Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 19, 1974 · Page 20
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 20

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 19, 1974
Page 20
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Given Immunity Former While House aide E. Howard Hunt reaches for his tobacco pouch as he leaves U.S. District Court in Wash- inglon Tuesday after a two- minute appearance before Chief District Judge George I,. Hart. Hunt and David R. Young were given immunity so iley can testify .at next week's trial of the Ellsherg break-In defendants. (AP Wirephoto) Hawkins Appeals License Revocation LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The state Dental Board's revocation of the dental license ot Dr. David Thomas Hawkins, a Fort Smith dentist who has been sentenced to 30 years in prison on a Cirst-degree rape charge, has been appealed to Pulaski County Circuit Court. The board voted unanimously May 16 to revoke the license. A petition for review seeking an order by the court requiring the board to get all the records of revocation to the court within 30 days was tiled Tuesday by Darrell Johnson, Little Rock lawyer. Also filed Tuesday was a separate notice of intent to appeal and petition for continuance filed by Hawkins in his own behalf. Circuit Court Judge Tom F Digby cosolidatcd the appeals The notice filed by Hawkins said that he had "lost all con fidencc" in Johnson, whorr Hawkins said his parents had retained to represent Hawkins in the distrist license revoka tion matter. Hawkins asked the court to refuse to accept any motion o brief of appeal "which is no endorsed by my personal signa turc." Johnson could not be reached for comment. lllllllllllllimillllllM^ Livestock Report iiiiiiiiiiMMiiilinii^^ NortfiwMt Arlconw. TIMES, Wed., June 19, 1974 rAYITTIVILLC, A*MAN»A« Dallas Drama Troupe Has 8 Works DALLAS, Tex. (AP) -- Most drama troupes do one or two new plays a year. Of course, nost drama troupes aren't in Texas. And at the Dallas Theater Center, some kind of record for irofessional grassroots creativ- ty has now been set with a display . of eight works -- every me written by company mem- x?rs .iust to add emphasis to the achievement. "In order to grew a forest," says center director Paul Bak- T. "you have to plant trees. In rder to develop a theater, you lave to nurture and support new plays. Far apart in style and subject a sin quality and future prospect, the scripts attest [here's no monopoly on imagi- naivc stagecraft in New York, Los Angeles, Tendon and similar traditional centers. "The most important thing about it all is tha i is being done," commened one visiting showman. In an intensive two- plavs-a-day schedule, the works that previously ahd extended runs for season subscribers were reprised For an assenv blage from afar o fagents, es- ablished authors and critics. Baker, whose calm mien conceals a powerful influence upon all members of the 15-year-old DTC, likes to talk about "this most important event" as a result of "some strange and mar velous alchemy." Besides heading the center, 3aker is also boss of the drama department at Trinity University in San Antonio. It's an in- xrlocking setup that contributes to the energetic record maintained at ttie elegant Dalas theater designed by Frank Lloyd Wright. By no coincidence, all of the Class Reunion ST. PAUL -- T h e St. Paul Alumni Association will sponsor the class reunion for all years at 12:30 p.m. June 30 at the St. Paul High School lunch room. Those attending are asked to bring a basket lunch, according to Mrs. Lena Mae Martin, secretary-treasurer. Mrs. Martin said a special invitation is issued to teachers and f o r m e r teachers. budding