Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 27, 1974 · Page 2
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May 27, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Monday, May 27, 1974
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Arkoiww TIMES, Man., May 27, 1974 Obituary MRS. MARGARET ALLISON Fort Smith -- Funeral services were held Saturday at the Edwards Funeral Home for Mrs. Margaret English Allison a native of Morrow. Burial was in Koselawn Cemetery. Mrs. Allison ol Fort Smith, died May 23.. She was Die " ot Vol carlv and Eunice settlers of daughter English, Morrow. She is survived by « son. Vincent Allison Sr., a grandson and a great-granddaughter, all of Fort Smith and a sister, Mrs. Etta Trewhitl ot Fayetteville. Texas. Mrs. Allie Dodd of Drumrigrit, Okla., Mrs. Gladys Redout of Cushlng, Okla.. Mrs. Bess Cherry of Ada, Okla., and Mrs. Mamie Gray of Cleveland. Okla.; one brother. Roy V. of Roswcll, N.M.; and four grandchildren. Funeral service will be 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Tuttle Church of Christ with burial in Tuttle Cemetery under the direction of Brashears Funeral Home. Weather Forecast : Tliere will be rain Monday In · the Northeast and In t h e Great Lakes area. Tnere will be a band ol showers stretch- Ing from Montana southeast lo northern Oklahoma. It will be mild In the south and cool- er In the north central a n d northwestern portions ol the nation. (AP Wirepholo) THE WEATHER Elsewhere BT THE ASSOCIATED PRESS HI Lo Prc Otlk 58 34 .04 cdy 91 56 clr 82 62 cdy 68 45 clr : Albany Albu'que Amarillo Anchorage Ahseville Atlanta Birmingham Bismarck Boise Boston Brownsville Buffalo Charleston "Charlotte 'Chicago . Cincinnati ·Cleveland Denver . Des Moincs 'Detroit 'Duluth Fairbanks :Fort Worth Green Bay Helena · Honolulu . Houston '.Ind'apolis '.Jacks'ville t Juneau 'Kansas City Las Vegas Little Rock Los Angeles Louisville- Marquette Memphis Miami Milwaukee Mpls-St. P. Orlando Okla. City New Orleans Philad'phia Omaha New York Phoenix Pittsburgh Pfland Me Rapid City Reno Richmond St. Louis Salt Lake San Deigo San Fran Seattle Spokane Washington 63 51 70 58 88 65 71 48 86 54 51 45 93 73 55 42 67 51 69 55 63 43 67 51 61 40 84 55 60 53 66 40 65 47 70 48 80 61 66 43 76 50 85 69 86 68 69 49 90 76 55 43 72 53 105 74 72 59 89 62 65 57 62 30 71 56 84 79 58 44 71 53 92 74 70 57 .95 cdy .37 clr clr .16 cdy .02 cdy cdy cdy cdy .88 cdy clr clr clr clr .25 rn cdy cdy cdy clr cdy cdy .03 cdy clr cdy .03 cdy cd clr .02 clr clr cdy M .10 cdv rn cdj cd' cd' cl 76 66 1.27 cd 70 56 cl 71 52 67 -TS.1 110 62 46 82 72 42 44 54 42 73 55 70 56 87 67 74 59 83 54 6fi 51 69 38 73 58 Swanson At Age IS To PlaY Swanson In 'Airport MRS. AMANDA MOBBS Springdale -- Mrs. Amanda Mobbs, 82. of Springdale, died today in a local hospital. Born May 17, 1892 in Caboo, Mo, she was a Baptist. Survivors include three sons, Pawnee and Audy. both of Springdale. and Robert of Val- hart, Texas; two daughters. Mrs. Martha Lou Sigmond of Springdale and Mrs. Jeaneppie Sullivan of Dodd, Texas; one sister, Mrs. Iva Faulkenberry of Ada, Okla.; S3 grandchildren and 34 great-grandchildren. Funeral service will be 2 p.m. Wednesday at Sisco Chapel with burial in Bluff Cemetery. cdj cd.\ cl" cd .08 cdj cd S cdy .90 clr rn cdv clr clr cdy clr .01 clr API Prices Up 22 Per Cent Over Year LITTLE ROCK (API -- Due (o higher fuel costs, the average residential electricity user in the Arkansas Power Light Co. system will see a 22 per cent increase in his electric oil' next month when compared with June 1973. Gene Harrington, an APL spokesman said the increase is less than the 32 per cent in crease for May because more gas was available to APi-L to generating electricity. He sale gas costs less than fuel oi which the utility used almos 1 sixth of the total river flow a' exclusively during the winter months. APL passes on its increaset costs through the cost of fue T adjustment, fn May it wa 11.418 mills per kilowatt hour while in June it will be 8.209 mills. Rika Fatalities Up WASHINGTON (AP) -- A De partment of Transportation panel, saying bicycle fatalities have jumped 39 per cent since the- energy crisis hit. has urged LOS ANGELES (AP) -- "Oh, , not another crazy actress!" aid Gloria Swanson when she vas asked to end a 22-year ab- ence from the screen and ap- aear in "Airport 1975." "As soon as I heard they wanted me lo play an actress, I igurcd it was another wierdo." aid Miss Swanson, who is 75 ageless. "Producers always hink of me in terms of 'Sunset boulevard.' "But