Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 14, 1974 · Page 23
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July 14, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 23

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Sunday, July 14, 1974
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47--ReolEitote--For Sale-- [legal Notice: " HOMESTEAD "Call tu If you're looking [or career In Heal Estalc, especially If "you have license and experience, Ideal location. Listing and financing a plenty. Call for interview. '" HOHESIEAD REALTY ' 751-7509 -Peace Quiet -- 1 acre -- 3 bedroom nome -- den with fireplace -- guest house -- workshop fiaragc Yes, lots of shade, short drive from town. "13 acrea -- Ideal for development, ·r'Owner out of state and says sell .f"i I tcr.esj Northeast of town. 58000 40 acres, wooded, pond, terms. 300 Rcre« blacktop. 160 acres, ?22,000. partly cleared, pond wooded and secluded llhln Iho tlmo provtled by law. All persons having claims naanlal the Slate must -exlilbU them, duly vcrltctl o tlio umtersRiied wLUiln, six m o n t h s from the d a t e ol Uic f i r s t publication of this nnUo?, or Ihcy shall be forever Dorred and precluded Irom any benefit In Iho ostnle. This notice first published 11 tiny of July, 1974, M.iry Bost Bond, Executrix Cv Grccnhaw Grecnhaw AUornoys al Law Sti- - 14, 21 17 acres, creek on one aide, idea building site, blacktop. ,2243 N. College - 521-1180 Call: Patt Carmich ael Bill Keeton Maxine Smith Mildred Graue Mary Ann Rhode* 442-2291 442-4240 Legal Notices IN THE NOTICE PROBATE COURT OF WASHINGTON COUNTY. ARKANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF CHARLES A. REINHEIMER, deceased No. 71-114 last known address ol decedent: 1429 Deane; Fayelleville, Arkansas 7270L ,'Dala of death: February 21, 197-1 ·" Tht undersigned was appointed ad minlstratrix al the estate of the above- named decedent on the 21th day ot June, 1974. ' All persons having claims abatnst the ·state must exhibit them, duly verified to the .undersigned within six month: irom the dale or the lirsE publication of this notice, or they *ha!l be forever Charred and precluded from any benelil 1BEW Voles Nof To Strike APL LITTLE ROCK (AP) -Members of the International B r o t h e r h o o d of Electrical Workers at Arkansas Power Light Co. have voted not to strike for higher wages. J. M. 3rizendine of Little Rock, the nternational representative of the union, said Saturday. The vote was 464 against the strike and 446 for the strike. Brizendine said a one-year contract would be signed this week. He said he was not surprised by the vote. "1 knew that it would be close either way," he said. lie also seemed pleased that a strike was averted. "That's just the ultimate weapon, and you certainly don't want to use it promiscuously," he said. "This settlement was close enough that it would have had a strike situation, in my opinion." He said the union accepted increase in wages and a 1.09 jer cent pension plan hike for a total pay boost of 10.7 per cent. The union's last demand was ;he 1.09 per cent increase plus a 10.2 per cent raise in wages for a total of 11.20 per cent. Northwest Arkanwi TIMES, Sun., July 14, 1974 · 11B FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS AMPI Official Predicts Milk Shortage WACO, Tex. (AP) -- Consumers face a reduction in milk supplies this fall, S.F. Howe, associate general manager of Associated Milk Producers, Inc., (AMPI) said here Saturday at the southern division annual meeting. "Dairy producers arc facing i $3 per 100-pound cut in 1 their price now through fall. At that rale, they cannot stay in the business of producing milk while their product on expenses continue said. More Room At The Animal Shelter to skyrocket," Howe He said AMPI ih attempting to get programs which will stabilize producer prices antl roduclion so that consumers ;an be assured of ample supplies on a long-range basis. "Everything the dairy man uses in production of milk is continuing to increase in price. Baling wire and fuel supplies are already out ot sight. Now the dairyman is facing another increase in feed prices as well as fertilizer. The dairyman cannot continue in business under such circumstances. Continued dry weather is also taking its toll," he said. Speakers did not mention Wa- Work is virtually complete on a 35 by 50 foot addition to the Fayetteville Animal Shelter. The addition will house storage space, work areas and 12 additional runs, making room for some 50 more dogs. Cost of the project wus approximately $21,ODD with (he city picking up $9,000 of the tab and the remainder provided by the Fayetteville Humane Society. (TIMESphoto by Ken Good) In Try To Free Hostages In llie estle. Ofcis notice fi: July, 1974. t published 7th day o. Josephine H. ReJnbeimer (Administratrix! 