Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 24, 1974 · Page 2
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April 24, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 24, 1974
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Page 2
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Notlhwost Arkansas TIMES, Wed., April 24, 197 FAVrmVILLE, ARKANSAS (TIMESphoto By Ray Gray) '; NATIONAL FFA OFFICER .. .Mark Afay/ieW, president of the National FFA addresses ... awards banquet here FFA Chapters Mee! At UA To Give Awards Awards were presented and a national officer spoke at the annual banquet of the Fayette' ville Chapter of Future Farmers of America. The Monday night banquet, attended by approximately 200 guests and members, was held at tliet ballroom of the Student Union on the University of Arkansas campus. Mark Mayfield, president of the National FFA of Caney. Kan. was the featured speaker. The star chapter farmer award went to Jack Mabry. Other award recipients were Linda Christian, star green- hand, livestock and rodeo queen; Craig Martin, star agri- businessman, agriculture pro- '.cessing; Gary Strigler, electricity; Dennis Kelly, mechanics, c r o p s ; Thomas McDonald, placement in sales and service; Tom Messner, forestry management: Ronnie Luttrell. fish and wildlife; Ronnie Luttrell. soil and water managenjeiit; Cherry Combs, outdoor recreation and chaoter sweetheart; Donald Hatfield, dairy production; Kenny Keeter. home imorove- ment; Keith Strigler, ornamental horticulture. Honorary chapter farmer degrees were awarded Tom Lewis. Jack Hall, Ralph Williams and James Murphv. All have assisted the chapter during the past year. Special guests included Jr-ff Tenant, state secretary of Lincoln; Hiram S'mkins, state vice president for Northwest Arkansas; Mark Waldrip. state nresi- dent of Morrow and Joe Mills, past Northwest vice president. Awards were presented by Mabry, who was the recipient of placement in agriculture production award. Oil (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) by Exxon. Texaco, Occidental and Skelly follow reports earlier in the week by Gulf Oil and Standard Oil of Indiana listing first-quarter earnings more than 75 per cent above year-ago levels. The strong earnings have caused the oil companies to repeat the announced purpose to which they will be put. Officials for both Texaco and Exxon said the profits would go mostly into capital development and exploration for new energy supplies. At a New York press conference, the newly named head of (he Federal Energy Office, John C. Sawhill. said his agency would analyze oil company profits "to see If price increases have led lo increased investment, especially in drilling and development rather than in marketing." Fmnrfeil 1850 M3 N. East *ve. lletlllf. Ark. Publl.hed dally ln n Sunday "Cent January I, July 4. ThankjzWnj l,A Becon-1 Clast Pw1ar» Paid al Fayelltvllle. Art. MKMBKn ASSOCIATED PHP7M The Associated p/eii It enmied «- cluilvely lo tha uje for republlca- tloi or alj local newi prl/iled in (hit rewipamr u well ei mi *p ,,,*, dlipaichti scmcmmox RATES Effective October 1. 1973 Kotna Derirerr Par monlh by carrier ,, _ ca Ilflfll copy dally lOc. Bo/iday Zo O,a, Hall In Waihlnglon. B«nlon. MaiJion CVMIQ. llti. Ark., Adalr Co., Ok4.: S month! 8 monthi _____ 1 YEAH ,. City nox HecUon Oud!d« above counllet: ft m on tha · rnonlha 1 TEAR - I S.SO . 1600 - 80.00 . o.oa - I ..SO . 18.00 . M.OO til, HAH. FAYAIIJJ, IN JJIVA-VCB Conspiracy (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE he was a target of the investigation. There were 250 pages of questions. Not one of them wa 'Do you know Mr. Mitchell we're after you? They'd rathe: believe John Dean. They'd rather believe Harry Scars. It's one man's word against anoth er." ON STANS Bonner's summation of the nine-w;:ek trial on Tuesday pre sented Stans as an honest and innocent man. He said the government har "Vesco-itis" and had taken "one teeny portion of Stans' ca reer -- his brief association with the financier · -- and triec to make a crime of 't. "I give you John Dean." Don ner told the jury as he accused Dean of lying under oath to win a light sentence for his part in the Watergate