Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 22, 1976 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 22, 1976
Page 2
Start Free Trial

2 · Northwest Arkarua. TIMES, Thurs., April M, 1974 I NEW YORK STOCKS Eudora Police Arrest For Curfew Violations 'EUDORA, Ark. (AP) -- Eu-j lie said persons on jhe street dora Polico Chief Sam Bradley! after Ihe curfew, took effect Jr. says 10 persons were rested during the night for violating a curfew imposed slier rock-throwing incidents and list fights between whites. blacks and The 7:30. p,nv5:30 a.m. cur- -fpw was imposed by the City Council at an emergency moet- were warned to get. off the streets and were arrested if spotted a second time by officers, Twelve stale troopers were sent to (lie community Wednesday at the request of law offl- '"crs. Fighting tiegan during the ing Wednesday afternoon. The lunch .break Wednesday. Wind' meeting was,called nfter racial friction caused the closing of Eudora schools until Monday. Bradley said there were no instances of violence during (he night. Partly Deaf Woman Fights Pet Eviction ST. l.OUIS (AP) -- A partly deaf woman faces eviction. I I R ,,,,.,,..._. ... .from her apartment in a low- f 0 ]i oue d iheir appearance, rent public housing project be- A S | a | e p 0 ij ce spokesman shields and windows were broken and Chicol County Deputy Sheriff Clyde Talkington said one white male leaclier was attacked bv several black stu dents back. 1 who "stomped ' o n Mayor Harlan NunnBlee said he did not know of any teacher being seriously injured. Taikington said he said saw four white parents and six biack : parents in. front of Ihe City said Jail the carrying guns, parents were cerned about security at the school. ,No action was taken against 1 the parents, but Talk- 2toh said .the. curfew decision cause Tiny, [he small doe site ·has trained to act as ner ears, violates city rules. Officials of the Vaughn ' said he had heard no rcport.ol with guns at the police station and said he thouRhl some reports of the siiualioi in? project, citing regulations m i g h t have ^^ exaggerated, (hat prohibit tenants from keep- f s la t c Police tairi Gov. David ing pets, have told 67-year-old. Pryor was ^ing kept informed ·Virginia Sutton to either get rid a b g u t , t h c situation AVecinesda* ·-ate her apartment by April 30, Mrs. Suuon has decided to f i g h t . their order and has . " a cainpaign to allow deaf or partly deaf persons in public 'bousing' io own "hearing ear" 'dogs. ' Her case is under study by 'the Housing Authority, director A. O. uwirvi Ark Besl Corp S'.'t Amor Tel X- Tel 5714 Ark La Gas . ........ 25Ss Baldwin .1... 10K Campbell Soup 32S Central S W 15-H Del Monte 2GS Dillards 18U Ensco 18M A G Edwards Emerson Frontier Air Gon Growth Gordon Jewelry fnll Harv t-T-E Imperial ..... Krcsge Levi Strauss Marcor ............ Pcnneys Pizza Hut .... lialston Purina .;... Raj-theon Sambo's Scott Paper Sears ; Shakespeare .... 383s ..... GVS ... ; IS'.i .... 13?i .... 25ft .... 2'1'A . 575's 30 50 .'535s . 17« . 21ft . 73% Obituary JOHN' BOSTON John Samuel iioslon. 88. a long-time resident of Garlicld, die g-time r d Wedn esday morning at Castle. Mo. hospital. Rom Aug. 1. 1887 al Fredericksburg. Ind.. lie 1 was the son of George Washington and Amanda Andrew Iioslon. He was a member of Ihe Seventh Day Advcnlist Church. Survivors include a son, Raymond of Grand Blanc. Mich.; and two grandchildren. Funeral services will, be, at 2:30 p.m. Sunday at Burns Funeral Home Chapel · of Rogers. Durial will be in the Pratt Cemetery. MKS. n l L I J E GASAWA'Y Mrs. Billie Donald Gasaway. SO, of Winstow died Tuesday at a Fayetteville "hospital. Born Sept. 8. 