Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 21, 1974 · Page 16
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May 21, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 16

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, May 21, 1974
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u · NorHiwMt Arkontat TIMES, TOOT., May 21, 1974 r»vrmviLLi. ! * · ' · 47-lMl tiKiU Tor SoW- «7-*«ol Eitot*--For $al«- 100% VA AVAILABLE A-101. S Bedroom. 1 Bath Ur R r Jiving-family room, Sun deck. Cedar fenced yard. Large lol. Wnlk Inc distance to school. Call Mildred Graue. 4-12-1210. Call us we have other house 1 ; eligible for 100% V,A. Financing, A-13S. Shopping convenience. Lovely four bedroom, 2 bathrooms Beautiful fenced hac kyard looking Into the vallcv--See lo appro cEatc -- call Pall Carmichacl -443-HIT. A-134. Invest in Ihis 2 Bedroom well kept house. One block from U. of A. Garage fenced yard- call Maxine Smith -- 442-2291. A-119. Owner leaving. Reduced -3 Bedroom. I V j bath, brick homo Large living space w i l h kitchen plus f o r m a l l i v i n g , fenced yard Wooded lot. Call tor more detail* 2243 N. College 521-1180 REALTOR Call: Patt Carmichacl B1H Keel on Maxine Smith Lt-Roy Willis Bill C. Graue Mildred Graue U3-411 521-143 442-229 ·442-Sfil 523-379 442-12S BA 737 -- 4 BR, ba. home Sn ells I., custom d r a p f s , scH-cJcxninR uvcn, flnd all in ex. ccllcnt condition. Priced below replacement at $45.500. For an appl. T) sec, call 523-1300 or nilc*. ' h a n n o n M a r t i n 4-12 Pauline M c K i n n e y !S2l James Baker 442 BAKER ASSOCIATES REALTORS 1618 N. College REALTOR 521-T300 The S.ime Convenient Location! The Same F r i e n d l y Sales S t a f f ! The Same I*rofcssionai Service! 60 Acres -- all In excellent l u r e with two wells, three springs four ponds hog wire fencing. Thi excellent income property feature five p o u l t r y houses with 80,000 capacity. All iiLSUlati'd and a u t o m a tic. Native stone .seven room, three bedroom home, two barns and a workshop. Call for more inforina- Beautiful Home/Orchard 3 bdr.. 2 h a t h , f a m i l y room, patio B u i l t - i n * in kitchen. Two large lots. 30 f r u i t trees. Other exotic plants. Fenced. Oak Manor. R a t h - er! ne Fiser. 521-4303. Moving To Rogers? 3 bdr.: 2 hath, nice 1 ncrc. Shop and c a r r i a g e house. Range, blinds (l rapes washer-dryer. Kathei Fiser. 521-*.103. New Is The Word For This Older Home Carpet, p a i n t , roof, p l u m b i n g -ALL, NEW. 2 bdr. 1 bath. Double i n s u l a t i o n . ]ots of closet space. Ex cellent condition. Call 521-9660. Well Located Commercial Property 5 l*5r.. 2 bath, 2 kitchens 2-slory .Make a nlco home for yourself rent for good income or put in a business. Katherme Fiser. 321-4303 Our Best Buy In This Price Range -- $18,750 Hcally nice.'3 bdr.. 1 h a t h , storage R a n g e , drapes, new carpet. Recent ]y p a E n t c d . Trees. Ron Pye.ill. ~ ~ " DAY I S Says He's Best Qualified Cofielt Cites Experience In Election Bid LITTLE HOCK (AP) -- Kenneth Coffell said he presided over the legislature at a time when his two opponents for Ihc democratic lieutenant governor nomination "were still in swaddling clothes." That, said Coffelt, is the only issue in the race--who's the most q u a l i f i e d to preside over the Senate. "The record shows that I'm the most qualified," said Coffelt. "I'm the only candidate t h a t ever presided over the legislature. The last lime was in 1937. I was temporary sneaker of the House at that time." Others in the race for the Democratic nomination are Joe Purcell of Benlon and Doug Drandon of Little Rock. On the Republican side, Ixjoiui Troxell of Rose Bud and Andrew Bearden of Little Rock each wants to be that party's nominee. Coffelt, 66, is no stranger to the Arkansas political scene. He ran unsuccessfully for governor in 1962 and was defeated in 1968 and 1070 when he ran for lieutenlant governor. Coffelt, who lives on a ranch in northern Pulaski County, said he was campaigning "just as h a r d as I can...I'm pulling put all the slops. I'm campaigning this time. "Four years ago I stayed in my office. I spent less than $800 and got 82.000 votes. Bob Riley spent $40,001) and got elected," rcpl- 'or office, because (hey want to." Coffelt has practiced law in A r k a n s a s for 45 years, he said. 