Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 9, 1972 · Page 14
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 14

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 9, 1972
Page 14
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14 · Northw^tt Arkansas TIMES, Wed., Aug. 9, 1972 PAVCTTCVILLI, ARKANSAS Weather Forecast Rain or showers are forecast for most of the Atlantic coastal states and in the southern Plateau and along the Central California coast. Waiui tern- pcratures should continue in the southern tier of slates throughout t h e night w i t h cooler weather expected elsewhere. Nortlmcst Arkansas «nay get some «ct weather as warmer air comes up from Te\as. (AP Accent On Youth Wright Discusses Advertising With Elderly We are pait of a culture so 1 obsessed with youth that we sometimes feel'secretly: guilty -- or apologetic -- for glowing old, a Fayetteville advertising man said Wednesday afternoon. And, 'he said, he thought the advertising p r o f e s s i o n w a s partly responsible for the dilemma. The speaker was x Lin H. Wright, owner of a Fayetteville advertising and .public.relations First Graders May Register Until Aug. 28 Prospective first graders in F a y e t t e v i l l e schdols^may register until the first day _of school Aug. 28. School officials ask that parents of children expecting to attend first grade call the elementary school in attendance area of the school administration office 442.9846 for further information. s Mrs. Henrietta Holcomb, elementary supervisor said that the first grade survey inventory is available and appointments may be made by calling the above number. The conference will be con ; ducted by teachers with' each child and parents, to discuss school readiness. yThe session takes approximately one hour. Children must be six years old, on, or before Oct. 1 to be eligible to attend Arkansas .public schools. State law also requires ^pupils to have immunization against poliomyell- ..tis, .diptlieria, whooping cough, ^red measles, and tetanus before .jjdmissfrm to public or private schools. Society Meets Highlands Chapter .of the 0?ark Society will meet today at 7:30 p.m. in the Fayelteville City Library. Members of the society welcome other environment minded residents of . the area to participate in the program. agency, who directed his' boratory at 84; Benjamin ·emarks lo a group of. senior citizens at the Community Adult Center here. "Although there is.,evidence that the situation might be changing now, for years the American public has been bom- mrded with p r o d u c t aromotion that'purports lo lead js to some Fountain of Youth. 'You've seen it:' Take Brand X vitamin every morning and feel 15 years younger; use Brand Y hair coloring and appear 10 years younger. Honestly, I wouldn't be surprised if my tv told me tonight to drink my after-dinner coffee out of a baby bottle and look like a kid in diapers again," he said. , t , RETICENT All the emphasis on youth, W r i g h t ' continued more seriously, has, caused-the .oldest generation to become 'reticent about speaking out as a vital segment of society. "Youth.hai made itself heard on every subject from acne to Zorastria msm -- and, certainly, 'they have a right to speak out But so do you. Why, with all your years of experience, don't you'" he asked. Wright told the gioup that as individuals they ^ had little chance of making their feelings w i d e l y known "However, b a n d e d together in an organization like the. American Association of. Retired Persons, you can have a husky voice in framing the destiny of Northwest Arkansas." The speaker went on to. say that his ; -experiences indicated that area newspapers, radio, and television stations are eager to devote space and time to legitimate news stories from re sponsible people reflecting the opinions of their corporate bodies, i"- - ·· · INSPIRATION "So don't let retirement give you a bad case of opinion laryngitis . . . and. for Heaven's sake, don't let age harden/your creative arteries. . . . ... "Take inspiration from the young' in 'spirit \yhq remamet creatively active ali-their lives -- Goethe completing "Faust' at 80; Titian painting master pieces at 98; Toscanini con dueling at 85; Justice Holmes .writing Supreme Court decisions at 90; Edison busy in :his Swing into a Colorful Fall with the "Per-Sueders" Only $ 4°°eaih Clutch a handfull of Fall fashion, just arrived in a bevy of assorted coloring;. The new floral applique suede mini-clutch and triple- frame French purse fashions. Perfect for back- fo-sehoel, Mck-to-tampus, anywhere you go. Handbags, street floor anklin helping construct the institution at 80. "Fountain of Youth? Yes, ere is one," Wright concluded ^ike the 'Kingdom :of Heaven, lies within you." THE WEATHER Elsewhere pff^^ i By THE ASSOCIATED PKES's High Low Pi Albany, cldy , 74 57 Albu'quc, cleai 87 CO 20 Anchorage, clcty . - 81 M t Ashcvllle, Udj 82 68 Allaiitu, cldy .'. ..... 89, CD BirminghiiiVi, cldy ,.91' 71 Bismarck, cldy .'.... 70, 44 Boise, cld 101 60 Boston, -'clem · 84 65 Buffalo, cldj 67 60 06 Charleston, cldy ,.;,92 71 ,31 Charlotte, clrt\ ... 89 67 Cincinnati 1 , cldy 80 50 \ Denver, clear 82 57 Des Moinos, cldy ...67 50 Detroit, cldy 02 57 17 Duliith, clear 61 42 01 Fort Worth cldy ...100 74 Green Bay cleai 68 43 17 Honolulu, clear M 76 Houston, cldy 01 78 Inrt'apolis, clear 76 52 01 Jacks'ville, cldy ....93 71 Kansas City, clear ,83 57 Little Rock, cldy ...95 60 .63 Los Angeles, clear .86 .60 .. Louisville, cldy .....84 63 .13 Marquelle; clear ...54 '50 .06 Memphis, cldy .....91 74 Miami, clear ...... .87; 78 , Milwaukee, clear ...68 51 Mpls-St.P: cldy . . . . . 