Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 16, 1974 · Page 13
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July 16, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 13

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, July 16, 1974
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47-RwiI Ertat»-For Sale- 6.6 ACRES of good level soil without Improvements. Fayettevllle School and Phone. About T/a miles South ol the Ea«t 16 Animal Hospital, si3.. 360.00. Terms. CALL HEINEY REALTY CO. Hwy 16 East 442-9236 FOU YOUlt COMMERCIAL NEEDS IALL, JAMES BAKER AT 521-1300 "R NITES, 442-5090. Listed at a reduced price -- just $18,330. Beautiful 3 bedroom home In Valley Yetw,\ brick faced, l'/ a bath, air-conditioned double attached garage, sealed, Ideal'for adding a den or playroom, patio, city utilities. large lot at top of mountain with nice view. Has a low rate interest loan assumable or would VA or FIIA. Good value. NEWLIN REALTY CO. .839-2522 cr 835-2239 West fork. Arkansas NEW SUBDIVISION Now starting two-threc-four bedroom homes. All have laree family rooms with (Ircplacit. Two baths ;and. large two car · Caracas all buUtins. Quality construction throughout. Drive up Mockingbird Lane today and choose your home Financing available. GINTONIO BLDG. CO. Phone 521-3373 after 5:00 p.m. or 521-1753 9 a.m. to S p.m. ..BRICK HOME Cloie In West, Three bedrooms, twc baths, Bum-tn garage on level lo with shade trees. EAST 16 Good aolld three hedroom Bunga low on *' t acre, City Water, Ear den spot. Secluded area. SAW HAMMER Special -- new house under con slruction, Framed, Roofed. Inter lor needs finishing, Price Is onl ¥9,500.00. AH utilities in and pat FRONTIER REAL I IJlOlS N. ESTATE I TV College Company L^J 521 -6700 REAUOR "Bill" Lazenby 521-583 Us Davis 521-4448 Doug Hartley .... 442-644: 7--Real C»tat«--For Sal»-- KW llirco bedroom house, !!i baths, ully carpeled, larac lol. Hwy. 16 West ion. Low clovm payment to qualified uycr. I'honc 267-3ZS). LVO bedroom duplex, like new condl- on. nice fenced yard, couM easily t* xnverted to 4 bedroom house. Hwy. 16 'cst location. 518,500. Plionc 267-3223. BAKER · , ASSOCIATES REALTORS 618 N. College. REAUOC 521-1300 47-Reol Ertat»-For Salt- 7-Rea! E«tot*-fcr Sale- SUBURBAN REAL ESTATE CO. REALTOH Pam Brown Dcbra Cowart Hwy. « E. Phone 443-2050 Broker Ron Sherwood 442-8877 521-7055 230 ACRE FARM 7 miles from Fayettevllle. 100 icres in luscious grass; 75 more icrcs can be cleared and seeded. Avc si ream, strong well, larfie prlng, solid 3 bedroom modern lder house. Hay shed, tractor shed, rerms to qualified buyer. · $65,500 AND WORTH IT! GABBARD REAL ESTATE nights 521-5399 REALTOR Your choice of 6 acre tracts (5 to choose from) on county road aboul 1 mile from 71 Highway. One tract nearly all level with open field. Some more scenic. 55400. 25% down balance financed by owner. Others on 71, similar terms. Also 6.06 acres, 2 acres newly dozed, well located, §5600. 15% down owner financed. NEWLIN REALTY CO. 839-2521 or 839-2259 West Fork. Arkansas HOME GARDEN AREA Hwy. 45 East. H you are looking for a nice home in this popular area this 3 bedroom all brick home is just for you. Living room din ins room, spacious l 1 ,^ baths, enclosed garage with workshop, huge garden area. $30,400. U N I Q U E New, ,3 bedroom home ready for occupancy. Beautiful fireplace in llvingroom, formal diningroom, fully equipped kitchen with soltd Ash cabinets, % acre lot on 45 East Only 529.500. BUILDING SITES We have 2 acre tracts for $9,000. EXCELLENT VIEW 50 acres with beautiful view, abou 25 acres open with a few large trees ieft. Approximately 10"mile from Fayetteville. 532,000. Terms available. FANTASTIC VIEW 50 acres of land, approximately for build nan open, r*/"\ff rx, ^ Eor build ing overloc Sf JI 1J *lver, larg ponds 10 : ^^ ULX fayetteville fayc . Terms available. $29, 10 ACRES miles off 16 West. B acres beautiful woods with approximate ly 2 acres open for building. Lo cated about 5',fe miles from Fayettc Several new homes are being built. Colors and accessories may be picked by the buyer. Call us for information. BEQUETTE-PERHY CONST. CO. 521-6570 443-3780 442-2559 vjlle, A lot of land for reasonable price of $8,500. 