Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 5, 1974 · Page 2
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May 5, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Sunday, May 5, 1974
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2A Northwett Arkonsai TIMES, Sunday, May 5, 1974 FAVITTIVILLC, A R K A N 1 L S At May T8 Commencement University To Honor Three Graduates New Home CONTINUED FROM PACE OKI) construction climate in Bethel leights and Ccnlerton. In presenting his findings, A Truly Jarring Experience Ever watch some guy nper- aling a jack hammer a n d wondered how he fell? In this photograph TIMES phn- fographer Ken Good explains exaclly how It feels lo he on (he business end of the big air hammer -- and how It feels to be a spectator. The workmen are rooting out a streetlight on Block Street in preparation for repairs. And Really, So Should You Spring Comes To W/iite Rock By F A U N E CONNER j Would you like to get away from it all. really away? How about a trip up (o the clouds where eagles soar, the wind whips by and the view is breathtaking in #11 directions? That's where you'll be at lofty While Rock -- one of the; highest peaks in the Ozarks. The White Rock Mountain Recreation Area is p a r t of the Ozark National Forest and is located in the midst of Hie rugged Boston Mountains. Some 94 acres on the summit of White Rock comprise n beautiful semi-wilderness retreat, where vacationers find themselves p l e a s a n t l y ami distantly removed from the trappings of civilization. There are various access roads to While Rock, all of t h e m along - dirt roads surrounded by the primitive enchantment of the forest. One of the longer, more austere way.* to the recreation areas is 20 miles from Hwy. 71 through Winfrey Valley, up the ridge to Bidville anri then on to the top of White Rock. The drive is winding and humpy, but the rocky road passes picturesque rural landscapes, crosses clear rushing streams, skirls around natural springs cascading from the hillsides and clings tiiountain rims where the vistas are fantastic. TWISTING KOAD Nearing the 2,287 foot cresl at While Rock, travelers wil fine! the forest road becoming i n c r e a s i n g l y narrow a n c twisting. For this reason, ran gers in the Boston Mount air District advise campers to bring only small trailers tents with them' Visitors a r e also cautioned to watch their children while at While Rock because of the steep, sheer cliffs that encircle the rnoun laintop. The most popular and scenic spot atop White Rock is the southern point of the mountain White Rock itself, which is a huge, bald promontory t h a overlooks the "Grand Canyoi of the Ozarks." The g i a n t craggy-faced rock got its nami from the fact that it looks whik when seen from the valley f below. A rock r e t a i n i n g wa! and a log pavilion stand at the ec^e of the rock, projects o the? Civilian Conservation Corp d u r i n g the 1930's. Gaxing out from White Rock all you can see for miles i: mountains, mountains and mon mountains. The Landmark ovei looks Hurricane Creek Valley a v i r t u a l sea of trees lush grcei in Ihe spring and summer ""orb Smilh, FViyetteville, Tulsa; nd Kansas City. Not far from the White Rock veriook is the recreation rea's picnic ground, a popular pot because of ils cnol climate ven during the summer. Picnic acililies include concrete tables nd grills, with water fountains nd rest rooms nearby. The camping area, in another cclion of While Rock, is open rom April lo September and s cqmp]ed with picnic tables nd water. There is no fee for sc of the campground. For I ho so who would rather Icep- under a roof, there arc ilso three native stone- cabins t While Rock that were built luring CCC days. The Inrge, wo-bcdroom cabin rents For SB and the smaller, one- jedroom cabins rent for $7 a night. The cabins, with kitchen itensils and linens furnished, liiiyq fireplaces and nice patios ivhich rest on the eastern rim of the mountain. The cabins may be reserved by writing the ·ccreation area cnrcliiker, Mrs, Dorothy Mullen, nt Route 2, iVinslow, Ark. 72S59. There . is no telephone at White Rock and communication is by shorl wave radio. LOOP TRAIL To reap all of White Rock's beauty time to ollow the Lonn Trail that cir- les around the rim of the ummit. This well-marked sky- path offers views of urrounding Bowles, Shepherd, Vhiting, Potato Knob. Black nd Patrick Mountains. The nature trail is lovely for hike year 'round, but it is mrlicularly so in the spring- ime when scattered retlbud and Vhitc Rock's famed colorful logwood trees arc in bloom and vild azaleas grow out of the cracks in Ihe cliffs. Several cullers have been built along he trail to provide resting and .