Â· Northwest Arkantat TIMES, Friday, F*b. 23, 1973 FAYETTKVILLI, ARKANSAS Greenland Man Celebrates Nth Birthda On Feb. 27 Pipeline Bill SCHOOL BOARD CANDIDATE . . . Mrs. Fred B. (Anne) Hanna Jr., seeks three year term Mrs. Hanna Seeks Post On Fayetteville School Board EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the Â· fifth and last in a series of in' terviews with the five candi- , dates who have filed for posi- " tions on the Fayetleville School ; Board. The incumbents, Dr. Charles , Oxford and Hcury Shreve, have and voters for the di; rectors at the March 13 school election. The election of directors is the only issue on t h e ballot. drawn opposition will cast ballots ! By PAT DONAT TIMES Staff Writer "If elected I'll do my best", is the campaign promise of Mrs. Fred B. (Anne) Hanna Jr. who has filed for a three year term on the Fayetteville School Board. She is opposed in the March 13 School Election by the incumbent Dr. Charles Oxford who is seeking re-election. Mrs. Hanna was born in 1931 in Pulaski County, attended Hendrix College and holds a degree in English with a minor in psychology from the University of Arkansas and is a certified teacher in Arkansas. Mrs. Hanna has been active in scouting and served as president when the Parent Teacher grade school teachers, the neglected values of truth, loyalty and self-esteem," Mrs. Hanna said. "We need to re-evaluate teachers at the end of each term. We need to know their moral stand on sex, on crime, and their allegiance to our country. They are teaching their jeliefs to our children and our children are acting on what hey are being taught in many cases," Mrs. Hanna added. . Mrs. Hanna does not see any need for changes in the curriculum. "The format hasibecprne more workable and administrators realize now t h a t jusl because a child is 14 years pic he is not ready for a scheduling program similar to one a college.. I think our schoo system, on a whole, has an excellent format." she said. ' GREENLAND -- W. A. Un- derbill of Greenland will mark the 98th anniversary of his birth at the home of his daughter Mrs. Bill Shafer on Feb. 27. Underbill, born in 1875 in eastern Tennessee, has lived in this area since he was eight years old when he came with bis parents who settled on what lie called a "rough hill side farm." The family consisted of his father and mother and eight children. They lived in a log house and Underbill said there was a cellar in front, under the floor and a wood burning fireplace. 'You could not hold, out your hand and say give me. If you didn't have it, you did without until you could work and get it," he wrote in his memoirs several years ago. He attended school only three months during the year and it was not unusual for him to have to stay at home and help with the work. Part of the work was getting ready for the winter months. "We put up our living for the winter. We made a barrel o kraut, a barrel of lye soap, a barrel of sorghum, a-10-ga!lon keg of pickles and a big po' of hominy. We buried Iris! potatoes, apples, turnips ant cabbage in the garden, swee potatoes in t h e cellar, and canned and dried all kinds o fruits and vegetables. We butchered hogs and renderec lard and had milk, butter and eggs and with all this we were ready for winter," he wrote. When he was 19 years ok he decided it was time to make his own way and on Feb. 10 1894 he married Rachel Belli Hanshew who lived at Trac Valley, near Sulphur City. They were married at her home b. "Uncle" John McChristian. OKLAHOMA MOVE The young couple went t farming and some years late when four of their neighbor decided to go to western Okla homa, they went with them "We loaded our covered wagon and started on our journey Going through Oklahoma ther vere no roads and you woul jet in those ravines and hav o double out," he wrote. They arrived at Arapaho an eased a farm. The house wa a "shack" made of salt barre and boxes and the couple di not unload the wagon. Afte Underbill got caught in a san storm on a trip to Arapaho h went back and told his wife f get ready to leave. "I wou not stay here another minutes," he said and the started back to Arkansas. The return journey was d: ficult and the wagon got hun up in ravines and the couple ungest child was desperately . "We were having a mighty ue time," he wrote. They arrived in Fayetteville id when Â· they started up the ad across West Fork to iddle Fork to their old home nderhill wrote he thought it as the prettiest