Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 1, 1974 · Page 13
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July 1, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 13

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Monday, July 1, 1974
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47-- Real Eitole-- For Sale-GOING . . . GOING Tomorrow May Be Too Late 1 year old brick. Rolling Kills area near Buttcrfield School. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, wall-to-wall carpet throughout, loaded with closets, sen-clean- ing oven, CHCA. Scads of oak trees. Must cell now! $39.900. Phono 551-8382. Possession Yesterday · MOBILE HOME PARK 10 SPACES Ideal location, nice trees, good re- U ?OWN COUNTRY REAL ESTATE Call 442-5932 or 442-5980 Any Hour WOODIANO HEIGHTS Offers economy priced homes to those' who cannot afford to tie in th* ''champagne crowd." We have ft completely repainted inside and out 3 BR-home that is priced to sell at $15.500. Will finance VA or FHA to the qualified buyer with low down payment. To see anytime call Pauline McKinney at 521-1300 or nltes, 521-1549. BARER m La ASSOCIATES REALTOR REALTORS ; 1618 N. College 521-1300 nn-rEDIATE possession, near schools S bedrooms, Itt balhs. brick. Large lol cenlral air and heat. Angus Drivt, Pral rle Grove. Wfr-2023. ' ' '· - · ' .egal Notices -- of (he Northeast quarter ot Section \vcnly (20) in Township lourleon (14) North of Ranae Ihlrty-tvro (J2 'West, described as follows: Beginning at lha Northwest corner ot ·iald twenty acre trad, and running, thence East four hundred (400) feet; thence South two hundred ten (210) leet: (hence West four hundred (400) feel ; IhencR North two hundred ton (210) feet to the ptace of beginning, containing one and ninety-three hundredlha (1.33) acres, more or less. And the quieting of the title to the same n Laura Cor, petitioner herein. All persons claiming said tends, or any Interest therein, are hereby warned to appear In the Washington County Chancery Court 1 within tmt week* from the date of Ihe first publication of this notice and show cause why tlllo should not be confirmed In Laura Cox. Witness my hand as clerk of lha Wash- ngton County Chancery Court and Uie seal thereof on the 13th day ol May. 1971. Alma. Kollmeyer Chancery Clerk By: Kathleen Harness, DC (Seal) . 4lc ; 1. 8, 15. 22 WARNING , ORDER ; IN THE CHANCERY COUElT OF WASHINGTON COUNTY. ARKANSAS COMMERCIAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE COMPANY AND R. E. WEAVER JR TRUSTEE-- PLAINTIFFS Vs. GEORGIA E. BRADSHAW . HOLLIMAN COMPANY AND FARMERS AND MER CHANTS BANK OP PRAIRIE GROVE ARKANSAS -- DEFENDANTS Vs. FARMERS AND MERCHANTS BANK -CROSS-PLAINTIFF '. Vs. GEORGIA E. BRADSHAW HOLL1MAN HARHY G. BARR COMPANY 'AND FARMERS AND MERCHANTS BANK OF PRAIRIT GROVE, ARKA NSAS -- DE FANDANTS , ' ' The Defendant GEORGIA E. r B R A D SHAW HOLLIMAN is warned to flppcn i n ' this Court wlthlnx thirty days an answer the complaint of the Plainllf En the above* entitled "cause. Witness my hand and seaf of th! ·galNotlcM . merits may be obtained by epositlng $iO.OO with the lousing Authority .of the City f Fayetteville, Arkansas, for ach set of documents so ob- .alned. Kach such deposit will re refunded 'if the Drawings and Contract Documents are cturned in good condition within 10 days after bid opening. . A certified check or bank Iraft, payable to the order of he Housing Authority of the City of Fayetteville, Arkansas negotiable U.S. Governmen londs, or a satisfactory Bid 3ond executed by the Biddei and an acceptable surety, in an amount equal to ten percent (H per cent) of the estimated cos of Demolition and Site Clear ance, .. shall be submitted witf each-bid. The successful Bidder will tx required to furnish and pay fo satisfactory performance an payment .bond or bonds. Attention is called to the fac that not Isss than the rhinimun salaries and wages as set fort in the Contract Document must be paid on this project and that the Contractor mus ensure that employes and appl cants for employment- are no discriminated against becaus of their race, creed, color, o national origin. The Housing Authority ot th City of Fayelteville, Arkansa reserves the right to reject an or all B i d s or to waive an informalities in the bidding. Legal Notices-- J?'