on springs for their water. Guhman said that officials in the area are not considering the needs of agriculture. He said we need r o a d but not turn pikes. Commission director Kennetl D. Riley assured Guhman tha the plans have not been com pleted and urged him and th others to attend the schedule! public hearings. Annual Conceit SPKINGDALE -- The annual mid-winter concert of the Springdale High School bands will be held at 3 p.m. Sunday in the dining room of the high school. The concert will feature both ;he symphonic and concert bands and is open to the public. Tickets will be available at the door. Break-In Repotted Approximately $20 in chang was taken in a break-in at th Razorback Cleaners Thursda night. Police said entry wa gained by breaking a rea window in the building. Exclusive at the Boston Store Hair Trigger Grooming Treatment For Hair And Scalp For Men And Women The best- way for llie lliick, l u x u r i o u s , manageable, h a i r you w a n t i s . N a t u r e ' s way . . . w i t h Hair Trigger. It's a double- barreled Ireatment. You lake selected v i t a m i n s i n t e r n a l l y and apply special Formula 6 cream to y o u r scalp externally. A first in the- cosmetic field. Formula 6 h a i r and scalp grooming treatments, 15.00. N a t u r a l v i t a m i r j and food supplement, 8.00. Trigger protein shampoo, 3.50. Crcme Rinse, 3.00. Come to the Boston Store for the finest in cosmetics. Some Widows To Gel Increased 5S Benefits "The 1972 amended Social Security Act provided for increased social security benefits to some widows," Sam J. Matt: hews, social security district manager, stated today. '· Matthews stressed the new law has had no effect on the b e n e f i t s received b y many widows. In explaining the new law, he said "only those widows who first received benefits at age 65 and whose husbands first received benefits at age 65 would get 100 per cent of the husband's primary benefit." The new law provides benefit rates varying from slightly over 70 per "cent to 100 per cent. If a widow starts benefits at age GO she will receive 71.5 per cent. If she starts at age 62 it will be 82.0 per cent. Only those whose widows' payments started at age 65 will have the possibility of a 100 per cent rate Matthews emphasized. A l l w i d o w s currently receiving benefits have had their accounts, examined for possible increases. Any increase in benefits due was automatic, effective for the month of January 1973 and was paid in : February. D e t a i l s concerning t h e amended law can be obtained from your social security office. Southgate Shopping Center, Fayettevilla CANVAS SHOES Boston Store Open Daily Till 9 P.M. FASHION BODY SUITS BY DANSKIN To Wear With Anything! LEFT: Turtleneck body suit in Navy, light Blue, Brown, Purple, Black or White. 100% nylon. Sizes Small, Medium, and Large. 10.00 MIDDLE: Seoopneck body suit in Petal Pink, Light Blue or Navy. 90% nylon and 10% polyester. Sizes, Small, Medium and Large. 11.00 RIGHT: Floral print body suit of 100% nylon. Available In Navy and Red combination or In pastel combinations. Sizei Small, Medium and Large. 14.00 HOSIERY--NORTHWEST ARKANSAS. PLAZA, HAYETTEVTLUE

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