190S at Carthage, Tex.. the daughter of Waller L. and Lucretta Gray Donald, she was N'orfh'Grand, Colo., and Mrs. Lillic Isgale of Husk, Tex.,; 11 ^ratuteliildren and 18 great- Irandchihlren. : Graveside service will be at 10 · n.m. Monday at Tliarp Cemetery under Ihe direction ol N'clson Funeral Home. Victor Carbide -- i'.'s Ark West Gas .......... 20W-21 ' Kearney Nail Minute Man Pioneer Foods .."... i.. H K Porter ^.. Std Reg Tyson Foods. Averages Inds , Trans Utils v .-. Volume .. .'.... . G'A-7 S-l!i 5V's-55s .; 37-38 17%-lS up .5J . up .63 up .02 ... 4,170 Baptist. She is survived by her Commodily Openings night. Bradley said he was hit by a soft drink bottle and another officer was struck by a stone. Bradley described the scene at the school as a "bad ra^ss." He said the students surge* from"'the building at noon ant about 100 students were in-- , - - v'olved in throwing bottles and Ihomas Costdlo said, hccaue, roc j- 5 -"this particular situation is a The police chief said he saw kittle unusual." · _ ( n o ' g u n or knife used in the ;i Generally in high density, molec an rf that he knew of no .-very crowded sitiia ions, you scrious injl]ry . ! -.can t have a lot of doj?s Cos classes at the hieh school :lello said Wednesday of the aii- wcrl dismissed Monday when ilhonly s long-standing rules -against pets. "If this is a legitimate situation,then we'll try lo ^deal with it accordingly." May corn May soybeans ... May eggs May pork bellies . May wheat 486W husband. B,F. Gasaway of the tionie; three -sisters, Mrs. Sue Luper of Tyler. Tex., Mrs.-Bo'J- lahRoland of Kilgore, Tex:.and Mrs* Jennie Mae Carrin'gton ol Carthage. Funeral service', w a s ; at 11 a.m. today at Hcckathorn Funeral Home, with burial in Anlioch Cemetery .in Carthage. Local arrangements were under the direction of Moore's Chapel JESS REED Sprmgdale 1 --' Jess C. Reed 75;'of Springdale died Wednesday"' 1 in Spnngciale , Mcmoria Hospital. Born Oct. 25,-1900 ir Carrolton, Ark. ; lhe : soh of John P. and Jeanette · McGeehee Rccd, he was a Baptist and a retired employe of the Welch Co. He is survived by a son, Donald E- of Buena Park, fighting erupted between whites and blacks before ' classes be- £an. The school reopened TIIPS ,. ,, ,, .-.- . . day and Supt. .David East said Mrs SuUon says it has taken n1 {hal time that the situaion » h e r aboul three· years.lo train ; Tiny to bark loudly .when the "-: telephone rings or when some- £ one knocks at her an--'-nenl. J "Tiny is so ijnrnmanl. to me, »so. imoorianl," sn'rl Mrs^ Snt- i ton, who lives on $157 a month. · "She's imtKirfant. ji' K t 1 i'k e a ^-seeing eye dog for blind people · is. I talk to her like a terson t because she means so much to ' = me." w. s peaceful. Reverend Says Deep Throat Has Serious Value V MEMPHIS, Tenn: fAP) -v The'Rev. Ted Mcllvenna says :the adult "sex fihn "Deep -Throat" 'has "se'tJQtjjs v ''.and he feels that there should '.be'more movies like it. · "I wish that a lot more sex * ; material was available to more ; people," said Mcllvenna. who ;-is co-director of the Nat ion a -] Sex .Forum. "I'm happy there .'are movies like that." , He testified 'Wednesday ; the first defense witness in a ^federal c o u r t "Deep Throat 1 ;: obscenity trial. Eleven.per and four corporations are on ; trial in U.S. Disl. Court .Harry W. Wellford's