1429 Dcane, Fayeltevllle, Arkansas 72701 2TC 7, 14 Turner Suspended By Livestock Agency WASHINGTON AP) -- Larry D. Turner, a former co-owner of the Salem Livestock Auction, a stockyard at Salem, has been suspended as livestock market registered agency for Federal Officials Hope Solution Bloodless Directors To Make Decision On Calling Ad 9 Bond Election A ordinance calling for a spe- Mall to Ramada Inn at Stearns cial election on an Act 9 industrial bond issue will lead u f f lengthy agenda for .the WASHINGTON (AP) -- Federal authorities held out hope Saturday for a bloodless way out of an armed impasse with .wo convicts trying to barter :heir freedom for the safety of seven hostages. George K. McKinney. chief U.S. marshal for the District of Columbia and one of those negotiating with the convicts, said he hopes "the. entire situation can be resolved without bloodshed." He told reporters "progress is being made" and said he felt the convicts' decision to release 14 inmates caught in the court- house cellblock when the takeover occurred Thursday afternoon would , be helpful in the talks. A fifteenth inmate, and the only woman, Almeda Washington, electe'd to stay on in the barricaded, cellblock, apparently to keep the one female.hos- tage company. ' · The temporary detention center is in the basement of U.S. District Court building famous for its Watergate hearings and trials. The 14 male nmates were allowed out of the building for transfer to other jails early Sat- urday in what the Justice Department said was an effort by the convicts to show good faith. Some of the 14 had told relatives they rejected an invitation to j ' .nd NOTICE IN THE PROBATE COURT OF WASH JNGTON COUNTY. ARKANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF Georfie Wm. Band, deceased No. P-74-132 Last known address of decedent: Rosemont. Faj'oUeville, Arkansas Dale ot death: May I I , 1974 1407 An instrument dated July 1, 1365, was , on the lOLh day of July, 1971, admitted '·'to probate as tha last will ot the above .named decedent, and the undersigned has been appointed execnlrJt thereunder. ·""A contest ol the probate of the will can 1]6 erfecled onls 1 by filing a petition WOMAN'S WORLD A Convenient Sewing and Shopping Guide for Today's Gal on the Go, violating bonding requirements of the Packers and Stockyards Act,, the Agriculture Department said Saturday. The market no.w is under new management, which Is not affected by terms of the order. The order was issued in default when Turner failed to answer charges in an administrative complaint filed by the department's Packers and Stockyards Administration. ·USDA Administrative Law Judge Harry S. McAlpin suspended Turner's registration until he complies fully with bonding requirements, the department said. He may not operate as a livestock market agency or dealer during that time. Turner also was ordered to stop operating as a market agency or dealer without maintaining a reasonable bond. ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (AP) -- Govs. Dale Bumpers of Arkansas and Reuhin Askew of Florida have warned fellc-w Democrats that the Watergate Governors Warn Democrats About Being Too Assured Jackson Named To Advisory Board At DA William P. Jackson Jr., Washington, D.C., attorney and executive ' secretary of the Southern Traffic League, has been named to the Advisory Board for the Oren Harris Chair in Transportation in the University of Arkansas College of Business Administration. The appointment was announced by Dr. Grant M. Davis, Oren Harris Professor of Transportation. The. Oren Harris Chair .in Transportation was endowed in 1970 with a transfer of surplus funds from the Ar- Woman Named To Housing Post Al University Penni "Johnson, formerly residence hall coordinator in the University of Arkansas Housing Office, has been appointed to the new position of asislant director of hpusirrg for residence life, according to Jim Gibson, director of tthe Housing Office. Miss Johnson has been a kansas to the Commerce Commission University. Davis has 4615 WAIST 24"-32" occupied the professorship since 1972. Jackson, who is senior partner in the Washington law firm of Jackson Jessup, is a native of Bexar, Ala,, and a graduate of the University of Alabama School of Law. He received his juris doctor degree in 1963. As a student, he served as book review editor and articles editor of the Alabama Law Review. The Advisory Board is comprised of leaders in the field of transportation and was established to advise Dr. Davis and the College of Business Administration on transportation curricula and research topics. J. B. Speed, president of Arkansas-Best Freight System, Inc., of Fort Smith, is chairman of the board. member of the Housing Office staff since last July. She is a 1970 graduate of Indiana Uni versity, from which she received a master's degree student personnel. She was oil the staff of the University o Wisconsin at Eau Claire for