Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 20, 1974 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 13

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 20, 1974
Page 13
Start Free Trial

«7HUol htaia tut Sola-- I NORTH Of UofA Tiro bedroom unfurnUhed -- il-.* 4rm Kl alr conditions. "friierttor . [urnishtd. of de*Ui: April 2S. 1974 Instrument UtM l*ctmt*r 13, was on the B*h day at May, J9H, ad- nt»l*d to probate u Uw U*t will of above named dectdent, and tb» underil it SOUTH OF UofA rour bedroom unfurnished, ftnwt in oookllK unit! _ S150.00. Immtdl. ·U . . -- Kl-CJW. FRONTIER N. REAL ESTATE ^^^ Com P an y REALTOR 521 -' "Bill" Lozenby 521-5833 Us D.avi» 521-4448 Doug Hartley 442-6446 Notfwt-- , has be«n appointed r»cutor (or admlaUtnlor w i t h w[lj annexed) there- umfer. A contest of the probml* ol the will can b« effected only bv mine a peUtlon w i t h i n Lb« Urn* provided by *W All persons havln* claim* at*la*t estate must exhibit Uwm. duly verified, to the un6er»kKned with In six monlh» Trnm the dale ol »« rint publication of this rwlice, or they Ahull be forewr barred and precluded Irora any .benefit ' i the estate. This notice fin* published ttth day of May, l»71. FIRST NATIONAL BANK of FaytltevLII*. AA. By: JONES t SEGF.RS. its attorneys P.O. Bex 4213, FayeUevllle, Arkutu 7Tc 13, 20 FOR SALE BY OWNER: Nice, 3 bedroom, IVt bftlh, carpeted, washer and dryer, stove and refri senior. EquUy Md aatume loan. ffi»2flea a rter 4:00 SUBURBAN" 3 bedroom brick, 1% baths fireplace, central heat and a ir, or. Iar«c lot of about ,56 of an acre. Jurt otf Hwy, 16 East. FayetteviKe School ft p hone. Abou t 1,700 eq. ft. Including 1-car garage. J27,- 50000. GALL: HEINEY REALTY CO. Hwy 16 East 442-9236 FOR Sale by owner. Nice Ihrep bedroom older home, carpets. J^i balhh 1 , ccnvei !*nUj- located, 2 blocks Irom Pralrl* Grove Scttools. $12,000 or etjurty and assume loan. Call 846-3454- HOUSE FOR SALE Owner Leaving Fayetteville 3 Bedroom ranch style !,» Bathe 1 block from Woodland Jr. High. backyard patio and sard en plot, a friendly neighborhood on a quiet ·treet, conveniently located for ·hopping. 522,750 Shown by owner -- Call 52M779 BY OWNER 3 bedraoro, 1 baths, carpeted, central ·ir/heat. den with woortbuming fireplace, dishwastwr, double electric ovens. En- do*rt Hack yard, convenient to schools. Phone 442-2581 or 531-1738. State Candidates Speak it hard Rally HORSESHOE BEND, Ark(AP) -- Former Gov. Orval E Faubus said at a political rally here Sunday that the first time he ever heard of gambling in Jot Springs was during the ad ministration ol former Gov. Sid McMath. Phillip McMath, an attorney and the son of former Gov. McMath, said at a political ral- Saturday that during the Faubus administration gambling was allowed to continue in Hot Springs. Pryor reiterated his previous campaign theme Sunday, saying "the Faubus hatchet men are at it again." A greed for power is trying to lake over Arkansas again, Pryor said. Faubus followed Pryor to the speaker's stand and pointed to :he accomplishments of his administration. He challenged Pryor lo tell in his next speech what bill he had passed either in Congress or in the state legislature to help old people, blacks, teachers and others. Republican gubernatorial can- Hanoi Reportedly Ordered Intensified Attacks In South WASHINGTON (AP) - North Vietnam's Communist party has ordered intensified attacks in SouUi Vietnam over the next couple of months. U.S. intelligence sources report. However, military analysts said the orders indicate the attacks will be short of a major offensive. Widespread fighting across South Vietnam in (he past few days may reflect the new orders, which sources said the Communist command recently issued to its main-force troop units there. The orders were said to be iased on a resolution adopted by Lao Dong party leaders in Hanoi, calling for increased military operations to support what was called "the political struggle", in the South. As U.S 1 analysis read them, the Communist aims are to NorthwMt Arkans*. TIMES, Mon., May V, \974 r*vn-riviLLi. bleed