place in the orld. They unloaded a few ays before Christmas and all e had left, he wrote, was his Ife, two sons and the team. After farming f o r several ars and cutting wood for the est Fork Flour Mill for which e was paid $1.25 a cord Under- 11 decided to start a livery arn at West Fork. "I rented an old barn from ash Woods and a house from ohn Ellis Walker for five ollars 'a month. The livery arn expanded and he soon had 2 head of horses in the barn, nd new buggies and trunk acks. "My two older boys were old no ugh to do all t h e buggy r i v i n g . They drove the raveling salesmen over the ountry and would s t a y at otels at night. I also delivered ce. coal oil and gasoline twice week from Fayetteville and ; was sold from a barrel"- he 'rote. He continued the business ntil cars and trucks came in nd then went into the feed and rocery business for five years. Underbill said that in 1917 he auled all the materials for the ridge across the West Fork River and built the approaches. RETIRED IN 1942 After he sold the grocery he worked for the Frisco Rairoad Bridge gang for 17 years and WASHINGTON (AP) _ Alaska's senators have in- ,roduced a bill authorizing the of the Interior to grant all necessary permits for Alaska pipeline and barring any further court " delay construction. ' ' The bill, introduced Wednes- Republican Sen. Ted and co-sponsored by Gravel, Bumpers To Study Three Alternatives LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Gov. Dale Bumpers said le wanted to study ernatives" before rendering a recommendation to ihe legislature about financing a construction state. The governor said Monday he also would declare that the pro- would make a recommendation posed 800-mile pipeline meets "within 72 hours" on whether environmental-law require the legislature, should levy i one-cent increase in the gaso line tax or refer the tax propos al to the people. When the deadline ended Thursday, Bumpers said, " still don't have a positive an swer for you." He said he might have a recommendatioi by Monday. See Advertisement Page 120, January Issue "Seventeen"--Basic Cosmetology Course and Advance Styling Classes (AH New 1973 Haircuts) Now Being Registered thru March Write or call collect for complete details. Rita's Hair Design Institute 1680 N. College Ave. -- Across from McDonalds Fayetteville, Arkansas -- Phone HI2-5181 W. A. UNDERBILL . . . to be 98 on Feb. 27 if the anti-poverty programs mill other federal funding could be obtained. Â·, etired in 1942. After his etirement he operated the 'risco Lunch Room in Fort Smith and a boarding house for railroaders. The work got too demanding and t h e Underbills returned to Fayelteville where hey operated a cafe on Dickson Street. This venture lasted only eight months and they returned .0 West Fork. During all of their married life they were members of the Ihrislian Church and he is presently an honorary elder of :he West Fork Christian Church. Mrs. Underbill died in 1962 he lived alone for eight years doing his own cooking and. taking care of a garden. In 1971 he went to live with his two daughters, Mrs. Shaffer at Greenland and Mrs. Hugh Jett of West Fork. He also has five sons living Mesa, Ariz.; T. A. Underbill of They are I. O. Underbill o Big Springs, Tex.; W. B. and C. A. Underbill of El Paso, Tex and J. W. Underbill of Musko gee, Okla. Rogers Man Named Director Of CAA LITTLE ROCK (AP) -Wally Smith, 52, of Rogers was named Thursday as the new director of the Arkansas Community Actiph Agency Association. Smith is executive director ol he Northwest Arkansas Eco nomic Opportunity Agency at Rogers. He succeeds Bobby Yopp of Jonesboro as director of the group, which represents all 19 community action agencies. The association members met lere with state officials to discuss possible ways to carry on anti-poverty programs if Presi dent Nixon's proposed cutback in funds for the Office of Eco nomic Opportunity is carriec out. The group decided to draf' legislation to urge the state to pick up "bare-bones funding 1 ' To Visit Sweden STOCKHOLM, Sweden (AP -- Soviet Premier Alexei N. Ko sygin will pay an official visi to Sweden early in April, th Swedish Foreign Ministry ha announced. We are pleased to announce the promotion of GIFFORD K. JORDON General Agent 710 Janet Springdale, Arkansas Because of the capability and dedication he has shown as an insurance agent, Gifford Jordon has been promoted to General Agent serving the entire Northwest Arkansas