I'm not Norma Desmond. I'm not a recluse, and I don't live in the past. I travel so much that when I wake up the morning I sometimes don't know which side of the ed to get out of. I have an insatiable curiosity about every- hing, and I like young people." Fortunately, producer Bill ?rye and director Jack Smight did not want her to play a psycho star in the sequel to Universal's biggest moneymaker. £ven so, she found the dialogue 'titsie-poo." - . She came up with a solution: nstead of portraying some my- .hical movie star, why not call .he character Gloria Swanson? FOOD NUT "Then I could talk the way T do normally, and I could bring my own food aboard the airplane -- everybody knows I'm somewhat of a nut about food," she said. The film makers were de lighted with her suggestion, and she is now playing herself ir the mul Li star cast of jet trav elers in jeopardy. After 64 years in films, the magic is still there. When she swept ou' oLJier^-dressing room, tram loads of tourists on the Univer sal Studio Tours gawked in awe. She is indeed a phenomenon inking the film Industry to it= cry beginnings yet refusing to lury herself in memories. "I think I should get a meda or simply breathing," she re marked, "especially when ook through my telephone bool see how many of my con emporaries are either dead o oo decrepit to get around." Miss Swanson fits neither cal egory. Her skin Is smooth, he eyes clear and alert, her min ever-active. She is a walking -and talking -- testimonial fo proper eating. It is a hazard to eat lunch i r rpnt of her, even a diet plat ("too much protein"). Take sip of skim milk and she con ments, "No adult should drin milk, especially milk: it is simply of dead germs." pasteurize repositor Miss Swanson started in mov ies in 1914 at the Essenay stud os in her native Chicago. Sh Thieu's federal safety. research into bicycle iJortljtoest 3rfcm$as Zonal Fooofel Un tU M. Uf 1TI. ut. mm (CONTINUED FROM PAGE OXD der house arrest, but his where abouts could not be determine immediately. Sources Ngan's bank accounts were frc zen and his property coi fiscated. Ngan. a diminutive lawye was born in Nghe An provinc in North Vietnam, the sam province in which the la North Vietnamese President H Chi Minh was born. He joined the Viet Min. predecessors of the Communi Viet Cong, when he was 12. ; 18. he was jailed by the VL Minh for three years' on spyin charges. In Thieu's cabinet, he he the official title of special pres dential assistant in charge l i a i s o n with constitution agencies and political parties. ft* Ai*oc!at*4 Pr»i 11 cantlcil » e.nt!Tel7 to tiw HM tor rvpattie*. dm or ID local ccvf p*ate4 b t!i no u all Itf »*mr Oetubtr L ITU tor otrtfer . T ttUy UK. U MBttl *£ am H.M Earning Rise LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- A age hourly earnings in kansas manufacturing ro from S2.79 in 1972 to 53.01 1973, according to the annu report prepared for the sta Department of Industrial D velopment. The rise amounted to aim 3 per cent while the Unit States showed a gain of near 7 per cent. MISSED YOUR PAPER WE'RE SORRY! H 700 cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 4O-S3G Oafly to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Suada; t to 1:30 a.m. s never made a secret of her e and boasts that she has ree children, seven grand- ildren and a great-grandchild the way --"that's one up on arlene (Dietrich)." 'The past never intrigued e," she reflected. "I'm Inter- ted in the 'now.' Life is a nstant surprise fo me, and ch morning I wake up and y, 'What now, God?' 'People grow old because }y get bored -- first with cmselvcs, then with the world ound them. They start get- ig ailments and they take mething for the pain, so ey're not all here much of the me. That's not my idea of liv- g." MRS. W I N N I E FERGUSON Huntsville -- Mrs. Winnie Amanda Ferguson, 72, of Elkins, died Sunday at a Fort Smith hospital. Born Jan. 31, 1902 in Waco. Texas, the daughter of Van Tiner and Armanda Miller, she was a member of the Tuttle Church of Christ. S u r v i v o r s include the husband. Luther W. of Elkins; two daughters. Mrs. Cora Laveta McKay of Lancaster, Texas, and Mrs. : Lou Ann McBee of Elkins; five sisters, Mrs. Addie Porkish of Odessa, Expo 74 Hears Energy Clinic SPOKANE, Wash. (AP) - nergy is only one of a list of anishing commodities in a lining era of scarcity, an At- ntic Richfield official has told n energy symposium at the xpo '74 world's fair. "We seem to be running out practically everything." in- luding food, farm land and iw