coverup. "And I ?ive you Maurice Stons. You have the choice. It's al! yours.' Bonner, 48, a bushy-hairec Washington lawyer, sprinkle: his final argument with charac lerizations of Stans as "thai honorable man," "this wonder jgsgj','."this man of integri- - Statist 06. sat upright in his chair, listening closely as Bon ner addressed the jury, while Mitchell 60. tilted his chair back and rocked from time to time. Funds f CONTINUED FHOM PAGE ONE] needed reduced U.S. aid a few years from now. South Vietnam, he said, faces an unusually difficult task rebuilding its economy and car ing for its war-torn population including the resettlement o more than one million refugees and displaced persons. In Laos, he said, a peaceful political solution is now in mo Lion, but there are remaining problems of resettling refugees and establishing a workin, economy. Continued U.S. assistance in Cambodia is also essential to alleviate the hardships facing the people, the President said. The President said: "The in vestment I am now seeking -an investment to sustain the peace, to overcome the humrin suffering resulting from the war. and to give the people o! Indochina a chance to stand OP their own feet -- is small in comparison with what we have committed over the years in In dochina. "Bill the potential return on this investment is large in en hancing the prospect of peace both in Indochina and arounc the world..." . Doctor To Speak Dr. Frederick K. Samson, director of the Kansas Centei 'or Medical Retardation ant University of Kansas Medical Center, will speak at the Uni versity of Arkansas Thursday. Dr. Samson's visit is sponsored by the University's chapter of Sigma Xi. the research society of North America. In discussing the topic, "What We Think Happens in Our Heads". Dr. Samson will describe the brain functions, activity of various regions, and implications of discoveries to ht treatment of disorders and retardation. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE .12-6242 Dally 5 to 6;30 p.m. Saluruay 3 to 8 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. UA Division To Conduct Conference The University of Arkansas division of continuing education wilt conduct a . Community College Leadership Conference Sunday and Monday, with representatives from nil of tho s t a t e ' s public community colleges are expected to attend ;he meeting. Officials from private two enr Institutions of highe .earning also have been invitef o the meeting, according to Dr Hugh L. Mills, dean of the divi sion of continuing education. H said the conference is being onducted by the Division unde Title I to the Higher Educutioi Act of 1DD5. of whicih the \}t division is the statewide ad ministering agency. Dr. Mills announced these speakers for the meeting: --Dr. K. Owen McCullough assistant professor of the de jartment of continuing am ligher education ot the Univer sity of Tennessee. --Dr. M. L. Litton, professor [ higher education of Florida State University. -- Dr. M a r t i n W. Schop- pmeyer and Dr- R o y B. Allen, both UA professors o! education. --Dr. Gary Lolt. vice presi dent of Central Florida Com munity College. Additionally, Dr. Mills said .here will be two panel dis cussions focusing on the com unity service roles of com munity colleges. In one discussion, two community college board chairmen )avid B. Whittington. Garland Community College, will give Dr. T. A. Feild, Westark lounty Community College, and heir views of such roles. Another panel will discuss the opic, "Assessing Community Veeds". Serving on this panel vill be Dr. Jacqueline Douglas, irofessor of higher education al he UofA; David Landsberg. Vestark; Gerald Jumper, Philips County Community College, and Dr. Lott. UA Singers To Entertain At Spa Conference A gospel singing group of nine University of Arkansas students vill entertain at the Groves '(inference on Marriage and the family in Hot Springs Thurs- 'ay through Sunday. The nine girls, all black and 11 residents of Reid Hall at he University, will sing Thurs- lay evening lor the more than 00 participants in the Conference, who come from all over he country. The girls, who gol ogether..:-, just, recently anc egaf)' sineinfe in their dormi- ory, are