South erode gime war ba The ta Saigon's army, panic Vietnam civilians and heir confidence in the government, s in line with over-all nlst strategy Tor 1974, pod by intelligence re- ast December. Basically, ategy seeks the progrcs- akcning of the Thieu re- without escalating the :k to full scale, rnmmnnists already have made considerable progress toward »nother objective, gradually widening control in border regions of South Vietnam. T h e slepped-up fighting comes at a time when Pentu- gon officials say the South Vietnamese will have to save ammunition because Congress has rejected an increase in U.S. military aid for the last two months of this fiscal year. *·.. X w j. ·'If you think those are bad, you should ask to see the labels that are x-rated." EXCLUSIVE residential subdivision bebir developed by owner to be opened li near future. Commitments for choice cleared build Ins ltes beta? accepted now. Enjoy til tity conveniences in thli country hideaway. For further information call 442-2581 weekday 8-5. Freshman Orientation Program Set For June And July At DA 20 ACRES Located Just oft Hwy. 11 North ·croBB from the Holiday Inn, all city utilities at site. Priced at f60.000 with good terma available. TRUMBOCO, 521-6800 908 A Boiling Hill. Dr. didate J o s e p h Weston of Cave City promised to return two-party politics to Arkansas. He hit at the Bumpers' administration, saying the governor had failed in attempts at prison reform. Weston. who has been Jailed previously oh criminal libel charges, said he spoke from experience. Damage Suit Filed Gary M. -Jones, a minor, and Bcatri'ce Jones Walker of Fayetteville filed suit Friday in W a s h i n g t o n Circuit Courl against Majorie Rawls of Siloam Springs for damages in legal Notices TO THE PROBATE COURT OF WASHINGTON COUNTY. ARKANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF JESSE WALDON CANNON, Last Viwwn address o[ decedent : 535 automobile accident June 19, a s h i n g t o n Arkansas Avemw, FayeUevIll*. 1971. The suit claims that the accident occurred on Hwy. 16 west ol Payetteville. The Joneses seek $45.000 for personal damage to Gary Jones; and $800 for damages to the car he was driving, which was owned by Mrs. Walker. Students accepted by the University of Arkansas as freshmen for the fall semester began receiving Orientation '74 brochures from the University this week. Each new student admitted to the University as a beginning 'reshman is required to participate in one of eight summer orientation sessions during June or July, according to Paul Eddy,director of the program and assistant registrar. An invitation is extended to parents of the students to visit the campus at the same time and become acquainted with the University, its programs and its policies. The orientation program provides new students opportunities to explore their aptitude for college work; examine educational and vocational interests a n d goals; b e c o m e acquainted with the academic programs and major course of study; select courses and register for the fall semester; and become familiar with the campus community and its resour- es. This program is ideal for incoming freshmen, Eddy said It offers more personalized aca demic advisement .and a more leisurely and comprehensive in troduction to the University foi the student and parent. Also early selection of courses gives T he new student priority in :hoice of classes. Students who plan to atteiu a session during the summe hould notify Eddy the week hey are to be on campus as oon as possible. Students who lave taken the ACT test and ave had results sent to the University are asked to choose a two day session from the five sessions iisled on the dales of June 5-6; June 12-13; June 1718; June 19-20; or June 26-27. Students who have not taken the ACT test, a necessity before registering for classes, .are asked to attend one of three three-day sessions on June 9-1011; June 23-24-25; or June 30 through July 2. All students will be housed in Pomfret Center, a university residence hall where meals and recreation also are provided. Also, parents