6 6 47 New Orleans, .cldy .94 75. New. York, cldy . . . . 8 7 - 7 3 Okla; City, -cldy ...100 66 .46 Omaha, cldy .......73 52 Philad'phia, clear .85 68 Pt'land Ore, clear .96 62 Pt'land Me, cldy . .83 56 Rapid City, cldy. v .78 52 Richmond, clear . -86 69 St. .Louis, cldy ... .84 55 .03 Salt Lake, clear .. .9» 61 San Diego cldy ... .77 67 San Fran, clear -- 63 56 Spokane,- cldy ..... 103 71 Washington, clear . .84 67 Weather Remains Unusually Cool By THE ASSOCIATED VHESS Unseasonably cool tempera- Aires prevailed loday over Ihc Hvtlgn's intdsccllpn--the middle and'..upper Mississippi Vnlloy ntid Hie uppol Gient I nkcs 10 glon. Scattered showers and lliuii dorstorms marked a cold front siretchIng from I.nko Huron to ilio southern.'Hocktes. Nashville, Tenn..'was doused llh a linlf I n c h . o f rnin early lodny Oscoda Mich was oaked with more than an inch during late Tuesday night and early today, Scattcicd showers appealed along the Atlantic const ovei he Cential Rockies the South ern Plateau, the Pacific Noith west and the Gulf Coast. The Southeast continued warm and humid while the Southwest was sweltering in temperatures around 100 degrees. . , '; , Temperatures before ' dawn ranged from :-· 44 a t ' ' G r a n d Forks, N.D.; to 86 at Daltetl and Therinan, Calif.; Las Vegas and Lovelock. Nev. Killed In Wreck HMORRI'LTON, Ark. CAP) . State Police said that Genius IJackett, , 50, -'of Shirley was killed Tuesday when he: lost control of his car as he attempted to pass another ve hide. . . Police said Hackelt's car struck a service station sign on Arkansas 9 about- a half mile south of Solgohachia in Conway County. j Hid Behind Post Pat Recalls Watching The Signing Of Pad WASHINGTON (AP) -- llio jlomle womnn hiding behind a i6st In the Kremlin to wnlcli ;wo world leaders, sign 'un !m [joilant uinlj was none olhoi ihnn Pal Nixon. It wns so oxeitiig It just miulu chills go up and down my back It was n moment In :iistoij the f h s t lady nniseil as she iccallcd hci dqlormlna lion to watch. Piesldent Ni\on and Soviet Pnity Chief I eonld Bioihnov sign the aimshnuta lion accoids last May She was supposed to slay in her room elsewhere in the Kremlin, she revealcd-Tuesday but she sneaked out and hid be hind n pillar to watch Displaying confidence and a gentle sense of humoi Mrs Nixorrhcld forth at a rare hour- long session with 16 invited newswomen in the yellow Oval Room of the White House fami First Case LITTLE-ROCK (AP) -State Veterinarian R. M. Thomas said'Tuesday the first case of screwworm · in caltle in the state was"reported Tuesday in Little River County. He said screwworm was found in a herd belonging to Bill Stewart of Foreman. A load of sterile flies was to be, dropped in the area today, Thomas said, and then Stewart's herd "will be sprayed along with four or five herds in surrounding areas. Stewart said : the cattle be came infected from flies from either Texas or Oklahoma. y :qunflcrft, ': ' s u n J t c i s Sho-touched on subjects rang- i n g . f i o m the piesldontlal-ciim- iwtgn and her opposition to "wholesale abortion o n - do- iiuimt," to Secret Service worries about protecting the President She was asked to comment on protective mcosmcs In view ]f the disclosures during the trial of- Arthur Breiner, con vlclcd of shooting Gov. George Wallace, that Bremor had once stalked Nixon, Secret Service officials, she said, are "terribly worried about il and feel that certain precautions shoul d be taken; They're going to make thesp decisions and we'll have to mind. niscussiiig.lhq campaign, sha defined the essential Issue as she seen It; , "1 think .Dick li»s..' l»ld llio course and now ho wants to carry it ··mil. Ho hus dono u marvelous Job, :»l homo and \n peaco f i e l d s , m i l t lie wanls to see moro of his, plans progress." ; - ; . , . H e r 'personal: campaign, she said, will Involve 'Imcellnfi all thb people 1 can of every political faith." . ' · She said Nixon has weathered his first term well, describing her husband as "a very steady, sturdy person ... Ho also Is pot Irritated by small things. ' Mrs. Nixon also voiced hopo there will be a woman in the Cabinet or on the Supreme Court in Ihe nexl four years. Hear the Gospel of Christ Preached Nightly August 7--13 HABBERTOH CHURCH of CHRIST Highway 45 East 8:00 P.M. . . BOBBY DOCKERY, Guest Evangelist Wesiwood Ferguson, Song Director The shine on these rails is a good sign of a healthy economy. The shine means trains are rolling, goods are moving:, and people are working* The Railroads of Arkansas literally keep our state's economy in motion* More than 650,000 freight cars cross over Arkansas' borders every year taking our state's products to markets worldwide and delivering the food you eat, the clothes you wear, and the machinery you use. You may not have realized it, but we annually handle more than 36,000,000 tons of goods for you and Arkansas. Low-cost rail service is even more important today than it was when we first came to Arkansas a century ago* That's why keeping those rails shiny with plenty of service helps guarantee a brighter future for us all. The Railroads of Arkansas are pulling for you.

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