[ghtsccing stops for hikers. White Rock visitors will a number of s i d e below the summit that _;o back into the forest past such geographical oddities as bluff shelters, smalt caves and unusual pockets in the face of the rock. One such side road goes by the home of 05-year-old Charlie Bowles, who has lived all his life on an isolated 80- acre f a r m on top of the mountain. Charlie's grandfather settled the farm in the 1800's and Charlie recalls that it wasn't until the 1930's that a forest service road was built magnificent natural visitors should take Long up to nearby Exploring the irea F u r t h e r , ind ·oads White farm. Rock and Until then 'amily made the 2b-inile trek out of the mountains by horse and wagon. BEARS NUMEROUS Charlie, who was among the 2CC workers who built the recreational facilities at White Rock, knows much aboul the area and says that there are more black bear in the mountains here than deer. The bear are often attracted by picnic- ·cers at While Rock and also enjoy raiding Charlie's beehives during the summer. To round out a relaxing trip :o remote White Rock, visitors should plan on making one more stop in the forest - rustic Shores Lake. Shores Lake is just below White Rock and is reached by traveling six miles on forest road 1505. The 82-acre lake is in a setting of virgin pine timber and has facilities f o r picnicking camping. swimming and a boat launching ramp for fishermen. Leaving Shores Lake, forest road 1505 continues a short distance further to paved Hwy. 215 which extends 15 miles south to Mulberry and joins with Interstate 40. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) dence of the theft while probing another case. Following their discovery police followed up. dclerminec that the burglary had oocurret and arrested Grubbs. The stolen weapons, being held in cvidenc for Slate Police by the sheriff, were recovered by city officers, Gruhhs' t r i a l in Washington Circuit Court is set for Wednesday. discussing the two incidents. Long told Ihe TIMES Saturday that it is customary to arrange for snch interviews and tests in advance so thai preparations can bo made. lie said that neither the prosecuting attorney or city police made advance arrangements. Long said he was called to the jail both times by jailers. In the case of the polygraph U??t to bo given to Grubbs, Long said such things are usually worked out ahead of time, and that defense and state attorneys should be present. Long paid he contacted Grubbs' attorney, Charles H a n k s , after the incident, and Hanks told him that f l a m i n g orange and yellow i n i h e thought the prosecutor had the fall and gray and barren I worked out the arrangements, in (he winter. The carpet of! SAID NOT NOTIFIED forest is broken only by occasional roads or streams and by Long said he had not boen notified by Gibson of any plans t h e massive weather-worn j i o r the test. bluffs that push steadily upward i "Police officers or not." from the valley floor. Over-read, j s a k J . "they just can't come clouds scuttle across the sky snd. urged by a sueepins w i n d . leave long shadows over the mountainsides. SUMMIT VIEW trail down there up and pick when thev him foe) like it. I'm responsible for those prisoners." Long =aid that in the case Stone, a Fayetteville officer appeared at the jail a f t e r 11 -, . i p.m. to talk to the prisoner. witn f nothing to | stone should have had an at- From the summit of White i -, Rock, you feel as if ou can see forever o directio ns'ehjs at Ipromtout | io rnc y present if lie was break the horizon. Arrows painted on the retaining wall to | w interrogated. Lon« said, and that such' a