. ' : IN THE CHANCEIIY COURT OF WASHINGTON COUNTY. ARKANSAS ."' · S. D; MILLER and VIOI^T DAISY ~ MILJ^ER, Husband and Wife, Ex Parte *"' - - NO. CH 74-4S "' NOTICE OK FILING OF PETITION TO QUIET TITLE Notice Is hereby given thai R. D. Miller and Violet Daisy Miller have filed a petition in my office ns clerk of ttie Chaii- * eery Court ot Washington County. Arkan 2 sas, praying that the title to the following 1 described real property situated In Wash 2 tngton Counly, Arkansas, KMVll: J The East one-hall (E 14) ot UK * Northeast quarter (NE'A) of the Northeast f · Quarter' (NB!» ol Section Six 6. Township Thirteen 13 North, Range Twenly-elzht (28( 'Wcsi. be' quieted and confirmed , In the p«u £C lioners and those claiming under Ihem in fee simple. Said petition alleges that I the tlllo ill liiB petitioners to salt! land is based upon n warranty deed from John Schader and Floy Schader, oaled Mnuary *"· 6 1MT. which deed has been duly filed *·*'· In Ihe deed records ol the Office of the " Circuit Clerk and El-Oftlclo Recorder of Washington County, Arkansas, and by ", adverse possession. All persons claiming any interest In or lien upon said land arc hereby notified to appear In said Court in said cause within four weeks ol. the dale of Uie first publication of this notice and show cause if any they have, ns la why the ' title lo said lands should not be quleleil x . and confirmed in the petitioners and those claiming under them In fee simple. ,", -WITNESS MY hand and seal on the WITNESS My hand and seal m t h s 13 day ol June, ALMA KOLL.MEYER CHANCERY CLERK ·";· By: Ruth Shipman. D.C. -'"'- (seal) T,' 4TC. 17, M. 1, » __ _ '" IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF '· WASHINGTON COUNTY, ARKANSAS ', . No. 74-169 LAURA COX, PETITIONER Vs. Court this 26 day of June, 'Alma Kollmeyer. Chancery Clerk Seal) 4Tc 1, 8. IS. 22 By, Kathleen Harness, E.G. EX PARTE. NOTICE RESPONDENT Notice 1s hereby given that there has been filed In my office as clerk of Wash Arkansas, Chancery Court" a · petition lor the 'contlrmnllDjil*'^ "jj[" ~ Arkansas, of the title to: - - Part North half of the Southwest quarteTl INVITATIONS FOR BIDS The Housing Authority of the City of Fayetteville, Arkansas, will receive sealed Bids for structures and S.i t e Clearance, i n c l u d i n g rough .grading required for the Center Square Urban Renewal Project, No. Ark. R-I05 until July 26, 1974, at No. 1 North School Street, Fayetteville, A.r k a n s a s ,, at which time and place all Bids will be publicly o p e n e d and read aloud at 10:00 a.m. Certain selected buildings and structures to be .cleared are located within a Project. Area bounded generally by Spring and Meadow Streets 'on the North, Block and East Streets on the East, Mountain and Cen- ;er Streets on the South, and .he.St. Louis and San Francisco Railroad tracks on as shown on the ' Map" which is included in the Contract Documents. (3) 2 story structures will be demolished by the Housing Authority in this contract. It is anticipated that demolition nt all buidings and structures herein referred to will be accomplished within 'an estimated 'two (2) months period. Proposerf forms of Contract Documents, including Drawings and Technical Specifications, are on file at the office of .the City of Fayetteville, Arkansas, No. I North School Street, Fay- Copies' of the Contract Docu- Bids may be held by the Housing Authority of the City of Fayetteville, Arkansas, for a period not to'exceed thirty (30) days from the date of opening of Bids for the purpose of reviewing the Bids and investigating ,the qualifications ol the Bidders, prior 1 to awarding of the Contract. THE HOUSING. AUTHORITY OF THE CITY O F F A Y E T T E V I L L E ARKANSAS By Carl Whillock Orange Effective Substitute For Cigarettes Eat an orange .instead smoking a cigarette. . This is the .latest "in a long line of suggestions for the person who wants to quit smoking. It comes from .the Arkansas Lung Association. A research psychologist at the Outspan Organization in Britain conducted an experiment with two groups of .confirmed smokers. .: There-.'