Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 21, 1974 · Page 2
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October 21, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Monday, October 21, 1974
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· Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Men., Oct. 21, 1974 FAVtTTEVILLE, A R K A N S A S niinnniDn^ SOCIETY AWARDS CITATION . . .from left Dr. Manske, Mrs. Markham and Donaubauer at distinguished citizen citation presentation at Mount Comfort Mrs. Markham Is Honored By Historical Group JAMES W. REDWAY Lincoln -- James Wilford cdway, 80, of Lincoln died oday in a Fayetleville hospital. Born Feb. 17,- 1894 in Harvey County, Kan., (he son of Reginald Chauncey and Elizabeth Carolina Brigham Redway, he vas a Baptist. He is survived by five sons, 'aul of Fairview. Okla., Charles of Grandfield, Okla., 3ayid of Page, Ariz., Jack of Chico, Calif, and James .of Onario, Calif.; one step-son, Bobby Maxwell of Richmond, Calif.; two daughters, Mrs. Dcloris Wallace of Prairie ·rove and Mrs. Ella Kuhnz of Yuba City. Calif;; three stepdaughters, Mrs. J e a n Tackett of Fayetteville. Mrs. Kate Iheatham of Lincoln and Mrs. Dorothy Collier of Fullerton. lalif.; one brother. Reginald Jhauncey of Petaluma. Calif.; 33 grandchildren and 19 great- grandchildren. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Thursday at the Rhea Methodist Church with burial in :he Rhea Cemetery under the direction of Luginbuel Funeral Home. ELMER OSBON Elmer Eugene Osbon, 74, of Fayetteville died today in a local hospital. Bern Oct. 17. 1900 at St. Paul, the son of Obe and Martha Burwell Osbon, he was a retired University of Arkansas employe. Survivors include the widow, Mrs. Corrine Mae Dodd Osbon f the home; a son, Juntas of 3an Antonio, Tex.; four half- jrothers, Loyd O s b o n of Tulsa, Okla., Joe Osbon of San- anta, Kan., Ted O s b o n of Olive Hurst, Calif., and Frank Olemons of Calif.; two half-sis- :ers, Mrs. Hazel Goings of Stilwell, Okla., and Mrs. Mabel Williams of Olive Hurst, Calif. Funeral arrangements will be announced by Watson Mortuary. Mrs. Joy Pratt Markham was --- the recipient Sunday of the Washington County Historical Citation. . ^ 7 . / - T h e award was presented by · / · E . H . Donaubauer at the V. society's fall general member : '.'-. ship meeting at Mount Comfort. .; - Mrs. Markham, a long time resident of the area, has been a generous benefactor to the drive to preserve ' the Ridge . . H o u s e and has made equally generous' contributions to cultural, educational. historical and religious projects in the city. Mrs. Markham, responding to the presentation which came as a surprise to her. said, "I am Interested in doing everything I can to preserve the historic landmarks here. .1 have done considerable for the Ridge House, and I do want to help a n d .be instrumental in preserving some of the other significant homes here." Dr. Michael H o f f m a n , chair; man of the department of an 1 thropology at the University of Arkansas was featured speaker. He discussed Indians of Arkansas, emphasizing their adaptation to the environment and their interrelationships. Dr. Hoffman debunked the ;' Idea that Indians were the first ecologists and expressed concern over the tendency to over romanticize the "noble and mysterious red man.' 1 The ' speaker said Indian society was based on solid realism and had systems for survival but a balanced ecology was not present in any group. OSAGE INDIANS --·-.. The speaker said the Osage Indians were the only tribe . located in Northwest Arkansas. .. They lived on the edge of the " Ozarks where they exploited , v .both the plains and the moun- ·' "tains for hunting and food :-, products. He explained the tribe practiced farming but the early --.;-- contacts with the whites showed .them to be warlike. Dr. Hoff- ·v man also discussed hunting techniques, including burning of cane fields to get game. "This ; - i s not pristine ecology; it is .:'_ modifying the environment as · " a wasteful means to get game," "he said. He also explained that ---" the Osages left the area to live '.in ^Oklahoma where the tribe .': later received the benefits of '. mineral rights. "During some -years the headrights of each "·. man, woman and child in the i tribe was $13.000." he said. · The speaker also discussed · the Caddo ;md Quapaw Tribes '- who lived in southwest Arkansas and listed major sources ; for information regarding the ; history of the Indians who lived in the state. ' Mrs. Peggy Hoffman, of the University of Arkansas Museum staff discussed the advantages, of membership in the American Association for State and Local History and announced that a craft-textile demonstration will be held at the museum Novem- b e r 16. · · · · · ' BUSINESS SESSION ."