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Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Thins., Oct. 3, 1974 FAVETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS oiniinintiintnntiim Fans in the nearly empty bleachers at Metropolitan Stadium at Bloomington, Minn, make it perfectly clear (hat the service isn't what it Perfectly Beer should he as they watch the Texas Rangers beat the Minnesota Twins In the season finale. No amount of booing or signs helped their case -the venders apparently ended their season one day early. (AP Wirephoto) Ex-Convict Stage Company Coming With 'The Cage' "The Cage", a play written about prison by a prisoner while in prison, will be performed by an all ex-convict company in the University of Arkansas Ballroom Monday at 8 p.m., according to Jack Mahan. chairman of the Arkansas Union Arts Committee. The cast will come onto the campus Monday afternoon fpr c 1 a s s r o o m visitations and dinner with students and faculty. A candid questipn-and- answer confrontation with the audience is planned to take place following the 80-minute explosive one-act drama. The cast is made up of highly skilled, disciplined actors who were trained under a federal grant. They do not rely totally on their prison experiences, youths in They iiave performed before burglary members of Congress in Wash- Â· Â· ington; the Chief Justice's Corn- on Crime (this past in Hawaii); in New York, Philadelphia and San Francisco Theaters, and on some 400 college campuses. Three casts also are touring in Germany, Sweden, Denmark, Israel and France this fall. The drama was written by Rick Cluchey, 38, while he was serving a life sentence at San Quentin for armed robbery and kidnaping. The play first was produced professionally in 1965 by the San Francisco Actor's Workshop (now incorporated into the New York Lincoln Center). Tickets may be obtained at the door. Obituary MRS. MELVA HOLLENBACK Slloam Springs --Mrs. Melva Hollenback, 47, of Vllas, Colo., died Sunday in un automobile accident near Ulysses, Kan, Born May 7, 1927 in Colcord, Okla., she was a member of the Church of Christ. . Survivors are one daughter, Kay of the home; her mother, mission spring Youths Jailed Pending Charge Of Burglary Charges of burglary and grand larceny were to be filed today in Washington Circuit Court against two Fayettcville kwnrnuiHimmimiifflii^^ Mrs. Mary Potter of West Slloam Springs, Okla.; three brothers, Mansel Potter of West Siloam Springs, Marlyn Potter of Colcord and Larence Potter of Rogers and four sisters. Mrs. Hazel Canlrell and Mrs. Flossie Woodruff of Colcord, Mrs. Marlyn Sanford of Tulsa and Mrs. Carol Carver of Locust Grove, Okla. Graveside services wi)l be at 10 a.m. Saturday at the Bell Cemetery under direction of Wasson Funeral Home. CARL McGAUGH Carl McGaugh, 64, of Fayetteville died Wednesday in a local hospital. Born March 6 ( 1910 at Springdale, the son of Andrew J. and Adella Whinnery McGaugh, he was foreman of the paint department of the University of Arkansas physical the of early morning the Economy UA Theater To Present 'Will Rogers' The University or Arkansas Reader's Theater will begin its fourth season Oct. 10 with a production of W i l l Kogers" in (he Communications Center, Room 404. ' Mrs. Pearl Galloway, assistant professor in the Department of Speech and Dramatic Arts and director of the theater, adapted a collection of the wise and witty sayings of the famous American comedian for the pro gram. "Will compares plant and a member "of the i S .;H Fifcf rhi-ictinn rhiirnh a i ' UA Student Art Now On Display In Arts Center An exhibit of work by University of Arkansas graduate stu,- dents in art is on display in the Gallery of the Arts Center. Brent Bennett of Hot Springs, whose work will be up for graduate review during this show, is exhibiting paintings in oil, acrylic, and walercolor with photographs. along Joann Horan o f ' Sulphur Springs is showing three-dimensional sculpture, a combination of lights,^ painting, and plexi- glass. John Home's work consists of THIS WELL-PLANNED RANCH has Interesting design features. The view from the front entrance is dramatic, with a stone chimney block and view out the back through the rear sliding glass wall. The laundry is near, but not in, the kitchen. The lavatory for wash up is near the spacious family room. The bedroom wing is at the other side of the house, for privacy. Plan HA848M has 1,093 square feet. It was designed by Kudolph A. Matern. 