.was only jdhe requirement.- When'they felt the urge to light up, the smokers would eat a piece of orange, preferably sucking the juice out first. After three weeks of controlled orange eating, the number of cigarettes smoked by the groups dropped an average of 74 percent, Twenty percent of one group quit smoking altogether. D r . Edward Hernandez claims the evidence suggests that orange eating is a good substitute for cigarette srtioking during the initial period of withdrawal. The effect of citrus fruit, particularly oranges, the palate is similar to 'bite" experienced by smoking a cigarette', he says. There's another interesting la c t ' about smoking oranges. Smoking reduces supply of vitamin C in the body, white oranges build it up. Some studies show the vitamin contributes to a feeling of well-being and also reduces the duration of colds. Dr. Hernandez, like every other expert in the field, says the basic requirement for Northwest Arkansai TIMES, Monday, July 1, 1974 AYlTTtVILLi, »HKAH1A» Sugar Prices Have Tripled In Less Than Year's Time 13 Cooling It quitting smoking is a wish to quit. Oranges strong are a A griz/.ly bear at Overton Park Zoo intercepted a spray of water used In cleaning his den Friday. Zoo employe Jean Diamond graciously sprayed the big bear, one of the few Memphis residents willing to go near the wafer. The city recorded low temperatures last week as a high pressure area over the central states pumped cool air into the Mid- South. (AP Wirephoto) Date June 13. 1974 2Tc 17, 1 Title Chairman the West, 'Demolition Lead-Free Gas Offered Today By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Beginning today, America's biggest service stations must offer lead-fres gasoline to meet requirements of the government's clean air campaign. A nationwide survey finds m'osl are ready, willing and a'ble, but technique, but the determination to quit is essential for success. When determination is there, people find their; own way to quit, with or without oranges. · The overwhelrnin gmajorily of smokers now say they want to quit. Oranges are worth a try, according to the Arkansas Lung Association. not too eager. An Associated Press survey Flood Waters Cost Louisiana Soybean Farmers Half-Million TLTTJ ROMAN'S WORLD A Convenient Sawing and Shopping Guide fer Today's Gal on the Go, shows that though most dealers are ready for the conversion some -see problems. Those that aren't so able--the high volume, two-pump-stations found mostly in rural areas- say they'll suffer economic hardship because they are being forced to slop sales ol premium gasoline. The two-pump independents will get it coming and going: While the oil companies ure paying for expensive pump conversions at their franchised units, independents must foot that bill themselves, Environmental Protection Agency orders require that gasoline stations 'with annual sales o* more than 200,000 gallons --about one-third of country's stations--offer the lead- free fuel starting July 1. State Growth Ahead Of Nation LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- A report released-by the state Employment Security Division s h o w s that manufacturing growth in Arkansas has outstripped that of. the United States as a whole since 1950. The report, .entitled. "Arkansas' Industrial Progress 1950-1973," also shows that the state's civilian labor force has ncreased c e n t , by almost 25 unemployment per has The deadline for stations'with annual sales of more than 150,000 gallons but less than 200,000 is Oct. 1. "The big problem," says one Denver dealer who has sold unleaded gasoline since 1970, "is trying to convert people over to it." That problem will be eased in September when 1975-mo'Jel cars go on sale in the United