Rita Stilt of Newport; 'irlean Lofton of Heth (St ^rancis County); Rubv.Pierce if El Dorado: Bennie S. Griffin if Delight; Mellonee Carigan o! itar City; Naomi Smith ol Newport; Brenda Lee of Eudaro; Debra Wilson of Par 1\ty; and Von Jordon of Van Buren. Also participating in the Con 'erence. in a discussion Broun if "problems in teaching anc 'esearch on changing sexua' ind family roles", will be four UofA graduate students oi ecent graduates. This pane: vll 1 include Bnice Mossman of J'ayetteville; Janet L. Bradley f B°rrvville: SandTM K Reer if Favettevile: and Debrah ifoesdill of Marm«dukr. Dr «Iary Burton of the deoart- ment of home ecoonmics is local arrangements chairman ol ,he conference. To Present Comedy "Cheaper hy the Dozen" a hree-act comedy, will be pre- ented Thursday at Ramay T unior High School. The nlay. directed by Mrs ay Rosseau, is staged by SHUdcnts in the school's speech lepnrtment. The performance will begin at 7:30 p.m. in the auditorium, ""rocecds from the admission, 're will go to support activities if the department. YOU'RE OUR KIND OF PEOPLE f you make your living farming jou undoubtedly read and use he Classified Advertising ir your newspaper. One of the mosi popular parts of Classified col ims is the farm section . . ivestock, farm equipment, ant arm services. Cut as homcown irs and family members, you re also interested in the othei lassifications! 'ou're our kind of people be :ause we can offer you so much n the way of helping you reach ther people in the area who ave something you may want to uy or have need for whatever you have for sale . . . in the grieullural field and tho many ther areas covered by the Gasified Ads. tVhatever you have for sale . . r want to buy . . . whether It., tractor, a combine, a short- orn bull or new living room uite . . . you'll get faster re- ults with a Classified Ad! mF(JL '.tiftrn'.fi\t brown crushed civet jofa with n-j»(rhtna !ove N-HI, Ix month* o'tT, J2X). nvne xxx-xxxx. n ad like this one would only ost $6.S. on our 7 day rate, all today and our friendly ad- Isors will help you in wording our ad. NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES Cf,ASSlFIED ADS PHONE 412-6242 DR. BASIL DMYTRYSHYN Lecture Series Presents Expert On Soviet Union Dr. Basil Dmylryshyn, a graduate of the University of A r k a n s a s a n d a widely respected authority on the history of Russia, will be the fina! speaker in the UA's Distinguished Lecturers Series for the spring semester. Dmylryshyn will speak at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in the G r a d u a t e Education Auditorium. His topic will be ' S o v i e t Nationalities: A Problem and a Promise", according to Dr. Louise Kraemer. chairman of the Dis- ti n g u I s h e d Lecturers Committee. The lecture is open to the public and is free. He will speak to several classes in the Department of History that day, Dr. Kraemer said. D r . Dmytryshyn, who presently is professor of history at Portland State University in Portland, Ore., is a native of Poland and came to this country in 1947. He received his B.A. degree from the University of Arkansas in 1950 and his M.A. in 1951. He received his E'h.D. from the University of California in 1955. He has served as a research associate at the University of California and at Columbia University; as a visiting professor at the University of Illinois and at Harvard University; and as a Fulbright- Hays Scholar in West Germany. Dr. Dmytryshyn is the author of five books and numerous articles about Russia in scholarly journals. He currently serves as national secretary of the Conference on Slavic and East European History, an affiliate of the American Historical Association. Dr. Dmytryshyn's wife is the former Virginia Roehl of Fayetteville. They have two daughters, Sonia, 16, and Tania, 13. Obituary K D E N U / K K \VIIITSITT Prairie Grove -- 10bcMiiv.cr (101)) Whitsitl. HI. of Prairie drove died in n Fiiycllovllle Nursing Home Tuesday. He was born Juno !·!. 