Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 7, 1974 · Page 2
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August 7, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 7, 1974
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· Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Wed., Aug. 7, FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Obituary announced by Wasson Funeral rfoine. IMIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIM^ JOHN D. CHAPPELL ' i John D. Chappell, tivc-moi^h- old son of Dennis L. and Mary Lou Gingerich Chappell, died Tuesday in a local hospital. He was born March 1 in Fayetlc- ville. . Survivors in' addition to the parents are a half-sister Leigh Adrienne of the home ;the paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Chappell of Wilmar, Minn, and the maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Gingerich of Storm Lake, Iowa. Funeral service will be at 10 a.m. Thursday at St. John's Lutheran Chuch with burial Ir Storm Lake under direction ol Watson Mortuary. NEW RECRUITER . .Tech. SgJ. Dauid J. Posey (right) will replace Tech. Sgt. Thomas E. Posey, seated Air Force Names New Recruiter Technical Sergeant David J. , .Posey of the U.S. Air Force has been assigned to Ihe Fay' etteviUe recruiting office at 1200 ·'North College St. ·' He replaces Technical Sergeant Thomas E. Posey who .is returning to regular duty. ·'"The two Poseys are not related. ·" In his job, Sgt. Dave Posey .will coordinate recruitment in -Washington, Madison and New- Ion Counties in Arkansas and "Adalr County in Oklahoma. ; A recent graduate of the USAF Recruiting School at Lackland Air Force Base, ' Texas, Sgt. Posey has also been - stationed in the Netherlands and served on the Air Force · ROTC staff at Mississippi Slate University. Jacobsen More Newspapers Ask Resignation By The Associated Press Additional newspapers which . in the past supported President .: Nixon have called for his'resig- l nation in the wake of his admission that he withheld Water: gate evidence from Congress, the American public and his . own lawyers. The Indianapolis Star, however, counseled a-gainst im- : peachment of the President on the grounds that all of the evidence on which a decision can ' be made might not be available as yet. : The San Francisco Chronicle, which endorsed Nixon in his 1968 and 1972 presidential cam, paigns, said in today's editions: '·' "We, too. speak as a friend of · '. the President to say that the ' loss of confidence in his author'. ity to lead in public affairs is S' so deep and so undermining .- that he should reconsider the ; refusal lo resign lhat he has so .- far persisted in. ': "If the impeachment vote in : the House is lopsided, as it now 'gives every sign of being, his · resignation after that vote is '· taken would spare him and the : country a long, agonizing, par- · alyzing tria! in the Senate. It is ,: no doubt a bitter thought, but is · no longer unthinkable." The Tulsa Daily World, not- : ing it had supported the Presi- -; dent in many previous adversities, said: " ... Resignation now would -" be merciful to both the President and the country, sparing everyone the wrenching im. peachment ordeal. ; "We do not find resignation an easy or a happy choice -- · merely the best one available." The Kansas City Star, which also supported the President, said the President's resignation : would be "one last 'great service for his country, for his party and for himself and his fami- ' ly.... "If Mr. Nixon does not resign, then his impeachment must be voted quickly in the House of Representatives. He should then be brought to speedy trial in the Senate. On the basis of his statement Monday -- and it amounted lo a confession -- the Senate should vote for his removal from of- (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) sen said he would have no comment. His lawyer, Charles McNeils, said he had no idea when' Jacobsen would be sen- enced. Earlier this year the Watergate prosecutors obtained an "ndiclment against Jacobsen for aerjury, accusing him of lying in testimony that cleared Connelly of taking the $10,000. That indictment was dismissed on a technicality. The indictment against Connally charges, that he and "Jacobsen conspired to fabricate a phony story to cover up the alleged bribe, and to plant $10,000 in cash in Jacobsen's safe denosite box, where Jacobsen swore it