Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 26, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 26, 1974
Page 2
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· Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Sal., Oct. 26, 1974 FAVETTIVILLI. ARKANSAS Homecoming Queen .Kim Randal was crowned Playticld. Sandy Yates was Fayetteville High · School maid of honor and Mary Sugg, Homecoming Queen during Valerie Ricks and Kim Calico hall-lime ceremonies l a s t were maids. (TIMESpholo by .. ..night during (he Fayeltevillc- Ken Good) "- ·. Springdale clash at Harmon Independent Housing Facility For Mentally Retarded Urged Suggesting the possibility of .-..a local independent living facility for mentally-retarded adults, Kiltena Bell explained Friday what such a program would involve. Mrs. Bell, regional representative for the state Mental Retardation -- Disability Development Services (MR-DDS), spoke with hoard members of Abilities Unlimited' at the monthly luncheon meeting Fri,:.'day. She noted that she is explaining the matter so persons Interested in sponsoring a resi- - dential living facility for. met- J ally-retarded * ^ally-disabled or development- pensons could · form a board and begin \vork. ; While Abilities Unlimited board members suppported the ; Idea, those present were in general agreement that their board could not handle such a program because It would -. double the workload. FACILITY GOAL The goal of a residential facility for mentally - retarded persons, 16 years or more, who work in Fayetteville's: sheltercc workshop program or in the community is to prepare these persons to live in the commun- .,-.ity. . . The residential f a c i l i t y , staffed with full-time housepar- ents, a director, and counselors would' help the clients t become independent in severa ways. Miss Bell said the resi , dents would do their own laun ' dry, cook their own meals, ant .provide for their own recreation j.!n the facility with the guidance '·'ot the staff. '·; She spoke of 10 adults in the !-Fayetleville area who woulc j-now benefit from this type pro '^gram and so indicated a loca '"need for a residential facility. V Such a facility allows th '^.retarded adult who is capabl ·Sof functioning In a semi-in '^dependent manner to integral '·!himse!f i n t o the community ^Without this type facility, th ^only option available -- othe -.than living with relatives -- fo i such persons is life in an inst' 'tution. »' Only one per cent of the ! national need for such centers *ls now being met, according to ? Mrs. Bell. Arkansas currently ;*has two independent living pro- : .grams underway -- in Conway ^and in Fort Smith. While the Conway center was well-met by ered workshop or community llowing residents to develop i heir full potential and s elieve the community avuig to support them, an ring about a mutual accep nee between the retarded pe on and the community. PROGRAM FUNDING Funding for such a program r ould be through MR-DD r hich would contribute 87 pe ent of the cost. The remainir 3 per cent of the cost wou! e met through local donation ousing for the project coul e leased, Mrs. Bell said. Such a program would be tl: qgical next-step for FayetU ille's present programs lor th .daily-retarded. Mrs. Bell sai ic program would be coo inafed with the preschool, th Vashington County trainabl chool, and the sheltered wort hop. Mrs. Bell noted that her pu ose in speaking with the boar vas to arouse interest and fin arsons interested in launchin lie project. Obituary MRS. CORA WELCH Colcord, Okla. -- Mrs., Cora Welch. 