'I've tried cases in every courthouse in Arkansas except -hree. Little River, Sevier ;md Vewton," he said. Coffelt said he was the youngest member of the !e- ilsature when he represented F a u l k n e r County in 1931. He noved to Benton and practiced aw there for 17 years before coming to Little Rock in 1948. f i e was elected to the legisla- .urc from Saline County in 193G. PROMISES Coffell said his two Democratic opponents each had Momised to make a full.time job out of the lieutenant governor's office. "Presiding over the Senate is the only duty the lieutenant governor has." he said. "The Constitution fixes the duties. tion on this f a r m . fence, small storage shed, drilled j u s t off hiway. 8 Acres -- wilh seven open. Large t h r e e liedroom home. Central h e a t , electric appliances and hnilt-ins. Family room, u t i l i t y room wElh washer-dryer hook-up. Call fur an appointment to see this property. 35 Acres -- aljout 20 acre? open larpc trees and is rolling land. hiway. M Acres -- on Beaver Lafce with lake f r o n t a g e . Large n a t i v e stone and cedar home has f o u r bedrooms and two baths, large living room with native stone fireplare. cen- tra] heat and air, double .garage. Also three room fishinjj c a b i n . Good country road. Three bedroom home completely remodeled from top to bottom. New carpet t h r o u g h o u t , new paint i n s i d e and o u t . complete new b a t h fixtures. Large garden all planted, Rreen house, work shop, small barn. Approx. two acres level land, w i l h the White R i v e r adjoining 1he property. 60 Acres -- !00 ft. ol beautiful year round creek f r o n t a g e . Excellent building sites, very good soil, large irccs perimeter fence, only seven miles from Fayelteville. Terms with owner. »F YOU'RE BUYING OR »Ct_UN« YOU WANT REALTY 521-5585 Fred Merlon 839-2666 Jack Huge 751-7835 Gene Hamm 443-2*92 SUBURBAN 3 bedroom brick, H- baths fireplace, central beat and air, on l a r q c lot of about .56 of an acre. Just off Hwy. IB East. FayettevilJe School A- phone. About 1.700 sq. ft. i n c l u d i n g 1-car garage. $27,500.00. CALL: HEINEY REALTY CO. Hwy 16 East 442-9236 SUBURBAN REAL ESTATE m Broker Ron Sherwood 443-2050 WALTOB B w j r ' - E - QUALITY homes and stables on iwo acres off 45 East. Builerficld School, brown cedar, native stone t r i m and fireplace. Over 1.800 5*3 ft. Central a/c, carpeted. 3 bedroom?. 2 baths h u g e familyroom dining-room, kitchen with e a t i n g space. Wood fenced. Price mid 40's 3 ACRES HOME Three bedroom al! brick home kitchen, and diniivg with lots o cabinets, al] electric with H A 3 4 Mi. off Hwv 15 East. Butterf i e l d School. S30.WO. QUALITY HOME, 45 EAST Three bedrooms, formal d i n i n g familyroom fireplace, heat a n d air. a p pro x ' i acre lot on Hwy 45 East. $29,500. 25 acres of land approx. half open Beautiful view f o r building. 1( milci from Fayelteville: ?I5,750 Te rms a va ilabl p. We have other small tracts avail- abl e in t h e Hwv 13 vici n ity for building. LIST WITH US FOR 3 GOOD REASONS We think our sense of Values -our list of good prospects -- and our tircles* efforts -- Will m a k e you Clad you called us'. FRONTIER «EAL 1 IJ 1015 N. ESTATE | |^ College Company ·£·· 521-6700 Doug Hartley · - · · 442-6446 lei Davis 521-4448 Arthur Clark .... 751-9724 Bill lozenby 521-5833 BY OWNER 2-t bediuutu. brick, with central be**, 22x9 veparat* wortuhop- jarage, 1 acre corner lot with !? m fenced pasture. In FayetleviUe ·fty HmiU, Rood neighbor*. 224,000, Phout M3-53 ^L C C O. I N r ^1 1617 N. College Office 521-8660 Bryee Davis 4*2-S071 FA MILY home. Five ned rooms, three bathrooms, [ivinzroom, dinln^room, k i t - chen, wash room. On tame lot. $40.000. Kung Fu Star S Secret To Maki By BOB THOMAS LOS ANGELES ( A P ) -"There's no secret to making a movie," says positive-thinking David Carradino of television's "Kutig Fu" scries. He has made three. The first is called "You and Me," a tale of ;j motorcycle gang member -- played by Carradine -- who witnesses a murder and goes on the r u n . His life is changed by the f r i e n d ship of a boy, played by Richard Chadbourne II. The other two films arc "A Country Mile," described as a rock country musical, and "Around, 1 ' a mood piece which defies description. He has parts in them, too. This week Carradirie was pre- Money Said Borrowed By Fulbright LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- A financial report Tiled with the secretary of state's office says the 1 committee to re-elect Sen. J. W. Fulbrighl ran out ol money last week and borrowed S150.000 from its finance chairman. The cormnittee is to repay the loan within 90 days to William E. "Bill" Darhv of Little Rock. Darby is