States. They will be equipped with a catalytic converter lo arrest emissions, and are de : signed .to run only on unleaded gasoline. The gasoline pipes on these cars are designed to take fuel only from specially designed dropped recently and agricultural employment is showing a small increase. Except, for . manufacturing growth, the trends' in Arkansas generally reflect those of Uie nation. However, Arkansas' 1973 unemployment rate of 4.2 per cent was below Ihe 4.9 per cent national level, the report said. , | Since 1950. the manufacturing employment index in Arkansas has risen 265 per cent compared with 130 per cent for the nation. Since 1970, the state's manufacturing growth index has risen almost 20 per cent. Agricultural employment has shown ' steady improvement since 1969, but the gains hardly made a dent in the major decline reported over the 15-year period. JONESVILLE, La. (AP) -Farmers' in Catahoula Parish face ruin from a second year of severe flooding over Ihousantis of acres of valuable soybeans. · "It'll take me four years to recover from what I lost," said one farmer, who asked not to be identified. "Right now ,1 don't know it I'll be able to last it out." Another farmer, Richard Daggett, lost his soybean harvest in 1973's record flooding. So far. 100 of his 700 acres are under four feet of water and the rest are threatened. "It costs about $50 just to plant one' acre," he said "We're not going to be able to take much more." - Rodney Ewing. an agricul lure specialist with the Loui siana State University Exten sion' Service believes the par ish needs additional levees. II said the Army Corps of Engi neers already has approved ai extensive levee project for Ih parish but it won't be starlet until 1975. "The Corps is doing what i can lo help us but it takes time lots of time," Ewing said Sun day. "The problem is I don' think we got much- left." Lingering flood waters cove 30,000 acres of soybeans valued disaster area, but ladn't planted crops t half-a-million dollars, he aid. "Last year farmers didn't get o.put in a crop because of the looding. Then when things ooked good this year, they lanted 140,000 acres and then ot hit again," Ewing said. Waters from the Black, the )uachita, the Tensas and the led Rivers coursed through the larish in February, forcing 200 amilies to evacuate and cov- iring thousands of acres. The parish was declared a farmers and suf- 'ercd no serious losses. But Ewing said the picture changed dramatically in early June when heavy rain, forced the river to shoot-up again. "It hit us real bad," he said. I "We never had water that late before and no one was ready." Earners acting alone or with neighbors began throwing up levees to protect threatened croplands and saved about 80,000 acres. These levees are waterlogged, however, and Ewing fears another heavy rain might caused them to crumble. The Black River at Jonesville crested late last .week at 53 feet, three feet over flood stage, and has been falling slowly, the National Weather Service reported. NEW YORK (AP) -- Sugar is Caving a bitter taste in some people's mouths 'this year.. For others, It's sweeter than usual. S i n c e September, sugar prices have tripled, making consumers pay up to $2 for five pounds of 'tins natural sweetener, as well as boosting prices for prepared foods which con lain sugar. And while the individual consumer's over-all bill for sugar may still not exceed ?30 annual ly, the Increase is creating serious problems for soft-drinl and candy manufacturers whc need it in vast quantities. A year ago the cost of refine: sugar was around 10 cents a pound. Now it's jumped to 3 cents a pound, the highest leve since World War I. If prices would just come down to 20 cents a -ound I't love it," says one businessma who recalls 3-cent-a-pound suj ar. "If prices would only slab lize we could handle it," say another industrial consumer. Life Savers Inc. boosted th price of its candy rolls from ! to 15 cenls this month, blamin a tripling in sugar prices. Othe candy makers warn that 20-ati 25-cent candy