courtroom . facing charges of interstate : transportation and production ·.of the allegedly obscene film, i Mcllvenjia testified he ha. ', shown "Deep Throat" to 300 t MOD persons in his work as a ;' sexologist. -; "I've used it and peopl ! who've seen it say it has valu ' in helping them undorstam . their feelings," he said J "There's a need to know v;hen -other human beings arc at." i Mcllvcnna also directs In ; San Francisco-based Exodu * Trust, an organization con I cerned with the development ; mental, emotional and aexui t health. He teaches in the are J of h u m a n sexuality at severa * institutions and did rescnrc * f o r ' t h e President's Commissio · J o n Obscenity and Pornogr'anhy i Asst, U.S. Ally. Larry Pa . rish, the prosecutor, rested th J government's ' case Tuesda f after presenting 7B witnesses i ', more than seven weeks, p J fense lawyers sattl their portio rof the trial may lake severs J weeks. I Borg Advances I STOCKHOLM - Seoontl-sco Scd 1 Djorn Rorg of Swede ; scored n harl-fought 6-4, 3-6, * 3 victory over unseeded Au J t r a l i a n fiob Giltinan lo move M'nlo the (juarler-finafs of the pSlockholm World Championship DECA Honors Employers At Banquet M em b e rs of the , Fa ye tte vi lie Kapler ation , of Distributive Edu- Clubs of America DEC A) honored employers at he 20th annual Emplo'ycr-Env 1 o y e banqucl Wednesday veiling at the Arkansas Union n the University of Arkansas ampus. ; Each employer was presented certificate of appreciation for is participation in the program t the school. Also recognizea pL^contributions to. the, DECA ragcam-.were Dr. Robert Bell, Ira. Marilyn Bell and Cecil speaker was Phil Privacy (CONTLNUEU FROM PAGE ONE) tried for operating an illegal whiskey still and other charges. fn the oilier case involving personal, privacy, the couct ruled that records of honor code 'enforcement by mililary academies may'not be withheld from the public on the grounds that the privacy of cadets or f o r m e r cadets may - be in fringed. In a 5 to 3 ruling that could open -millions of government personnel and medical files, the court said federal law protecting secrecy of such files applies only if the government can prove disclosure would be a "clearly unwarranted invasion of personal privacy." The decision broadened the Freedom of Information Act., Justice Harry A. Blackmun said in his dissent "it is-a!most inconceivable" Uiat Ihe court (CONTINUED FROM PARE ONK) ,he station going north on fool gun in his righl 2 money in his left hand. Mrs said, she heard no vehicles either before or after the robbery, ,Tho robber was described as being while. 23 to 25 years,old, about five feel and four"' inches Lall, weighing ubout 125 pounds, with medium Irng'th chirk hair. Me was. last seen wearing wire rimmed glasses, blue jeans, a blue charnbray 'shirt, and blue billed cap. He was clean- shaven. Br'er Fran's Softball team Wins A Pair FA'RMINGTON - In Farm- ingloii League' soHb.ill action Wednesday, llr'cr Fran's of FayelleviHc recorded two victories,' defeating Hie Farming- Ion Booster Club 21-5 am edging SchlitW In a makcui game 1544. i? ran Garafalo was the "»'"'« Pilelier in the openin; ame nnd Carl Wolfe was ilic osor ''· for the Booster Club F a r m i n g t o n coach Ce.nter hit the game's ' Uranium Calif.; a daughter.'Mrs. ,Alary Anne Bonnell of Fayeltcville; two stepsons Howard Thurman of Springdale and J.C. Thurman of Morovia, Calif.; two step- caughlers, Mrs, June Gar'gano of Arcadia,"Calif, and Mrs. Eillie 