the retired president flnd chairman of the Iroard of National Old Line Insurance Co. here. The loan firings to $580,000 [he amount that has been raised and reported in behalf of Fulbriglit's bid for a sixth term. Gov. Dale Bumpers, who is opposing Fuibright in the May 28 Democratic primary, reported lhat as of May 6 he has raised $!51,fiO[. James Blair of Springdalc. a co-manager of the Fulbright campaign, said he knew of none of the conditions in the note other than it had to be repaid in 90 days. He said he hoped the committee could raise the funds. He said he didn't know if interest would be charged on the note. "We ran out of money and obviously he (Darby) did it as a gesture of help." Blair said in explaining the loan. The note \vas co-signed by Darby and the committee treasurer. Virginia Hilton. Blair also said the committee owed the advertising agency of Cranford, Johnson. Hunt and Associates of Little Rock more lhan $100.000. which he said had to be paid off. In explaining why the campaign was so expensive. Blair pointed out that seven aides on Fclbright's Senate staff had been t a k e n off the government payroll and placed on the campaign payroll. He said their campaign salaries were comparable w i t h what they had been receiving. Rockefeller Hurt Chairman' David Rockefeller of Chase Manhattan Bank has cut short an Asian tour after h« fell and broke hii hip. A spokesman said no surgery would be required, but Rockefeller is being flown back la he United States. he said. Asked what were his ch of being elected, Coffclt itcd, "I'm going to be el that's what I think they IxH's just wait until they the votes." Why did you decide to "Just like everybody else eesNo ng Movies viewing "You and Me" editing the other two filn the B u r b a n k Studios, who spends the rest of the ye " K n n g Fu." The actor fitrn-maker watched rush "Around" wilh Barbara shey Seagull, who was b feeding their 18-month-old Free. Carradine left the projt room for a stroll throug studio backlot, past the ho the "Waltous," the New street where Warner Brc ·musicals were made an temple of "Kung Fu," smacks of the ill-fated mu "Lost Horizon." "Actually, 'Camelot' us first," Carradine expl, "We came next, so you say that 'Lost Hori/.on 1 sn of 'Kung Fu,' although H u n f e r , the film's proci m i g h t not like that." The slender actor relatec he became a movie maker "It was the summer t last, and I knew that my a wouldn't f i n d me a pictu ( o during the layoff fron series.' 1 he explained. "A friend of mine brougl the script of 'You and Me f got some other friends t ej and we decided to maki "We even found someon was willing to back us. E insisted that Barbara had in the picture, because sh a movie-star name. Bu was going off to Europe picture and when she back she would be extr pregnant. So we shot all c scenes first, spending $5,0 10 minutes of the film." Star-director Carradine pick-up film crew "mostly outer space" began filmi Los Angeles and continue the coast. Production exp amounted to $72,000, plus 000 in deferred salaries. al! the finishing touches, and Me" cost 8120,000. Rent a Rent-o For Be JL^3pTM Mason Homlin Wurtitw Rents fo Rent np t* fir moirt If yon decide lo hay, Kill make fun allmran charge on the pnrct; price. G*T* the childrn I wo»elf am oppertn Southeast Guisinger and h the me of York and the which Ross the she With "You I'm going to get back in my law office after the legislature adjourns and make a living- I can't do it on $2,500-a-year.'' The lieutenant governor's salary is set at $2,500 annually. "Brandon wants to be a go- between between th« people and the governor's office and first one thing and then another. He and Purcell both have that idea, you know. That's about how little they know about it," said Coffell. Coffelt said he planned to make campaign swing through each of the state's 75 coujities before the May 28 primary. He said he had covered about 41 counties so far. Coffelt said the office of lieutenant governor is not a policy- m a k i n g office. "I'm not running expecting anyone to die, but if the governor was to die in office, 1 could assume the responsibilities," he said. Engineers To Colled Use Fees MTTL.E ROCK (AP) -- Beginning May 25, the Little Rock District of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers will collect use fees. Col. Don Weinert, t h e district's engineer, said Monday that use fees are charged only at highly developed federal recreation areas which have flush toilets, showers, sanitary dis- p o