89 E. Jericho Turnpike, Mineola, N.Y. 11501, silkscreen prints, monoprints, paintings, charcoal drawings, watercolors, and six three- dimensional sculpture pieces. He is from Fort Smith. Peter Kluge of Jonesboro is exhibiting paintings, drawings, and prints. Phyllis. Pope of Fayetteville, who has previously exhibited work combining gold leaf and oils, is displaying watercolors and oil paintings. Tracye Wear of Magadore, Driio, is showing ceramic pieces joth hand-built pieces and those thrown on the wheel. She uses some raku and stoneware clay and some of her pieces are dung fired, a technique used by the Indians. The public is invited to view the gallery show through Sunday. Liquor Store, 1444 W. 6th St. The youths were identified as Otto H. Zinke III, 18, of 817 vT. Jackson Ave. and Carl M. Kendrick Jr., 18, of 348 N. Washington Ave. Both were Ming held in the city jail pending the filing of formal charges. Fayetteville police said they received a report of the burglary at 3:17 a.m. today when a resident, who lives near the store, reported seeing someone leaving the store carrying something. The resident said a window glass shattering had alerted him. He said he saw the person get into a yellow car and leave the scene. Police said when they arrived they found that a large plate glass window had been smashed to gain entry. The store owner said that four-half gallon bottles of bourbon were missing from the store. A car answering the description of the one seen leaving the store was stopped on North West Street by Patrolmen Blake Tune and Joe Hutchens. Zinke and Kendrick were hen taken into custody. Police said they found four- half gallons of bourbon in the car occupied by the two, along with a machete, believed to have been used to break the window of the store. The youth's car was then taken to the police department parking lot, where it was identified by the witness as being the one seen leaving the store. The store owner valued the bourbon at $54.20 and the window at $185. First Christian Church, veteran of World War II. Survivors include the widow, Mrs. Pat Dunn McGaugh of the home; a son Carl A. of San Angelo, Tex. and a step-son Robert'T. Patrick, of Fayetteville; a step-daughter, Mrs, Mona Cowan -of Pittsburg, Kan.; four brothers, Bob, Jim and Everett all of Fayetteville and Calvin of Springdale; one sister, Mrs. Minnie Hill of Austin, Tex.; .11 grandchildren and three. great-grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 10:30 a.m. Friday at Moore's Chapel with burial in Fairview Memorial Gardens. Memorials may be made to the Beta Sigma Phi Living Memorial at the First National Bank. . the satire of the Twenties and the Thirties to our present times politically, economically and socially," Mrs. Galloway lid. . ' . ' Readers' Theater productions are staged with minimal settings, and the actors read their parts. The productions are open lo.the public and free. "Will Rogers" wil be presented three evenings (October 10-12) at 8 p.m. Diversion Of Coal Eyed As Strike Hears V WASHINGTON (AP) -- The federal government is preparing contingency plans to di- Svert some coal supplies from Electric utilities and to embargo coal exports in the event of 'Â·a. miners' strike next month. J These are among several "measures outlined In a memo from the ' Federal Energy Administration to the Interior Department. A copy was obtained by The Associated Press. "The planning considers requiring electric utility com -panics to sell up to 40 per cent "of their new coal deliveries to other industries, possibly under ^federal allocation and price Control. ; A government official involved in the planning said the "moves under consideration ^voultl he unlikely to result in r power brownouts or blackouts ;br electrical rate increases. /The moves are designed to pre- 'serve jobs and to prevent production cutbacks in other industries, the official said. - The FEA also is considering seeking legislative authority to ;Slap an excise tax on electricity iiortrjtocst Srfmnjsw .