visit would "give point _put__directions "as t h e j t h e t defense lo many things ' " crow Hies" to such cities as January i, Joiy 4 TfcA.ikMJT^i2 *^3 BKOSd CUft Post! 2* Pfcld K FwetlevlJle, *J*- SfKMBER ASSOCIATE*) PRESS Tie Associate] Press is estiliecJ «· ctuitreiy lo tf.e d!e for itwbiica- ttn or BL local r.e*s ponied lr. thu ·twipaper « ntU « ill JLP «m» ·ipitct**. to bring up. Long said That he didn't think either one- of the- en = 03 "was any big ideal," and that they are the only uvo times he's ever had any problem of that kind. Long said a polygraph test for Grubbs has been set up for Monday, Record Overkill NEW YORK (AP) -- A Consolidated Edison Co, computer labored and out came a 56.000 electricity bil! for .Mrs Sydell Greenberg, v. hose monthly costs had been averaging $19, VOTE Democratic Primary MAY 28 W OSTMEYER COUNTY JUDGE FOR: Honest Government Efficient Administration LAST DAY TO REGISTER No Self-Serving MAY 7 Activities Pol. Ad Paid For By Gus Ostmeyer Wash. County "' : i ! ^i^si ::iii .a: :!i:ji: :i::i ;:sit.: .ni!:::;!!:;.;!!!; ,'ii\:ii; ;iii: :ii:':;!ii]i:':; · .siiiii;:;- 'i CITY OF FAYETTEVILLE BOARD AGENDA For Tuesday, May 7 r 1974 -- 7:30 P.M. PUBLIC MEETING -- OPEN TO ALL INTERESTED CITIZENS L A R G E SCALE DEVELOPMENTS An ordinance amending the Subdivision and Zoning Ordin a n a c e s regarding the requirements for Large Scale Developments. I I Y L A N D PARK An ordinance approving the final plat of a replat of Hyland Park Subdivision, Phase I. PENNY METERS A recommendation from the Municipial Parking Authority for the restoration of penny parking meters. TAXICAB FRANCHISE FEES A request by Fayettevji'e Transportation Company for a temporary moratorium on the franchise fees paid by it to the City. MAJOR STREET PROJECTS P R I O R I T I E S LIST A recommendation from the Street Committee of the Board of Directors regarding Federal Urban System Funds construction properties. H A N G A R BUILDING R E V E N U E BONDS An ordinance authorizing the issuance of revenue bonds for the construction of a hangar facility al Drake Field. SPRINKLERS An ordinance requiring that fire-protection s p r i n k l e r systems be installed in new buildings of four or more stories in height. RENAMING PARK A recommendation from the Parks Recreation Advisory Board that Obcrman Park be renamed "Greathouse Park". WATER LINE OVARSIZING A request from the City Engineer for authorization to spend $8,400 lor water line oversizing in the proposed Sweetbriar Addition. EASEMENT REQUEST A request by Elvie Heiney for conversion of a water and s e w e r easement into dedicated street right-of-way. EPA RESPONSE REVIEW A renew of the response to EPA regarding Fayetteville's Discharge Permit. PURCHASING ITEMS Bid No. 225 for airport parking control devices; Bid no. 239 for Water Sewer Department chemicals; Bid no. 240 for liquid oxygen and vaporizers; Bid no. 241 for two 14-hp. tractors; Bid no. 242 for encasement pipe; Bid no. 246 for asphalt and emulsion oil. Airs. Irma Kitch Uilfels or irmingham. Mich., Nathan ordon of MorrilUm. and Mrs. essie Moore ot Little Rack. 11 alumni of the University of rkansas, will be honored by heir alma mater at the 100th nnua spring commencement xercises May 18. The three will be presented )islinguished A l u m n u s C i - ilions, the highest honor the nstitution can hestosv upon its ormcr students. Mrs. Giffels is i retired corporate executive nd home economist; Gordon is m attorney and former licu- enant governor of the state, md Mrs. Moore is state coordi- i a t o r oT environmental e d u c a t i o n for t h e state Department of Education and executive director of the Aransas State Council on Economic Education. The commencement will be icld at 5:30 p.m. at Razorback Stadium, with about 2.500 stu- ents expected to receive legrees from Dr. Charles Oxford, interim president, anc Fred Pickens of Newport, chairman of the Board oi Trustes. AREA NATIVE Mrs. Giffels, a native .oi Mad son County was graduated Tom the University in 1925 and later received a master's Testimony (CONTINUED FHOM PAGE 1) fa se: no a word of the truth is containe din it. The Presidcn did not ask when the crimina case would come to trial. Most important, nowhere in the conversation did .John Dean say that the Justice Departmen had held off the indictmens a long as possible. The Presiden nowhere in the conversation ex pressed the hope that the cas would not come to trial befor election." Dean had said that on Feb. 2 last year he told the Presiden he. Dean, was invilved in th cover-up and that Nixon tolc him "not to worry, that I hat no legal problems." ON TRANSCRIPT The White House said th transcript shows only that Ni.