18il2 ncnr 1'raine drove, the son of John Elliott and Snviili C. Hniimi WhiUitt, anil was a retired antique dealer and member of tlie Christian Church. Ho is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Pauline Abercrombie of Prnii'ic drove; three grand children and two great grandchildren. ' Funeral service will be 10:30 n.m. Thursday at the Liiginbuel Funeral Home Chapel in Prairie Grove with burinl in H.utti.r- fovd Cemetery. MRS. PAULINE PITTS Lincoln -- Mrs. Pauline June Pitts. G9, of Summers died in a Fayetteville hospital Tuesday. She was born June 25. 191)4 at Gate. Okla.. the daughter of William Richard and Kate Pit- berl Rceser and was a Jehovah's Witness. She is survived by the husband, Carl, of Summers; two sons, Hicbard and Karl both of Wapato, Wash.; five daughters, Mrs. Mildred Melton of Fort Worth. Mrs. Cathy Carmack oi Nora Visa N.M., Mrs. Majene Gordon, of Dallas, Tex., Mrs. Sue Williams of Morrilton; Mrs. Bunny Reeves of Summers; _ brother, Joe Reeser, of Clayton, N M., two sisters. Mrs. Susie Criltenden of Stilwell. Okla., and Mrs. Rachel McQuitty, of Westville. Okla., 20 grandchildren and a number of great- grandchildren. Funeral services will be 2 p.m. Thursday in the Luginbuel Funeral Home chapel in Lincoln with burial ' in White Rock Cemetery. WILSON Siloam Springs -- Willie Daniel Wilson, 85, of Siloam Springs, died Tuesday in the Siloam Springs hospital. Born May IV, 188C at Robinson, he .vas a retired farmer and a Methodist. Survivors are one brother, J. 0. of Siloam Springs and two sisters, Mrs. Myrtle Osburn of Siloam Springs and Mrs. Nora Leach of Highfill. Funeral service will be at 2 n . m . Friday at Wasson Memorial Chapel with burial in Yell Cemetery. JESSE CANNON Jesse Waldon Cannon. 87. of Fayetteville. died Tuesday in a local hospital. Born Dee. 18, 1888 at Goshen, the son of Tom and Mary Neill Cannon, he was a Methodist. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Grace Clark Cannon of the home and one nephew, Selevyn Sherman of St. Simons Island, Ga. Funeral service will be at 10 a.m. Friday at Moore's Chapel wllli burial In Goshen Cemetery. WIM-IAM SHORT W i l l l n m K i t Short, 75, of Route 5. Fayeltcvllle, died Tuesday In n local hospital. Horn Aug. 24. 1808 In Opelika, t.d., the son of John and l.mmn Wood Short, he was a retired railroad employe and a farmer. Survivors lire the widow, Mrs. Alma Mllnor Short of the home; one son, Edward A. of Redwood City, Calif.; two daughters, Mrs. Barbara Powers of Elk- hard, Ind. and Mrs. Belli Ilin- shaw ot Creede, Colo.; one brother, Elbert 0. of Fort Worth, Tex. and three grandchildren. Arrangements will be announced by Moore's Chapel. MHS. PAULINE PLILER Mrs. Pauline Kopsa Pliler 49, of Route 1, Summers, died Tuesday at her home. She was born Oct. 4, 1924 in Agenda, Kan., the daughter of Mr. mid Mrs. Thomas Kopsa. Survivors are the husband, Henry T. Pliler of the home: four sons, Larry of Prairie Grove, Charles of Farmington, Terry of Indianapolic, Ind. and Joe of Tchnchnpi. Culif.; four daughters, Mrs. Kathy Loughridge of Prairie Grove, Mrs. Peggy Young of Peculiar, Mo. and Karen and Margaret of the home; three sisters. Mrs. Jean Hancock of Chicago. III., Mrs. Margie Canturburry of Peoria, III- and Mrs. Hazel Chambers of Leavenworth, Kan.; two brothers, Charles and Mack Kopsa of Salem; her father of West Plains, Mo.; her mother, Mrs. Sarah Elliott of Salem and 15 grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Thursday at Moore's Chapel with burial in Summers Cemetery. MRS. Woodland; one sister. Mrs, M/./.lu Morris, of Oninjie, Cntif.; two Krnndcliildron, and five gmit-tfrmidchtldrcn. Funeral services wore to bo hold loday Jti Woodhuid. MltS. l.l)TIK HAW Rogers -- Mrs, Lutio Donnell Haw, 09, a Former Cave Springs resident, died Monday at Miami Shores, Klu. Horn Sept. 18, 1IM14, in Missouri, she was n member of the Church of Christ, Surviving is a daughter, Mrs. Cnrrene Looney of Miami Shores. Funeral services w i l l be conducted at 2 i.m. Saturday at Cnvc Springs Church of Christ with burinl in Cave Springs Cemetery under direction of Callison Funeral Home. MRS. LEA ZACHARY El Dorado -- Mrs. Lea Alpuenle Zachary, 76. of El Dorado, died here Tuesday. Born March 21, 1898 in New Orleans, La., she was a dressmaker and a Catholic. Survivors include one son, Lee Zachary of Springdale; one daughter, Mrs. Marion Horton of El Dorado ;one sister, Mrs. L. H. Ravannack