-" During the business session, conducted by president Dr. Dwain .E. Manske, committee reports were made by Mrs. Helen Lewis Bocquin, Headquarters House Furnishing committee; Tom Lavender, Headquarters "House maintenance; Larry Tompkins, county ilstorie register and .Mrs. Manske, library and museum'. " Tompkins said that forms to nominate historic sites to -the county register will be mailed within the next two to three weeks. Mrs. Manske reported Founded I860 "M X. East ATS. afjIleilUe, Ail-, ir. dally anil gun flay except Janijar? 1, Joly 4, Thank?£ivlnz and Christmas. Class Postage ayeilsrille. Art. - ME?tBER ASSOCIATED FHESS The Associated Press Is enlllM ei- closl7ly to the use tor republlca- tlon of aU local news printed In this newspaper aj well as all AP n«wi dispa tcbes. 8CB3CHIPTIOV RATES Ef/ecHre OcSofcer 1, 1313 Hwna DeUrerf Per month by carrier 1325 Xnt copy dally 10c. Emajy 25c VS. Mall In Washington, Bentoa, Madlaon Coujv- t!e«. Ark., Adatr Oo., Okla.: 3 month] 6 months 1 YEAR Oityj Box Section -. 18.00 SO.OO W.OO .abovfl .cooat'e*: ; 6 months 1TEAR · . 18.00 34,00 ALL MAIL PAVABLT C« ADVANCE acquisition of a powder flask for the museum" and genealogical reference books from William Hale of Merced, Calif. She also reported the Tom Feathers. Memorial Library mater ials .are .being .catalogued. The group _was welcomed to Mount'Comfort by Mr. and Mrs. Tom Lavender, and musical entertainment was provided by Lavender, Mrs. Doege, Marvin Murphy and a quintet from Prairie Grove 4-H Club. The 4-H members were special guests in recognition of their service in maintenance and renovation at the Confederate Cemetery in Fayetteville. ' ' -The meeting was concluded with a cooperative dinner, and the uuilding was.decorated with arrangements of seasonal floral arrangements. * NEW YORK STOCKS I ... . Opening PrltM '·^f Furnlihtd by A. c. Edwartfi a Son Ark Best Corp 7% Amer Tel .Tel .'. 4j% Ark La Gas . , . . . . . ; . ; , . . ' : ' - i S V t Baldwin "6V5 Campbell Soup 25'/a Central S W · 15V4 Chrysler ]1 Del Monte 19% Dillards 9?'i Easco 10% A G Edwards 4Vs Emerson 29% Exxon ".. 67'/s Ford '-,".;·!· 3o'/s Frontier Air ., - '4 7r s Gen Growth 12% Gen Mtrs" 35',4 Gordon Jewelry 7!4 Intl Harv 20 I-T-E Imperial .... No opening J C Penney 44% Levi Strauss n¥a Ling Temco -. 9% Marcor 15% Pan Am World Air 3 Phillips Petro *... 45 Pizza Hut 15V4 Ralston · .17Vi Safeway 36% Sambo's 11 Va Sears ...' 49','a Scott Paper 12V 4 Shakespeare 5',4 Sou Pac 28% Texaco 23% Tri State Mtrs ".. 8% Union Carbide 43Vi United Air 2% Victor 6% Wai Mart i3',S Ark West Gas 12%-I3% Kearney Natl 4%-5!i Minute Man 1%-2','s Pioneer Foods 43s-4% H K Porter _.... 33-34',$ Std Regis 12-12% Tyson Foods - Ws-'ftb Yellow Frt 23-23?i Averages Inds down 3.75 Trans up .34 Utils down .34 Volume 3,250,000 Commodity Openings Dec corn 3.82 Nov soybeans 8.52 Dec eggs 63.40 Feb pork bellies 69.40 Dec wheat 5.16 Cycle Dented SPRINGDALE. .-- Several donts were beaten into a motorcycle owned by Mike Cumrriings some time Friday night or Saturday morning. Cummings, of 2100 Carlton St.. said he left the cycle parked outside his residence. Damage was estimated at $150. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY!; . H yon cannot reach yonr TIMES carrier PHONE 442-6Z42 Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to P.m.- Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m, ' Drug Charges Filed After Police Raid ; ''Drug charges were filed L. Fayetteville Municipal Court against a 26-year-old local woman following a raid on her home conducted by law enforcement authorities from Fayetteville, Siloam Springs and the State Police, Sunday afternoon. ' Mrs. Linda Lee Covey of 369 N. Gregg Ave'.'was released on bond of S209.25 after being charged with possession of a controlled substance (amphetamines). No trial date has been set. A c t i n g o n informatio received from the Siloam Springs Police Department authorities obtained search warrants for Mrs. Covey apartment and two others' the same building. Police reports that a small quantity of pills were found in the woman's apartment during the search, along w i t h tw homemade pipes. Several items were als« recovered from the other two apartments, including a small quantity of a white powderet substance, a hypodermic needle and three other pipes. Several items of stereo equipment were also confiscated by police. Obituary unlcc Wlnstead, all of Van Juren. Mrs. Oma Winklcr and Mrs. Silkie Bradshaw. bo I h of 7ane Hill; and 19 grandchild- ·en. Funeral service will be at 10 a.m. Wednesday, at the Summers Baptist Church. Burial vill be in the Shady Grove !mctery u n d e r ' direction of Lifginbuel Funeral Home. MRS. LOU WATSON Lincoln -- Mrs. Lou Watson, 96, of Lincoln died Saturday at a Westville, Okla., - n u r s i n g iome. 'Born Augr 2, 1878, at Dutch Mills, Ark., she was the daughter of Ben and Nancy Powell Field. Survivors include three sons, Ben of Bakersfield, Calif., Bjll and Albert, both of Lincoln; two daughters. Mrs. Mary West of "iloam Springs, and Mrs. Franks Jones of Albuquerque, OL; a sister, Mrs. Allie Hicks of Sulpher, Okla.. 18 grandchildren, 33 great-grandchildren, and two great-great-grandchildren. Funeral service was 2 p.m. loday at the First Baptist Church of Lincoln with burial in the White Rock Cemetery n e a r Dutch Mills under direction of Luginbuel Funeral Home. SEWELL TARR Huntsville -- Sewell Tarr, 75, nf Huntsville died Sunday in a local hospital. Born July 31, 1899 at Romney, W. Va., the son of Oliver H. and Mary Susan High Tarr, he was a Presbyterian. . Survivors include his widow, Mrs. Mabel Markham Tarr of the home;' one'son, Frank of Rogers; and one'daughter, Mrs. Virginia Smith of Huntsville; one sister, Mrs. Mildred Pownell of Beckley, W. Va.; and four grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Tuesday at Brashears Funeral Home with burial in Huntsville Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the Himts.- v i 1 1 e Presbyterian Church Memorial Fund. MRS. LEVETA WILSON Kogers -- Mrs. Leveata Irene Wilson, 48, ; of Rogers died Saturday at her home after a long illness. Born Dec. 10, 1925. at Lincoln the daughter of Irvin and Minnie' Trammell Rich, she was : a Baptist. Survivors i n c l u d e t h e husband, Ray P. Wilson of the home; two daughters, Janice Wilson of Siloam Springs, anc Mrs. Linda Jones of Fresno Calif.; her parents of Rogers; htr grandmother, Mrs." Liza Trammell, Tulsa, 'Okla.; a sister, Mrs. Irvelene Khone of Rogers and one grandchild. Funeral service will be 2 p.m Wednesday at the Immanuej Baptist Church, Rogers with burial in the Beatty Cemeterj near Lincoln under direction ol Burns Funeral Home. -JOHN H. DOBBS Lincoln --" John Herbert (Perno) Dobbs, 65, of Lincoh d i e d " " Saturday a t h i : home. Born Feb. 22, 1909, a. Odell, Ark., the" son of John Franklin and Sallie Yancy Dobbs. he was a member of t h e Pentecostal Holiness Church. Survivors include the widow Mrs. Jewell Rose Dobbs of tht home; four sons, Johnny of the home, Omer, of Lincoln^ Thorn ton of Orange, Calif., and Clin ton of Farmington; -three daughters, Mrs. Lavclie Howe of Lincoln, 'Mrs. Rachel Campbell of Prairie Grove, and Mrs. Ruby Marshall of Paragould; four brothers, Edwin, Willie anc Denver, all of Cane Hill, anc Leland of Springfield. Colo.; five sisters, Mrs. Gladys Ritter Mrs. Bessie Rose and Mrs MRS. IDA MITCHELL Mrs. Ida Mae Mitchell, 40, f Minneapolis, Minn, died Saturday at a local hospital. Born Aug. 23, 1934 at Minnea- jolis, she was the daughter of Nickols Cole. Survivors include her hus- )and, Jack Mitchell of the iome, and one brother, Myron ole of Fayetteville. Funeral services and burial vill be conducted by Washburn- UcReavy Funeral Home .of Minneapolis. Local arrangements are under the direction of Moore's Chapel. LEE KEY Lee Key, 75, of Fayetteville died Saturday at his home. Born March 20, 1899 at Maumelle, the son of Sampson A. and Fannie Bell Key, he was a member of the Nazarene Church. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Opal Clark Key of the home; one daughter, Mrs. Opal Tannehill. of Fayetteville; .two sons, Hubert of Southgate, Calif, and Bob of. New Mexico; three brothers, Tom of Buena Park, Calif., Lynn of Springdale and Albert of Farmington, N. Mex.: two sisters, Mrs. Hester Eubanks and Mrs. Ruth James, both of Houston, Tex.;, two stepdaughters, Mrs. Gerald Lewis and Mrs. Virgil Odom. both of Farmington; two step-sons, Robert and Eugene-Oxford, both of Farminglon; 29 grandchildren; 25 great-grandchildren; 14 step-grandchildren a n d f i v e step-great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be at p.m. Tuesday at Moore's Chapel with burial in the Farmington Cemetery. Hammerschmidt Speaks To Local Co-Op Group In his first days of cam aigning for re-election to his seat as congressional represen- ative from the third district, - o n g r e s s m a n John Pan' lammerschmidt d i s c u s s e d arm policy Saturday with members of the Rayetteville Farm Service Cooperative. "The United States Is follow ng a course in its farm policy which is far different from the one it has followed in the past Today productive potential o: American agriculture is appre elated as a great asset." Hammerschidt said farmers are not being paid to divert productive land from crops. He also pointed out that as farmers are freed from artificial con straints of acreage allotments and marketing quotas, they can achieve maximum production efficiency and the lowest possi ble production cost. In commenting on the Arkan sas poultry Industry, Hammer schmidt said, "Despite t h e adverse cost-price ratio being experienced by the poultry people, Arkansas is still the closest major broiler area to the grain region -- grain repre senting 80 per cent of 'the cos of producing broilers -- a n t still has its favored location ad ·antage in all deficit broiler states west and north of its jorders." Hammerschmidt predicted a 'avorable outlook for Arkansas b r o i l e r production,. despite possible higher ingredient costs and labeled poultry the besl protein at the meat counter. Hammerschmidt a l s o h a c words of commendation for members of the Farm Service ?oop, noting that the coopera- :ive is part of an "aggressive jgricultural industry in Arkansas." He acknowledged the coop's jervice to the consumer by marketing products closer to .he consumer and assurinf supplies in time of shortages. "In terms of community benefits, cooperatives such ai yours yield tremendous assets They have a substantial pay roll; they retain earning it local areas; they help develop rural leadership; they provldi a vehicle through which 7 farm ers can virtually help them selves under our free enterpris system," he said. EMEKT SPURLOCK Emert J. Spurlock, 47, of Fayetteville died Saturday at a local hospital. Born Aug. 8. 1927 at Huntsville, the son of Monroe and Rosie Estep Spurlock, he was a veteran of World War II. " \ ' He is survived by his" widow Mrs. Sally Evans Spurlock ol the home; two sons. G e r r y Don and Larry Dale, both o: Fayetteville; two brothers George Lee of Fayetteville anc Clarence of Woodland, Calif.: two sisters, Mrs. Ruby Wheeler and Mrs. Christene McCoy, both of Fayetteville and two grandchildren. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Pinnacle Church with burial in.the Pinnacle Cemetery under the direction of Moore's Chapel. Immunization Clinic Sei Al Prairie Grove Prairie Grove -- The immunization clinic, part of the Every Child "in"74" campaign,"will be held at the Prairie Grove Ele : mentary School Tuesday. The hours are from 2 to ' p.m., and all parents are urgec to make sure their children's immunizations are up-to-date by Mrs. Roy Clinton, Washington County chairman of the state wide immunization drive. Junior Miss Winners Winners of the district Junior Miss Pageant held Friday and Saturday night at Springdale Centr.il Junior High School are, left, DceGee Biggs of Springdale, Karen Slokenbury of Farmington and Julie Forshee of Springdale. The three will participate in the sfate pageant In LHtle Rock laler this year. The district pageant was sponsored by the Gamma Alpha chapter of the Epsllon S i g m a Alpha sorority. (TIMESphoto by Ken Good) Windshield Smashed SPRINGDALE - A brick wa used to break out the wind shield of a car owned by Rosj Huskissqn, 1212 Cooper Drive Sunday night. Miss Huskissot told police the car was parkec at her home. Damage-was estl mated at 540. People Helping People Directors of mk Funeral Service J£« Services* DRAIN, lUTelih Dill -- Grave .