* 212 N. East ATE. FajeMefllle. Ait, 7JTO1 *. Finished daily ar.fl Sjnda? ix , January 1, July 4. ThMkiSiTing -* ; Cflnsunas. Â±' ' Second (Thss Postage Â·Â· Pa:3 at Hayeilcville, Ark. ., MEMBER ASSOCIATED PHESS '\ The Associated Press 1* entitled Â«- ^ Â· cluslvely- to lha use (or republica- ',: fion of all local news printed in Ulls '-- newspaper as we!] as all AP newf - dispatches. ^ SUBSCTWFTICW : Effective October 1. 13T3 V Horn* EelLTery - Per month by carrier $3.25 : Bingle copy daily IDc. Sunday 25o -2 ' U.S. Mail r ~'' In Washington, Benton, Madison Coun' ties, Ark., Adalr Co., ! S months ., , is months , frYBAR . ; at? Box fieclfon ' OuliItTe above counties: ' S months _ ; ft months . 1 YEAR 15.00 30.00 W.W . 18.00 34.00 VI, MAIL StmSCBICTIOKS FAVASLE m ADVANCE as a standby in case of an ur- ent need to reduce demand ignificantly," and to require ndustry to eut back production nd public services. No details were mentioned ut presumably the steps would ot be taken unless a strike, if occurred, lasted several veeks. EXPIRES NOV. IE Contract talks in the soft-coal idustry began a month ago nd negotiators for the United Mine Workers and the coal lompanies have until Nov. 12 to each agreement before the :urrent pact expires. Energy experts estimate a ully effective coal strike would deny the nation three times as much energy on a daily basis as the oil embargo did last win- ;r. Meanwhile, a survey by The Associated Press showed that almost every area of the nation "aces a shortage of natural gas, vith the most severe problem apparently oast. facing the East The survey showed some pub. ic utilities are warning businesses that they may not gel natural gas for heating this winter, and that some utilities are refusing to accept new cus Newton County Crafts Fair Set Oct. 11-13 JASPER--The Newton Counts Arts and Crafts Guild wil sponsor the fifth annual Fal Revue Arts and Crafts Fair am sale Oct. 11-13. The event will be staged a Mockingbird Hill, five mile: south of Jasper on Hwy. 7 Craftsmen will have display: and many will demonslrat Iheir skill during the three-day fair. Theft Reported Mrs. Deane Alley of 164 Viewpoint Dr., told police Wc ncstlay that a black cas containing approximately 1 tapes was taken from the ca of a pickup parked in her drive way. industrial or residen- imers, al. The tentative plans for coping ith a possible coal strike still re being worked out by FEA sst. Administrator Eric Zaus- er and others. In discussing le merits of a coal allocation rogram, the FEA memo noted lat such a program would sub- ect the government "to politi- al criticism because it damp- ns the effect of the strike." Government officials were re- uctant to discuss the planning n part because of what they aid could be the appearance of nterfering in the negotiations. A spokesman for UMW President Arnold Miller called the ontingency planning counter- iroductive and said they might wind up prolonging a trike if a strike takes place." In its planning, the FEA estimates even if a strike tied up 0 per cent of the nation's coal production, nonsteel industrial shortages could be made up by diverting about a third of new :oal deliveries that would still ic going to utilities. Six FHS Seniors Commended By National Merit Six seniors at Fayetleville High School have been named Commended Students by the National Merit Scholarship Corporation. They are Scott Mundy. son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mundy; Carl Osborn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl M. Osborn; Andrew Reed, Son. of Col. and Mrs. Robert Reed; Judi Ann Hoyce,' daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Royce; Steven Storla, son of Dr. and Mrs. Clarence A. Storla; and Theresa Ann Sutherland, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William A. Sutherland. The students are among 38,000 commended students named on the basis of high performance on the 1973 Prelim- nary Scholastic Aptitude Test- National Merit Scholarship Qulaifying Test. They are in the upper two per cent of those who are expected to graduate from high school in 1975. Teh . FHS students were named semi-finalists in the pro gram last month. DECA District Conference Meets