Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 16, 1974 · Page 2
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July 16, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, July 16, 1974
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· Northwest Arkanwn TIMES, Tues., July 16, 1974 FAYITTEVILLE, ARKANSAS' Obitudry UDUIUIU DANIEL-WOOD '--"'· -' Rogers -- · Daniel -Jones Wood Jr., 44 of Rogers died Monday at liis home. Born May 17, 1930 in McKamie, the son of Dan mid Edna Markham Wood he was a cabinet maker, musician and song composer, and a member ot the Gospel Outreach Church of Rogers, He is survived by the widow, Mrs. Glenola DeVault Wood ot the home; a daughter .Mrs. Linda Strickland of Shreveport. La., a sister, .Mrs, Shirley Brookcr of North Zulch, Tex.; three brothers, Billy of Springhill, La., Dclmnc of .Brookhea- vcn, Miss., ,and C. M. Wood )f Luling, La:; his parents, of Luling and one grandchild. Funeral service will be 10:30 a.m. Wednesday in the Burns Funeral Home Chapel with burial in Pratt Cemetery. ERNEST AMMANN Ernest Ammann,- 82, of West Fork died Sunday in a Fayetteville hospital. Born Dec. 25, 1891 at Wilmington. Del., the son : of Herman andjMaria .yolge Ammann, he 'was 1C retired em- 'l ploye of the.. Chicago Transit Authority. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. F.lizabeth Goellz Ammann of the home; one daughter, Mrs. Irma Mathews of Chicago; one brother, William ot Wilmington; four grandchildren kirs.'--'Sadle Hayes of the homo; jne daughter, Mrs; Clara tussell of Gravette; one brother, Buck of Chino, Calif.; ,wo sisters, Mrs. Bertha Sulli,'an of Buena Park, Calif, and Mrs. Ruth West of Simi, Calif, and one grandchild. Funeral services were held Monday at the First Baptist Dhurch of Graveltc with burial n the Hill9rest Cemetery.under the direction of Wasson Funeral lome. and one great-grandchild. e g ral MISS RUTH.WOLF Miss , Ruth M. Wolf, 80. of Funeral services be at FUND DRIVE LAUNCHED 10 a.m. Wednesday at Moore's Chapel with burial in the Baptist Ford Cemetery. JESSE -E;;HAYES ::;' .. .Austin Parish, one «,/ the original sheltered workshop toners, Wesley Gordon and Jim G"}velle~ Jesse E. Hayes Herrin; treasurer oj AUNA's Board of Directors examine pledge cards at kick-off luncheon Abilities Unlimited Drive For Workshop Gets Underway .Pledges of approximately '$3,400 were announced . Monday '·: at a kick-off luncheon for the drive to raise $23,000 to build ' a sheltered workshop for Abilities Unlimited of Northwest Arkansas (AUNA). Approximately 75 campaign workers saw a slide presentation of · ·; facility the activities of the which trains handi- .; i- capped workers for a produc- :»; live u'fe. Al Griffee, AUNA director, '·^narrated the presentation which I- showed the overcrowded condi- ··· lions in the present workshop -·on Mill Street, including one - slide of clients working on a contract job outside because space was workshop. unavailable at , the He explained the organization ."' is non-profit and locally .icon- V; trolled with the state Rehabili- ·i'tation Workshop Facilities and '': Mental Retardation - Disability V Development Services acting in -^'the capacity of consultants. ·-' Griffee noted also the new ' facilities would make it possible .to include at least one station "·; for persons who are handi- - capped because of blindness ' These persons cannot be han '·'·" died in the present workshop. .. Griffee stated that if services !-v had not been extended lo a lar- 'V ger number of clients the work- ·*y shop would now be self sup- ,-t 1 porting. He said revenues J derived from workshop activi- A ties, including the retail store \5 outlet accounted for nearly 50 '£·' per cent of the operating funds. fS, The expansion, it is hoped, will 70,, of Gravette died Friday in the Gravette hospital. Born move the workshop closer to a self-supporting status. The proposed new building ill be 10,000 square feet, more than double the present space. It will be a metal pre-fabricated niilding measuring 70 x 125 eet. The new site is located on Happy Hollow Road which has been eased, with an option p.purchase by A U N A ; . . , , . , . . . , , . Wesley Gordon,' fund "campaign chairman told the volun- :eers that the received approval cu-ive