materials. Leroy K. Che- ey, ARCO manager of onmental and energy ervationrsaid Sunday. The material growth rate the orld now considers normal is clearly not sustainable--the irowaway society expired of leer overindulgence," he said. He said people must learn to ve with less, and scarcities of ssentlal materials will require n "inevitable realignment of raditional have and have-not ations. The United States, with per cent of the world's popu- ation, will not longer have the reedom lo use 35 per cent of he world's energy." But predictions of world dis- ster by prophets of doom are vrong because they ignore "the great X-factor--mankind's re- narkable ability to cope with his condition." Cheney said. CONSERVATION ETHIC He said total adoption of a conservation ethic, a government energy policy -more in- elligent and flexible than it previously has been and a vig- rous energy industry will help he country through the next hree or four decades. "Perhaps in 40 years or so. ve hope that we will then be ready to turn to Ihe essentially nexliaustible resources o{ solar and nuclear power." But the country needs time to make such an adjustment, he said. Meanwhile, in Bridgeport, Summer Jobs Program Opens Funds for 400 summer jobs for youth have been approved in the nine · county Northwest Arkansas area. Ozark Manpower Inc. COM!) has been designated by the Department of Labor to sponsor the summer work experience program in Washington, Benton, Carroll, Madison, Newton, Boone, Marion, Searcy and B a x t e r counties, effective today. The jobs, which will pay $2 an hour for up to 40 hours a week, will provide work experience to defray school expenses for the coming year, Disadvantaged youth. 14 years and older, are eligible to work in public and private, non-profit agencies and schools. Applications may be obtained at OMI offices. 22014 E. Emma in Springdale; the Employment Security Division offices; the Economic Opportunity Agency on the Veterans Administration Hospital, or from school counselors and principals. Summer counselors will be hired to assist in the program, and applicalnons are available at the OMI through June 7. A clerk-typist will also be hired. Public and non-profit agencies Cloudy Skies Expected On Election Day By The Associated Press The wealher will not keep Ar : kansas voters at home Tuesday. The National Weather Service forecast is for partly cloudy skies and warmer weather on election day. There is no mention of precipitation in the forecast through Tuesday. The extended outlook calls for a slight chance of showers returning to the state Wednesday through Fri day. The clear skies and warm temperatures will result from a high pressure system. The Weather Service said the system should continue eastward rather rapidly. Strong southerly winds will return to Arkansas Tuesday and supply plenty of moisture for the development of showers Wednesday. Highs Sunday were on the cool side, ranging from 63 at Harrison to 78 at El Dorado andTexarkana. Highs today should be in the upper 70s and low 80s. Highs Tuesday will be in the mid and upper 80s. Lows tonight should be ini the mid 50s to low 60s . Overnight lows include Pine Bluff 61. El Dorado 59, Texarkana 62. Harrison 56, Jonesboro 58, Memphis 55, Little Rock 59 and Fort Smith 58. Rainfall reports for the 24- hour period ended at 7 a.m. include .01 at Pine Bluff, .19 at Harrison, .33 at Jonesboro, .10 at Memphis and .02 at Little Rock. Responsibility (CONTINUED FROM PAGE I) ler century of confrontation. While agreeing that America should continue to build the best possible life for its people Nixon said: "Like it or not, we are also part of a larger world ... and a day when atomic weapons are spreading, when famint stalks large parts of the earth and when the tinder that couli ignite another massive con flagration exists in many part of the, world, to turn our bad on our responsibilities for worlr leadership would, In the lonj run, be disastrous not only fo us, but also for all the.people I the world who seek peace." The President concluded hi brief radio address by declar ing that "peace is the real an right memorial for those wh have died in war." may qualify as work stations and interested persons may contact June Butcher at 7518360. "onn., former U.S. Secretary of .lie Interior Stewart L. Udall said Sunday the country's petroleum supplies will be depleted within six years, causing major social dislocation. "We are living precariously on fossil fuel energy sources," said in a speech at University of Bridgeport commencement