had been all along. Federal investigators subsequently reported lhat at least 34 of the bills in the safe deposit box were not issued by the Federal Reserve system until after the time Jacobsen had sworn he had received them. Connally has said Jacobsen offered him the money as a fund from which he could make political contributions. Connally said he refused to take the money on grounds that he was a Democrat in a Republican administration and coujdn't ·give gracefully to either party. M. J. WILLIAMS Springdale -- M. J. Williams 60, of Route 2 Lowell, died this morning in the Springdale hospital. Born Oct. 19, 1913 in Baird, Tex., the son -of Artie D. and Lillie May Judd Williams, he was a retired farmer and a Baptist. Survivors are the widow, Mrs Aria Bearden Williams of the home; three sons. L. D. -of Plainview, Tex., Jack of Levelland, Tex. and Monte of Springdale; two daughters, Mrs. Darla Greenhaw of Silverton, Tex. and Mrs. Sherry Blackwell of Springdale; five brolhers, Harlin, Ihe Rev. Johnnie, A. D. Jr., Ihe Eev. Leon and the Rev. Millard, all of Texas; five sisters,' Mrs. Oleta Scott of Springdale, Mrs. Grace McGuire ot Faye lie ville, Mrs. Wilma.New- ton of Abernathy, Tex., - Mrs. Ola King of Nazereth, Tex. and Mrs. Minnie Newton of Buena Vista, Colo, his mother of Petersburg, Tex. and 12 grandchildren. Arrangements' will be announced by Sisco Funeral Chapel. ERNEST CARPENTER Siloam Srpings -- Ernest F. Carpenter, 70, of Bcntonville died Tuesday in a local hospital. Born Mar. 22, 19M .in Ap- plelon City, Mo., he was a retired rancher. Survivors include the widow, Laura Faye Carpenter of the Kome; one son, William of Kansas City, Kan.; one daughter, Mrs. Cora D; While of Overland Park, Kan.; two step-daughters, Mrs. Virginia Richardson and Mrs. Carolyn Sue Coots, both of Bentonville; 14 grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Services will be announced by Wasson Funeral Home. GREGORY Springdale -- KING Gregory A. King, 73, of Route 4, Springdale, died this morning in the Springdale hospital. Born Aug. 2B, 1900 in Missouri, the son of August MARION EMERSON Siloam Springs -- Marion Emerson, 81, of Tahlequah. Okla.. died Monday in a local hospital. Born March 27, 1893 in Van Buren County, the son of Joseph and Amanda Henley Emerson, he was a retired far mer and a Methodist, Survivors include two daugh ters, Mrs. Gwerin Ferguson o! Tahlequah. Okla'., and Mrs Lorraine Laskey of Cherbley VId.; three sons, Wendell o! Tahleauah, Okla., Dale of Ore gon City, Ore., and Dow o Kansas City, Mo.; seven sis ters; 12 grandchildren and 1" great-grandchildren. Funeral service will he 2 p.m Thursday In Wasson Memoria Chapel with burialin Tahlequa' Cemetery in Tahlequah, Okla. Bid Is Let To Replace Windows In Courthouse A bid to replace 44 window at the Washington County Cour house was let Tuesday aftei noon by the county's Financ J2ortfj$D£$r. Founded I860 21! K. T.a« Avf. FayeiltTllle, Ark, 7H01 Futtlshed dailp and Sunda? except January 1, July 4. ThanlcssLvinz and Christmas. Second Crass Postage Paid at Fayelteviire. Ark. MEMBER ASSOCIATEn PRESS The Associated Press 13 entitled exclusively to the use for republics- tlon of all local news printed in this newspaper as Weil as all AP news dispatches. stmscnrrxTON BATES Effective October 1. 1373 Hnma Dpllrery Per month by carrier w-- 13.25 f£n?I» copy daily IDc, Sunday 2jc TJ.S. jrall In Washington, Benton, Madison Cwn« lies, ArV,, Aailr Oo,, Okla.: 5 months ,-6 months: ----,_~TMTM 1 YEAR , City Box Section _ Outside above counties: S months . -5 months ~ ,-. J YEAR _ J8.50 1500 _ 39.60 _. 40.00 J9.50 18.M AM- JIAIT, scBSCnrrrroNS PAYABJJ! JN ADVANCE Urban Renewal Properties To Be Sold SPRINGDALE -- Minimum acceptable selling prices were ren. set on four parcels of land in the Downtown Emma urban renewal project Tuesday at the Urban Renewal Board of Commissioners noon meeting. The four properties will be advertised for sale, with bids received needing lo be at or above the minimum acceptable price. Parcel C-21, located on the corner of Emma Avenue and Spring Street between the alley anrt Emma Avenue adjoins the concrete box over Spring Creek. Minimum acceptable price on the 7,980 foot lot was set at 520,000. U r b a n Renewal Agency director, Hilton Lewis, noted that this parcel of land carries one building restriction--if the building is erected immediately adjacent lo the concrete