area. Next time you need insurance advice or counsel call Gifford Jordon. You can reach him at the Gifford Jordon Agency, 515/CR2-8793. OLD AMERICAN Insurance Company 4900 OAK STREET Â· KANSAS CITY. MISSOURI 6414! LIFE INSURANCE Â· HEALTH INSURANCE Â· RETIREMENT INSURANCE Association was Asbell School. organized at She taught at the Fayetteville Business College and is a substitute teacher for the Fayetteville Public Schools. She has been in Fayetleville since 1956 and she and her husband are the parents of four children. The oldest, Stephanie is 17, Mark 16, Thad 13 and the youngest is Burton D years old. Her husband operates Hanna Marine in Fayetteville. Mrs. Hanna has been active in scouting and was president of the Parent Teacher Association when it was organized at Asbell School. Mrs. Hanna seeks the school board position because ^she is concerned about the "moral atmosphere" in the schools. "I don't know that 1 can help, but I don't like the situation that exists in the schools. The moral atmosphere is not good and the things being taught are revolutionary in some areas. For example, some of the teachers think nothing is wrong and teach pragmatism and a l s o r e b e l l i o n against parental authority." she said. "Whether I win or not. I want us to be more selective in choosing teachers. I am sure, many parents feel the same way I do. I want to know what is being taught, who is teaching and who selects textbooks," she said. The biggest problem in the The candidate's top objective for any school district is to make a total personality for any child. "The best potential of e a c h student should be developed. I think this should include having God in the total person. There are.three parts to man, body, mind and spirit, and I think education should give equal attention to each," she said. Mrs'. Hanna strongly endorses vocational-education programs, but, said "Federally funded programs frighten me, but I think vocational education is intensely important and should continue but I would hale to see it controlled by the state," she said. Mrs. Hanna also strongly favors public kindergartens "I think kindergarten is essential for a child's beginning in school and they should be established as soon as funds are available," she said. The role of the School Board, as Mrs. Hanna sees It, is to lave an integral say-so in what happens in the school system, to our children, with our children and for our children, she said. "I think the School Board Is Doth an administrative and policy making body," she said. Mrs. Hanna thinks directors should be well informed in all areas of the school system and funding. " T h e y need to be educated to the needs, to make themselves public and available to the to bring questions Lo the Board," she concluded. School Board Law Unconstitutional Fabulous February Weekend Ifilues .ejO^Kan^Mrw *-^ --_. !L.JIUUJS 13 LUC alvimuv, \ji tut. w h o l e syslem. she said. 'everybody is down in the mouth and wondering what our tids are coming to. The almos- )here is depressing and erosive ind education is falling by the wayside. Without morality we cannot exist. We need a return ,o the Christian life and morals. Psychologists a r e recommending a return to character juilding programs in the schools and .the teaching of affection, loyally and trulh- ulness. Character building which slid out of the door when permissiveness e n t e r e d , i s returning and we need to get our standards back up. "The school adminislration las recognized this need and las re-instated, through coor- d i n a t e d .efforts of the psvchology department at the University of Arkansas and HELENA, Ark. (AP) - U. S. District Court Judge Oren Harris ruled as unconstitutional Thursday the Arkansas law requiring t h a t candidates f o r school board positions be landowners. The decision cams after he heard a case involving the Woodruff County Election Commission and Rev. Roy Laird of Cotton Plant, a civil rights activist, who alleged that 'the commission had denied him a place on the March 13 ballot because he did not own real propely wihin the boundary of the Cotton Plant School District. Harris said the U. S. Supreme Court had ruled in a Georgia case that the state law regarding real property qualifications were unconstitutional. Fashion Conscious Ladies 1 Shop at -LONG'S STYLE SHOP 10 EAST CENTER 0 442-6571 For Spring *73 fashion says cardigans to top everything! 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