from has the Work On Repair Of Courthouse Hearing End Arrangements s h o u l d be complete within the week for the county to ohtain the use of a U.S. Army helicopter to lace the new 'steeple atop the courthouse building, according to Washington' County Judge Vol Lester. Lester said that County Comptroller Lonnie Gilbow . has been negotiating. with the Army at,.Ft. .Sill, :0kla,-.for the use f a helicopter. and pilot to lift he huge spire into place. Gilbow said .that replacing the March 30, 1004 at Logan, he was a longtime Gravette city employe and a Baptist. He is'survived by his widow. Fayetteville died Monday in a local hospital. B o r ' n - May 26, 1894 at Mountain Home, t h e daughter otylacob H. and Jennie Patterson Wolf, she was a retired postal clerk and a Methodist. She is survived by one nephew, Jerry H. Wolf of San Bernadino, Calif.; three nieces, Miss Gwendolyn Wolf of Fayetteville, Mrs. Homer V. Pool of Warwick, Okla. and Miss Marjorie Ruth Wolf, of Oklahoma-City and several great-nieces and nephews. ,' Arrangements will be announced by Moore's Chapel. . WILLIAM WHITTLE Springdale -- William A. (Abb) Whittle, 66, of Springdale died Sunday at his home. Born Aug. 2, 1907 at Rogers he was a retired truck driver and a member of the Holiness Church and the American Legion. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Oval Overton Whittle of the home; a son, Harold of Springdale; a daughter, Mrs. Vonda Ledbetter ,of Pasadena,.Tex.; a brother, Fay of Springdale and two grandchildren. Funeral services- will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday at Sisco Funeral Chapel with burial in the Friendship Cemetery. Aw, Come On This Way An Atlanta, Ga. lad and his dog have a moment of disagreement as to Ihe direction they will lake during an at- teruoon walk In an Atlanta Park. The boy finally won th» decision. (AP Wlrephoto) United Fund of Fayellcville. AUNA is a United Fund agency a n d receives $'1,500 , for operating expenses. Gordon announced a reporting session is scheduled f o r vorkers at 9 a.m. July 22 at he Downtown Motor Lodge and said it is hoped that the $23,00(1 fund can be raised in a week with the final -report session set 'or July 24 at the same time and place. .Among the early contributions announced at the meeting were $1,000 gifts from Mcllroy Bank, First National Bank and the First Federal Savings and Loan Association; Arkansas Western Gas Co. $250 and Oak P l a z a Laundry, $160. The organization's; Board of irectors had pledged $950 to le drive earlier bringing the ital of pledges to dale to 1,350. Campaign workers will be eliciting businesses and indivi- uals during the next week, ordon noted that pledges can e paid- over a three year eriod. steeple is company Kindle. I MIME School Wins 5- Tax-Exempt Siaius "^"..^LnTLE ROCK -- The MIME -^School Inc. of Fayetteville has ;5'" been recognied as a tax- V;. exempt private school ac ;--?) cording to an announcement ·"*· made by the Internal Revenue LV Service (IRS). %" It is one of four Arkansas Cj' private schools that have an- · E n o u n c e d racially nondis- Tj criminatory policies in ad- X mission of students lo all jj-tivllies of the school, thus quali- ! fying for the IRS designation. ;*-· Democrats To Meet Washington County Demp- '":-cratic Central Committee will ;meet at 7:30 tonight at Ozark ',T Electric Hospitality Room on V'Hwy. 16 west. ,^ The meeting is scheduled to ^·organize the delegation prior to ;'the State Convention in mid- '£ September. Also a chairman '.' and alternates to the convention ·Vwill be selected, according to " Bob Reed, secretary. Founded 18GO 212 N. East i». FsrelUtfUe. Ark. 72701 Published dally and Sunday exwpt January 1. July 4. Thanksgiving and CiirUtmai. second Class Postage Paid at FayeHevUIe. Ark. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRK8R The Associated Presi ] entitled e* clnslvely to the use for republics- tlon of all local news printed In this newspaper \s well a* all AP tfnt 8DBSCKIPTIOS RATES EfMctlve October t UTS Hotne uettTer? Per tr.ooUi by carrier ._,--- 83.3 Slflgl« copy dally IDc. aontfar C.8, M«J! In Waslnjfton, Bentoo, MadUoa O ties. Ark., Aditr Co., O^U.: I months _ 8 month* 1 TEAR __ City Ben Section Outslda* abora counties: I month! I months 1 YIAK . »B.M . 