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NÂ«MtnwÂ»Â«t Arhonxn TIMES, Thun., Jun* 20, 1974 FAvrrrcviLLi, AUKANVAS tl DILLARD'S Â· IMORTHWI PUAZA Â· KStt-TITt I \ STORE We're Bringing the Goods to our Store Fantastic Reductions Â·. Â· All Big Bargains! Orig. 99.95 Velvet Chair Less than half pricel Traditional styling. Deep padded back. Don't miss this onel Orig. 269.95 Traditional Sofa Full skirt. Dress up your living room with orÂ« of the best buys of your life] Orig. 149.95 SPANISH CHEST Dark oak finish five drawer chest from Sumpter. Complete the furnishing of your Spanish bedroom. Orig. 59.95 End Tables These are slightly damaged, but a good buy for someone "handy" around the house. 47 77 186 66 88 88 19 ,99 Bedding ^^ King Size Mattress and Box Springs Orig. 269.95 3-Piece Queen Size Mattress and Box Springs 119 88 Orig. $179.95 Full Size Mattress and Box Springs . 449.95 Bedroom Suite Mediterranean styled bedroom suite. Four piece ook bedroom furnishing IrtWe: triple dresser, 5-drawer chest full or queen size headboard, Targe mirror. Tremendous value! 319 Orig. 139.95 78 88 Twin Size Mattress and Box Springs 68 88 Orig. 129.95 Orig. 149.95 Den Chair E a r l y American style. Long-wearing HerculonB cover. Orig. 99.95 Tufted Chair Tufted back, deep foam seat and covered with Herculon. 66 Orig. 239.95 Clock Grandfather clock. Must - J O / * f*f* go AS IS. lOO.OD Orig. $149 Studio Bed Versatile sofa, studio bed. $f)f) Orig. $549 Dining Suite Traditional. 72" table, 5 side chair, 1 irm chair, lighted china. King Size Tension Ease Sleep Set Orig. 379.95. Tension Ease Supreme Sleep Set. Only onel As is. 236 66 King Size Beauty Rest Sleep Set Orig. 419.95. Famous Beauty Rest sleep set. One onlyl AS IS 319 95 Orig. 249.95 Floral Sofa Traditional ityling. Lovely floral design. 126 66 Orig. 169.95 Love Seat Traditional style. Blend* well In any decor. 76 66 Orig. 59.95 Night Stands Styled in Spanish at a real Ole! price. 19 Workshop To , Probe Social, Economic Issues Thirty-one Arkansas teachers ave received scholarships}to articipate in the Social Valies nd Economic tssues Workshop I the University of Arkansas uly 15 through Aug. 1. The three-week program will ring together educators, prc- ssional economists, curri- ilum specialists, and guest leakers representing a wide mge of experience and in- r'ests. The workshop will focus on xamming in depth a number issues including the energy "sis, health, international ade, proverty. and Arkansas Tnomic development. A total 10 current issues will be udied. is to , ntly by the Arkansas State mncil on Economic Educa- on, and the University Farah Reopens Second Plant SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (AP) _ . buoyant Willie Farah says is clothing company's product TM'?,,, ls fÂ°' n S very, very, very well and he appears to be put- ing a bitter labor dispute be- ind him. Farah, son of a Lebanese immigrant, talks about his El Paso, Texas-based company gaming strength from advers- He appeared Wednesday to announce the reopening of the ecoml of two plants Hera Â·loscd last year when Farah itanufacturing Co., w a s re- renching during a 22 - month trike and boycott. A campaign by the Amalgamated Clothing Workers Union. o be recognized as the Faroh employes' bargaining agent ended successfully in late February, capping a battle of leated . rhetoric and com- 'heated litigation. Willie Farah says labor-management relations are going very well. He says the company, whose sales declined by millions during the dispute; is naking money and diversifying nto sport coats and leisure wear. He didn't offer exact figures an the company's improving financial picture, saying regulations state they must first bÂ» published in company reports. Railroad Official Sees Higher Rates TULSA. Okla. (AP) -- ThÂ« railroad industry will have to ;cep hiking freight costs with- jut government subsidies, thÂ» jrcsident of the United Trans- wrtation Union says. Al Chesser said Wednesday if railroads had been as heavily subsidized in their lean years the airline industry has been, "you'd have trains hrough Tulsa going 200 miles an hour right now." Earlier this month the na- .ion's railroads asked the Interstate Commerce Commission or a 10 per cent hike in freight rales. The railroads estimated hat increase would produce about $1.5 billion i n . n e w revenue annually. : Chesser would not rule out 'urther increases if federal aid s not forthcoming. New Price Supports Set For Sorghum WASHINGTON' (AP) -- ThÂ» Agriculture Department is sending to state and county offices this week new price support rates which will be in ef- 'ect lor the 197-1 sorghum grain, crop, called milo or maize by most farmers who produce it. Although the local loan rate* will vary geographically ac- o r d i n g to transportation charges and distance to terminal and export markets, the supports will be adjusted to reflect a national rate of SI.88 per 100 Mimds. The 1974 average, set last ear by Congress in writing new f a r m legislation, represents an increase from the 1973 milo price support of SI."9 per "lunclrechveight. Farmers who have signed up in the government's 197-1 feed in program will be eligible [or price supports and also the target price feature introduced in the new f a r m law. The t a r get for milo this year is $2.34 per hundredweight. Wins Scholarship Randy H. Moss of Scarcy, a senior at the University of Arkansas majoring in electrical engineering, has received a Western Electric Scholarship for the 1974-75 academic year. The amount of the Western Electric Scholarships varies between $500 and Sl.ojW. based upon cost of tuition and fees, according to Dr. L o r e n Heinle, dean of the College of Engineering. Moss, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy R. Moss, has maintained ;a s'traight-A average. I Hughes Described : LOS ANGELES (AP) -- A lawyer for Howard Hughes says the billionaire is "elderly, crotchety and has a one-track mind, but he is not a maniac." 1 Hughes lawyer Norbert Schlni ] made the statement to a feder- |al jury Wednesday in the $17.5 million libel suit by former aid* Robert A. Maheu.