Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 24, 1973 · Page 13
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 13

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 24, 1973
Page 13
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Nortfiwert Arkansas TIMES, Jet., Feb. 24, 7973 · T3 FAYCTTCVILI.K, ARKANSAS Weather Forecast Rain Is expected through (o- er weather Is expected In the .Atlantic slates should be cold night In (he Pacific Coastal region, the Rocky Mountains mid in southern Florida. Mild- Southwest and the South from Arkansas to the Atlantic coastal regions. The northern. . and snow is predicted for the Great Lakes area. (AP Wire- photo) I Campus Calendar MONDAY Agronomy seminar: Agri 115, 3:30 p.m. UA Marketing and Sales and Marketing Executives Club of NW Ark.: John Miller (president of Sanger-Harris dept. stores in Dallas),' Wyatt's Cafeteria, 6:30 p.m. Asian studies committee (public lecture): Dick Wiison (noted British journalist arid China specialist). Graduate Education Auditorium, fi p.m. TUESDAY Chemistry seminar: SB-320, 11:30 a.m. Philosophy Club (open meeting): Dr. John P. Anton (Department of Philosophy, Emory University) , 404 Science- Engineering Bldg., 4:30 p.m. "Civilisation" film series: SE Auditorium, 4:00 7:30 p.m. Basic .fine arts film: "Protest and Communication," SE Auditorium, 7:30 p.m. Basketball: Texas Tech at Fayetteville, 7:30 p.m. WEPNESDAY Public lecture: Dr. John P. Anton (Dept. of Philosophy, Emory . University), 105-Communications Classroom Building, 8 p.m. THURSDAY Chemistry seminars: SB-320, 1:30 p.m.; SB-320, 3:30 p.m.; CH-209, 3:30 p.m. Northwest Arkansas Business Seminar: H. D. McCarty (pastor, University" Baptist Church), Community Room of Mc- Hrpj'-'Bank, 7 p.m. Planetarium showings: 117 Physics Building, 7:30 and 8:30 p.m. Basic Fine Arts Film: "Protest and Communication," SE Auditorium, 7:30 p.m. ; ' "Civilisation" film series: SE Auditorium, 7:30 8:30 p:m. FRIDAY Opero workshop: "The Bartered Bride," Arts Center Theater, 8 p.m. SATURDAY Opera Workshop: "The Bartered Bride," Arts Center Theater, 8 p.m. Basketball: Rice at Houston, 8 p.m. Fair Skies Continue In Most Areas Gains Reported By Standard Register ; T h e Standard Register Company, .which has a plant in Fayetteville, has reported sales and other revenues for the year ended Dec. 31, 1972, of J109.2 million; compared to $108 million for the previous year. Net earnings for the year amounted to $3.1 million, including $165,133 extraordinary income, compared to $1.8 million in 1971. Per share earnings were $1.45, including $ . 0 8 extraordinary income, compared to 83 cents in the prior year. For the fourth, quarter of 1972, total revenues amounted to $29.C million versus $26.9 million for the same' period in 1971. The company reported net earnings for the same period of $1.163 million, or 54 cents per share compared to $388,292, or 18 cents per share in the previous year. D. P. Whitehead, president said results for the fourth quarter of 1971, like- the second and third quarters of that year had been restated to give effec to certain year-end audit adjust ments. The company, which manufactures and markets business forms, forms handling equipment and data systems had previously reported income of $717,285 and per snare ear ning of 33 cents for the fourth quarter of 1971. Bodies Returned TEL AVIV (AP) -- The bod ies of passengers and cre\ members who died in the Lib yan airliner shot down in th Sinai wastes by -Israeli jet were'taken across the deser today to be delivered to th Egyptians at the Suez Cana The International Red Cros was to supervise the transfer a the canal. The Israelis carried 104 co fins across the sand, and seve survivors were still in an I rteli hospital, two of them i critical condition. Libya sa; 113 persons were aboard th Boeing 727 Jet, and it was te lieved the two 'missing bodie were consumed in the fire tha followed the crash on Wedne . day. