Page 17 article text (OCR)
SALE--7 P.M. TO 10 P.M.! Arkantw TOWS, Thura, My 11, 1974 53 STORES AT Â·Open 10 A.M, lo 9:00 P.M. ^Over 50 Stores To Serve You Monday-Saturday Â·3,000 Free Parking Spaces Â·Highway 71 Between Fayetleville and Springdale Open 10:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. Doily SKIRTS, SLACKS, JEANS Large Selection Choose Frpiri A Large Variety ; Of Colors and Styles. SPECIAL j BOYS' SLACKS Iri casual and dress styles. : Polyester blends. Sizes 8 to 12 Regular and slim sizes, also huskiess. Reg. 7.00 te 10.00 NOW 2.99 1 One Group Of JEANS Northwest Arkansas Plaza Boston ) THE FUN PI ACE TO SHOP FOR THE ENTIRE FAM11V Indoor-Outdoor Room Size RUGS Group of Missy Junior SPORTSWEAR 1 Reg. $17.77 $ 13 Redwood - Aluminum Folding Picnic Tables Boston - ^FÂ«yÂ«ttevi11Â«, Arkansas Northwest Arkansas Plaza FAMOUS MAKER DRESS; SALE! In misses and half sizes. Summer voites, jac quards, jerseys, and polyesters! /Prints, 'solids. and pastels. Assorted styles in sizes 6 to 20, and sizes 121/2 to 24!6,. Â· . . ' . ' . '.. 38.00 Sensational at 5.99 /Mjponlight Special tsooa ; Ljaiy 12th--7=00 ,^-EK ll it* 10:00 p.m. UM Your Master ChargÂ« or BonkAmericard BIKE SALE Save Up To 20% Off Quality Royee Union and AMF Bikes | ..Now- on Sale. One Night Only! 1 Bikes for Kids and Adults THE FUH PLACE TO SHOP FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY Black Metal Adjustable PLANT STAND Reg. $7.99 $ 4 Store BIG SAVINGS! JUNIOR SEPARATES FROM THE BIRDIS NEST Wide selection of shirts, blouses, and tops Solidsanci prints,'(ongand short sleewityfes. Cottons and Blends. ; Â· . ' . . . Reg. 7.00 to 16.00 NOW 2.99 White Metal 3-Shelf PLANT STAND Reg. $24.99 17 Pants and Jeans.. Spring and Summer styles. Cottons and Blends, Solids,' Stripes and Patterns. Reg. 12.00 to 15.00 NOW 3.99 Junior Size* ; Boston Store STOREW1DE ' ' | SOUND FOR EVERYONE I 5 SALEl ORGAN |Sot To Make Room for New Models! ORGAN CENTER THEHJHPIACETO SHOP FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY ALUMINUM BOATS ; u Ft. Reg. $179.95 14 Ft. Flat Bottom SAVE ON MEN'S FAMOUS BRAND tONG SLEEVE; DRESS SHIRTS In double and polyester/cotton weaves, these- shirts are eosy-care permaoress. Make your selection now! Reg. to 12.00 Â· ;Â· Specially Priced at,1.99 $139.95 $OO88 I Boston Store! S To Cool It R*spy the Hippo Is saved from zoo attendant during Ilia city's melting by her New York heat wave. (AP Wirephoto) Hawkinsy Harmon, Plimpton Are Sportscasters For Big One v B y - J A Y SHARBUTT NEW'YORK CAP) -- After 10 iNatibnal Football League sea- I sons as a. player, four more as l a sportscaster and one as a Jwriter,' Alex Hawkins ssts out I'tonight- to cover the World iFootball League's first game. I "I : don't feel like a traitor," Ijlaughed the man who played Inine years -With the Baltimore l)Coltsxand one with the Atlanta I'Faleons before retiring in 196B. Irit's still'football any way you lilook. at it." II Hawkins.: 37, is a member of lithe Television Network (TVN) I troika-broadcasting the WFL's I inaugural 'joust behveen tha |New'York.Stars'and the Jack- IsonyilleT Sharks at the Gator I Bowl in Florida. His mikesida colleagues ate lex-ABC spqrtcaster Merle Har I mon and Vguest commentator' I George Plimpton, a failed quar llerhack and author of the wild I fun ny v "Paper Lion" best-selle: fin 1968. . Â· I Hawkins, 'who .with Harmoi I faces-a'23 game WFL schedule I willMw busier, this fall than a I flute player's upper Jip during lthÂ«: William Tell Overture. Bu |hÂ« has he qualms about it. "I love it," he said. "I was vithout work last year and ft vas the first time I hadn't been oing anything iri the fall in my ntire life. I'm just happy they TVN officials) gave me the op- lortunity." He discussed these and other matters by phone from Atlanta, vhere he's an executive of a . sanitation firm. During the in- eryiew, he modified his earler claim of lacking work on the ro football scene last year. He said after two years of roadcasling Atlanta games and two years -with CBS, he wrote out last season as "a would-be sportswriter" who composed two football clumns a : w'eek For the Atlanta Journal. Hawkins, a colorful, quotable character during his, playing days, said ho didn't find life in the Fourth Estate at all odd because he'd spent more lima With - newsmen than players way back when. Hawkins, whose network says 110 stations are carrying the WFL games, said he doesn't think the nation's football craze will lessen this year, even with three pro football leagues on TV by fall, Less Spending Said To Be The I Only Cure For Rampant Inflation NEW YORK (AP) -- The I gurgling sound of illiquidity is I being, heard aronnd the world |thÂ»w days, 53 individuals, busi- Inessei, banks and governrhents Ifind . themselves; pressed to come, up with funds to finance their.,plans. Â· . .. Banks hava failed in several natiens. Italy Is on the verge of I bankruptcy. Corporations everywhere are' fighting for their lifeblood. Cities find themselves unaHÂ« tÂ» afford high interest rates.