s a 1 . stations, designated campsites and visitor protecton control. A $2 fee will be charged [or overnight use of camping grounds through Sept. 29 at seven parks at Darrianelle and Greers Ferry lakes in Arkansas and at Table Rock Lake in South Missouri. be charged at the other parks op crated by the district, Weinert said. By DON KENDALL WASHINGTON (AP) -American wheat tainted by microscopic plant disease spores was shipped to the People's He- public of China last year because no one in the Agriculture )eparlment knew how strict hat country's sanitary requirements were tor imported grain. Richard E. Bell, deputy assistant secretary of agriculture, said a U.S. delegation now in 3 eking is expected to return text weekend with a report on low such .shipments can be avoided in the future. Although the disease, a wheat A 50-cent per day fee also will be charged for the use of electricity at all campgrounds where electrical hookups have been provided by the Corps. White House Volunteer Mrs. Zeeman Still Believes In President WASHINGTON (AP) - Al most every weekday for four years. Rae Zeeman has worked wilhout House, pay at the White addressing envelopes answering the telephone anc clipping newspapers. Mrs. Zeeman is a White House volunteer, one of 250 women who regularly give up a day or two a week to work for President Nixon. Volunteering every day, as Mrs. Zeeman docs, is the exception. On at average day, she has 12 to 1, assistants. Despite the President's Wa tergate troubles, Mrs. Zeema. says her loyalty hasn't wa vcrcd. "I believe in him," she said "I've read the transcripts, and I f u l l y believe he's done nothing impeachable. A few things h d i d n ' t s p e a k o f soon Pyle Defends Article Praising Sen. Fulbright LITTLE ROCK (AP) -Hoy to R. Pyle, president of the Arkansas Retired Teachers As sociation, said Monday that ai article, praising Sen. J. W. fuf bright, enclosed in recen teacher retirement checks hai nothing to do with Fulbright'. re election bid. Pyle said the article was ; result of a routine intervie\ conducted before Gov. Dal Bumpers announced that h would oppose Fulbright in th May 2fl primary. He said news accounts of thi mailing had been misleading because they said the article was mailed with May teache retirement checks. Pyle sail the article was conceived anc written before either Fulbrigh or Bumpers filed for the Sen ate. Re said it was mailed at the end of March for delivery the first of April. Joe Hudson, director of the Teacher Retirement System had said the newsletter hat been enclosed with the Ma checks. About 6.000 retired Arkansa leathers received a newslette in the envelope containing thei checks. That newletter had a y ham of Lonoke. a former schoo article, written by Jim Ahra . administrator, which said tha Fulbright always had shown vital concern for education. Pyle said it had not been in tended that the article be part: san. he said the newsletter ol t e n contains interviews w i t ] tives concerning their stands o state and national representa issues affecting retired teach interview wit been approve He said the Fulbrighl had by the AHTA Legislative Com mittee early in March. On Our New Pianos from $760.00 Knob* Father Wurfrtzcr a/gam · we in* do musical enjoyment a MW piaM addt to TOT family life. Can today -- odj a Bra- tted mmber «f mew ·iaaw avaiiaMe (er thto enough. . But I'm just as much for him now as I was in he 1918 (Senate) campaign and when he ran with Eisenhower n 1952." Mrs. Warren Cannon of Bethesda, Md., said she often works two days a week at the White House "because I'm a registered Republican, and I like President Nixon and his policies. I wouldn't miss a day coming in.' 1 It's hardly the glamorous fo- fices that attract mostly housewives Washington area. volunteers, from Many them work in a cramped, windowless office in the attic of the To Get Degree MARSHALL. Minn. (AP) -Henry G. Olson, a 75-year old grandfather of 17 who's been getting his college education in pieces since 1923, will get a bachelor's degree in political science, business and history at Southwest State College on May 31. Like any oldtimer who goes after a college degree, the former railroad clerk from Willinar, Minn., has a reason: "For one thing, it fills the vacuum of retirement, which can be a very lonesome time. And I don't believe that the end of productive employment is the time to put your feet in the air and do nothing." Executive Office Building, next door to the White House. The woman in charge of the