authors on display were tutored in playwriling by Gene McKinney, who has been with Baker 27 years. Because o f t h i s year's impetus, VIcKinney now 1 has about 25 more apprentice offerings to screen for a possible [ollow-up Mew Play Market later. Ironically, the two plays gen erating the greatest visitor interest were written because the man assigned to assembling this exhibit 18 months ago was unhappy about a lack of Texas locales in submitted scripts. So Preston Jones, 37, of Alu- querque, N.M.. decided to do something about it. The results were "Lu Ann Hampton Lavcr- ty Oberlunder," which traces its heroine from girlhood through disenchanted middle years; and "The Last Meeting of the Knights of the White Magnolia." about the break-up of a club slightly right of the Ku Klux Man. Both t a k e place in a small town, with overlapping charac ters. He has now completed a locale trilogy, "The Oldest Liv ing Graduate." The group is to be given unified presentation a! the DTC next year. Most elaborately produced of all were "Jack Ruby. All-Armr- can Boy," by John Logan, 34, of Houston, and Baker; and a rock musical of "A Midsummer Night's Dream," jointly com- joscd by Randolph Tallman, 34. Shreveport. La., and Steven Vlackenroth, 33, Boulder, Colo., who also plays a cigar-smoking Puck. It is already set for subsequent display. The play about Jack Ruby, who gunned down President Kennedy's alleged assassin, is a multimedia experience which locally serves alsa as a kind of exorcism of community conscience. The company's director explains that he had fclt that "as artists we have some day to make a statement." the four other pieces range far from Southwest reality and Elizabethan fantasy to the remote boundaries of the avant- garde. Among them are "Getting to Know the Natives," by Daniel Turner, 26, of Sheybo gan, VVis., who says: "Mostly it's a therapeutic experience, now I'm getting to lalk morn about other people." It concerns an ex-Olympic star who spends his life mostly in a bath- tub with an eccentric wife a;id a weird neighbor couple. "Dear Luger," by Kerry Newcomb. 26. of Arlington, attempts a black Joe Orton comedy about a Hillerish bully who hides in a bunker with his mistress as an aide brings food and news from a cannonading outer world. 'Curious in LA." by Glenn Allen Smith, 39, who hails from California's Imperial Valley. concerns a kooky family rapped by mayhem and green. The final work, "Fuse," is oy Sally Netzcl, 37. from Wittenberg. Wis., exploring science- survival crisis in a strange, ritualistic setting. Several of the plays were extensively rewritten during their runs --'one of the main Baker purposes. About 140 members of the DTC ensemble were involved in multiple assignments for the display -- writers performed. actors directed and specialists on collateral projects designed, acted, wrote or directed. Drama, as well as ranches and oil rigs, is bidding for attention deep in the heart of Texas. Cattle sales were up last w e e k compared to the preceding week but down from the same time a year ago, according to the Federal-State Market · News Services at auctions held here. Auction results were: SPR1NGDALE CATTLE: Estimated receipts 1100, week a'go, 849. year ago 1530. Slaughter cows steady to 50 lower. Slaughter bulls fully steady. Feeder steers and heitcrs steady to $1 lower. Supply largely Good and Choice 300-600 Ib. feeder steers, 25 per cent heifers, 12 per cent cows 1 per cent bulls. SLAUGHTER COWS: Utility and Commercial $23-26.90. High Dressing Utility, $26.90-27.40 ·Cutter $21-24. Canner $20-22. SLAUGHTER BULLS: Yield grade 1-2 1100-1490 Ibs. $33.20 34.70. S L A U G H T E R CATTLE' Mostly Choice 555-100 Ibs. steers and heifers, $28-30.50. FEEDER STEERS: Choice 300-350 Ibs. few sales $37-38.25 350-550 Ibs. $31-35.60. 