\ on said the commitee wou] like to get aides H. R. Halde man, Charles W. Colson o John D. Ehrlichman anrl tha Dean agreed "or possibly Dear You know I am a sma f i s i . " The analysis then says tha nowhere else in the 72-mimi conversation did Deal] refer any legal problems or liabilit of his own and "indeed, th conversation is one Ion" serie of reassurances, given to tl President hy Mr. Dean, on ma ters related to Watergate. Dean was not available to comment on the White Hou assertions. Panther Sighted HUNTINGTON, N.Y. (AP) A rare eastern panther h been sighted in the Adirondack by Alex McKay; a teach here, and he has a photograp to prove it. MISSED YOUR PAPER WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-6242 DaUy 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturuay 3 to 6 p.m. Suiday 8 to 9:30 a.m. Sree from the University 0! ennessce in nutrition. She ught at Rogers High School d at Wetumka. Ok!a.. before coming a home economist for cstinghouse Electric and anufacturing C o m p a n y , vering all the Southeastern ales. Later, she served as director home economics for the alional Association of Food tains in Washington, D.C. uring World War II (1942-45), le was a member of the Food dvisory Committee in the 'fice of Price Administration. Mrs. Giffels is the widow of aymond F. Giffels, whom she arried " in 1946. He was ounder and president of Giffels t Rosetti, Inc., industrial archi- ects and engineers, of Detroit, ich. He died in 1963 and she old the company in 1967. Gordon, who is a native of 'orrilton, came to the Uni- ersity as a transfer student i a football scholarship in !36. He played end on the lazorback teams of 1936 and 937 and was a leader in ampus activities. He was raduated from the University chool of Law in 1939 anc eturned to Morrilton to ractice\ In 1941, he enlisted in the 'avy and served as a nava viator in the Southwest Pacific iroughout the war. lie was dis- hargcd as a lieutenant commander in October 1945. For lis war service, he received the ongressional Medal of Honor one of only five UA graduates ver to be so honored) , two Dis- inguished Flying Crosses, anc six Air Medals. Gordon was elected lieutenan governor of Arkansas in 194 and served for 10 consecutiv erms in this position, from 1947-1967. sj * · · · · ····:·' 1 1 1 s**~ ^-x. 1 I / F R O M THE ^1 If boss's J\ ! \ I D E S K ^ 5 1 j TODAY'S TOPIC 1 1 SHOULD WE PLAN TO j 1 SELL SOME OF THE 1 j THINGS LIKE CUR- 1 - TAINS, DRAPERIES AND 1 1 WINDOW AIR CONDI- I I HOME? 1 · I jj It's usually a good idea to | § include those items with * the house when you sell · · it. Not only will buying j f y o u r house seem more ad- " _ vantageous to many pros- I · pective buyers, but often, j m fit into your new home, so 1 | vou might as well sell i H Also, with them included, ! g your house may be some- 1 B what easier to sell and j jj may bring a higher price ' · ' · public Inxn Boss anri Comrwnj ~ jj Gallery ot Homes. If you , huve ! -- a question or common! voy would j · like !o shire iddrfs! it los= ' 1 I LEE BOSS HB 1 280 ° Uk*^*wti j FaygHeville .JS^jfei 1 521-7272 jlm\ Mrs. Moore was norn m Centucky but was reared in Aransas. She attended the Uni- ersity in 1926. and again in 037, but received her bachelor f science in education degree rom State Colcge of Arkansas n 1948. Later, she received a master's degree from the Uni- 'ersity of Connecticut. Mrs Moore became supervisor oi lemenlary education for the late Department of Edueatio: n 1958 and has served with lha igency since. In 1962. she was named supervisor of economic s d u c a t i o n a n d executive lirector of the State Council on E c o n o m i c Education, S h e received her