box, ;he builder must fasten the foundation to the bedrock. Parcel C-46, located west of he Otasco building, is also adjacent lo the concrete box and carries the same building restriction as C-21, Lewis said. Minimum acceptable price on .his 2,675 square foot lot was set at $6,000. Parcel C-18, located between the alley and the Wheat Clinic and facing Spring Street, carries a building restriction that does not allow construction over a 15 foot wide sewer easement at the back of :he lot. Minimum acceptable asking price was set at $4.500 fo rthe 7,006 square foot lot, Building is not restricted in any way on Parcel C-48, facing Emma Avenue on the west side of the concrete box. Minimum acceptable price on the 5,671 square foot lot was set at $18,500. HUD APPROVAL The minimum acceptable prices, ranging between two professioal appraisals required by the federal department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD), have to be okayed by HUD prior to sale. While some of the appraisals were made in the 1960's. Lewis said appraisers told him thi summer that property values in Ihe downtown area have not increased in the last few years. Old appraisal figures were used, Lewis explained, because of Ihe high cosl of obtaining new appraisals and because HUD permitted their use. During the meeting, commissioners thanked Walter Turnbow for his work In the past year. Turnbow was elected last November' to replace a former c o m m i s s i o n e r whose term evpired this August. Because Turnbow did not wish to be re-elected to another term. Ihe board chose Slacy Looney to f i l l the vacancy. In other business, Chairman James Riller and Vice-Chairman Pete Gardner were re- elecled to serve as chairman and vice-chairman for another year. The board also approved the hiring of Linda Vinson, us secretary for the agency. and Mary Ann Fresch King, he was a retired farmer and a Catholic. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Ester Lynch King of the home; two sons, Gerald R. of Florida and John of Springdale; one his- ter, Mrs. Conrad Icke of San Antonio, Tex. and nine grandchildren. Arrangements will be announced by Sisco Funeral Chapel. MRS. SARA WATSON Hunts ville--Mrs. Sara Mandy Watson, 90, of Springdale, died Monday in the Springdale hospital'. Born May 21, 1884 at Wharton Creek, the daughter of William and Parilee Phillips Bowman, she was a Baptist. Survivors are o n e son, Daniel of Springdale; four daughters, Mrs. Cora Tice, Mrs. Ora Barker and Mrs. Nora Barker of Springdale and Mrs. FJIen Dotson ot Richmond. California; two brothers, John Bowman of Seneca, Mo. and Henry Bowman of Aurora; 31 grandchildren; 37 great-grandchildren and 21 great-great-grandchild- Committee. Two bids were received an the contract was awarded C. R. House in the amoiin of $22,000. The second bid fro Brennan Boyd Construction C was $69,000 for 73 window House is contractor for th roofing work now underway the courthouse. Lonnie Gilbow, administrati aide to County Judge Lcste said the contract calls for r placing the present wooden wi dows with aluminum windos to cut down on future mai tenance costs. He explained the metal w: dows will match the exist! ones and noted that, the w: dows have not been paint in 25 to 30 years. y Senate Republicans Nixon To Be Asked To Resign WASHINGTON ( A P ) -- Top' nate Republicans are consid- ing whether to send a dele§a- in to President Nixon with ord that a majority ot GOP nators wants him to resign d that chances of conviction an impeachment trial are owing. Senate Republican Leader ugh Scott told reporters late lesday afternoon the GOP adership will meet again to- ay "to discuss the desirability nd means of conveying to the resident" views expressed arlier in the day at a party ncheon. After that luncheon, Sen. ihn G. Tower, R-Tex., told re- orlers "It is my guess that the ajority sentiment among He- iblican senators is that he lould retire from office." The Texas Republican, chairman of the GOP Policy Com- littee, said that there was jreat concern that the Presi- ent does rot perhaps com- Crops prehend the great hazard he faces in coming to trial in the Senate." Sen. Robert Dole, R-Kan., former national GOP chairman, said today thai "all but a handful of Republicans in the Senate would like to see resignation." e had been quoted Tuesday as Chappell Pottery On Exhibit At Public Library The pottery of James L' Ihappell is