89, of Colcord. Okla. ed Oct. 26 in a nursing home Jay. Born May 22, 1885 In enton County, she was a life- me resident of the a r e a and member of the Baptist lurch. S u r v i v o r s include four lighters, Mrs. Myrtle Vause id Mrs. Thelma Fowler of ilcord, Mrs. Mabel Luttrell of entry, and Mrs. Montez Fute of Siloam Springs; two ns, Jay Welch of Denair, alif. and Dick Welch of Col- rd; 17 grandchildren; 46 eat grandchildren; and 11 cat-great grandchildren. Services will be held Monday, ct. 28 at 2 p.m. at the Colcord ommunity Center w i t h the ev. Houston Allen officiating, urial will be at the Bloomfield emetery under the direction of asson's Funeral Home of Siam Springs. MRS. LILLIE S. HIEATT Mrs. Lillie S. Hieatt, 92, of ayetteville. died Friday in a cal hospital. Born Nov. 28, 383 in Pleasureville, Ky.. the oughter of Abner and Betty ephart Smith, she was a lember of the Christian tiurcli. Survivors are a daughter, Irs. Carl Evans of Fayette- lle. Funeral will be at 2 p.m. 'ednesday at Ricketts Funeral ome in Eminence, Ky., w i t h urial in Smithfield Cemetery, ocal arrangements were by elson's Funeral Home. Four 4-H Volunteers Altend Forum Four Washington County 4-Volunteer Leaders have ju returned from the 1974 Southe: Region Leaders Forum at t! 3gck Eagle 4-H Center, Eato ton, Georgia. They are: Mrs. John Fenno' of the Summers Sooners 4-H ;iuh; Mrs. Teddy M o r e 1 o c k of tiie Green Jeans 4-H C l u b ; Mrs. Joe Salsbury of the Goshen 4-H Club and Mr. Keith Shofner of the Elkins 4-H Club. A total of 60 adult leaders, teen leaders and Extension agents attended the week-long f o r u m '.', from Arkansas. Delegates totaling 450 from 13 states, Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands comprised the forum. MRS. EDITH WASSON Mrs. Edith Everett Wasson 4, of Huntsville died Friday in Huntsville hospital. B o r n ept. 16, 1910 in Thompson Ark., she was the daughter of 'rank and Cora Ridley Lacy ihe vas a Methodist. She is survived by her mother if Watsonville, Calif., t h r e e irothers, Vernon Lacy of Kelso, Washington, Woodrow and Viril Lacy of Watsonville, Calif.; .wo sisters, Mrs. Lillian Burkett of Watsonville, Calif., and Mrs. Nadine Sterling of San Francisco, Calif. Funeral services will be Monday at 2 p.m. at Brashears lhapel in Huntsville with burial n Alabam Cemetery. CARROLL WAYNE DYE Carroll Wayne Dye, 32, of Route 1, Garfield in the Walnut iill Community was found dead n his pickup about midnight r riday. He was born in Walnut lill on March 27, 1942, the son of Shade and Jewell Hegwood 3ye of Rogers; a stepson, Jim velder. He is survived by his wife, Vlrs. Lynn.Juenger Dye of the idme; a daughter, Marlene Kay Dye of rogers; a step son, Jim iVayne Anderson of the home; lis mother of Walnut Hill; a Brother, Herman, of Walnut Hill; and one sister, Mrs. Norma Jean Garrett of Richmond, Va. Funeral service will be Sunday at 3 p.m. at Walnut Hill Chapel with burial in Walnut Hill cemetery under direction of Burns Funeral Home. (CONTINUED FKOM PAGE knocking out the Jagged remains. A few guards and custodians were In the buildings at the time of the explosions but all escaped uninjured. Police said it was the largest number of explosions they could remember going off in a single night in the city. "We were extremely lucky that there were no injuries, said Cash. "It was a mild night and lots of people were walking about." The woman who called (he Associated Press had an Hispanic accent and gave her message in a calm but speedy clip after a man had admonished, "Listen carefully." The letter said in part: "To day, commando units of FALN attacked major Yanki corporations in New York City. These actions have been taken in commemoration of the October 30, 1950 uprising in Puerto Rico against Yanki colonial domination." The letter demanded'"unconditional independence" for Puerto Rico and called the five Puerto R i c a n prisoners "the longest held political prisoners in this hemisphere." Truman commuted Collazo's death sentence to life imprisonment. Mrs. Lebron got a 16-to- 50-year jail term and the four others, 25 to 75 years each. A rally is scheduled in Madison Square Garden for Sunday to win support for the Puerto Rican Socialist Party's independence movement. Actress- activist Jane Fonda is scheduled to appear in the show. More than 1 million Puerto Ricans live in the city of New York. The five Puerto. Rican prison ers listed in connection with the bombings were also the