may arrange for accommodations and meals at Pomfret Center. Eddy said parents attending the sessions may attend specifically designed meetings with faculty and upperclassmen who can answer any question about the University. Further information may be obtained by contacting Paul Eddy. Director of Orientation and Registration, Room 127, Administration Building, University of Arkansas, Fayette- 72701. Ark Best Corp' 8% Amer Tel Tel 46% Ark-La Gas 20% Baldwin 10% Campbell Soup 3ZVS Central S W 15V4 Chrysler 16 Del Monte 19 3 /i Dillards 14% Easco 10 A G Edwards 4V4 Emerson 39% Exxon 72% Ford ...: 49 Frontier Air ... Gen Growth 13% Gen Mtrs 46% Gordon Jewelry 9% Intl Hary 25% I T-E Imperial".. 14V4 J C Penney 69% Levi Strauss 1414 Ling Temco 1(1 Marcor 22% Pan Am World Air . .. 3% Phillips Petro 50 M Pizza Corp 11% Pizza Hut 22V4 Ralston 44% Safeway 41 Vi Sears 79% Scott Paper I6V4 Shakespeare 6V4 Sou Pac .' 3014 Texaco 25% Tri State Mtrs 7% Union Carbide 4044 United Air 26% WOMAN'S WORLD 528 A Convenient Sewing and Shopping Guide for Today 1 ! Gal on the Go. PRINTED PATTERN Use Right Approach Want Son To Repair Home? Victor .:........ 7% Wai Mart 16V4 Ark West Gas 1314-14% Citation T4-1H Kearney NaU 5V4-6 Minute Man I'^-lIk Pioneer Foods 514-5% H K Porter 30V4-31V2 Sid Regis 14%-15% Tyson Foods 12V«-12% Yellow Fit 4854-49% Averages nds up -23 up .69 tils : up .70 olume 3,070,000 Commodity Openings uly corn 2.68',4 ov soybeans 5.38 Sept eggs 50.70 tdy pork bellies 36.35 heat 3 52 Catch all breezes in flare-sleeve midriff tops. Lacy lovely! Crochet midriff lops of double strand of cotton of sport yarn. Great over blouses, shirts, too! Pattern 528: Misses' Sizes 8-16; Child s 3-10 incl. 75 CENS each pattern -add 25 cents each pattern for first-class handling. Wheeler TIMES, ·mail Send and to special I.aura Northwest Arkansas ..... __ 50, Needlecraft Dept.. Box 161 Old Chelsea Station, New York, N. Y. 10011. Print P a t t e r n Number, NMame, Address, Zip. NEW! 1974 Needlecraft Catalog covers the creative scene -- knit, crochet, fashions, embroidery quilts, more! 75 cents NEW! Sew and Knit Book has basic tissue pattern NEW! Needlepoint Book $1.25 $1.00 NEW! Flower Crochet ....$1.00 Hairpin Crochet Book Instant rrochet Book .$1.00 ..$1.00 Instant Money Book Sl.OO Instant Macrame Book ....$1.00 Cmptete Gift Book $100 Complete Afghans no. 14 . $1.00 12 Prize Afghans no. 12 50 cents Book of 16 Quilts no. 1 50 cents Museum Quilt Book no. 2 .. .50 cents 15 QuilU for Today no. 3 50 cents Book of 1« Jiffy Rug» ..50 cents t , happen when you appear in this supple, slinky body shaping! Sew it long or short in a nylong print or metallic knits. Printed Pattern 4878: Msses' Szes 8, 10 12. 14, 16, 18, 20. Seze 12 (bust 34) takes 3tt yard 60-inch fabric Sehd $1.00 for each pattern. Add 25 cents for each pattern for first-class mail and special handling. Send to Anne Adams Northwest Arkansas TIMES, 438, Pattern Dept., 243 West 17th St New York, N. Y. 10011. Print N A M E , ADDRESS, ZIP, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. DOUBLE BONUS! Choose one pattern free in New SPRING-SUMMER P a t t e r n By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Parents may find a big labor supply -- teen-agers -- right in their own backyards. Strong- backed young people, who can't ind vacation jobs, may be available for painting the louse, repairing the roof or a myriad of odd jobs. It may be good year to get a house patched and polished. Cheap, .00. But hiring the youngster might require a bit of finesse "Ask him to do the work. Don't demand, threaten or nag," advised one 78-year-old. "And you should pay him something -- whatever you can afford. Most high school or col lege kids have had some paying jobs, and the promise of payment will provide incentive." TWO STANDS Often parents will take one ol AVO stands, he has observed Either they develop a hostile attitude if they must pay thei own child for a job or they trj to wheedle him into doing it for nothing. Either attitude mai make him resentful. A f a m i l y that forces a son o: daughter into