'Wilson of Almagordo, N.M:; a sister, Mrs. Lena Baldwin oil u . n ' SE Toledo, Ohio; seven grandchild- S1 "f c - . . . . , ,°, . , l PtfrP (CONTINUED' FROM PAGE ONE! licipated Foreign, investors and lenders. --Ancl expose.t!i£ government to th'o risk of having to take over a floundering, half-finished project if UEA can't complete it. ERDA strongly supported an admin is trp^ton bill, the proposed "Nuclear Fuel Assurance Act," to make all this possible. Rabb To Retire CHAPEL H1LL,,N.C. ; (AP) Walter, Rabb, - who. has scrvec as head baseball the Rand) . o n \ y lo'me run for the Booster Club. In the second .game of tin owning, Schlitz router! Date 1 ! Service 31-1.- Ron Flctctioi vas Hie winning pitcher fo: SchHtz and Dave Duncan \va he loser. For Schlil?,, Richard Fcrrc! Window Honor Roll Released wiNSI.QW-the high ; school To Show (CONT1NUKD FROM PACR O%W ·marks at white-ruled Ktiodesia and South A Erica, which pointedly luivc been left off his schedule. Kissing said he will ' honor r o l l ' ' a t Winslow School has been released by school carry ^^''^SS'"!^^!!'!!!! officials. : . ' ' - , ! rest of Africa -=· "a concern to. Students who have 'ichy!Vcd- sll . irG human and political aspl-, an nil - A Eiv'cragc a r e Dcnise rations for majority rule on the G r e u n , .. Marilyn Caudle, part of black Africa.", · .'·: Caudle. ' and Scotl '^Ca^^^jj 1 ^^^^^^ 1 ^ McG u i r e , seniors; Randy | compromise bclwjicn Kissinger and Kalietanti Carter's politically Lyons, junior; sophomore. ' , Oilier honor Laura Rhodes Center, senior; · " - · - Anilii Tomlinson, .1. R. Woods. Michael T alley, ( l o s s Katiej am |' Carter's politically pow : ~ 'crful backers In Congress. .students arc and Li.ndsll Stin Last" summer, by allowing his embassy in Tanzania to be used in negotiating the release ol' three" abducted American st»C dents, Carter violated Kissin- Griffin, Stormy Freeman John Beceke. juniors; Jay Adams. John Brown. Jimmy Baxleiv Laura chelson, arH i Anthony British foreign secretary, ana , , arriving in Kenya on Saturday. I In succession he will visii^Tan-' /ania. ' " " ' " Siiook. Janetle-'Hampton, Dennio PnmnV and Teresa. Reed, sophomores. Jan Wttlsoii, Wesley SneLh, two homers and Kern Darren Center. Charles Dwyer, Liberia, "Senegal and Kcnya^ where he will head the U.S. del' cRiil-'on nt- fl" U.N, economic 1 conference. II/3 returns honie iioss arid Mike Kisor. each had one. James Parncll. had an nside-lhe-park home; run for )a!e's, · ; ' In the makeup game between 3r'cr Fran's and Schlitz Fran Garafalo was 'again Ihe winning utcher and. Ron Fletcher was .he loser. Jim Attdree and Daud Ray had homers for Br [ er Fran's and Richard Ferrell .ul his third of the night for Schlitz. Thursday .night's : soflball action begins , at 6:30 at the Farnu'ngton baseball park. Timothy Leary Fre^ , .SAN DIEGO (AP) -- "I fee! beautiful," said'a graying Dr. Timothy. Leary as lie walked out of a federal prison on §5.000 bail. Leary, 55, smiled bioadly W c d n e s d a y :aflernoon' anc I lil'llll'i, v i i a i t u a u n j t i t · · · ; f n · Glenn, Jay Tomlinson, 1 May'7 by way of Pans. Vanda P.