40 ACRES Mostly wooded. I/ocated in Brent wood area, approximately 4 mtle from Hwy. 71. $13,400 with posaibl terms. INVESTMENT PROPERTY Triplex xvith excellent occupanc; all brjck, total electric centr; air and heat, carpeted living ropr two bedrooms, furnished. 36X80 BLOCK lully equipped cabinet shop, going business. 3 bedroom house on 2 acres, 300 It. frontage on 62 West Highway in Farnilngloru Cal I 2G7-3T8S lor i,000 HOI CENTER BROOK ADDITION - NORTHEAST AREA OH U.S. 71 BY-PASS near Northwtst Arkansas Plara -- A most attractive area of new brick homes very convenient to the Mall, U. of A., and North College commercial area. Yes -- All Ihls in G quiet, peaceful residential area with interest as low as 7 3 A c /o f F.H.A. landem plan; also V.A. or Conventional Loans. IMirEDIATE possession. Two houses an 4 lots for sale in Lincoln, Ark, $5.000. Ca Harrison, Ark,. 363-8627 or BatesvH 793-66M afler 5:30 p.m. COMJU3RCIAL, Property and Improv meats located at 1699 North Oolleg*. 1m provements readily adaptable for ma uses. Fur Information contact H. B. Pu nam, P.O. Box 1967, Houston Tex 7TKH, Phone: 7I3) 748-2566. WANT AN INVESTMENT? 18 acres in West Fork on Whi River; City water natural gaa, ci sewer soon. Only $24.500. Term May be willing to divide into acre tracts. NEWLIN REALTY CO. 839-2523 or 839-2259 West Fork. Arkanaa* BY OWNER: 1 -acre Prairie Grove. % acre garden with raspberries, blackbe a strawberries, chicken hous storm cellar. 6 loom, house, ne Interior paint, attached garnj SI,5QO with terms. Phone 443-54! IRF.K bedroom brick home, IVi twlhi, ccllcnt condition, In nairle Grove, all-lo-wflll carpet In llvlnjfroxn and II, central heat and air, carport, nice rd and garden, buy equity and ai- me 611% o*n. Call owner at 84*3710. Walkouts Hamper Industry, Government Northwwt Arkan«u TIMES, Tuei., July 16, 1974 ·' 13 FAYITTIVILLK, ARKANIA* - Today In History By The Associated Press Today is Tuesday, July 18, e 197th day of 1974. here sre s8 days left in the year. . Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1945, the first ;omie bomb was exploded ver the desert in New Mexipo. was .the beginning of the ;omic age. On this date: In 1790, the District of Colum- ia was established as the seat f the federal government. In 1862, David Farragut he- ame the first admiral in the .S. Navy. In 1918, Russia's Czar Nlch- las II, his empress and their ve children were executed by le Bolsheviks. ' In 1951, King Leopold III of Belgium abdicated and was ucceeded on the throne by his on, Baudouin. In 1957, Marine Major John Jlenn established a trans- 'cntinental speed record when ie flew a jet from California to Few Strikes End; Others Go On By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Movers begin moving again in Pittsburgh and garbage 'Is being collected again in Baltimore. But pickets continued to ground National Airlines today and a state employes strike spread In Ohio. Some labor disputes were set- lew York minutes. In 1962, in three hours, 23 coroner in Northern Rhodesia handed down a verdict that the death of U.N. Secretary - General D a g Ham- marskjold in.a plane crash was ago: the Organ- tied Monday,, but about 600 strikes-Involving a quarter-mil lloh : workers continued to ham per. private industry and gov ernmcnl across the country-the most'strikes the nation'has had in the post-World War II era, according to the Feclera Mediation Service in Washing ton, D.C.; In Ohio, the American Feeler ation of State. County and Mil nicipal Employes began an ex panded strike today adding it 7,000 members-to''a strike tha began more than two week: ago. Union leaders said they ex pected half of the state's 80,00 workers to honor their picke lines at state universities, go\ ernment