subjec of a march on the White House Programs aro announced for 10 Community Adult Center at lillcrcst Towers during the vcck of Oct. 28-Nov. 2. Paris Raymond will conduct iie program Monday; a film, Forward Fayetteville", will he howu by Otis Stobaugh, Vednosday. Friday is game day and ballroom dancing is set for 30 p.m. Saturday. Anyone 60 years of age or older is invited to attend the jrograms and further ih- ormalion is available by calling 443-3512. ' (TIMBSphoto by Chuck Cunningham . . . : · · ' . . EMTS SHOW O F F AMBULANCE ... Supervisor Hammond and high scoring EMT McDonald, show off the new ambulance which has been put in operation at WRMC. The new vehicle meets new federal requirements and has improved radio communications.' · . by some 2,500 demonstrators last year. The demonstrators gathered in Washington from delphia. York, Boston and Phila- · f . the public, the Fort ' - p r o j e c t encountered Smith initial '' t resistance, she said. However, '^the opposition was quelled and ;' the project is now accepting '·", residents. '· = Objectives of a residential ·* 11 v i n g quarters include :· providing an ongoing training ^program for retarded adults to · help them ifegrale into the ·; community, providing a mean- · in?ful life after work hours, · allowing each resident to he . gainfully employed in a shel- This year's theme was "Prepare to Share". From this t h e m e through keynote speakers and workshops, the our volunteer leaders were able to share new ideas and experiences with other leaders and gain knowledge and skills necessary to involve other volunteers in the 4-H Program ack home in their county and local club. The Southern Region Leaders Forum is made possible by the J. C. Penney Company and the Arkansas 4-H Foundation. RUDOLPH S1LVA Prairie Grove -- Rudolph M. Silva Jr., 19 of Route 1, Farmington, was dead on arrival at a Fayetteville Hospital Thursday. Born Aug. 12, 1955 in Chicago, III. the son of Rudolph and Bessie Kirk Silva. He was a 1973 graduate of Prairie Grove High School and an employe of Shakespeare. Survivors in addition to the parents are five brothers, Ste- )hcn of Martinez, Calif, and 'effery, Mark, Tony and John if the home; two sisters, Mrs. Carol Hudnall of Owenton, Ky. and Linda of the home and the maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Kirk of Dardan- le. . Funeral service will be at 2 .m. Monday at the Luginbuel ?uneral Chapel with burial in Prairie Grove Cemetery. 212 N. tail Are. . FayettevJlIe, Ark, 72*701 · Pnb!tsbfl5 dally anil Sunday exci January 1, Jnly 4, Tnanksglvlnjf a Christmas. Second Ctats Postage P»ld at yaretteville. Ark. JrEMBEK ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to Ihs nse for republics- ttan of all local news printed Tn thli newspaper ai well as all AP nftw» srjBScnrpnox RATES EKecBta October I, 1ST3 Home Delivery Per mcnU) by carrier . $3.25 BDfTIfi copy dallj- I0a. Sunday Ko U.S. Man In WASh'nzion, Bentoo, Madljon Cooa- tin. Ark.. Adalr Co., oua.: 8 monUu . 0 months 1 TEAR v,-' City Box Section OuUIde sbovft counties: 3 months -_----_- -'.I months _--TM__~_ \l YEAR . 16.00 SO.M 4000 . 84,08 41L HAtt. FAr/UZJE Of ADVANCE Boswell To Speak On Corrections Abilities Unlimited Reaches Goal Abilities Unlimited president Dari Yowell, announced Friday at the monthly meeting in the Downtown Motor Lodge that the building fund's goal of $23,000 has been topped. Yowell said he received word that Southwestern Belj Telephone Company pledged $500 this week to the fund-raising drive, bringing the total amount received in cash and pledges to $23,404. Completion of the building is expected in mid-December. Of the drive, Yowcll said the results were "better than we ever hoped for." In other business at tho meeting, Yowell appointed a committee to nominate persons to fill vacancies on the board. The committee consists of Pat Donat, chairmanship; Brenda Mobley; Jack Mathis, and Willard West. Ted Boswell, will talk on the history of corrections at the public forum today on the future