three years before joining the UA. The Dosition of resident hal coordinator has been filled b; Jean Fry, Gibson said. She ·eceived her master's degrei this March from Michigan State University, where she received experience in ', SHOW UP in a skirt--newest way ' to go! Sew easy frout putloned or · flared style in gabardine, knits, blends. T Printed Patten 4615: Misses' Waist Sizes 24, 25, 26'/4, 28, 30, J2. Size 26« buttonfront 2 yards 45 inch; other 1% yards Jor first-class mail and special ! Send $1.00 for each pattern. Add 25 cents' for each pattern for firstclass mail and special handling. Send to Anne Adams Northwest Arkansas TIMES, 438, Pattern Dept., 243 West 17th St., New York, N. Y. 10011. Print NAME, ADDRESS, ZIF SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. DOUBLE BONUS! Choose one pattern free in New SPRING-SUMMER P a t t e r n Catalog. Get one free pattern printed inside. 100 beautiful "fashions, all sizes. Send 75 cents Tiow. ."· New"! Sew plus Knit Book -- ;ha» basic tissue pattern $1.25 Instant Sewing Book .. -SI.00 Instant Fashion Book $1.00 alsi resi dence hall 'work. The pas academic year, she was hea resident adviser at MSU. He appointment will he effective the latter part of July. Two other appointments effective the beginning of th term, were announced by Gibson.. Molly Lindell, a gradual student working on a master' degree, will become head resi dent of Razorback Hall, an Jackie Treadway, graduat student, will be program ac viser in program Pomfret Hall, adviser position created, Gibson said, to advis students in the hall on plannin residence hall activities. candal will not . assure iries for the pary. Bumpers, guest speawer Fri- ay at a $15-a-plate fund-iais- ng dinner, sponsored by Pine- as County Democrats, said the temptation to treat his whole ~ · ' · well to this less as Republican igh irresistible." But "succumbing emptation would be the most responsible of all possible at- itudes and could, and probably ould, rightly land us in the po- tical graveyard, both in 1974 nd 1976." The Arkansas governor .said either national party was directly involved in Water- ate, nor can it be said that Vatergate is rooted in the con- ervative or liberal tradition. "It was rooted in a tradi- lalism to cope with what the proponents alleged was a radi- cialism that might disrupt the join in the escape attempt, several said they feared for their lives .if either side in the standoff made an overt love. "I'm 'not interested in any sort of bloodshed, period," McKinney , said. "I don't want any harm to come to the depu- .ics. the other hostages or Mr. Sorham and Mr. Jones." Frank Gorham, 25, and Robert Jones, 24, took control of the cellblock with the help of a concealed handgun Thursday and demanded safe plane passage out of the country. They later : acquired several other guns from a locker. .The pair originally took eight hostages, but released one Friday morning. Remaining in the cellblock .with them were three deputy marshals two Justice Department employes and two attorneys. McKinny said he has talked frequently with Gorham a nd Jones, both by telephone and through a cellblock door. He refused to comment on their demands or to say what steps the government was considering. Gorham and Jones re- jected'a proposal Friday that the government transfer them to a federal penitentiary at El Reno. Okla., in exchange for release of the hostages. McKinney told' newsmen the hostages and convicts were in good shape, in good spirits, that they are being fed and their basic needs being taken care of. "Everybody is being treated in humane fashion," he said. Fayetteville Board of Directors at Tuesday night's regular meeting. The proposed bond issue, in the amount of S2 million, would be used .to further expand the Baldwin Piano and Organ Co. plant at 1101 S. Beechwood Ave. The bond issue would be used to finance a 100,000 square foot expansion of the plant, which is expected to increase total employment at the plant by 25 per cent from the present 600 persons. If city State Highway Department . voters approve -the bond issue, the city will enter into an agreement with Baldwin whereby the company will be liable for all costs of'the issue to maturity, including the cost of the special election ( a date of August 27 has been recommended). Baldwin will also execute an agreement to pay its full share of city, county and school district taxes. By law, the company does not have to pay taxes on an Act. 9 issue. In the unlikely event that the Baldwin Co. should go bankrupt or default, there would be no liability of any kind on the part of the city. experts a n d others h a v e commented on numerous oc casions that the access roac desperately needs to be opcnec and, following that, the inter section of Hwy. 71 and Stearns Road should he signalized in order to make as safe an access point as possible. OTHER