offices and other faci' ities. The wage dispute began Jill 6 but until today was confine to only about 2,000 workers at dozen state prisons and menla hospitals. The. Teamsters,' with 2.61 members working for the sta accidental. Ten years nation of African Unity met in Cairo, with the racial policies of Portugal and South Africa high on the agenda. Five years ago: The Apollo 11 spacecraft blasted off from Kennedy · to first landing attempt on the year 'ago: A former House aide, Alexander Cape man's moon. One White Butterfield, disclosed that President Nixon had secret listening devices in the White House. Today's birthdays: Actress Ginger Rogers is 63. Actress Barbara Stanwyck is 67. Crushed To Death EL, DORADO, Ark. (AP)-Union County Coroner Dr. John Pinson said Mnday that 'Robert A. Sewell, 17. of near El Dorado was killed when he was crushed by the wheel of a tractor. Authorities said the tractor overturned while Sewell was using it to mow a levee located adjacent to the El Dorado Water Co. sewage pond south of here. goverment, approved the strik over the -Weekend. Some of th 21.000 members of the Oh Services Employes Associatio are . striking without union e dorsement. A joint legislative committi meets later : today to consider 25-cent-pef-nour increase fb public employes earning le than $12,000 a year--about 6 000 workers. The strikers ha demanded a 31-cent hour Most, which would be about per cent fop prison guard whose starting salary is no $3.52 ah hour. Also in Ohio, local Unite Mine Workers officials s a i they expected more than 3,0 eastern Ohio strip mine wor ers to take part in a 24-ho walkout that began at midnig Monday. . . , ."We just want to let the pu lie know that we're not behi our international organizati in their endorsement of the fe eral strip mining bill," s a t d spokesman. The legslatidn pending 1 re Congress sets strict stand- ds tor reclamation of strip- ned land. National Airlines' jets rested their hangers again today as ternational Association of achinists members manned ckets at , a dozen. airports om Miami to Los Angeles. About 1,600 machinists, fuel uck drivers,..stock, clerks and spectors struc^: National at idnight Sunday/' The · airline hich canceled all 155 flights to 5 American cites and London aid the strike was costing it $1 lilllon a day. William Spurlock, chief ne- otiator for the union, said The real issue now Is fringe e.nefits . . . The pay increase as not wholly satisfactory, but e do not anticipate problems n that." Base pay ton mechanics is elween $6 and $6.60 an hour nd union officials said the t\yi ides were near agreement on hike of between 17 and 20 pe ent. The nation's No. 1 coppe iroducer, Kennecolt Coppe Corp., reached a tentativ greement with a coalition 6 unions representing 30,0 vorkers. Unions sought to boost aver age industry pay of $4.50 a lour by about $1 to bring it i ine with steel and aluminum 'nduslry wages. Several settlements were n ported Monday: In Baltimore, about 3,01 striking garbage men, zo eeoers, park laborers and oth 3r blue-collar city employes re :urned to work after a new tw year contract was approved end a 15-day walkout. The pai included an immediate 25-cei an hour increase with nickel ii. creases in January and Marc and a 35-cent hike next July City officials said they wou have to cut back 300 job through attrition to pay for it. The 600 police union men hers who walked off their bea last Thursday reached a tent live agreement and were pected to return to work after ratification vote today. Thomas Rapanotti, head the police union local, said would "press vigorously" f reinstatement of 82 probation ry officers dismissed Sund night for taking part in t strike. In Midland, Mich., a tentative reement was reached in a ter 121-day strike by about 300 workers against Dow lemical Co. The walkout was arred by violence and numer- s arrests. The tentative settlement ime after four days of round Power Company Says If Will Lose Status LITTLE ROCK CAP) -- A