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (AP) -- Vice President Spiro T. Ag- ew says there is no policy ithin the Nixon administration attempt to curtail freedom of he press. In a speech Friday to the Jinnesota Newspaper Associ- tion, Agnew also said clashes etween the administration and he press are no different from uch clashes in all past admin- strations. He said the Nixon adminis- ration "is no more desirous of or more capable of curtailing reedom of the press in Amerca than its predecessors." "That adversary, relationship, s we know, is not only tradi- Agnew Nixon To Gag Denies Press By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A weather front brought rain and wind to the Pacific Coast today but much of the rest of the nation enjoyed fair skies and mild temperatures. Occasional rain splashed into southern Oregon and northern and central -California. Gale warnings flew along the California coast. Widely scattered light snow fell Irom the northern Rockies through the Great Lakes to the middle and northern Atlantic coast. Portions of southern Florida were dampened by a light rain, while clouds covered Louisiana and eastern Texas. An arctic air mass sent temperatures plummeting below zero in extreme northern Minnesota but had little effect elsewhere in the Midwest. Temperatures before dawn ranged from -5 at International Falls, Minn., to 65 at Bakersfield, Calif.' Some other reports: Anchorage 22 partly cloudy, Atlanta 37 clear, Boston 32 clear, Buffalo 24 snow, Chicago 32 cloudy, Cincinnati 23 clear, Cleveland 23.snow, Dallas 40 clear, Denver 35 clear, Detroit 23 partly cloudy, Honolulu 70 partly cloudy, Indianapolis 26 clear, Kansas City 44 clear, Los Angeles 57 partly cloudy, Louisville 30 clear, Miami 57 rain, Min- jieapolis-St. Paul 28 clear, Nashville 31 clear. New York 28 clear, Philadelphia 27 clear, Phoenix 54 clear, Pittsburgh 28 snow, St. Louis 34 clear, San Francisco 56 cloudy, Seattle 46 clear, Washington 36 cloudy. ional but healthy," he said. Agnew said- press critics of he Nixon government are vie- ims of hysteria, and he said he late President John F. Kennedy once called news critics victims of paranoia. Agnew was warmly ap- (lauded after his speech.. "Why cannot a public official criticize the editorial advocates or emphasizing that which supports their opinions and playing down that which contradicts hem?" Agnew asked. "After all, editors are luman. They are subject to the same business pressures, need 'or peer approval and pride in .he efficacy of their opinions that affect the rest of us fallible mortals." Lawsuit Filed The General Meat Provision Co., of Fort Smith has filed suit in Washington Circuit Court seeking more than $2:000 from Original Coney Island, a restaurant on the Northwest Arkansas Plaza Mall. The suit states that between Sept. 1 and Nov. 3, 1972, the Fort Smith company sold $2,017.84 worth of meats and groceries to Original Coney Kingston Man Arresied On FBI Complaint Special Agent in Charge Ray L. Faisst of the Little Rock office of the FBI announced Friday the arrest of Dennis Ray Matthews, 19, of Kingston by FBI agents. He was charged in a complaint before U.S. Magistrate Walter R. Nibloek of Fayetteville of allegedly receiving, concealing and retaining stolen U n i t e d Slates government property known to have been stolen. The property, which was recovered, consisted of three M- 16 automatic rifles, one .45 caliber pistol, and one .38 caliber pistol. All were stolen at Fort Hood, Texas. The weapons were but a part of material stolen which included 30 M-16 automatic rifles. Military personnel assigned to Fort Hood allegedly either involved in the theft or receiving and concealing it have beer arrested previously. The investigation was a cooperative ef'ort by the FBI the Alcohol, Tobacco and Fire arms Bureau, and -military authorities at Fort Hood, a n d and has resulted