of corrections in Little Rock. Boswell is substituting for Lynn Wade, Fayetteville attorney, who will be unable to attend because of the critical Corn, Wheat Exports Will Rise Some WASHINGTON CAP) -- Agriculture Department officials say corn and wheat exports will 3e up some from earlier indications in the coming year. But they add that by the time 1975 harvests are ready the old- crop reserves will be about t h e same size as thought previously. The figures were included Friday In a new "supply and demand" report showing estimates on how grain supplies are expected to be used during the 1974-75 season. Corn exports for the year' which began Oct. 1 had been expected to range between 750 million and 900 million bushels. But now, because of a larger foreign demand, those might be between 875 million and 925 million. However, because domestic corn needs will be less than expected, reflecting a lower rate for livestock feed, the reserve going into the new crop year on Oct. 1, 1975 will be unchanged from recent estimates: 315 million to 335 million bushels. Wheat exports are expected to rise to between 1.0 billion and I.I billion bushels, up 50 million from a range of 950 million to 1.05 million indicated earlier. As with corn, domestic wheat needs will decline. Thus, the wheat reserve next July 1 another crop year begins could total between 243 million and 293 million bushels, compared with 218 million to 268 million previously indicated. Insurance Revision Is Recommended LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- A policyholder could collect from two different insurance companies of the same type under a bill the Interim Legislative Committee on Insurance and Commerce recommended Friday for legislative approval. Arkansas law now allows an Medical Technician Scores High Warren McDonald, an emergency m e d i c a l technician (EMT) with Washington Regional Medical Center received the highest national score in a proficiency test administration for EMTs by the University of Alabama School of Community and Allied Health Resources. McDonald scored 277 out ot a possible 300 and has a national percenlile rating of 99.99 per cent. Approximately 3D area EMTs took the test" October 17 at WRMC and all scored eight points above the national average of 199.6, according to Jim Hammond, supervisor of t h e center's emergency medical Agency Consolidation Plan Now Approved LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- A plan to create one office of ear ly childhood development a n d planning that would consolidate wo offices ished in currently different estab- state iinniiiiinniffl^^ WHAT'S TO EAT AT SCHOOL NEXT WEEK? Menus Furnished By Area Schools Adult Cenler Program Sef House Entered The theft of $15 from the ionic of Carl Rose of 931 Park it. was reported to Fayelteville police Friday afternoon. Rose said the house was en- .ered sometime last week when le was ou£ of town. He said hat entry had been gained by removing a screen from a rear vindow in the house and break- ng the glass. The money, he told officers, lad been taken from a business desk. TAKE A GOOD LOOK AROUND.... . the next time you open the garage door and see the gold mine you have in there. It's a good bet thre are several thing's you no longer heed that could bo just what someone around tho »rea has been looking (or. From there on it's easy to get the two of you. together . . . just call us and place a Classified Ad that will reach a ready market for just about anything. BICYCLE, 22' Schwlnn, aood condition. 