1600 . I 9.SO . 18.00 . Sf.OC All. MAIL SDBSC'RIPTIONI PAiAilLE IN AUVA.SCI a Job that apparently' a local cannot Meanwhile, Lester said, work s almost complete on the roof of the courthouse and the clock aces and motors have been removed for renovation. He ·aid that when the clock is rein-, stalled, the electric motors will je replaced with the original type of chain system that the clock had when it was first installed.. Lesteri said ' thai" the firm doing 'the' work on- 'the roof will also be replacing several window frames around the building which have rotted with Ihe years, . as well as several bricks which are now.loose. "There's just a lot to be done to restore this building/' Lester said. The courthouse is included in.'.ithe 'National Register of Historical Buildings. Equipment Operation Class Set For My 22: The next Heavy Equipment Operators Training Class, spon TESL Workshop Set For July 22-24 The Ozark Literacy Council ill sponsor a Teaching English s a Second Language (TESL) 'orkshop July 22-24 at the Good hepherd Lutheran Church in ""ayelteville. The workshop will be held rom 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. on ae above days and regis- ralions are being accepted now mtil July 19. Interested persons may register by calling Mrs. lax Keid 751-9468 or the OLC ffice S21-8520 during the af- ernoon. Mrs. Martha Lane, director f the Reading Aides Program if Lutheran Church Women in Philadelphia, will conduct t h e OTrkshop. She is a master trainer in Daubach literacy and was orrnerly with the Chicago Area Literacy and Reading Cenlers_ a n d associate editor of Together Magazine." She is also the aulhor of a leaching manual to be published by New leaders Press. A pre-requisile for the vorkshop is successful completion of the New Streamlined sored t h e by Washington County, Economic Opportunity Agency, Public Service Careers and the Fayetteville Public Schools, will begin July 22. ' The' class runs for 21 weeks and offers training on sevei-a types of heavy equipment as well as classroom instruction The class is approved by the Veterans Administration. Applicants for the class must be at least 18 years of age and n good health. Applicants meeting Public Service Careers guidelines may be able to make ipplicafion or to obtain a .raining stipend. MacMillan To Head Area PACA Program Timothy MacMillan, an attorney, has been selected to supervise the .newly organized People for Awareness and Community Action (PACA) program. - ' PACA was organized to cept the responsibility of sponsorship of Volunteers in Service to America (VISTA). VISTA workers have previously come under the Economic Opportunity Agency of- Washington County. MacMillan, who has served for the past year and a half as. a VISTA lawyer with the Legal Aid Bureau of Pulaski County was named by the PACA Board after a review of 25 applications,for. the position. The new director is expected to begin recruitment of local low-income volunteers at the end o! July. The volunteers, who will receive $200 per month income allowance · from the Federal Action Agency, a r e scheduled to develop community recreation and nutrition programs for children. Health services research is also a focus for PACA. ' In other action this week Mrs. Annie Virginia Hicks of Fayetteville was elected the first PACA Board ' president. A native of Mississippi, Mrs. Ricks has lived in Washington County for 35 years and has been employed by the EOA Head Start program s i n c e it began in 1967. Also elected were Ronald Lee Lester of Morrow, v i c e president; Kay P. English o£ Winslow, secretary arid 'Sharon F. Bowen of West Fork, treasurer. Other directors- include Jay Cameron of Lincoln, Alice Sra- Crop Acreage InStale Shows Increase LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Arkansas major farmers crops have planted on 8.1 million acres,.an increase of 4 per cent from 1973, according to the Arkansas Crop and Livestock Reporting Service. , · ... Farmers increased acreage of cotton, rice, wheat,- sorghum and corn while decreasing the number of acres of soybeans and hay. The acreage of .oats was unchanged from 1973. Here is a breakdown on vari-j ous crops: SOYBEANS -- An estimated 4,350,000 acres of soybeans arei expected-to be harvested 'for beans this year, 6 per cent less than 1973. COTTON -- Acreage planted is estimated at -1,450,000 acres, a 36 per cent increase from-last year.