free work ma; not get a good job, he advised. "Many kids would work free if a parent would explain Ihei money problems and promise to make it up to him some timt when things are better. The; don't need to get on Ihei knees, but they should be kind ly. Some kids arc naturally sus picious of their parents becaus of broken promises. They con sider it cheating." Here is more of his advic that may help in getting mile age out of that built-in horn work crew; Provide good equipmen That means good paint an brushes, if it is a paint job. you want a professional-lookin you must supply Ihe kind ;ood lools and materials use professional workmen. G1V K HIM CHANCE After you tell him what yo want and he begins the jo Catalog. one free pattern . printed inside. 100 beautiful fashions, all sizes Send 75 cents ow. New! Sew and Knit Book -has basic tissue pattern .11.2! InsUnt Sewing Book ..... J1.0 Instant Fashion Book ..... $1.00 nowmat of r on't breathe down his neck ive him the chance to do the ib his way unless he is doing imething drastically wrong. After ihc job is finished, don'i omplain about little things lat could easily be improvcc xn. Skip such remarks as Mow you aren't going to leave like that" or "You want to be aid for THAT! If you can't pay for the work on't promise anything. For omc reason parents like to ostpone payments as long ossible. Don't drag it out. I may be difficult to get him to o another job. Be prideful of the job, and void acting resentful becaus ou've paid him to do it. Par nt have said such things You are really selfish to ac ept money from your own par nts." or this tear jerker, "Now we can't have the car repair d." Such remarks are imma lire. INSULTING DEFLATER The most insulting deflater 1 he opinion of this 18-year-old i his one: "I should have calle real painter" (or whatever *hey didn't, because they wan ed the cheapest labor, he marked. He suggest that parents re alize the limitations of a tee age handyman. You can't com pare his handiwork with loc workmen who have bee serving the community neec Ior 40 years, he reminds pa ents. The talents of a teen-age must be weighed in the light lis age and experience at tl job he has attempted. Don't e sect too much and you may g more than you bargain for, 1 advised. If you have a great deal work to be done, he sugges you begin by paying well promptly, and by praising th first job. The teen-ager may be your willing slave, the ne* time you require bis services. After all, they're human, he says, "although some people might want to argue that point." You can work with David Stewart to get things done ior Arkansas... D avid Stewart believes a good Congressman must keep in touch with the people to anticipate issues and problems. To serve the 3rd District better, David Stewart will install a toll : free telephone line so that anyone can call him in Washington free of charge. You can be talking to your Congressman in minutes when David Stewart is in Washington. This is the year to be involved! David Stewart ior Congress (Paid for by Jack Redfem, Treasurer) REUPHOLSTEKY SPECIAL! SOFA $129.00 ind Include* Ubor Material* Choice of Nauphydc, Nylon*, Herculons and Velvet* Choka of Colon 3 . . EAST MOUNTAIN RECOVERY ROOM 5214815 WHO IS DICK HOYT? Dick Hoyt is the father of John Monroe Hoyt, 2nd Grade, Leverett School Dick Hoyt is the father of Rick Hoyt, who works at Fisher Buick, and plays guitar with a group of young church-peoph called "His Young Friends." Dick Hoyt is the Chief of Police of Johnson, Arkansas Dick Hoyt is the future father-in-law of Judy Harrison Dick Hoyt and his wife own and o p e r a t e Suzie Wong's Rice Bowl Restaurant. Dick Hoyt served his country honorably in two wars. He was a paratrooper with the llthand 13th Airborne Divisions Dick Hoyt is my husband (of 24years). He is the kind of man you need in public office. I urge your support and vote for him for Sheriff of Washington County. ... THAT'S WHO! IF YOU WANT TO KNOW MORE ABOUT HIM, CALL ME AT 442-2222 Pol. Adv. Pd. by "Suiht" Violet Hoyt

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free