of New Orleans, La.; four grandchildren and three great- grandchildren. Rosary services will be held tonight at 7:30 p.m. in Young's Chapel in El Dorado. Funeral Mass will be 10 a.m. Thursday in the Holy Redeemer Catholic Church in El Dorado with b u r i a l I n t h e Arlington Cemetery. CHESTER VAN METER Decatur. Tex- -- Chester Arthur Van Meter, 94, died Monday in Decatur. He was born April 17, 1879 in Rhome, Tex. the son of Caleb and Mary Ann Van Meter. He is survived by the widow, Mrs. Mamie Beauchamp Van Meter of Decatur; a son, C. Erie Van Meter of Fayetteville GERTRUDE PACKWOOD Mrs. Gertrude Roberts Packwood, 79, died Monday in Woodland, Calif. Born May 20, 1894 in War Eagle, the daughter of Emsley and Katherine Blackburn Roberts, she had lived in Northwest Arkansas until seven year ago, She is survived by one daughter, Mrs. Maxine Harvey of People Helping People \on fr Directors of Funeral Service Servlcesi TOLLETT, M!s M.nnlri -Wednesday, 2:00 p.m. Ohapel of Nelson's Funeral Home. Dr Joel "' ' " men., dens. Nelson's Funeral Home. Dr. iel Cooper officiating. Inter- cut, Fair view Memorial Gar- mul n nlslor. Miss T.llln Vnn MeU'v, iilso of Dfcaliir; tlireu Ki'iiiulctilMmi and oltflil gi'cnl- {I'limlclilUlftm, , . Kuiioriil und h u r l n l wore lit Uccnlur under llm (Hrccllon at :lu- CliHstlmi Hro.liors Funeral Homo. Gets Grant Tho North Arkiuisus Sym- pliony Kiickiy has received a tfrnnt of $1.500 in mulching fluids from tho Arlinnsns Slalo Arts and IliimHiiilics Council for Hit? 1874-75 season, Thoso f u n d s aro lo be used lo defmy expenses relating to mnlnten- nnce and operation of the symphony orchestra. The primary purpose of tiler Symphony Society Is lo provldo scholarships to tjwillflcd U n i - versity of Arkansas music students for participation in the orchestra. The annual drive began in February and donations are still being accepted by tho Society. Washington County Sheriffs Posse presents the THRASHER BROTHERS Wendy Bagwell and The Sunlighters SPRINGDALE JR. HIGH SCHOOL Thurs., May 2 7:30 P.M. Adults: $3.00 Children under 12: $1.00 Tickets On Sale from Any Posse Member THEY'RE MOVING MEN, NOT MIRACLE MEN Expert care and handling of your riouseholdpossessfonsli everything you can reasonably expect from the moving man. He can't put that old, familiar neighborhood In » crate... move the corner drug store to your new home town ... bring along Johnny's old ithool or ·Mary's favorite haFrdr^s.-r. Neither can your Welcome Wagon Host«_Ctvork miracles. But shi? can and will provide' directions to the community facilities you need, and bring with her a galaxy of gifts from its leading merchants. She awaitsyourcallat Phone 443-5438 or 442-81 IT WELCOME KEWCOMERI1 Use this coupon (o let us. know you're here. Name Address City 1 I Pleaie have the Welcome Wagon Hostess call on me. ( ) 1 would like to subscribe lo the N.w. Ark. TIMES ( ) I already subscribe to the TIMES. Pill out the coupon and mall to J , TIMES, Box D, Fayetteville, ' Ark. JflVf- DURinC OUR 5PR.nGT.fl... IALE! If Everyone had Steel-Belted Radial Ply Tires on his car, we could save 22 million gallons of gas per day. FUEL SAVINGS OF 8-70% FOR YOU 2.28 F.E.T.* DR70 X11 Tubeleu V/hrtewalli ' IIRI SIZE. | '"· JWl'lMOMM | · " S.UIN6.PCICI J M.T. ] ER70-U GR70-14 HR70-U GR70-15 HR70-15 JR70-I5 ^ LR70-15 $65.50 $68.50 $72.50 $70.50 $72.50 $75,50 $77.50 $50.50 $53.50 $57.50 $55.50 $57.50 $60.50 $62.50 $2.79 $3.78 $3.47 $3.22 $3.42 $3.62 $3.86 y 40000 plui tat and old lire off your 4 OIL fILTiR TUflMIP KITS Heav poinli, /olor to/idenier. For 6 and 8 cylinder Ford an 'uttj from 19AOuf/, ORIGINAL EQUIPMENT QUAlirr. Bo/ a r«l and gel improved gnt mil.oge. S crow-on typt. Replace From PHBA.jm BRflK£ fllOCf QUAKER STATE fflOTOR OIL CAS GUARD STOP GASTHEFT1 DUIELL-TACH TESTER SET OF 8 FOR 4 WHEELS Replace those worn, unsafe broke ihooj now ot B I G SAVINGS I Genuine Longlif* bondod brake shoes, mwi/jn Sr«wi permanently Inlo lank dlltr pipa for proUdion, No , Irulalli Fill oil Can. 17i INSTALLATION MO moit cars Kaop vnglnat p e a k operating condillon. M *o- juret dw«l|, flPM, earn dwt ·iiihwcst Corner of Square Faycttcvllle, Ark

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