-when r,ains and.flooding prevented .farmers from planting some· cotton., . ' . . . RICE -- Acreage for harvest is estimated at 645,000 acres, a 21 per cent increase from 1973. SORGHUM -- Acreage expected t o be harvested for grain is 157,000 acres, 5 per cent more than in 1973 . CORN -- Acreage intended for grain is 24,000 acres, up from 21,000 in 1973." . ' ' HAY. --.Arkansas hay- acreage is forecast at 762,000.acres, down 11 per cent, from last year. Mills Seeks End To Present Type Of Posial Service L1TTE ROCK CAP) -- Rep. Wilbur D. Mills, D-Ark., in- r p d uL c e d legislation today which he said would return the administration of the Postal Service to the people, "The time has come to end the myth of economy, efficiency, and political neutrality that serve as the basis for the present postal structure, 1 Mills said in a prepared statement issued through his office. "The time has come for Congress to repeal the act that created this monster and set it free for the peoples' control." .Mills said his bill calls for a return of the Postal Service to cabinet status, but says carriers', postmasters and employ- es would be hired in accord with Civil Service practice. "Policy, not personnel, would be returned to t h e political process...," Mills said. "The present postal system is but another reflection of reform for tlie sake of reform -- an unfortunate example of the price that must always be paid for the folly of equating the necessity for improvements with the need for radical change. "Since its inception, the postal system of this nation has had but one abiding purpose -- to ·serve the people, providing an ecnomical and efficient means of communication available to all, and to meet this purpose, the nation h a s always been willing to subsidize its costs," Mills said. But the guises _ of postal reform, political isolation and self-sufficiency, are only masks to dun the American public into believing that higher prices and executive politics are truly reform." Questioning (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) man, Nixon's former chief domestic adviser, that Nixon had approved "the Ellsberg operation," which they interpreted to mean the break-in of the doctor's office. However, Colson, interviewed by newsmen when he left the committee room, said it wpulc be "the darkest of speculation" to draw such a conclusion from his testimony. He said lie. h a d simply repeated the words Ehrlichman had used and did not know what Ehrlichman meant bj "operation." "I was always under the im pression the President had ap proved the Ellsberg investiga tion, but whether he knew the full details of it, I have no way of knowing because I never dis cussed it with him," Colson said. Republican members general ly regarded Colson as a helpfu witness for Nixon. Rep. Delbert L. Latlfl, - R Ohio, called him "extremelj helpful. He makes it clear thi President was not involved ii anything." Latta said Colson denied eve discussing clemency for Watel gate burglar E. Howard Hun Jr. with Nixon and called for mer White House counsel John W. Dean III a liar for -so testifying. Rep. Robert McClory, R-lll., said Colson firmly rejected any idea that Nixon's 1971 decision to raise milk price support's was a response to a $2 million pledge from the dairy industry to his 1972 presidential campaign. Home Visitor Sought A position of home visitor is pen in the Winslow-West Fork irea for the Head Start program of the Economic Oppor- unity Agency. The position requires a basic knowledge in child growth and development and ability to work vith adults and children. The ob requires a large amount of driving and a vehicle will be 'urnished. Applications may be obtained by contacting the Washington County Head Start Office, 5211230. TV Stolen A color television set was stolen Monday evening from Robert Mackey's home at 650 N. Garland St. Police said the apartment was entered by o p e n i n g the screen and crawling through the unlocked window. But many Democrats said :hey regarded the over-all impact of Colson's. testimony as damaging to Nixon. membership according to t h e ,, $8,200 per yew.tor ,;a:. family For further information, four published . last month by contact the Economic Oppor- he U.S. Department of Labor. tunity Agency on the Veterans Hospital grounds or telephone 521-1334. The deadline for making application for the Heavy Equipment Operators Training Class is the starting date. 