515. Fireplace tel, screen, andirons, tools, like new, J15. Phone xxx-jaxx. FAYETTEVILLE I MONDAY: Toasted cheese landwich, french fried potatoes, irange juice, cinnamon crispie, milk. TUESDAY: Charburger on bun, mttered corn, lettuce, pickle, omato, onion, Jello, milk. VEDNESDAY: Arkansas chuck wagon stew, carrot sticks, hot liscuit, butter, peach half, milk. T H U R S D A Y : Taco salad, mttered broccoli, hot roll, miter, orange half, milk. miDAY: Oven fried fish, :artar sauce, mashed potatoes, cole slaw, cinnamon roll, milk. SPRINGDALE MONDAY: Frito pie. cabbage salad, seasoned beans, buttered sandwich, orange cake. TUESDAY: Turkey pie, buttered peas, pineapple and GREENLAND IONDAY: Vienna sausage, our kraut, mashed potatoes, a r r o t sticks, hot rolls, ineapple upside down cake. UESDAY: Spanish rice, green eans, celery sticks, corn read, pear halves. VEDNESDAY: Burritos-chili, uttered corn, lettuce salad, pricot pie. HURSDAY: Hot dogs/ brown eans, spinach, tri taters, ice ream. 'RIDAY: Sloppy joes, pickles, rench fries, catsup, apple auce. All lunches are served with milk and butter. cottage cheese salad, school-made rolls. jello, agencies failed to get the ap proval of the Joint Interim Committee on Education Thurs day. Several committeemen said they wanted to see a specific proposal before they endorsed anything. Slate Rep. Cal Led- aetter Jr. of Little Rock had suggested that the committee accept the concept of one office. A substitute motion was approved. It merely accepted the combined reports o£ the Office of Early Childhood Planning in the Education Department and of Charles Cunningham, executive director of Central Arkansas Development Council, on the advantages and problems of creating one agency. Such agencies exist within the Education Department and the Social and Rehabilitative Service Department. W E D N E S D A Y : Taco with grated' cheese, tater tots, shredded lettuce and tomatoes, cinnamon twist. THURSDAY: Roast beef and g r a v y , whipped potatoes, combination salad, cookie and pink applesauce, rolls. FRIDAY: Ham and beans, slaw, onion rings, peach half, cornbread. Bread, butter and % pint of milk are served with all lun lies. WESTFORK MONDAY: Chili and beans lice cheese, crackers, a p p l e auce, cinnamon rolls-milk. TUESDAY: Italian spaghetti English peas, vegetable salad orn bread, peanut cookies milk. WEDNESDAY: Hot dog on bun *hole kernel corn, salad, frui cllo, milk. THURSDAY: Birthday dinner 'urkey and dressing, English eas, salad, cranberry sauce hot rolls, ice cream, birthda' cakes, milk. FRIDAY: L e t t u c e and cheese, pork b e a n s doughnuts, milk. of his father, Clifton Zinke will serve as moderator. The day-long forum, open to the public, will be held at the Camelot Inn. illness Wade. Otto Miss Sollee Speaks Miss Karen Sallee, a faculty member of the psychology department at the University of Arkansas, discussed marketing r e s e a r c h a n d behavioral psychology at a combined meeting of students in Distributive Education at the Fayet- tpville High School this week. Physicians Inducted Two area physicians have been inducted Into fellowship in the American College of Surgeons in formal ceremonies held in Miami Beach Thursday. Dr. Samuel T. Hucke of Fayetteville and Dr. Jerry Sims Dorman of Springdale were among the more than 1900 initiates. Fellowship (membership) in the College carries the privilege of using the designation "F.A.C.S." It Indicates that the surgeon has fulfilled comprehensive requirements of education and advanced training in surgery; and has given evidence of high moral character and ethical practice. individual to collect from only one group company and one private company, but not more nan one of either kind. The proposal would allow po- icyholders to collect from more than one of each type. Insurance Commissioner Ark Monroe III said he doubted that this would increase fraud by policyholders and that the tendency of policyholders to "make money" off of insurance companies was slight. In other action, the committee: Stereo Stolen Sarah Sue Halley of 609 Stpr- er Ave. told Fayetteville police Friday that about $B25 worth of stereo equipment had been stolen from her home while she was attending a concert in Tulsa. Stolen In the theft were a Pioneer, turntable and receiver, headphones and a set of Sansui speakers. Theft Reported Don Kemp of I860 Cleveland St. appeared at Fayetteville police station Friday to report the theft of $500 worth of personal articles from his car. Kemp