volunteers is Anne Higgins, a 31-year-old New Yorker who said she has worked for Nixon since taking a secretarial job with bis New York law f i r m nine years ago. "No matter what the attitude of people calling, it's important to me that there be someone responsive here to listen," she Said. Mrs. Higgins, who says her husband converted her from being a registered Democrat to a Republican after she sup ported President John F. Ken nedy, said the volume of letters and phone calls is heaviesf after a presidential speech, t press conference or an impor nt news event. She said the White House ceived 7.000 letters about Nix on's April 29 speech, in whicl he announced he would make public the edited transcripts o his Watergate conversations. And, in the two-week perirx ending May 7, the White House received 4,500 letters support ing the President but not men tioning the speech and 500 ex pressing dissatisfaction, said. Mrs. Higgins said she knows of no White House volunteers who have quit because they be came disillusioned with the President over the Watergate scandal. "The only thing they say. i. they're fighting for the Presi dent," she said. "They're work ing harder than ever." Diseased Wheat Said Shipped To Mainland China Last Year smut, US DA not experts considered by as h a r m f u l to humans, Peking officials arc alarmed that introduction of .he spores would be a threat to China's wheat crop. Government officials say they Jo not know how much wheat ainted by smut spores was involved, but trade reports have ndicatcd several shipments were turned back. Chinese system ind surveillance College Funds THOMPSONVILLE, 111. (AP) -- "I didn't realize there were so m a n y kind and helpful people in the United States," Angus Gaither, 18, says. Valedictorian of the class ol 1974 in this rural southern Illinois town, Gaither managed to study and tend the family's 400-acre [arm. He's the sole support of his widowed, invalic mother and his partially paralyzed brother. But he wanted to attend Har vard University without neglecting his family, and he had until Monday to tell Harvard officials whether he'd accept a $5,250-a-year scholarship or re main at home. His quandary became public through news accounts, ant within 24 hours, he'd receivct about 35 phone calls. "Some are just wishing well, some are offering financial contribu lions." he said Monday. The money will go into z trust fujid lo support his moth er and brother and to hire a nurse or housekeeper whil Angus is away at Harvard He'll lease the farm to a neigh bor. Bell said the department's A n i m a l and Plant Health In; speclion Service had approved sanitary certificates for wheat ;oing to China that showed the [rain had been free of the disease. But the agency's inspection procedure had been based on requirements listed by the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations and not on specifications from China, Bell said. "It seems to have lurnqd out he (Chinese) rcquiremenls went beyond those we used.' 1 Bell said Monday night. "The of sampling (for the disease) was more intensive than we knew al Ihe time." Boll said the slip-up was "not goof" in the sense USDA erred, only lhat federal in- pcclors did not know fully what the Chinese expected. Re- rdless, [he laintcd wheat has resulted in additional expense 'or American taxpayers. The USDA sent five experts .0 Peking, who arrived there May 10. At least two private jrain trade representatives also went, fiell said he "had better not" identify the grain companies involved, but added that number of f i r m s had been caught up in the tainted wheat problem. According to USDA finance officials, il is costing an esli- maled $15,500 lo send the five experts lo China, not counting' their salaries, which range from $20.0011 lo more than $32.000 per year. Bell said the trip, arranged with the grain trade, was rou: tine and that similar expeditions have gone abroad in the past without fanfare. There was no official announcement by the department lhat the five-member delegation had gone f o China at taxpayer expense. ELECT BILL MURRAY SHERIFF For Washington Co. Pa ill (or hy Citizens lor S u rr Committee, McLvin Palmer, Chnlnn cJLadutiki SL Evelyn Hills Fayetteville WE'VE MOVED TO " EVELYN HILLS For Those Gond Values . . . Come See Us While you're enjoying life, enjoy your Ancient Age Bourbon. The one drink so smooth, it civilizes the manhattan. JkHITDOU · H mat · C*» »wBn mi usiiaw M, FMBCCT. a.

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