'Together Magaine. English tutor training She is of Lau- der of E.lkins and Anna Rothrock of Springdale. PACA also expects to empha- sie that the m a j o r i t y of low income residents of the county arc members of households of wage earners and retired workers. Inflation and the spiraling cost of living have qualified one-half of the ach method. The workshop is designed to teach oral corn- comprehension and conversation; tips on teaching speech sounds, the need for controlled vocabulary; and solving student English language problems. Injured In Wreck SPRINGDALE -- A 71-year- old man was injured in a two car accident Monday afternoon and North Victor Matt require Final Showings Of Paintings Film Set The filial showing in the series of films on paintings will be shown three times Thursday in the audio-visual room at the University of Arkansas Thursday. The film will feature the work of Rousseau and will be shown at 10 a.m., 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. The films are shown without charge and were made possible through a contribution by Mrs. Joy Pratt Markham. at Wobbe Lane Jefferson Avenue. Rohrbach did not hospital treatment. According to police reporLs, a car driven by Carol Effie Hawkins, 20, 313 Fink St., was northbound on Jefferson .anti making a left turn onto Wobbe Lane w h e n - i t struck t h e ' M a t t car BS It right-turned from Wobbe onto Jefferson Avenue. Police cited Hawkins for no driver's license and improper lane usage. Arrested On Warrant SPRINGDALE --Roger Don Farmer, 20, of Harrison, was arrested here Monday on two warrants -- one involving the robbery of 200 pounds ot confis cated marijuana from a Newton County jailer. The second warrant, issued in H o w a r d County, charges Farmer with burglary am grand , Ja.rc.eny . o f . a Howar County r drug.: stote in earlj June. - - · '·'··" In addition, Springdale pollci cited Farmer for abusive usi of the telephone in several call: to the police department on June 3. Magistrate Rules Against Nudist NEW YORK CAP) -- New York is not ready for nude sun- iathing, in Ihe view of a feder- Archeologisls Hear Hoffman Dr.'- Michael Hoffman chairman-of the department of anthropology at the University of Arkansas was guest speaker at the Sunday meeting of Northwest Arkansas Archeological Society at the Fayetteville library. Dr. Hoffman's topic was Southeastern Indian cultures which included the Quapaw, who were in Arkansas. The speaker compared their cultural patterns and cited differences Between the Quapaws and other southeastern Indians and said :he tribe is riot 'as well known anthropologically but t h a t archeology is discovering their working methods and pottery forms and other cultural facets which are renewing their herit- Woman al magistrate. "I don't know where; ;the'se said the Quapaws were age. He highly agricultural, had a fairly dense population, lived in long houses accommodating several families which were scattered around activity centers. He also explained the tribe was patrilinear, tracing their (.CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) sensitive. She tried. She'd say, 'Hi, how are you, won't you have some coffee?' They'd say, 'No.'" Mrs. Chubbuek said her daughter, a native of Hudson, Ohio, had been under psychiatric care. Monday morning she was reading a news report about a shootout at a bar when there was a mechanical 'difficulty with a film clip. PULLS TRIGGER "She covered for' that and didn't seem a bit nervous or upset," said Valerie Rubin, a Sarasota Herald Tribune reporter who saw the telecast. "Then she picked her ri'ght land up from behind the desk, put a square-looking little gun :o her head and squeezed the trigger. The hair on the right side of her head billowed out. "From the sound I thought it was a blank and remember wondering to myself whether a blank-could cause enough wind to blow your hair . . . . "Instantly she jerked forward and her