Today A district leadership conference was held today at the Graduate Education Building at the University of Arkansas, by the Northwest District of the Arkansas Association of Diversified Education Clubs of America. (DECA) The annual conference is held In train DECA chapter officers. Jim Davidson, representative of the Earl Nightingale Corp. was featured speaker. He told the delegates that in order to be effective leaders it is necessary to understand people as indi- General Election Ballot Positions Drawn Tuesday Ballot positions for the November general election were drawn Tuesday afternoon. Names :Will appear on the Washington County ballot as follows: For U.S. Senate, Dale Bumpers and John Harris Jones; for Congress, Bill Clinton and John Paul Ham- merschmiddt. For governor, Ken Coon and David Pryor; for lieutenant governor, Leona Troxell and Joe Purcell. For state senator, sixth district, Jim Caldwell and Rex D Bowlin. For . state representative, Position 2, I0th district Charles W. Stewart-Jr. and Cathy Hale. In county races: County judge, Bruce Crider and Vol B. Lester; for sheriff Herb Marshall and Bill Murray William Mills Will Read Own Poetry Monday William Mills, visiting poet in the program of the Department of English at the University of Arkansas, will read from his work Monday at 8 p.m. in Room 102 of the Communications Classroom Building. The program is free. Dr. Mills, a poet, critic and fiction writer, is the author of a widely praised book of poems, "Watch for the Fox," and a critical book on the poetry of Howard Nemerov, which will be published by the Memphis State University Press. A native of Mississippi, Dr. Mills previously taught at Southeastern Louisiana University in New Orleans. He has studied in Germany and Japan and has lived in Latin America. At the University, he directs the graduate - level, p o e t r y workshop and is teaching an undergraduate course in creative writing. Springdale Police Investigating Forged Checks SPRINGDALE -- Three incidents of forged checks -- two of which involved doctors' signatures -- were reported to police Wednesday. In late September, at Farmers Market, two forged checks were cashed. One.was a counter check from the First National Bank of Fayetteville. made out t o ' a Peggy Woods and allegedly signed by Dr. John Vinzant. The bank said the check for $76.38 was false, with Dr. Vinzant's signature forged. ' Store employes described-the girl who cashed, the .check; as i n . her' late teens, a r iout five loot,' five Inches tall, brown hair, and attractive. Â· The second incident at Farmers Market involved a payroll check to Leon C. Ellis from Swift Dairy and Poultry Company of Huntsville. Ellis told police he did not endorse or cash the $107.13 check but had lost it with his billfold. . Store employes said a young man, about five foot, eight inches tall, cashed the check. Dr. E.M, Eidson's signature was forged on a First.National Bank counter check in mid- August at the United Warehouse Foods store , in an incident similar to the one at Farmers Market. The girl who cashed the $78.91 check matched the description of the girl who cashed the Dr. Vinzant check in.in September. The forged check at United Warehouse Foods was made payable to a Carol Downs. False ber make a worthwhile contribution to the group. Assisting with the various officers workshops were Dr. Robert B e l l , professor of marketing; J. E. McClelland, F a y e t t e v i l l e Chamber of Commerce, past president; Sequoyah Kiwahis Club; Mrs. Elizabeth - Walker, Fayettevillle High School (FHS) Bookkeeper: Charles P u d l a s . D. Jerry Webb, secretary of E. coordinator at FHS and Mrs. Glenna Cosgrove, state supervisor of Distributive education. Officers of the Arkansas DECA association participating included Phil Hall, president; Mark Hanna, treasurer; Terry Smith, reporter, all of Fayetteville; Charles Crow, district vice president of Harrison; Pam Birmingham, vice presi- Jr. For county treasurer, Verd Eugene Parker and Joan Perry. In city races Bruce McCoy drew the top position for mayor of Elm Springs followed by klam L. Denham and B.F J (Junior) Pettus. In the Position 1 alderman r a c e Theron L. Shock will head the list, followed by Donna Kitchen. In Farmington the only race is for Ward 2, Position 2 alderman, where Roland E. Davis took the top position with Calvin Dave Karnes won the top East (CONTINUED FEOM PAGE ONE) sources of energy like heating oil. Cold weather frequently has meant cutoffs for the "inter- ruptibles" in the past and officials say the situation will be worse this year. Most utilities said residential customers and high-priority users like hospitals and schools would not be affected by. the shortage. But some companies are trying to discourage new customers. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONI) cases surveyed. But when the requests were chaneled throulgh the computerized criminal history system maintained by the FBI, tho records were used before arrest in almost one-third of the cases. "It is reasonable to conclude ...at computerization of rap sheets would mean that such information would become available for making arrests," Ervin said. The GAO study lent support to complaints that rap sheets often list arrests without reporting whether the individual was convicted or acquitted. Officials of the 'three states involved in the survey -- Florida, Massachusetts and .California -- "told us that lack of disposition data or the existence of inaccurate disposition data are serious problems," GAO investigators said. dent Texarkana; Frank Springdale Ballot Positions Drawn Of five candidates seeking the nayor's office at Springdale, David C. Adair drew the top slot Tuesday when ballot positions were drawn. Other candidates in the order of their appearance on the ballot are Park Phillips. James.L. Watts, David E. Miller and Roy C. Hitter. In City Council races Robert C. Reed and Joe Robinson will vie for Ward 2. Position 2; James C. Irwin and Ken Sumrnerwell Position 1; for . Ward and Charles Wednesday Accident Involves Two Autos SPRINGDALE -- Two persons were slightly injured Wednesday morning in a two-car accident at Hwy. VI and Quandt Avenue. Drivers of both cars, Donna Jean Spencer, 17, of 2202 Lynn and Geoffrey Essary, 27, of Route 1, did not receive hos : pital treatment. Police said the Spencer car, northbound on Hwy. 71, was struck by the Essary car while it was turning right from Quandt onto Hwy. 71 north. Essary told police a truck turning from Hwy. 71 onto Quandt blocked his vision. Essary w a s cited for failure to yield right of way. R i c h e y , parliamentarian, R u s s e l l v i l l e ; and Connie Gregory, central regional vice president of North Little Rock. Fayetteville DECA members a t t e n d i n g included Tony Demaree, Danny Farrar, Tracy Sullivan, and J o h n and Joe Terminella. FHS chapter members in attendance included Bob Morton, Cozette Bartlett, Kathy Smith, David Lanoy, Craig Donaubaucr. Theresa Garrison and Karen Moore. position in the race for alderman, Ward 2, Position 2, in Greenland. His opponent is Kenneth Pinkerton. In Lincoln the ballot for alderman, Ward 2, Position 1 will list, in order, Immon N. Walker and Keith Lewis. In Prairie Grove the aldermanic race for Position 1, Ward 2, shows Donald Parks a n d Leroy D. Thurman and for Position 1, Ward 3, Harry Delap and J.G. Ward. West Fork mayorial candidates are, in order, T R (Rusty) Smith, R.E. (Bob) R e e d and. Alexander P. Stikkers. In the West Fork City Council races, Ward 2, Position I, lists Larry W. Moore and Winfred R. Eaton; Ward 2, Position 2. lists L.W. Cruikshank and Eugene K. Bartholomew. Ward 3, Position 1 shows Rom Greece (CONTINUED FHOM PAftE ONI) coup, abolished the monarchy in July . 1973 and declared Greece a republic. He also held a referendum to ratify his action, and the vote, according to the government, was 3,870, 124 in favor to 1,064,320 opposed, with about 920,000 not voting. Stout McKinncy and Phyllis Markey for Position 2 in Ward 3. Lemuel Espen Walters and Randy Hcrlocker arc vying for Position 2 in Ward 4. and Roger 3, Position Harriman; Battery Stolen SPRINGDALE -- A 12 volt Delco battery was stolen from Vernon Douthit's car Wednesday night. Douthit, 26B Applegate Dr., said the vehicle was parked at his residence. Plant Stolen SPRINGDALE -- A fern plant, the planter and the stand were stolen from the porch, of Arthur Hart's home, 604 Maple, during the weekend, police