"It really does become a revenue producer for Springdale," said Kathy Jaycox, city council candidate for Ward 4, Position 2.
"If having the liquor store open on Sunday will help, I'm all about the revenue," said Teresa Powers, city council candidate for Ward 3, Position 2.
Wet versus dry in Benton County is also impacting opinions. Powers does not want to see liquor money pouring across county or state lines.
"The ones that are going to buy it on Sunday, they could buy it on Saturday's, but I'd rather keep it in Washington County than to go to Oklahoma or Missouri."
While many support the idea of keeping dollars in Springdale, others think folks should be heading to church on Sunday, not the liquor store.
"I just think morally it's wrong and I just don't think you should... If they want it they can buy it on Saturday," said Sandy McCormick.
"Because of my religion, I don't believe that alcohol should be consumed at all," said Rebekah Broadwell.
Safety is also a concern for many that are worried Sunday liquor sales will put more intoxicated drivers on the road.
"There's already so much drunk driving problems as it is, that allowing it to be sold on Sundays would create more problems," said Broadwell.
But Jaycox believes creating a short drive to the nearest liquor store will actually curb drunk driving.
"Often people will drive to Missouri and then they'll come back home and that's a problem because it's easy to you know, open your beer in the car or something I suspect."
So while some are relying on the rise in revenue to sway voters, others feel Sunday liquor sales should stay out of Springdale. Either way, voters will get to cast their vote November 6.
"If they allow it or don't allow it, people are going to get it anyway, they're just either going to buy it on Saturday or go across state lines and get it," said Broadwell.