bars are comin if sugar prices remain up. Poor weather, increasing mand in developing countric and slow production expansio are considered the pfimar reasons for the tight sugi markets and resulting big prices. Analysis say commodi' speculation and the playing one market against another 1 producers have also pushed t prices. F.O. Licht, the leading sug 74 production of 81 million s will again lag consumption some 800,000 tons.' As a result, industry analysts e little likelihood that sugar rices will fall much'soon. Analysts and businessmen np- ear ambivalent about the de- lise of the U.S. Sugar Act, hose 40-history was ended ecently by Congress. Some say s death helped boost, pricas, thers have seen no impact. Experts in London expect a 12- onth extension lo permit reth- nking. Basically the act set up * luota system and price corri- or, designed to stabilize trices, foster domestic prpduc- ion, and assure foreigners a lortion of the U.S. market. But vllh world prices way atove he U.S. target price, the act itopped working months ago. "If there's no substitute; domestic prices will now have to lug the world market, which is more volatile," says Bill Clearer, director of raw sugar opcr- ,ry's largest icfiner. "The cnrl of the act has created an element of more uncertainty." statistical firm, estimates th The Lady Loses BINGHAMTON, N. Y. (AP)-The newly elected president of :he New York Stale Veterans of Foreign Wars Ladies Auxiliary was not allowed lo take office Saturday after she expressed sympathy for granting amnesty to draft resistors. Betty Grecco of Johnstown was to have been installed Saturday at the conclusion of the three-day VFW conference, but state VFW President Wolfgang J. Nauke forbade the installation. EK10DGSB" I imiKMO noiEXB-" r ·····3KDEI 1 ssflfflEs i ' BQEUiki ZEGffiffiE 1 OEDBEUM SHEE! I DKIfaEa Grocery Survey This chart Indicates findings of an Associated Press mar- ketbasket survey, which showed the family grocery hill de-. clined during June, The big- best savings came from sales on beef Items. Prices of IS food arid nonfood Hems in 13 cities were cheeked. (AP Wirephoto) :. '· nozzles, which stalled at the are being in- 160,000 service stations required to carry lead- Judy Petty Asks Mills Contributions Query LITTLE IJGCK (AP) -- Congressional candidate Judy Petty of Little Rock said Saturday she had asked Leon Jaworski, special Watergate prosecutor, lo investigate contributions to Rep. Wilbur D. Mills' 1972 presidential campaign. Mrs. Petty, a 'Republican, is opposing the re-election bid of free gasoline. Owners of the largest s'a- dills, T-Ark. Mrs. Petty said he House Ways Swing happily thru ons In look-alike sons In l o o - a e capes. See how smart scarf ties add dash to capes. Crochet of Knitting worsted in shell stitch framed by 2nd color. Pattern 847: Child's Sizes 2-12; 10-20 included. Misses' lions, those affiliated with the major oil companies, said they didn't have any trouble preparing for the conversion. Ernest Quarels, who runs a two-pump station in Ellijay, Ga., said because he'll have to use one pump for lead-free and one for regular, he won't be able to sell premium gas and probably faces a loss since he doesn't .'xpect to sell as much lead-free fuel as he used lo sell premium. He said it would be at least a year before he could add anorh- er pump, whicli will cost $2,200 along with the tank, that'd hurt a bit." "and 75. CENTS each pattern -- ·"' add 25 cents each pattern for ''·" first-class mail and special -- handling. Send to Laura Wheel- V er Northwest Arkansas TIMES, '" 450 Needlecraft Dept, Box 161, '""·"' Old Chelsea Station, New York, N. Y. 10011. Print Pattern ····· Number, Name, Address, Zip. "·'·· NEW! 1974 Needlecraft Catalog covers the creative scene -knit, crochet, fashions, embroidery, quilts, more!! --75'cents NEW! Sew plus Knit Book has .:j basic tissue.pattern $1.25 '·'· NEW! Needlepoint Book ..$1.00 --" NEW! Flower Crochet .. $1.00 " Hairpin Crochet Book ..-..$1.00 " Instant Crochet Book .