said today. The missing items were valued at $50. J W Stock Trailer Repair Now Open for Business in Prairie Grove Â· Replace floors Â· Repair electric brakes Â· Also have some used stock trailers for sale Jerry Webb Wayne Villines Phone 846-3616 or 846-2598 Open 24 hours. Read if October 6 in Koehler Places High In Dairy Judging David Koehler, a member of the Fayeltevillle Chapter of Future Farmers of America, was high individual in the dairy judging contest held last week in the Fort Smith Free Fair. The FFA chapter team placed second in sweepstake points in Arkansas. The dairy team also took a second place award and Donald Hatfield received second in tractor driving. The poultry judging team placed second and Dennis Kelly took fourth place as the high individual In this contest. The horticulture team also placed second. The local t e a m competed S. Pool and W.O. Kilpatrick. Insurance Official To Answer Questions Ron Sheffield, a representative of the Arkansas Insurance Commission, will be at the Arkansas Union on Oct. 9, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. to answer any questions University of Arkanas students have regarding nsurance. Associated Student Sovernment is sponsoring the booth. Legislator Criticized UTTTLE ROCK (AP) - Robert Nelson, the legislative director of the United Mine Workers of America, has criticized Rep. John Paul Hammerschmidt, R-Ark., for voting to weaken parts of the blac) lung benefits program, Bicycle Stolen Mrs. Robert I. Perry of Route 4, Springdale told sheriff's deputies Wednesday that a bicycle was stolen from a shed behind her home sometime Sunday. against FFA teams Arkansas and Oklahoma. from Coot Stolen Theft of a suit coat from a car parked at the Ramada Inn was reported to police Wednesday by Hans Anlauf of Little Rock. He said the coat was valued at $100. MISSED YOUR'PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If yon cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 42-(ZU Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday S to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 8:30 a.m. IF IT'S BEEN.AGES since the last time you used a Want Ad then it's time you tried it again. You'll be surprised how many things we have nowadays that sell quickly and easily with a low-cost Want Ad! Things like cars, and homes, bikes and TV sets, refrigerators and golf clubs, furniture and canoes . . . just to mention a few. This ad ran recently in the TIMES and found a buyer: Charisma Sweepstakes: Streisand and McQueen Head List rank the superstars jor their en-screen iwgnetism, together fith at an0fysu o/ each star's magnetism byletdingftm critic 1971 PATSUN PMrap, PM radio, very elÂ«n and welt carrf for. Must sell IhSs wetk, Makt offer. Phone xxx-xxxv. See for yourself, call the TIMES Classified Ad department, we will help you word your ad and bill you for it later. DonV forget to take advantage of our economical weekly rate: 18 words, 7 days, $6.84, cancel when you get results and pÂ«y for the number of days the ad actually ran. NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES Want Ads Phone 442-6242 This vwÂ«k 20 famous producers and directors have compiled a Superstar Charisma List exclusively for FAMILY WEEKLY. Barbra Streisand heads tire list followed by Steve McQueen. Learn who else rates -as having "the magic touch" on camera, and what kinds- of tatent it takes these days to 'get to the top and stay there. Rim critic William Wolf analyzes each winner. In Your Copy Of Tha Arluuuua HELP STAMP OUT STRANGERS Nona are quit* so alone Â· thÂ« stranger In town, or the newcomers to the neighborhood.' Â· Remember your laÂ»t move ...howyou felt as the moving van pulled away... how you more than half wished you'd never come? Spar* your new neighbors feelings such ss these. Ut the Wa! come Wagon Hostess bring greetings and gifts to make them feel at horn*. Help stamp out stranger*. Call Welcome Wagon today Phone 443-5438 or WELCOME NKWCOMCMI If** IMl CMpM to M M KIMW yM'r* Iwr*. City ...... '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. '.'.'.'."'."""I" ( ) piMt* Nave HM Welceme Wagen HMOU call m nw. ( I I wÂ«iM Kh* to Mkwrrke tÂ» H* M.W. AlH. TIMM Fill Hi Me CMM* and Mail Â· TIMM, Btx , Ant.