^'ed. Teresa -Graves, Natbiel · Hampton John Sisson and Roger Talley, freshmen. hungry som CR Shoolifted '..'"; SPRINGDALE-Police said * c i t i z e n s band radio waY F'mni'fted from f\. d i s p 1 a y, shelf at Allen While's Surplus. rcn; 10 step-grandchildren and .seran step -great-grandchildren Funeral service will be at 1 p.m. Friday in Sisco Chapel burial Cemetery. Friendship England. Featured lall, national DECA president nd a former member of the ·'ayeUeville Chapter. The wcl- ome was given by John Tormi- iclla, president of the Fayette- ille DECA Alumni. - : Chapter members recognized or participation in chapter pro- ects duringg the year w e r e Debbie Drake,, S a l l y Rader, Jeff E n g l a n d , Cheryl Clinehens, Kevin R a i n s / R i c k Ahart, · Dennis Dahlcr, Kris Barnes, -Anna Leichner, Terry ·Yalcy, Mike Smith, Linda Srpylesr Becky Enos and Diane Foster. ' ; Diane~ Foster was awarded a DECA Blazer for use when she conducts her duties as reporter the Arkansas DECA" Association. Kevin Rains. ,Jcff England, Anna Leiehner and Janice Fuller were awarded medallions signifying Iheir outstanding contributions to Ihe chapter. .Sponsors of the chapter are Mrs, Don HunnicuU and Charles F. Piidlas. appeared willing to allow public disclosure of medical files "and thereby open to the public what has been recognized as almost the essence of ultimate privacy.", , ' · Justice . John .Paul Stevens, who had not been appointed when. the. court; heard argu- nients^on. the case in October. did not vote. , In other decisions! Wednesday, the Court ruled 7 lo 1 that a person who is '.suspected of tax evasion but is not under arrest is not .entitled to be ad- ised of hisconstitulionalrights b vised of his constitutional rights before Internal Revenue Service Agents can question him. And the. justices voted 8 to 0 that targets of federal crimiiiEil pocnas for financial records by giving the data to their lawyers. BILL-FIELDS Springdale -- Bill -Fields, 50, of Route -3, Springdnle, died Thursday · in the Fayetteville hospital. Born March 25. 192G in Springdale, the son of Marion and Jessie Rigging Fields, he was n Baptist, self-employed in trailer sales, a truck driver, and a veteran of the navy ii World War II. He is survived by his widow. Mrs'. Eye'rta Bridges Fields ol the home: two sons, Billy R and Bobby, both of the home; i. ijsjuuj, uutii uj nit; IIUUIL;, . step daughter," Mrs. Jocttai waved to fellow prisoners when lias announced his ' nc l c f t ' l l ?c Metropolitan Correc lias announced his [Eonal Center . jj,e liatl spent a year at the downtown pi i son as part of a JO-year federal . sentence for , a Texas marijuana conviction in volvihg. less r than "a half-ounce lettrement, effective at the end of Ihj2 1977 season. I A coacli-designale \vi\\ lie! named to succeed Rabb, the university announced. He will assist Riibb during the 1977 season 'and then take -over 'the head coaching job the following spring. The Tar Heels won th/iir SOflth. Came undf=r' Kabb earlier this season. Now his teams have a record o[ 510 victories, 324 losses and nine tics. Rnbb- coached teams have won four A 11 a 111 i c Coast Conference championships, two district-3 ti tl,**s and lias made two trips to the College World Series. . of the illegal "weed, On Tuesday the U.S.' Board o Parole in Washington · grant e Leary parole,on-Ihe charge, re versing an earlier decision ( deny parole, .Leary was set free after T).^ District Court Judge Rober O'Connor.'Jr. agreed Tuesday t Uic posting of an'.unsccured $5 000 bond'to 1 release Lcary-pcnt ing his appeal of a 11970 con viction in Laredo. Tex. Burglar Is Chef SPRINGAl'E -- A ±".n«, W ?rSU'SS; ^e « H^. 