Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 21, 1976 · Page 23
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 23

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 21, 1976
Page 23
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24 · Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Wed., April 21, 1976 FAYETir.VULK, ARKANSAS . . , , ; .......... Late Evangelist-Healer Leaves Property To Tulsa Couple . PITTSBURGH (AP) -- The will of the late evangelist-healer Kathryti Kuliltnan leaves $267,500 of her esUEc to three family members and 20 em- ployes,, according to court records. ; O f Ihe largest single bequests, $50.000 goes to her Sister, Myrtle Parrolt, and $40,000 to the evangelist's long-titnc secretary. Marguerite Hartner, reports the evangelical f o r t nightly. Christianity.Today. : ·" It says smaller benuests go to 19 other employes and another sister out of an estate whose total value awaits an inventory, but which former employes say exceeds $1 million. Under the will dated last Dec. 17 f she named Tulsa auto dealer Dana Barton Wilkerson Jr. and his wife, Sue; as residuary legatees -- 1be ones to receive all property not specifically bequeathed. They were close friends, particularly ' the year before her death last Feb. 20 in a Tulsa hospital. The evangelical magazine, · published in Washington, says - sources inside the Kubmian organization have expressed dis- . may thn'j sh« did : not leave ·.i most, of her estate to the foundation as she had done under a previous 1974 will. COMMISSION SET UP ' A scientific commission set up by the Roman Catholic archdiocese of Turin to determine the authenticity of the so-called "Holy Shroud of Turin" has reported that n seven-year study proved inconclusive. The panel ot experts said It was unable to dale the 14-foot cloth, believed by some lo have been the burial shroud in which Christ's body was wrapped, nor to prove the presence of dried blood on (he linen. " The shroud is "an extremely interesting but still mysterious object," Msgr. Jose Cotino told a news conference. '. He said more research was needed .to ascertain its significance. MINISTER INTRODUCES A Baptist minister in Congress, Rep. John H. Buchanan. R-Ala., has introduced a bill asking C o n g r e s s to call on the S o v i e t Union to r ' e l c ' a s ' e " an imprisoned Russian Baptist minister, Georgi Vins, and to allow all religious believers in the Soviet Union "to worship Goo* freely a ccording to their own con science." The president of the American Lutheran Church--ALC -- iniroer charge in Aiissoun. U.S. District Court Judge William C. Keady granted · the bond Tuesday, releasing Garrison from jail until .Keudy's hearing next Monday on a petition fora writ of habeas corpus freeing 1 the ctoclor from cxtra- Doctor Freed says the trouble in a sister denomination, t h e Lutheran Church - Missouri - Synod -- LCMS -- stems from a "narrowing "down" of traditional Lutheran positions and c a n "only lead to more and more discord" and "be disruptive for all Lutherans." 'The Rev. Dr. David Preus, ALC president, said the recent attempt by the LCMS president, the Rev. Dr. J. A. 0. Prciis/Jb f amove four, district presidents for defying the. new restrictions will bring "more wounds, more suffering and more trouble' 1 for that church body and the entire Lutheran family. The two church heads ar cousins. Investment Clubs Over Long Periods Average Out To Gain By JOHN C U N N I P P , Business Analyst NEW YORK CAP) --' In 1941 i Detroit man began depositing J10 to $20 a month in an in- I'cstmenl club. By February of .his year he had invested $7,JOO. withdrawn more tlwiv$3Q,- 000,- and still Irtut ah account ivorlh more than 559.000.. 