MATTERS Also to be considered by th board are: A request by Eva Avenu residents that the board' roviev the proposed assessments to the Eva Avenue improvemen district. Several of the resident feel that the assessments. proposed, were reached in a The ACCESS ROAD board is to further consider the subject of access roads at the Northwest Arkansas Praza. The Board, two weeks ago, tabled the street committee's recommendation to condemn a short stretch of property in front of Nelson's inquituble manner. --An ordinance rezoning tract of land at the Northwe; Arkansas.. - Plaza to perm future expansion of the Ma area. An ordinance rezoninc tract of land located at 2275-228 S. School Ave. from low densil rcsidnetial (R-l) to thorougl fare commercial (C-2). --An ordinance approving th large scale development plan Hamopah Inc. for proper' located to 657 Lollar Lane. ·An ordinance approving t! large scale development pl for Long John Silver's Seafoi Shoppe to be located at t! intersection of College Aveni and Sycamore Street. --A request by City Manag Don Grimes for authorization spend $4,785.61 for the stallation order to I Hwy. 71 processes of govern- onus placed on every irderly ment." "The concerned American by the current revelations in .Washing- tion is staggering," Bumpers added. "But (whether we sur- ive the political trauma of the ,imes will depend in large measure on how responsibly we, as Democrats, -face the problems of restoring public confidence in our institutions, our political system and those who run them." Bumpers, who recently unseated veteran Democratic Sen. .Villiam Fulbright, was introduced to the 650 diners by \skew as the "one man who las responded well to the demands of the people." Askew backed up Bumpers warning by saying that emerging voices in the party know ·hat Watergate is "no guarantee of Democratic victory." "We, have a novative program of positive reform, because concrete and constructive thinking, as well Municipal-County as Democras, must good program, an in- Training Program Scheduled Al UA The University of Arkansas will hold the second annual Funeral Home complete a much needed access road running parallel to Hwy. The property in question Is owned by Duane Nelson, who offered the Board an alternative proposal at the last meeting. The alternative amounted to the dedication of sufficient right-of- way to the city t o . construct an access road around his property instead of in front of it. It was pointed out that sucli a round about" access read would not alleviate the already critical traffic problem in the area. Nelson's tract of land is the only link necessary to complete an already existing access road leading from the of street between Johnson Roads. lights Zion and rgate - related troubles of th« ge milk cooperative. The government Is instigating to determine wheth- the organization made illegal ntributions to President Nix's campaign and used une- cal melhods of obtaining ice supports. ; The southern region is mainly adc up of Texas. About 300 lendeld Saturday's session. Imports of dairy products so are affecting the Income^of iry producers. Howe said. "If you think the cattle mart has gone to pot, just consid- the cheese market. We've id a big influx of imported leese during this first quarter 1974. We've also increased Leese production here in this ation. As a result, nobody ants to buy cheese," he said. AMPI members also heard ^ports on lawsuits with which le organization is faced. Attempts are now being ade to settle the federal anti- ·ust suit against AMPI. Offi- als of AMPI and federal au- torities here engaged in taiks hich could lead to a settle- lent. S.R. Dpnaho Jr., Floresyille, ex., said somcthin gdefini'Uj lay be anounced by August. Donaho saici the Texas attor- ey general's suit against MPI "is an insult to the 2,300 airy farmers in Texas who are U1PI members." He suggested that AMPI icmbers write Texas Ally, en. John Hill and tell him hey object to such actions. "It ust seems popular nowadays; to ump on the dairy producer," Donaho said. "Tell the attorney general by etter you don't like him filing his suit. If that doesn't work, tell him by the ballot box." City Cleanup --A resolution authorizing the expenditure of up to 10 per cent of the amounts in the 1073-74 water and sewer budget to continue operations until the 1974-75 budget is approved. The meeting begins at 7:30 p.m. in the Directors Room at City Hall. The public is encouraged to attend. . . , Clerks DETROIT (AP) - Pride is said to be uplifting, but for this city it also leads to facelifting. This year's annual spring cleaning, a project called "Pride" by Delimiters, saw over '1,000,000 pounds ol trash and debris picked up from the streets and alleys of an 80- square-mile section of the Motor City. The program, which began in 1970, involved some 125,000 residents as well as Detroit businessmen who