told officers that the burglary oceured while his car was parked on a business lot near the intersection of Center St. and Hwy. 71. Missing after lh« break-in are a Corona electric typewriter, a business calculator, one 12 gauge shotgun and one 20 gauge shotgun. A brief case. Kemp said, was also stolen. He said that the case contained notary seal and various engineer stamps. -';' MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! It yon cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 44MU1 Dally 5 to fl:30 p.m. Saturaay S to « p.m. Sunday I to 9:30 a.m. Mid-South To Invite VW To Build Plant LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Ar kansas, Tennessee and Mis sissippi plan to issue a join formal invitation next week tc Volkswagen officials in Germa ny to visit the MidSouth. The stales hope to persuade the Volkswagen officials to lo cate a billion-dollar plant in thi region. Joe Dildy, director of the Ar kansas industrial Developmen Department, confirmed Thurs day that officials from thre states had prepared what h called a proposal and that i would be delivered next week. Dildy said he did not know i Volkswagen would reply to i because there had been no con tact with the firm. People Helping People Directors of 1V Funeral Service SJl Services* CSAQI, e«o rrtbt) -Arrangement* pendtnf. HIKATT, mn. Lilll* ». -Wednesday, 2:00 p.m. Chapel of Rfckett'* Funeral Home, Eminence, Kentucky. Interment, Smlthlleld Cemetery, NAPKft, Mn. Mtw Myrtto -- Mond«y, 2:00 p.m. McCord Church. Rev. BMU Lwlford officUttnj. Interment McCord. Cemetery. Ths little ad had instant success. To place your ad call 142-6242. ask for Classified, we'll help you vord your ad, and bill you for t later. NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES CLASSIFIED ADS PHONE 442-G242 PRAIRIE GROVE M O N D A Y : Corn dog w/ ·nustard, tater , tots-catsup, green beans, cinnamon rolls, milk. TUESDAY: Hamburger, baked beans, congealed salad, do-nuts, milk. VEDNESDAY: Chili-crackers : o I e slaw, apple sauce, irownies, milk. THURSDAY: Chicken' salad andwich, peanut butter sand- vich, English peas, peach mlves, cookie, milk. FRIDAY: Sloppy joe · burger. ' r e n c h fries-catsup, tosset salad, cinnamon sticks, milk. FARMINGTON MONDAY: Italian spaghetti purple h u l l . peas, pineapple cabbage slaw, applesauce cake corn bread, milk, butter. TUESDAY: Turkey dressing diced carrots, celery sticks vanilla pudding, wheat rolls milk, butter. W E D N E S D A Y : Beans weiners, spinach, carrot sticks ginger bread, corn bread, milk butter, onions. T H U R S D A Y : Macroni i c h e e s e , whipped buttere potatoes, carrot-pineapple slaw applesauce jello, hot rolls, milk butter. FRIDAY: Bar-b-que, beef-o roni, mixed vegetables, tossei salad, corn bread, peanut butte cookies, milk, butter. WORSHIP KNOWS NO CALENDAR Soma MlftCt Sunday as a day of worship. Othirc prefer Friday or Saturday. But the lolace of worship knows no boundaries--temporal oripattal. SomefJndthelrGod In church. Others see him Jn · spring sunrise, or fn a fresh-mown meadow at dusk. Children oft find peace in an evening prayer. Each seeks peace in his own way. All place their trust In a Supreme Being and worship as conscience dictates, Why not Join them? You, too, can find solace and guidance In prayer. Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WELCOME NEWCOMERS! 'M thli coupon to 1*1 u« ... ow you're her*. Name Addre»» City -.-.. , ) Please have the We'com* Wagon Hotteis call on me. ( } I would like to subscribe to the N.W. Ark. TIME* ( ) I already tubKfibft to the TIMES. Fill out the coupon and mall to TIMES. Box D, Fayettevllfe. Am. RE-ELECT REPRESENTATIVE CHARLES W. STEWART WHO · By Experience Is Effective · Has Tenure To Be In Positions of Responsibility · Has A Proven Record · Makes Impartial Decisions Gives the Office Stability and Character Believes Accomplishments Are Made by Teamwork These Qualities Should Not Be Changed Paid for by Joanne Stewart

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