-' . Â· In many cities savings banks seem to be occupying some of the choice, : heavy traffic sites that . brokerage houses once J'coveted. using all the allures of I'carnival's' to attract depositors. fSeme.givs trading stamps. 1 It isn't that they're doing all fthat ,well. Deposits, in fact, have been flowing out of the "thrifts" in;search of higher in- J terest-rates: elsewhere. The sav- lings^rate has failed to rise, as 1 forecast. 1 1 Many families are heavily in I debt, having borrowed from to- 1 morrow to live today. At the lend Â· of 1973 total inslallment I credit, outstanding was 14.5 per I cent higher than a year earlier I In just three years, $100 billion lhas been added to mortgage IdebO I In an economic analysis jus Â· released, Lionel D. Edie Co. Iconsultanls, gave this trenchant Ireport to bnsinessmen: "Currently, the burdern of _Â«isamer installment debt is at Ian all-time high. That is, the I proportion of his repayments on I installment debt to his dis- Iposable income has reached the I uncomfortably high peak of 16.7 I per 'pent. I "The delinquency rale on to- Ital installment loans overdue 30 Idays or more is currently the Ihigh'est by far in over 20 years, indicating the extreme difficulty consumers are having meet- ling f h c i r current obligations. "Similarly, the delinquency rate'on mortgage payments is I the highest in 20 years." Are municipalities any better and sewer systems show it. New York City this waek rejected a 7.92 per oont interest rate on $438 million ot bands as "unconscionable." Businesses find themselves competing for money at higher and higher rates. While ths prime rate is now about 12 per cent, somo pay between 15 and 20. Banks too find themselves battling for funds. The fight for financing therefore Is becoming more fierce among individuals, banks, businesses and governments, and lie world's money managers Â»re growing-in their conviction hat something has to give. If the Federal Reserve and entral banks in some other na- ions have their way It will bÂ« pending t h a t goes down to de- eat. Everyone's spending too much, they say, and it has to stop before inflation-ruins ttia vorld. L otn Â· Many I maintenance have delayed and expansion projects, and the reads, water Suit Filed Wade WalVer of Fayetteville I and -Ron Evans,, doing buslnesn las 'Razorhack Fireworks filed Ruling Issued In Suit Over Tuskegee Study MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP)' - A federal judj?e has ruled .hat only those persons who were affected physically by disease as -a result of the Tuskegee syphilis study may seek damages. U.S. District Court JudÂ«a Frank M. Johnson Jr. issued Ihe ruling Tuesday in setting Dec. 16 as the trial dale for a multi-million dollar damage suit in conection with tho 40-year- old federal experiment. Some 40 surviving participants of the now-terminated syphilis experiment are seeking $3 million damages each from the federal, government. They originally asked that the class action include the surviving participants as well as the families of all participants, living or dead. About 600 black men from Tuskegee in southeast Alabama were denied treatment for syphilis in the study which began in 1932. J o h n s o n , however, said plaintiffs may include: --Living participants who had or contracted syphilis at any time at or after ths com- I suit Tuesday, in Washington Cir- I cuit Â· Court against the pibson iDiscpunt Center in Fayetteville land^Pa'ul Austin, a K a n s a n , do- l i n g business I works. as Austin Fire- Tha suit involve'* the location lof a fireworks stand on the Gib- Ison parking lot over the Fourth lot July. Walker calims that he had'teased to set up a stand and that Gibsrin voided the leas* and let Austin set up a stand.Â· ' Walker and the Evans con- .n'n iwk tlO.Mft in lost income. mencement of the study. --VVives of living or deceased syphilitic participants who had or contracted the diseasa while their husbands took part. --Children of .living or deceased syphilitic participants who were born with congenital syphilis after the experiment began. The study,, carried out under the auspices of the U.S. Public Hcallh Service, sought to measure the effects of untreated syphilis. It was terminated in 1972-. - - . .