'ilic club, Ihc Mutual In- vcstmont Club, was one of the four founding units ol the National Association of In- vpsltnent Clubs, now more-than 7,000 strong, averaging about 12 members each, all regular investors for the long term. Even though- most club members are titmUeurs, they otlen bent, the pros over long- ami short periods. One club, marie up of post office workers, reported a gain of 212 per cent from October 1974 to December 1975. v That report encouraged the association, based in Royal Oak, Mich., to take a nmdom sample of gains by about 40 clubs through February. It found the average gain . since December 174, the worst of the bear market, to be 6.9 per cent/ . - The Dow Jones industrial average during that time gumed 59.9 per cent, 10 per cent less than the average club. 1 Sixty- four per cent of the clubs in the sample did belter than the av erage. Kor the clubs that stuck it out ,h ro ugh the rec ess Eon, des pi tc declines in value month after Tipnth, these results arc satis- f y i n g , and reassuring, but not loiully unanticipated. ' Although their nerves did quiver, club members were siis- .ained by their faith that over a long . period of Lime their investment philosophy averages out to a 'gain. Many clubs did drop out, however. At otie time in 1973 [he association had 14,100 member units, but that number went down with the averages. Some clubs folded, and others simplj cAised'lo remain members o! the association. Now the trend 5s about to be reversed. Inquiries are up iharply, and the criterion o! history suggests, inquiries are followed by applications. Indi vidual clubs also report they are "adding to their member ehips. Thomas ,0'Hara, chairman recalls that ,in the tall of 1973 when the fear and despair were thick; the sturdiest of clubs continued to believe stocks were a bargain. They wer willing to wait. Now, said O'Hara,. who be longs to the Mutiral Irivestmen Club; "We feel that the really Drake Field To Have New Radio Facility, A $-17,070 contract for the construction of a remote receiver-transmitter ' facility iear Drake Field, has been iwardcd to the Dale Kettle firm of Fort Worth, .Texas, by I lie F c d'e r a 1 Aviation Administration. The remote facility will add to convenience and ; safety, at the airport by providing improved c o m m u n i c a t i o n s capabiEities between air traffic controllers and pilots, the" FA A said. The facility ^ will be con structed on · a hilltop ,ap proxinintcly '2,500 feet wcst : ol the airport. T h e Fort Worlli firm will prepare a site for the equipment trailer and erec four 60-fpot-high 'antenna sup port lowers Also, the con tractor will improve 1,700 fee of roadway to the site, clear the facility area and creel security fencing, Com miss ioni ng of the ncu facility is scheduled for'Oclobe ot this year. big movement in the market i in the two. to five years ahead. 1 With, .theories, concepts am systems as common in the in vestment world as they are a the race track, member "club follow deceptively simple p'rin ciplcs to help them achiev their results. Congressman Campaigns To Reduce Dairy Surplus By PETER B. SLEKPER TIMES Washington Bureau WASHINGTON-- -- - H e p . Peter Peyser (H-N.Y.) has lakbn his campaign to bring use of- ' dtviry products lo new heights. In a recent letter lo Barnes i president of Allegheny Airlines, , Peyser- chidcd - the airline for .' serving 'non-dairy creamers ' to coffee-drinking passengers. ' "Since New York State is the : third largest producer ol niry products in thy country and since 'Allegheny primarily serves those of 'us who live in New York," wrote Peyser, who represents farm-less northern Bronx - a n d 'suburban West- Chester/-"it would seem lhal your airh'nc would belter serve the interest ol our slate hj instituting'a new policy of offering dairy creamer to your pass Lingers." Peyser, a frequent' commulpr on 'Allegheny, . c l a i m e d the switch would hot only benefil ·New 'York Stale Farmers who are': faced with growing dairy surpluses, but customers as well "\yho would appreciate i more nutritious lightencr Ibr their coffee." There are -no -farms Peyser's . 