on exhibit in a one, man show at the Fayetteville ublic Library. Chappell's work s well known lo visitors at he War Eagle Fairs and loca :raft shops. Chappell. an artist - potter o lindsville, collects native clays rom Washington and Madison counties to use in his pottery ic refines the native clays bji 'tossing them in an old square lib wringer washer and beatin them." The clay is dried to jlastic consistency 'in plaste jats to ready If for throwin on the wheel or some other poi tery technique. "I once trie making slabs by running through the wringer, but thi didn't work." Examples of Chappell's unus ual glazing techniques, such a sand glazing, wood ash, com mon laundry borax can he see in the exhibit at the Library. One of Chappell's interests i creating unusual but simp! glaze recipes. He has collecte 300 or so which he says eve the potter with no knovyledg of chemistry or chemical jargt can use. He hopes to compi these recipes into a book th "any potter can carry into th studio, get out measuring cu and spoons, and go to work." ying that no more than 20 o-Nixon voles could be counl- said t h i s morning d on. Dole at if an impeachment vole ere taken in'the Senate "as of day," Nixon would be re- ovcd from office. Dole said he still had Ihe feel- g lhat Nixon was giving rious consideration to resig- -itibn, either under 'the 25th mendment provisions allowing m to turn over power terhpo- rily or outright resignation om office. "Something is in Ihe air, miething big," he said. Other GOP sources said (CONTINUED FROM PAGE O3E) staled Rose but the need for rain is desperate. District Forester Bvcrclt Hill said that there was a little relief from rains Tuesday, but a d : return more rain. Hill added that there haven t been any fire activities in the district but that fire plows and crews are on alert. He also urged special caulion with campfires, malches and cigarettes with the potential danger angerous fire situation will irn in a few days without Counterfeit FounJ SPRINGDALE - Another counterfeit $10 bill was discovered Tuesday at the Sale Barn Cafe. 'Employes believe the bill was given to-them last Friday but do not recall receiving it. Tlie bill.' the'eighth to have been found in Springdalejn the past few weeks, is identical to the, other bogus' $10 bills - a yel- lowish-grecn bill with a faded picture of Alexander Hamilton idenlifica- ajority favoring as overwhelming of wildfire high. Hill said that excellent he has cooperation had in Ihis area and lion. Unit Vandalized SPRINGDALE -- Mrs. Velvja Quinn, 519 Cleveland ST.. reported her air conditioner vandalized early Tuesday, police .said today. The outside bracing to the unit was torn the resignation and that there was no expression of upport" for Nixon at the meet- g, a regular Tuesday session : which Republican senators iscuss policy and politics. Vice President Gerald R. ord spent 'about 30 minutes at le luncheon, sketching forsen- tors the President's .vow not to esign delivered at an earlier : abinct meeting. F o r d conducted himself 'Very circumspectly," accord ; ng lo Tower, and then left as senators began icir next step. to discuss Youth Charged SPRINGDALE -- A 16-year- old youth was charged with mrglary and grand larceny Tuesday after a man chased lim down the street. The. Springdale boy was ob- eerved taking a coin purse filled vith money and rings from Toanne Watkins' car parked at i06 Virginia St., police said. Mrs. Watkins' husband chased the youth and caught him at 811 Kansas St. The coin purse and contents. with the exception of one ring, were recovered. asked persons to defer any outdoor burning until a later time. FIRE DANGER Walker also stressed the high level of fire danger in the National Forest. He added that young plants which were planted last year "do not look good at this time" because of the drought but it won't be determined until next winter if they survive. Streams in the forest are low and not floatable but Walker added that during the summer months the streams are normally low. Trees ' dying from lack of moisture haven't been detected or reported to the districl forest ·service but Hill added that a !ew trees are beginning to turn Drown -- especially red oak and the more shallow rooted trees located on western and southern slopes and higher ridges but it usually takes a more prolonged period without rain to destroy the trees. Hill compared the recent drought period with one in 1964 in Northwest Arkansas bill added lhat in farming regions of surrounding states it may come closer to droughts of the 1930's. oul. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-6Z42 Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. Pistol Stolen Mrs. Geneva Heithold told pi- lice Tuesday night lhat a .22 caliber pislol, some shorts antf shirts and medication, were taken form her home on Bailey Drive while she was away for a short lime Tuesday afternoon. She said meat had been taken from her freezer in the past. ADVERTISEMENT -- HELP STAMP OUT STRANGERS None are qulta so alone as the stranger In town, or the newcomers toths neighborhood. Remember your last move ...howyoufeltasthe moving van pulled away... how you more then half wished you'd nevarcome? Spare your new neighbors feelings such as fnese. Let the WelcomeWagon Hostess bring greetings and gifts to make them feel at home. Help stamp out stranger*. Call Welcome Wagon today at Helps Solve 3 Biggest FALSE TEETH Worries and Problems Consider a denture' adhesive. FAS- TEETH® Powder does nil ot this: 1)- Helps hold uppers and lowers longer, firmer, steadier, 2) Holds them more comfortably. 3) Helps S iu eat more naturally: Why worry? sc FASTEETH Denture Adhesive Powder. Dentures that fit are essential to health. See your dentist regularly. Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WELCOME NEWCOMERS! Use this coupon lo let ui know you'r* her** Nam* Addrcsi -Cily ( Plena nave th« Welcome Wagon Hostess call on mo. · [ I I would like lo subscribe la Ihe N.W. Ark. TIMES I I I already subscribe to the TIMES. Fill out the coupon and mail to TIMES, Box D, Fayettevllle, Ark. Funeral serverce will be at 10 a.m. Thursday at Brashears Chapel with burial in Big Sandy Cemetery. HUBERT JOHNSON Siloam Springs - Hubert of Spring- at a June Ray Johnson, dale died Tuesday cal hospital. Born 1902, he was the son of Luther and Lizzie Foster Johnson. He is survived by the widow, Jewell of the home; four sons, Wilfred of Bentonville, Donald of Fayetteville, Gary of Cave Springs, and Phillip of Phoenix, Ariz.; one daughter. Mrs. .Jacqueline Carmack of Springdale; one sister, Mrs. Maude Moran of Waldorf. Md.; and 15 grandchildren. Funeral arrangements will be Leash (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) be affixed to a collar worn by the animal at all times. Director W. L. Murray, who is also a veterinarian, asked if this method of identification would be wise in the case of cats. Murray said cats tend to get "hung up" on objects when they are wearing collars and in some cases strangle themselves. No decision was reached because the Board wanted to take time to consider several additions to the proposed ordinance offered by City Attorney Jim McCord. McCord's additions deal with barking or howling dogs, offensive odors, the issuance of a summons fo a person who is in violation of the ordinance, interference with the dog catcher, vicious animals and impoundment and payment of fees. The ordinance, except the "leash law" portion, is expected to be approved by the board at its next regularly scheduled meeting on Aug. 13.' The proclamation calling for a special election to elect members lo the board was Issued by Mayor Purdy under the provisions of Act 498 of 1973. The proclamation provides lhat seven members are to be elected, four from wards (one from each individual ward) and three at large. All electors in the city will vote for all seven directors. on People Helping People Directors of --JL Funeral Service {^jf Servlcast HAVES, Millard Le« -- Friday ' 2:00 p.m. Chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home. Rev. Cecil Bil- dcrback officiating. Interment Fairvlcw Memorial Garden, It's what you take out of your savings account at Fayetteville Savings and Loan that you'd better c o u n t . . . Because it will be a good deal more than what you put in. High interest rates and sound financial advice from Fayetteville Savings and Loan is the combination that worked this magic. But there's no magic wand to wave . . . there are just highly qualified financial experts who know their business and who want to help you save your money so that you can make money. F S L A Partner In Life FAYETTEVILLE SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 201 NORTH EAST AVENUE, , FAYETTEVILLE

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