latest position as coordinator of environmenta education in 1970. Mrs. Moore has been active n library work in the state since 1926, when she organized he first countv librarv in Ar kansas at Pine Bluff. She ha been a member of the Arkansa library Commission since 194 and was chairman from 1949-72 Legal Notices-- Call No. 489 Charter No. 734 REPORT OF CONDIT DOMESTIC SUBS FIRST NATIONAL BA IN THE STATE OF ARKANSAS ON APRIL 24, 1974. PUBI.IS MADE BY COMPTROLLER TITLE 12. UNITED STATES ( ASS Cash and due from banks U. S Treasury securities Obligations of other U. S. Govern agencies and corporations Dbligations of States and politics Other securilies Federal funds sold and securit under agreements to resell xans Bank premises, furniture and fix assets representing bank pren TOTAL ASSETS 1,1 A B Demand deposits of Individuals, partnerships, and cornoratior Time and savings deposits of in partnerships, and cornoratior Deposits of United States Cover )eposifs of States and political )eposits of commercial banks Certified and officers' checks, e TOTAL DEPOSITS fb) Total time and savir.es tie Tederal funds purchased and under agreements to repurc Other liabilities TOTAL LIABILITIES Hnrlan said the regional lousing task force will be working on a more detailed lousing report to allow those concerned with the area's housing industry "a better pulse" on what's happening in the field. Harlan has sent questionnaires to realtors, builders, financial institutions and suppliers in an effort to obtain more information on housing finance, labor costs, the sales market, materials costs, a n d land development. The (ask force will be s t u d y i n g returned questionnaires to see what new data could be incorporated into regional housing reports. Joins Ship Navy Seaman Apprentica Delmar R. Jackson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Virgil W. Jackson of Route 2. Springdale. has reported for duty aboard lha USS Midway, homeported in Alameda. Calif. Legal Notice*-- 6 National Bank Region No. S ION, CONSOLIDATING DIARIES, OF THE N K OF FAYETTEVILLB AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS HED IN RESPONSE TO CALL OF THE CURRENCY. UNDER ODE, SECTION 161. ETS $ fi.azi/zai; en .·5,003,714 W ment 2,401,330.78 1 subdivisions 14,105,494.29 37,500.00 es purchased - 4 80000000 36,075,457.91 tures, and other -lises 333,038.07 455,70080 . 570,036,023.44 LTT1ES S .. $21,522,374.80 dividuals, s 30,722,549.59 unent 239,504.05 subdivisions 7,035,605.93 1,235,324.34 tc. ._ -- . - 383,185.47 $61,138,514.24 28,057,186.02 DOSits 33.081.358.22 securities sold base .... 200,000.00 1 ,439.887.42 S62.838.43I.6S RESERVES ON LOANS AND SECURITIES Reserve for bad debt losses on loans $ 61S.969.13 Other reserves on loans - 500. 000.00 TOTAL RESERVES ON LOANS CAPITAl Common Stock-- total par value No. shares outstanding 1 No. shares authorized 1' TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS TOTAL LIABILITIES, RESER CAPITAL ACCOUNTS R9K 1 ltt.!» AND SECURITIES $ 1,814,103.12- ACCOUNTS 250,000 .IM 2.500 500 . i. nofl.Micwi 4,133,488.6« $ 5,3R3,48S.6« YES, AND __ $70.036.023.44 MEMORANDA Average of total deposits for the 15 calendar day« ending with call date $61,875,734.89 Average of total loans for the 15 calendar days ending with call Jale - $35,726,513.13 I, John M. Lewis, President of Ihc above-named bank, do hereby declare that this report of condition is true and correct to the best of my knowledge and belief. John M. Lewis We, the undersigned directors attest the correctjiess of this report of condition and declare that it has been examined by us ana to Uie best of our knowledge and belief is true and correct. Maupin Cummings, Clint Waldrcn, George E. Shelton Directors COME AND PERSONALLY VISIT WITH 1 DAVID PRYOR i DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE FOR GOVERNOR NEXT TUESDAY MAY 7 6:30 P.M. DINNER-REFRESHMENTS-SERVED i FREE 1 ENTERTAINMENT DY i RIVER CITY STREET BAND .' "LET'S SHOW DAVID THE SPIRIT AND SUPPORT FROM ALL NORTHWEST ARKANSAS" : EVERYONE WELCOME 1 WASHINGTON COUNTY FAIRGROUNDS Political ad paid for by Stan McNulty, Jr., Campaign Chairman

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