23rd Congressional District, but he ha* challenged Sen. James L. Buckley 1 for the Republican . , senatorial lominalion. A spokesman for Peyser said he congressman liad "no Idea 1 ' low much noil-dairy 'creamer MS used by the airline, nor did he know how much .impact us dairy product surplus a switch would have. "It would just mean a - commitment to dairy producls--and it's not only A l f e g b e n y , " said tha spokesman. Allegheny Airlines said it a o d non-dairy creamer because it does not Tcquira refrigeration, it's .conveniently packaged , and "the very satisfactory overall consumes acceptance." However, the airline ' will check with its New York suppliers to see what dairy creamers - individually" packaged *'* are available, according to D a v i d Shipley, director of public relations^Some flights .already use a dairy product for full breakfast rind "dinner meals, he.said. "f can't : say if 'this (complaint) is silly or -not. Our "responsibility-is to respond to Ins '-questions, 1 ' ' said : Shipley. "To my knowledge, -it is the first complaint we have had on tins." These Prices Effective thru Tuesday, April 27th. Horn-Made BISCUITS 8 Oz. 10 Count Can 5 Morton's Mini FRUIT PIES (Assorted Flavors) Kraft Miracle Whip SALAD DRESSING (Wtth $5 additional purchase excluding tobacco products) 32 Oz. Full Qt. Jar 59 .Unity Hamburger Sliced fn\ ·**·* DILL PICKLES 32 Oz. Full Qt. Jar 59 Gingham' Girl FLOUR (Regular or Self-Rising) 5 Lb. Bag 69 Betty Crocker HAMBURGER HELPER Box 59 Carnation Chunk Light TUNA '/2 Oz. Can 49 1 Unity TOMATO SAUCE 8 Oz. Can 15 Red Bud MARGARINE (in quarters) 3 · $ 1 tj Pkgs. I Fine Fare Instant Orange Breakfast DRINK (Com pa re with Ta n g) 18 Oz. Jar 79' Unity PEAR HALVES 3 1 U B . $1 Cans | Bulk PINTO BEANS (Bag Your Own) Lb. 25' Hi-Dry PAPER TOWELS Jumbo Roll 39 : Unity SLICED CARROTS A lu.- $1 *f Cans | Big Tex Unsweetened GRAPEFRUIT JUICE Irg. 46 Oz. Can 44' CH Powdered or Brown SUGAR 3 ' - H ^f Boxes | Fine Fare MACARONI CHEESE 4 7l/4-Oz. $| Boxes | USDA CHOICE FAMILY PAK MINUTE STEAK LB. $149 1 USDA CHOICE BUDGET PAK MIXED FRYER PARTS LB. 39' GRADE "A FRYER LEGS THIGHS 79' GRADE "A' FRYER BREASTS LB. 89 USDA CHOICE BEEF--BONELESS CHUCK ROAST LB. $109 1 USDA CHOICE BEEF--BONELESS TOP SIRLOIN STRIP LB. $159 1 USDA CHOICE--BONELESS CLUB STEAK LB. $198 1 USDA CHOICE CEEF--BONELESS RIB EYE STEAK LB. $ Golden Crust Fresh BREAD 4 1 Lb. $| Loaves . I THIN SLICED BREAKFAST STEAK LB. $149 1 USDA CHOICE BEEF--BONELESS RUMP ROAST LB. $169 USDA CHOICE BEEF--CENTER CUT CHUCK ROAST LB. 85 Unity Frozen -- All Flavors ICE MILK 'A Gal, 2-Lb. 69' Every Day Low Price GOLDEN CORN ,.oo A H»- ^ Cam Every Day Lew Price Trellis PEAS Everyday Low Price 29* Can CRISCO 3-Lb. Can 49 Every D»y Low Price Purex DETERGENT Giant Box Every Day Low Price Firetide Vanilla WAFERS 49' 12-Oz. Bag .Every Day Low Prlte PRODUCE USDA CHOICE BEEF CHUCK STEAK LB. Fresh TOMATOES Lb. 39 CUCUMBERS Each 10* Small Sunkisf Navel ORANGES 100 Jumbo White ONIONS Lb. 79 FRESH FROZEN TURBOT FILLETS LB. $129 1 FRESH PORK STEAK LB. $|19 Velvet Ruby Red GRAPEFRUIT 10 99' PETUNIAS '""VS" 11 ', 12 ';* 79' We have a complete supply of fresh tomato plants, all garden plants, and bedding plants. We Gladly Accept U.S.D.A. Food Stamps SHORTENING JHoun: 7 to 9 Man. thru Sot. -- 8 to 6 Sun ( ·if 99' Everyday low Price MOTOR' OIL 0 W «. Can. Everyday Low Price «_^____^_ I Prices effective thru Tuesday, April 27 I ^^···^^·^·^^^·······^···^^···M

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