face fell on the desk. Then the picture went dead. I thought it was some sort of tasteless joke at first." Battery Stolen An auto battery was stolen From one of the Farm Service Cooperative trucks during the weekend, police said today. The vehicle, from which the battery was taken, was parked on the Co-op's Hwy. 62 lot. jeople get the idea they have a constitutional right to s t r i p naked and parade in front of other people," Magistrate Vincent A. Caloggio told a young man charged with disorderly conduct, .intoxication and shov- ng a park ranger while strolling In the nude at a Queens beach. The ranger said he sighted Shelley Lieberman, 25, a hairdresser, walking'in the alltoge- her along the boardwalk at a r ederally-controlled sec lion of beach at Jacob Riis Park. The officer said he was pushed by Uebernian as he was writing Lieberman's summons for disorderly conduct. The defendant's lawyer contended the particular beach area had become a haven over the past two summers for nude Shirt Shoplifted Cedric Neal, owner of the Dream Merchant shop on Wesi Dickson Ave., reported t shoplifting incident to police Monday. Neal said a man en tered the store Monday mor ning, placed a blue tank top in a paper sack, and left Ihe store without paying for the shirt. An · employe chased th subject south on West Street bu ost sight of him at the Cenlc Street railroad tracks, The shir was valued at about SIS. descent through the father's line,-; and were more concerned with the belief in a supreme being than w i t h the fire-sun worship of many other Indians. The tribe settled at the mouth of the Arkansas River and il is believed they originally came from the Ohio River Valley. Color slides were shown of artifacts found at the Mainard site near Little Rock which was dug by the University of Arkansas museum staff in 1932. The artifacts are now oh display at the museum. . . . . . . . . . . The next meeting is scheduled August 11 in the hospitality room of the First National Bank of Springdale. Alan McCartney will present a program on Alaska. All meetings of the society are open to the public. Window Shot Out SPRINGDALE -- The front picture window on Walter Leonard's home at 1417 Morlan Ave., was shot out with an air rifle Monday, police said today. Leonard estimated damage al $80. sunbathrs. ( That was too much for Ca- (oggio. "If this is what's going on at Jacob Riis Park, the Department of the Interior might well consider closing the place," he said. Lieberman was released on $5,000 bond and ordered to a] pear in U.S. District Court Brooklyn on Aug. 29. ip- in MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! .. U you.cannot reach your 'TIMES'carrier PHONE 442-6242 Dally to 6:30 p.m. Saturaay 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. Tires Slashed · Ken Baker, 1400 E. 15th St lold police his car tires wer slashed Monday afternoon whil his vehicle was parked at th Drake Field terminal building. HELP STAMP OUT STRANGERS None are quite so alone es the stranger In town, or the newcomers to the neighborhood. Remember your last move ...how you feltasthe moving van pulled away... how you more then half wished you'd never come? Spare your new neighbors feelings such as these. Let the Welcome Wagon Hostess bring greetings and gifts to make them feel at home. Help stamp out strangers, Call Welcome Wagon today at Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 ; WELCOME NEWCOMERS! Use this coupon to let Uk know you T re her*. Name ,,.. Andrei! Cily .. I ) Please nave the Welcom* Wagon Hostess call on ma. I I would like to lubicribe 10 the N.w. Ark. TIMES ) 1 already iiiBKriM to tit* TIMES. Fill out the coupon and mill to TIMES. Box D, Fayetteville, Ark. Orantes Upset G S T A A D, Switzerland -Guillermo Vilas of Spain beat fellow countryman Manuel Orantes 6-1, 6-2 in the men's singles final ot the Swiss Open Championships, while West Germany's Helga Hoesl downed Italy's Lea Pericoli 4-6, 6-4, 6-3 to win (he women's title for the second time. DR. JAMES R. HUNT TAKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THAT DR. WARREN C MASSEY WItL BE ASSOCIATED WITH HIM IN THE PRACTICE OF DENTISTRY FOR CHILDREN NATIONAL SELECTED MORTICIAN* MOffTONCMNII

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