in recovery of 30 only Island, and been made. of the M-16 rifles as well as v a r i o u s other government property such as binoculars, etc. · · p Matthews, who was born March 17, 1953, at K a n s a s 1] City, was a friend of one of|l the soldiers Involved in the|! theft, and this person was the one Instrumental in bringing the 'guns to Arkansas, where payment has not allegedly they w e r e retained 'by Matthews, th^e FBI said. le^le^le^le^le^le^le^le^le^^le^le^le^le^le^le^le^le^le^le^le^le^le^le^le^le^le^lellMie^liViMiHi^HHHIeVli^iHHI Monday Last Day TO ENTER THE 16th ANNUAL Jlortfjtoesit COOK BOOK RECIPE CONTEST WIN Part Of The 125.00 IN CASH PRIZES $15 Cash To the First Place Winner In Each of the Five Classifications Below. $10 Cash To the Second Place Winner In Each of the Five Classifications Below. SEE YOUR FAVORITE RECIPE IN PRINT: and become eligible for one of the ten cash prizes being awarded in the TIMES' 16th annual 1973 Recipe Contest! Enter your recipe in any of the five classifications below .... but do it now! Read the rules carefully, then write or type your favorite recipe and mail it to us. You'll be sharing it with other good cooks for years to come. CONTEST CLOSES AT MIDNIGHT MONDAY/ FEBRUARY 26, 1973 CONTEST RULES 1. There is nothing to buy --no strings attached. 2. Contest, is open to all persons, men or women, 12 years of age or older, except employes of the Northwest Arkansas TIMES. 3. Mail .your favorite recipes to Recipe Editor, Northwest Arkansas TIMES, P.O. Box D, Fayetteville, Arkansas 72701. 4. Print, or write .clearly (type if possible) in style shown in example at right, on one side of a plain sheet of paper. Be sure to include Name of Recipe, Classification Number, Your Name, Address, and Telephone Number (if any). Entries not including this .information will be disqualified. Judges reserve the right to properly classify any Recipe. 5. Only one recipe may be submitted by an entrant. Enter any one classification. Recipes submitted in last year's contest are NOT eligible for this year's prizes. 6. Only one prize to a person. Recipes will be judged by culinary experts, and their choice of the winners under each classification will be final. In case of duplicate recipes, the first received will be judged and printed. 7. Winners will be announced in a special Cook Book Section of your Northwest Arkansas TIMES in April. $15.00 First Prize and $10.00 Second Prize will be awarded to each winner in each classification. 8. The TIMES reserves the right to publish any or all recipes entered. 9. Contest opens Monday, February 12, 1973, and closes al midnight Monday, February 26, 1973, by 'which time all entries must be postmarked or deposited at the Newspaper in order to be eligible. Mail Your Entry To: RECIPE EDITOR Northwest Arkansas Times P. 0. Box D Fayetteville, Arkansas 72701 ENTER ANY ONE OF THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS: 1. PARTY FOODS (Snacks, Dips, Beverages, etc.) 2. SALADS and/or DRESSINGS 3. MAIN COURSE DISHES including CASSEROLES 4. BREADS and ROLLS 5. DESSERTS (Cakes, Cookies, Pies, etc.) (Judges Reserve the Right to Properly Classify Any Recipe). Please Follow This Style. Neatly Write or Type Your Recipe On A Plain Sheet of Paper: -- (EXAMPLE) Write Classification Number: 5 ' Give Recipe Title: COFFEE CAKE Your Name Add.ress Phone. City ... Next List Ingredients: State. 1 CUP BLACK COFFEE · 1 V 4 ' CUPS SUGAR 1 Cup SHORTENING 4. EGGS 2Vi CUPS FLOUR 1 TSP. VANILLA % TSP. SALT IVi TSP. CLOVES 1 TSP: CINNAMON : ' . ! ' , . TSp; NUTMEG 1 TSP. SODA Then Give Directions: Cream 'tugar, fat,, .eggs, and vanilla. Mix dry ; ingredients, and add alternately with 1 cup black coffee, which hat 1 ftp. coda in it. Fold in 1 cup floured raisins to mixture, Put in greased pan artel bake at 350 degrees for 45 minutes. DO NOT SEND IN MORE THAN ONE RECIPE PER PERSON

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