7i- SOU ,h som, ilk, and left without-cleaning lime Tuesday or Wednesday : i the mess in Jennifer Anulher citizen b a n d radio :cKinney's home at 3204 Scott was reported stolen from a car. Robert P.orry, 1304 ane Wednesday morning olice said Mrs. McKinney said owned by v er residence wns entered twicn S. Dypr. Perry told poacc ne uring ihc morning, but nothing, parked his locked car in the as taken the first time. The drivBWay Wednesday night ,He ;r kitchpn to cook breakfast, 'his radio i i-is morning. . - ' Schedule of Bowling Events , : _ \ : UARK BOWLING LANES J 632 W.". Diekton 443-5111 Summe/ Short Term Leagues Now Forming ' · Mi xe d These Nlghfs Available: · tefte,, Wednesday Mc'ns · Thursday ' Friday ,,· Saturday | , 'Junior' Bantam ,,· "Moorlighl Madn«s"-rrlday 7:30 p.m ' Mixed Lcasue"-- Tuesday -- T:30 p.m. · S,TM for Creep Stan,p S ^Su n day-7:30 p.m. (K««TMio Attention League Presidents We have room for 12 team leagues IMs Fall. Pick your nights and lime NOW 6:30 or S:00. All nights open available. Bring this coupon Buy 1 Deluxe Ham and Cheese, Get 1 Free. *1.49 Parker of Fort Smith; mother oF Springdnle; his 'Tennis Tournament. Youth Arrested SPRINGDALE-Police solved five burglaries that occurred at four residences on "Jill Circle Drive in March and April with the arresl of a H-year-old S p r i n g d a l e boy. Additional arrests in connection with the burglaries also may be made, according to Police,Chief Joe Sims. Several of the items that were taken, from the burglarized residences were recovered, including a rille, a revolver, a power scope-and an M-l Carbine. Several hollies of liquor, $2QQ in change, and IBM dictating machine and guns that were also taken in, the burglaries ! not been recovered. McKelvey Predicts Arkansas Moving Up LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The fastest growing region in the United Stales is Arkansas, Oklahoma and Missouri, an offi cial of a Kansas City research company said Wednesday. Joiin McKelvey, president of M id wcs t Ftes carch Institute, s a i d .Arkansas^ population growth this decade will be : between 150,000 and 200,000 persons. . · brother. Jimmy cf Springdale; four 'sisters, Mrs. Leila Edwards of Yukon/ Okla., Mrs. Belly Reed and Mrs..- Clara \Vrighl, both of. Springdale and Mrs. Nadine Holland of Gentry and U\'O:grandchildren. Funeral service will he 10 a.m. Saturday in Sisco Chapel with burial in Zion Cemetery. M R S . CYNTHIA STUF FLEREAM Mrs. Cynthia.C., Slufflcbcam, 73, of Fayetcville riiccl today after and extensive illness. Born Oct. 17.'. 1902"in Bonanza, Ark., daughter of.Will and Mary.'Stufflebeam, Boone, she \vas-a retired apartment manager. · Survivors include her husband Carl C: · StufClcbeam " o f the home;-a step-son, Richard B. Combs of Fayetteville; 'nne brother. Jack Boone of Springfield, Mo.; three sisters, Mrs. Katie Fergus on of Arnarilln, Tex.,'-Mrs. Maggie Manning of uJ Founded IBM 212 N. Easl Ave, FajelievJIe, Ark 72701 Published dally and Sunday Jar.aAry 1, J^J *. ThanksRivlTij Ctrl* mas Second C1s*s Postage Paid At Fayetlevlllt. Art MEMBER JtSAOtMTED PRHW The (UrocUled Preu U entitled «·· clasivelj to lh« m« lor rcpoblica- )[tn of ait local ctr.'.s printed fn lb!i newspaper ai «*!) as all AP ne-a-i Per manlb by carrier . ,. (329 Suit cop? !al]7 1%. Smwlij afe D^. Mrt ta Waihlngton. Brntob. Mad KQ Oonv- tl«. Ark,. Adjlr Co., OkU.i JmocOit ........ .......... I ·» · month* ......... ; ........ "«» J YEAR .................... KM City Kra SwtMa ............ « » QolMe shove «·»*!