contributed $25,000 to pay for supplies and promotional material. Fire stations passed out 250,000 trash hags and police precincts distributed bumper stickers and posters. The Detroit Department of Public Works sent 1,000 men and 250 sanitation trucks on special runs throughout the city, while the Michigan National Guard assigned 50 trucks and 200 men to patrol the area, · collecting debris too heavy or bulky for the sanitation trucks to handle. Puzxle On Page 6-A as honesty and what the people the people said. candor, demand and deserve," Askew Training Program July 21 through July 26, according to Dr. Hugh L. Mills, dean of the University's Division of Continuing Education. The sessions will be held at the Pomfret Housing Center on the main campus. The program is sponsored by the UA Division of Continuing Education and Division of Community Affairs in cooperation with the Ark a n s a s Municipal Clerks Association, t h e Arkansas County Clerks Association, the Arkansas Municipal League, the A s s o c i a t i o n of Arkansas C o u n t i e s and the state Department of Finance and Administration. F i n a n c i a l support is provided in part by a. grant under the federal Intergovernmental Personnel Act. The Program has two goals, Dean Mills said. One is to enable clerks to improve their in such adminis- Mccr Again WEERT, The Netherlands (AP) -- Thirty years ago. six little Dutch girls from this newly-liberated town in the south of Holland wandered into a nearby encampment of American troops. They struck up a friendship with the GIs and one Yank, Sgt. Alvie Davis, had his picture taken with them. Davis, now a retired Veteran's Administration employe living in Magnolia, Miss., cherished the snapshot through the years and kept up contact with one of the girls, the present Mrs. Gerda Roosen-Saelmans. Recently, when Davis returned with other members of the U.S. Seventh Armored Division to retrace the unit's World *Var II route, he and his six female friends were reunited at Gerda's home and posed for a companion picture snapshot, identical the passage of time. to the except The governors, close friends, considered prospects for are the party's national ticket in 1976. Both have said they are not seeking a place on the ticket but neither has shut the door on a draft. ADVERTISE HKKEi Thounndi of homcTnakcra rc*t thti fMture dilljr . . . and the?" win M* your professional training subjects as public tration and management. The second purpose is to provide the clerks with current information on a wide array of topics by informed guest speakers. D e a n Mills said that prelimintry registration data indicated that 25 county clerks and 25 municipal clerks from throughput the state will attend this" session. Municipal clerks attending the program will earn one-third of the 'academic requirements for professional certification by the International Institute of Municipal Clerks; The UA was the second institution in the nation to receive such certification for its program from the HMC. Dr. H. W. Stephens of the Division of Community Affairs is program director for the sessions. Weather Forecast Warm weather is forecast for the entire nation. Rain Is expected ia the Northeast and showers are forecast la parts of the Southwest, along the Gulf Coast, the Mississippi River and In Southern Florida. (AP \Virephoto) Sing For Friends OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) The Rev. Elton Pointer's, four daughters came home from a tour of the United States and Europe to perform before friends and fans in a movie house they frequented as kids. "We are at home!" Ruth said, as she and the other Pointer Sisters sang to nearly 3,000 persons packed into the refurbished Paramount Theatre on Friday night. The sisters -- Ruth, 28, Anita, 26, Bonnie, now 23, and June, 21 -- with their ultra-feminine I940's hairstyles and clothes, have been hailed by critics as one of popular music's hottest vocal groups. In Springdale SEEBURG MUFFLER NOW OPEN HEAVY DUTY MUFFLER Installed LIFETIME GUARANTEE FAST SERVICE S E E B U R G MUFFLER Highway 71 North (at North City Limils) SPRINGDALE, ARKANSAS 26 years of homework goes into every Vindale. Our Vindale douhlewide models are backed by 26 years of sectional home experience and learning on the part of the manufacturer. These liigh quality homes are made in efficient, modern plants. Perfected building techniques, superior workmanship and rigid Inspections contribute to homes of exceptional value. Spacious and luxurious, these sectional-homes offer a wide choice of floor plans, decors and options to suit the most discriminating buyer. Sec the current display of mobile and sectional homes on our lot, including 24-foot wide Vindales, available in 46, 52, 55 and 60 foot lengths. MOBILE HOMES, Inc. 2556 Mt. Comfort Road Foyetteville -- 442-6225

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