exercises. "Our life styles and our social objectives will have to be changed." Udall said, urging improvement and expansion of public transportation. "Our lives and values will be changed by our lessening mobility," he "said, but the change won't necessarily be bad. "We will be learning to live togeth- r." Udall warned that there now are no feasible petroleum sub slitutes, such as gasified coal and oil sh^le. He said solar and wind energy will be able to provide most energy needs for homes. Baptist Church Hit By Burglars A cup' full of pennies and the contents" of a coin box from a Coke machine were taken in the overnight burglary of the First Baptist Church at the intersection of College Avenue and Dickson Street. Rev. Paige Patterson told Fayetteville police that he discovered the door to the office area of the church removed when he arrived for work this morning. Police said several othar rooms in the church had been entered, but that nothing appeared to be missing. Entry to the building w a s :hrough a ground floor window on the west side. AIRCRAFT RENTAL Coll 442-4281 FAYETTEVILLE FLYING SERVICE Drain *wU Radio Taken from Doctor's Office A small transistor radio is apparently the only item missing following a break-in at the office of Dr. Ruth Lesh, 221 N, College Ave., overnight. Fayetteville police said a rear window was pried open to gain entry to . the ~ syringes were ... pillow case on the floor. Police theorize that the burglars may have been looking for drugs in the office, but police said Dr. Lesh does not keep drugs on hand. The radio is valued at $15. Efforts (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) bers, including leading Demi crats, have been eager to a tach both tax reform and ta cut riders to-House bills. Unde the Constitution, the Senat may not on its own initiate tax hill. HAVE CHOICE These senators, now have choice of vehicles--a minor ta iff bill already on hand, an perhaps more attractive froi their point of view, the de' ceiling increase bill narrow passed by the House just befo: (be present Memorial Day r cess. Congress is under heai pressure to pass this · bill I June .10 to avoid a squeeze the Treasury. Among the tentative decisio: already made by the Ways an Means Committee-but all su ject to review before a bill sent to the House--are elimin lion of deductions for: --State gasoline taxes. --One-half of health insu ince premiums, without rega to the three per cent floor u der all medical deduciions, --Union dues and other ,_ related expenses except as the exceed $200. --Business use of portions a home, unless it is required a condition of employment, if the home is the principal s of a self-employed person work. office. Several found inside a YOU'LL GET A CLEAR PICTURE of the many tekviiioo and radio sets advertised in the Fayetteville area if you read the CLASSIFIED ADS! GENERAL E:«Sric M in* otter vision tet. vtil! la iwtuilj, has me- ptxne tea fltend, onijr las. nwe« a If yon have fometlnng you want to ell call M2-63C2 and our friendly ad-viion wiU help you word your td. NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIHZS CLASSIFIED ADS FIRST LAY SERVICE AWARD PRESENTED . ...Mrs. Murphy receives award from Smith for her services to the schools of FayettevSOt Faculty Dinner Honors Retiring Teachers R e t i r i n g teachers were I and Mrs. Wilma Brickey.- All onored and the first Lay Ser- ' ' ' " ce Award was presented by e Fayetteville Education Serce at the annual faculty nner held at the high school udent center Friday evening. Retiring teachers are Mrs. usati Young. Mrs. Faye Swift Tune Awarded Top Honors Patrolman Blake Tune of the ayetteville Police Department as a w a r d e d top hon- rs a f t e r participating in a wo-week course on narcotics nd dangerous drugs, recently eld in Hot Springs. The course, sponsored by the rkansas Law Enforcement 'raining Academy, was ad- ninistrered by the drug En- orcement Administration of the U.S. Department of Justice. Police Chief Hollis Spencer said be course was attended by 65 tudents from five states. Tune received a plaque designing him the top student in he class. He recently received he Student of the Year Award or 1973 from the Arkansas Law E n f o r c e m e n t Training Academy, located at Camden. Secial Security Aid Available Representatives of the Fay- clteville and Harrison Social Security offices will assist residents of outlying districts in iling for benefits. The representatives will be available during June at the 'ollowing places and times. Bentonville: June 4 and 18, 3 a.m.