«Ide services Monday, 10:00 a.m. Mount Comfort Cemetery. Eev. Ray Hassell officiating. Retarded Citizens Group Will Sponsor Tag Day The Arkansas Association of Retarded Citizens will sponsor 'tag day" November 2. The special day is part ol the activities of the National Association For Retarded Citizens during November, designated as National Retarded Citizens Month, Elmer Newton is tag day chairman. University and hrgh school groups will canvass Fayetteville on that day to raise money. Members of Delta Gamma Sorority will canvass the Fay etteville Squaie; Cardinal Key and Mortar Board will be at :he Northwest Arkansas Plaza; Cardinal Twenty at Evelyn Hills; "Chimes" at Southgage and Phi Delta Theta Pledge Class at Oak Plaza. Members Astra Club at the high school will be at the Westgate Shop ping Center. Each group will display posters identifying themselves as workers for the men tall} retarded and will have button tags. The funds obtained will be used to support halfway houses and summer camps for the retarded, medicare care, gene lip counseling · and family planning, elimination of. known health hazards, education services and improvement of resi dential and employment of the mentally retarded. It is estimated there are 60,000 mentally retarded citizens in the state and more than six million in the United States. The-volunteers will be at their respective areas on the*above date from ' mid-mornirrg unti early evening. Apartment Entered SPRINGDALE -- A 72-year old woman asleep in her apart ment, was awakened late Salur day night by the sound of her door being kicked in. Mrs. Jenia Flatt told police a man entered her bedroom anc got into bed with her. He ap pe-ared heavily intoxicated, slu said. Then the man jumped up fell to the floor and left. Mrs Flatt conjectured that he dis covered he'd entered the wrong apartment. When police arrived, the* found the front door kicked in and the door facing torn out. Grease Fire Erupts SPRINGDALE - Kitchen cabinets caught fire Frida- evening when flames from tht stove ignited grease in a pan Owner of the home where the fire occurred, Allen Wells, wa; outside when he remembere. the stove was on. He put the fire out before the fire depart ment arrived. CIVITAN CLUB -BtUferi School for Retarded Children Court Reverses 1939 Liquor Store LITTLE ROCK -- The Stato Supreme Court today struck down a 1939 law that prohibits iquor stores' within iOO yards of B church, In a case Involving a Fayollcville church and liquor store. The law was approved In the 1939 Senate by a one-vole mar- Jin, the deciding vote cast by Paul Gutcnsohn. The court ruled that Gutensohn, who was appointed to the Senate post by then Gov. Carl Bailey, was not eligible to cast the vote. The state constitution says legislative vacancies shall not be filled by the governor. Without Gutcnsohn's vote, which made the total 18 In favor, 11 against, the law -- Act 352 of 1939 -- would not have passed with the required two-thirds majority. The case today involves the Ridgeview Baptist Church and the Crescent Liquor Store, on Hwy, 16 East. Do This If FALSE TEETH Drop At Th« Wrong Time Afraid falw t«tb will drop at the wrong Kme? A denture adhetlve can help. FASTEETH* Powd«r liven dentures longer, firmer, atadjer hold. Why be embirruted? For more security and comfort, uie FAS- TEETH Denture Adheglve Powder, HELP STAMP OUT STRANGERS None arc quit* so ilont u thej stranger In town, or the newcomer! to tn« neighborhood. Remember your last move ...how you felt a the moving van pulled away... how you more than halt wished you'd never come? Spare your new neighbors feelings such es ttiese. Let the WelcomeWagon Hostess bring greetings and gifts to make them feel at home. Help stamp out stringers. Call Welcome Wagon today a' Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WILCOMI UM Ihli coupon t» lit u . knew you'r* tun. Nr» ............ ......... AddrtM ......................... City ........................... ! I Pteit* tin* MM Welcmn* Wigon Heitett call on m». t I I would Ilk* I* lubttrllM la the N.w. Ark. Tim* t ' Tl"(!iiS dy · uhitH ** *· llw nil out the e»up«n ind mall to Box D. raytttevtllf, RE-ELECT REPRESENTATIVE CHARLES W. STEWART WHO HAS A PROVEN RECORD Democrat' Candidate For State Representative, District 10 Paid for by Joarm Stewart *on F U N E R A L HOME,INC SFJHKG UVETTEVILtC.SntlNGOME AND IHE TWIN CIIISS *«£*... Planning Ahead . . . Families who make funeral arrangements well in advance of need eliminate the task of making decisions later. . . .at a time when it is difficult to do so.

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