$1.00 Instant Money Book .... $1.00 C, Instant Macrame Book .. $1.00 ·v Complete Gift Book ...... .$1.00 Complete Afghans No. 14 . $1.00 12 Prize Afghans No. 12 50 cents . -Book'of |6 Quilts No. 1 50 cents Museum Quilt Book .... 50 cents JT.'. 15 Quilts for Today No. 3 ,;; · · . . .50 cents ^\ Book o f l 6 Jiffy Rugs ..50 cents Sunburst darts radiate . froru the low-curved band neckline of! this fresh dress'or the pantsui'. version. No waist seam -- easy all the way! ' Printed Pattern 4939: Half Sizes 10^,12%, 14W, 1614, HW. Size Wk (bust 37) dress takes 2'A yards 45-inch. Send $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., 24.1 West 17th St., New York, M. Y. 10011. Print NAME. ADDRESS, ZIP, SIZE AND STYLE NUMBER. DOUBLE BONUS! Choose one pattern free in New SPRING- SUMMER Pattern Catalog. Get one free pattern printed inside. 100 beautiful fashions, ail sizes. Send 75 cents now. New! Sew plus Knit Book -has basic tissue pattern ...$1.25 Instant Sewing Book $1.00 Instant Fashion Book .....$1.00 HERE: Thousand! cf homcmakan this fMtur* d«lly . . . and will M» you* she thought and Means Committee chairman had vio- aled bolh his moral obligation to his constituents and the federal Corrupt Practices Act. According to a report complied by a Little Rock law firm 'or Associated Milk Producers, Inc., Mrs. Petty said. Mills and Warren Bass had formed the National Voters Registration Association. While Bass has said the association was formed to educate voters, Mrs. Petty said she submitted that it was "nothing more than a coverup for a draft Mills for president operation paid for with illegal funds from AMPI." ^der Nils Fireworks Continuance Ruling WASHINGTON (AP) Ralph Nader's Health Research Group has accused a federal agency of "incomprehensible and abysmal stupidity" for not banning firecrackers before July Fourth. The. consumer organization told Ihe U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commision in a letter that it has "set the stage for another holiday filled wj*h cir- nage and disaster, particularly for those too young lo appro ciale the real dangers associ ated with the devastating array of fireworks devices .. ." The commission decided, Jus hours before its June 18 fire cracker ban and fireworks regulations were to take effect, that the industry had presented objections meriting a public hearing, which a Nader spokesman said meant that no rules could take tffect until well I after the July Fourth lioUday. Telethon Raises LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Arkansas Democrats raised . $24,)18 in (he National Democratic Telethon -- which was about 2.000 more than was raised in Ihe state during a similar cfforl last year, parly officials said Sunday nighl. Mrs. Ralph Jordan of Russellville, the slate telethon; director, had said earlier that'She hoped Arkansans would contribute about $30,000. Last year, telethon efforts in Arkansas produced about $22,000 in donations. The telethon began at 9 a.m. Saturday and ended at 6 p.m. Sunday Officials claim the 21- hour telethon is one of the longest in the nation's history. Two-thirds of the money raised locally will be used lo fi Saving Money It's easy at Fayetteville Savings and Loan Association. 5 1 /4' 5 3 /4' interest on a Regular Passbook Account with no minimum balance. nance local Democratic campaigns. One-third of the state total goes to the national party. Charles Ward of Cohway; the National Demooratlc Committeeman from Arkansas, was at Los Angeles, the weekend for televised show. Calif., during the nationally 6 1 /2 6 3 /4' 7 1 /2 % interest on a 90-Day Passbook Account with no minimum deposit* interest on a 1 -Year Certificate of Deposit with a minimum balance of $1,000.* interest on a 30-Month Certificate of Deposit with a minimum deposit of $1,000.* interest on a 4-Year Certificate of Deposit with a minimum balance of $1,000.* 'A substantial penalty required for early withdrawals. FAYETTEVILLE SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 201 NORTH EAST' AVENUE. FAYETTEVIUE

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