-12 noon, fire station; Gravette: June 6. 10 a.m.-12 noon, community center. Huntsville: June 13, 9 a.m.-12 noon, community center. Rogers: June 5 and 19, 9 a.m.-12 noon, city hall. Siloam Springs: June 11 and 25. 9 a.m.-12 noon, city administration building. Berryville: June 4, II, 18 and 25, 10 a.m.-12 noon, post office. Yellville: June 12 and 26, 9 a.m.-12 noon, American Legion Building. Jasper: June 19. 9 a.m.-I2 noon courthouse. are teachers in the elementary schools in the c i t y . Airs. Henrietta Holcomb, supervisor of elementary instruction, made the presentation awards. Mrs. C. B. Murphy was the recipient of the FEA Lay Service Award. Mrs. Murphy received the award for her work with Parent Teacher organizations, including the presidency of Root and City Council PTAs. She was active in obtaining sidewalks at Root School, served as chairman of the Library Committee of the Community School Study, and organized volunteers to serve at Woodland Junior High School. In addition to her volunteer work in the schools she is secretary-treasurer o f the Boards of Directors of the Fayetteville City Library and Washington County School for Trainable Children. The award was made by Roy S m i t h , chairman of the Selection Committee. Service recognition pins were presented by Henry Shrevc president of the School Board. Recipients of 25 year service pins were Mrs. Young and Mrs Gwcn Ledbetter. Mrs. Mar; Heflin and Mrs. Swift were presented 20 year pins: am Mrs. Maragret Sue S k i n n e r . Mrs. M. Lee Haley and Mrs Maxine Berry received 15 yea pins. Recipients of 10 year pin were William F. Brunner. Mrs Martha Audrain, Robert Hall Jack Kreie. Charles Pudlas M r s . Sara Yowell. Mrs Brickey. Mrs. Martha Hileman Mrs. Martha Agee and Mrs Peggy Warren. G u e s t s . introduced b superintendent Harry Vandor griff, included Mrs. Shrcve. Dr and Mrs. Charles Oxford, J. .F Kennan and retired teacher Mr. and Mrs. Phil Brooks, Mr and Mrs. Fred Kerr. Mrs Curtis Crouch, Mr. and Mrs M. 0. Ramay. Miss Slella Hal Miss Velma Hall, Miss Juanit Caudle, R. W. Willis, Ciarenc Stamps. Mrs. Geneva Nelson Mrs. Georgia McCandless, Mis Nieta Berry, Mrs. Florenc Starr. Mrs. Lila Hankins, Mr azel- Wee, Mrs. Virginia Vylie, Mrs. Theodora Hallin nd Mrs. Beth Rogers. THEY'RE MOVING MEN, NOT MIRACLE MEN Expert cara and handling af your household possessions 1* everythingyou can reasonably expect from the moving man. He can't put that old, familiar nelghbornood In a crate... move the corner drug store to your new home town ... bring along Johnny's old alhool or Mary's favorite hairdresser. Neither can your Welcome Wagon Hosteet"work miracle*. But sh» tan and will provide directions to the community facilities you need, and bring with her a galaxy of gifta from its leading merchant*. Sfle awaits your callat Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WELCOME NEWCOMEM! Us* this coupen te lei M know you'rw here. Name ................ . AddrtM City » ruase have Hie WelUHM Wagon Neslesi call on me. I I would like ta ubscrilM to the N.W. Ark. TIMES I I already subscribe to Ike TIMES. Pill out the coupe* TIMES. Bex B, and nail te Memorial Services Memorial services will be held at Baptist Ford Cemetery Sunday at 10 a.m. A program of special music and group singing is scheduled to begin at 1 p.m. The annual business meeting is set for 2 p.m. All interested persons are invited to attend. The challenge ro us as Americans is ro recognize man of character and solid accomplishment: to be sure they seek public office out of a genuine desire to serve, and then above oil, just simply give that man a chance. We believe that only Dick Hoyt a* Sheriff of Washington County has a genuine desire to serve. Please join us as we work for and cast our vote in favor of Dick Hoyt a great man, a true friend, and more important a man above and beyond reproach. Pol. ad piid for by Mrs. Coy C. Kaylor, Fay*. QUALIFIED BY EXPERIENCE '·* f.i JOAN PERRY DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE for Washington County TREASURER Your vote and support will be sincerely appreciated. Ad paid for by Joan Perry ELECT BILL MURRAY SHERIFF of WASHINGTON COUNTY Tte offlw *T the WisMigtM C*onty Sheriff b meat tar Ttpna lew enJMXnncnt, *ot Jnt *tewi(ul fcufllM fnhktag «W Mrrimg rirU ripen. A fepaty wffl be n»mfi- ly dbpttckcd to kiMDe ·*! tecaniw ofe, ui a Rf«rK« Itw Ttotetef wffl te teratl(«M m aw 4»7 ttey **· P*ld for by CEUuni for Mumy Commttt** Melvin Pilmcr. Chairman

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