··( 1 YEAR ; ............... - ** AU, JHAFL SUSftCRrPTTOWl VAfAXLB IN ADTAMV , He called the movement "of persons from the major cilies lo 1hc more rural,areas is "one of the major forces at work today." He said many: people have moved ,to Arkansas, Oklahoma "and Missouri at a financial loss. Dirtcltm of Funeral Sfirvfc* 521-5000 CUMBIE, Mrs. Cora Br/in -Thursday, 1:00 p.m. Chapel of Nelson's Funeral Ifome. Rev, Russell Dauhert officiating, assisted by Rev. Floyd Parker, fntermcnf. Liberty Cemetery, Grenwood, Arkan. sas, In 1973, McKclvey's firm ralcd Arkansas as below average in a r a n k i n g ' of stales' "quality of life." A 1974 study showed four of the five standard metropolitan statistic a areas in Arkansas as below av- erag^Jn quality of life. McKelvey said Ihc state has made "great strides" and predicted Arkansas will "move up several steps on Ihe ladder by 1380." Elkins Registration Set For Kindergarten ELKINS - The Elkins Public School will hold a Prc-rcgistra- tion day for students enrolling in Kindergarten for the 1976-77 school year on April 30 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the Elkins Elementary School. To be eligible lo enroll in Kindergarten, a child be five years of age prior to Oct. 1, 1076,'A copy of Ihe. child's birth certificate and immnnixfv fion and health records is required at the time of registration. Present K i n d e r g a r t e n classes will be dismissed from school on that day. Lunch will he served lo registering students and fhejr parents in Ihe school cafcleria at a cost of 35 cents per meal. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you rannot reach your TIME:s carrier PHONE 442 6242 Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 4:30 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. BALLAflD, Mrs, Ma (lie-Friday. 1:00 p.m. St. James Methodist Church. Rev. Ralph Whileway officiating, assisted by Rev. J, L. Thompson. Interment, National Cemetery, ^TUFFELBKAM, Mrs, Cynthia C. -- Monday, 10:00 a.m. ---""··"i* services, Tharp C. graveside Gsmclery. iRESTAURANTS Now Serving With Ail MEXICAN DINNERS: · Sofxiipiflai with honey sumMoos AMKWS · Hot Corn Fritos · · Our Fa mom Hot Sauce · D«»ert 1 1 IKIf U Com* On Out -- Both LUINUrl Mexican and American .Feed SPKIAl CHILDREN'S MENU -- 90c and Under Cl««ed Wediwdayi -- Hwy. 71 Between FayetfevlHe and Springdale Brownbuilder Jody Brashears is working at home in Arkansas Jody'Brashears from Ozark is a Timekeeper with Brown Root, Inc.--an Arkansas Brownbuilder since 1974, now working at home in Arkansas J A mother of two children, Jody enjoys a variety of outdoor activitie» such as tennis, Softball, hiking, camping and fishing. 1 Brown Root is at home in Arkansas, too. We've been building power plants, paper mills, dams, manufacturing plants and oil field sites here since the 1940'g. Whatever we do, wherever we do it, one thing remains the same. We 'recruit, hire, train and advance as many local people as possible--Arkansas Brownbuilders . like Jody-working on Brown Root projects through out the state. It's been our policy for hire locally first, so wherever Brown Root works there are job opportunities for local people qualified, willing and able to work. And we hire and promote solely on the basis of individual ability and merit. That way, local communities, counties and tha state get maximum benefit from tha projects on which we work--hundreds of thousands of dollars in payrolls, purchases, savings and taxes. Ark*ns«8 Brownbufidti; ind Brown Root-working ·t hone in ArluaM*. Brown^Rootlnc. Pfdgrw* tht WorU OMT * HALllBURfOH C M EHJ»! Opportunity £mp*o«r

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free