550-700 Ibs $28-32.10. High Good and low Choice 200-300 Ibs. $35-37.50. 300 400 Ibs. $31-34. 400-650 Ibs. $28 31 550-700 Ibs. $26-28.50. Good 350-600 Ibs. $27-29. FEEDER HEIFERS: Choice 300-550 Ibs. $29-33. High Good Stock Feeders Hard Hit By Soaring Costs VALf.EY SPRINGS. S.D (AP) -- The last, 10 month have been a nightmare o plummeting prices aiul soarin. costs for Dwayne Bly and them sands of livestock feeders lik him. Bly. 31. a college-educate farmer and livestock feeder, i a partner with his mother in feeder operation in south eastern South Dakota. Since September, he has sec livestock prices dive nearly 4 per cent, while -his costs hav risen dramatically. The rules of the feeder game until a few months ngo, hav been: The feeder buys youn cattle, fattens (hem, then sel them at a profit. Hut Bly says that since Ih government imposed price cei ings on beef last year, the rnlc have evaporated like wisps steam, taking any hope fo profits and stability in the ma kel with them. "There's always been tie pressed times, bat I rton't thin it's ever been this bad." Bl said. "The livestock busines has its ups and downs', i cycles, like in I9G3-G4. But the our costs stayed stable. DOUBLE SQUEEZE "I don't think trie costs ha\ ever doubted like they hav We're in a double squeeze." Bly says his. fuel costs, a. proximately $7,500 last yea are already nearly $14.000 Ih year. He spent $65,000 January and February fi corn, twice what he spent the same period in 1973. Last October yearling stcc cost feeders such as Bly $50 hundredweight. That sam steer, ready for sale Tucsd.i was worth slightly more lha MO a hundredweight. The lo is $150 to ?200 per head. B soils an average of 1,500 stee - each year. ' He said larger feeder ope ations compound the price es. Small profit margins force feeders lo feed greater num bers of cattle to make the pro it worth the effort. "The margin had gotten slim, down lo $10 to $15 a hea So guys built up (heir herds. You eventually built up numbers or quit." said Bly. "And now this hit. The guy wti» has done everything he possibly can lo be more efficient is in the worst shape. The numbers are killing you." d low Choice 300-400 Ibs. $28400-500 Ibs. $26-28.50. Good 0-550 Ibs. $24-28. REPLACEMENT COWS: Few les Good and Choice 3-8 year d cows 700-1000 Ibs. $21-27.80. HOGS: Estimated receipts 0. including 15 sows and 6 ars. Last week 249, year ago 3. BARROWS AND GILTS: Few S 1-2 225-230 Ibs. $24-24.50; US 3 230-2GO Ibs. $23.50-24. '· SOWS: US 1-3 325-400 Ibs. $15; 400-500 Ibs. $17-17.60. BOARSr $16-18.20. FEEDER PIGS: Limited olume feeder pigs $1-3.50 lower imparcd to last week. US 1-2 -50 Ibs. $14-15.50 per head; 30- Ibs. $12.50-15 per head; US 3 25-40 Ibs. $10-12.50 per head; S 2-4 25-40 Ibs. $8.50-10 per ead. FAYETTEVILLE CATTLE: Estimated receipts 550, week ago 818, year ago 597. Slaughter cows steady to 1 higher. Slaughter bulls 50 iwer. Feeder steers $2-3 lower, eeder heifers $1-3 lower, upply largely Good and Choice 50-600 Ibs. feeder steers 25 per ent heifers, Ift per cunt cows. per cent bulls. SLAUGHTER COWS: Utility nd Commercial $22.75-27. High ressing Utility $27-27.25. Cutter 22.00-24.75. Canner $19-22. SLAUGHTER BULLS: Yield rade 1-2 1155-1520 Ibs $30.505.10. FEEDER STEERS: Choice 50-350 Ibs. $38.75-43.25. 350-400 is. $35.75-38.75. 400-500 Ibs. $326. 500-650 Ibs. $30-33.50 High 3ood and low Choice 300-400 bs $31-34.25. 400-500 Ibs. $30-33 00-600 Ibs. $28-30.50. Gond 30000 Ibs. $29-31. 400-600 Ibs. $26- FEEDER HEIFERS: Choice 00-300 Ibs. $35.-38.50. 300-400 hs. $32-34. 400-600 Ibs. $29-33.50. lr«h Good and low Choice 30000 Ibs. S29.-32. 400-550 Ibs 26.75-29. Good 300-500 Ibs. $25- REPLACEMENT C O W S loot! and Choice .3-8 year old cows 700-1000 Ibs $23-2550 ,COW AND CALF PAIRS: lood and Choice 3-6 year old cows with 75-200 Ib. calves at side $262.50-293.50. HOGS: Estimated receipts 400 nclurfos 35 sows, 3 boars. Week ago 323, year ago, 209. Barrows and gilts 50 higher BARROW AND GILTS- US 12 200-250 Ibs. $25.25-25.75; US 2-3 200-250 Ibs. $24.5025 SOWS: US 1-3 300-350 Ibs. $16.25-16.75; .350-500 Ibs. $16-17 BOARS: $16-17. FEEDER PIGS: US 1-2 30-50 Ihs. $11-13.75 per head; 50-75 bs. $13-16.75 per head: US 2-3 30-40 Ibs. $7.50-10 pcr head; 4050 Ibs. $10-12 per head, Johnson County Peach Crop Down By 50 Per Cent CLAHKSVILLE, Ark. (AP) -Due lo an early spring freeze, Johnson County will have only about 50 per cent of its annual peach crop, Dwainc Johnson of Clarksville, chairman of the Johnson County Peach Festival, said Tuesday. However, Johnson said the quality of the f r u i t should be better. He said 40 bushels of the peaches picked during the past week were the "largest and most colorful" to be ^rown in the area. They sold for $12 a bushel. Johnson said he did not have figures to compare the cost with 1973, but he said they "were probably higher." Johnson said the peach festi val, which starts here June 28, probably will be the largest held despite the lesser crop. lie said growers in the are* were changing from th« Alberta peach to the Southland variety. The new variety has laste and appearance like the Alberta, he said, but it holdi up under shipment better. OPEN DAILY 9-10; SUNDAY CLOSED WED., THURS., FBI., SAT. JR. BOYS' JEANS Cuffed cotton jeans. 4-7. Regular, slim. BOYS'DENIM JEANS 59 Western belt- loop tlares. Boys' sizes. SAVE$3ELURA«W1G Reff.19.S8 MEN'S FLARES 4 99 _ . Western; polyester/ cotton twill. Men's sizes. -· Bura e mocacryfic. Center or side part. In natural shades. Hfg. TM Styling Brush.. ...._ 48i d. JR. SLACK SET, 4-7 2 99 FLATTERING SWIMSUITS FOR SUMMER MEN'S SWEATSHIRT Cotton / polyester; crew neck, raglan sleeves. Solid colors. fleo. 9.88-70.57 f. MEN'S SPORT SHIRT BOYS' KNIT SHIRT Classic, simple fines in a wide variety of styles that look so smart and flatter your figure. Choose swim-dresses, one- piecers,'cages or pinafores in favorke solid colors and prints. They're all in fabrics that are so easy to care for. Have fun in the sun all summer longt'Saveat K mart. Baggy - look m polyester / col- ion, patterns. Boys'sizes. Save. h. BOYS'NYLON SHIRTS Solid color nylon knit shirts in twostyles,Boys' sizes. Save. Charge it at Kmart! BOYS' SWIMWEAR Belted knit blonds it JQ in fine choice of I colorful patterns. I Boys' sizes. Save- Reg. 2.44 DACRON* BED PILLOW 5.12 CaM*. 42IM-, Pr. 2 «» l King COM*, 42i44". Pr_1.79 Ou«M» S4» SIvMtm, (.29 ,10 "King St.. ShMrtt , 7.» Reg. 5.27-4 Days Comfy Dacron II* polyester/ cotton fill. 20x26" finished. ·Ovrf'WITM WOMEN'S 2-KNOT LEATHER THONG LEATHER SANDAL GMLSTWHfTE SUNG GLOB 49 SHEARED TERRY BATH TOWEL Reg. 2.274 Day* *49 "MALWU STRUT NO-IRON SHEETS 279 "r«to 353 Regular 4.62 BEACH TOWELS Next best thing to going-barefoot! Natural-colored leather thong has padded Insole. Women's sizes. The Icwety look- of tettgo leather in a brawn sling-sandal. Bright oilt bockte. Compos*ton sole. Women's sizes. Natural-rope-covered wedge Ivens this fashion-wise, easy- clean white vinyl ctog. GiR bocJde. Girts'sftes. ·Rose Trellis" jacquard pattern in soft cotton lerry. 76c Colorfuf. vibrant stripes _ SM.4Davs bring modern charm to Keg. s.W) - f uays 12xir. bedrooms. Quality polyester/cotton. 130 threads/inch. Absorbent.cotton terry in choice of jacauard patterns. HIGHWAY 71 B. NORTH AND ROLLING HILLS DR. FAYETTEVILLE

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