onsultant to Arkansas-Missouri ower Co. said Monday that he utility probably wouldn't go ankrupt this year if it did not cceive an emergency rate in- rease, but it could lose its rime rate borrower status. John C. Dunn of Kansas City aid this could mean that the oat of borrowing money would 0 "substantially higher" in the orm of interest rates, forcing he company into "some unusu 1 forms of borrowing." He predicted the company vould be operating at a loss by September and may have to default on its short-term in th« clock bargaining. Detail* were not announced. In Pittsburgh, Pa., about 200 movers were expected back on the Job this week after a 71-day strike. Members of Teamster's Local 249 voted 105 to 59 on Monday to accept a contract from Allegheny County's moving firms. The new wage will be about $1.90 an hour above the current $5. In Boston, 300 members of the lumber and building materials union were expected back on the job after voting to approve a new two-year pact Monday night. That strike began June 11. And in Ebensburg, Pa., 700 coal miners were working again after settling a dispute over the location of a shower for three women miners. Male miners walked out Thursday- saying they didn't want to give up part of their locker room to the women. The men lost. The 1,200-member National Football League Payers Association continued its strike, McKenzie o debledness. Ernest L. BIytheville, Ark-Mo treasurer estified that for the year end ng May 31, the utility's earn- ngs were down $1 million. In the first five months of 1974, they were down $700,000 over the comparable period of 1973, he said.' Ark-Mo has asked the state Public Service Commission for permission to put new rates .nto effect immediately averaging 15,22 per cent for electric customers and 17.39 per cent for natural gas users. If granted, the rates would go into effect under bond pending the outcome of a full-scale hearing later this year. Customers would be reimbursed from the bond if the commis- to grant the in- The only intervcnor at Monday's PSC hearing on the matter was the BIytheville Air F o r c e Base represented by Lt. Gary J e w e l , assist- which began July 1, against the 26 club owners of the league. A few veterans have crossed the picket lines in the 16 training camps in operation. Talks between the league and players have broken off. Players demanded more freedom from rules binding them to a particular team, as well as an end to fines levied by coaches and owners. A news blackout is in effect on the contract negotiations be- ;ween the Bell Telephone Sys- :em and the Communications Workers of America, representing 500,000 employes. A three- year contract expires AVednes- day. sion failed crease. ant s t a f f judge advocate.- W h i l e voicing no objection to the utility's request, Jewel said, however, that lh» Air Force felt it was being discriminated against in the proposed new rate schedule. The base's annual electricity bill has been $300,000. Under the new schedule. Jewel said the bill would soar to $405,009 for a 35 per cent increase. He said other industrial users would receive only an average 19.58 per cent increase. $25,250.00 3 BEDROOMS - 2 FULL BATHS' - AIR CONDITIONED Fully Carpeted, complete with all kitchen appliances such as dishwasher, range, and disposal. Well built -- good Insulation for low utility bills. See it today -- B. A. Shamblin, 521-4600. Res. 442-8446. WOMAN'S WORLD $25,000.00 3 BEDROOMS - T^4 BATHS -- FULLY CARPETED. Full kitchen appliances, dishwasher, disposal and range, air conditioned. New and Fresh. Call today -- B. A. Shamblin, 521-4600. Res. 442-8446. WUfi* $25,500.00 2 FULL BATHS - 3 BEDROOMS, FULLY CARPETED - Complete kitchen -- dishwasher, disposal, range, air conditioned, many other features. Call today -- Virginia Bristow, 521-4600. Res. 442-5547. Great Loan Terms as mentioned above. · Liven up a room with thi country-look, patchwork pair. Crochet 13" square pillow 12" round hassock in sections sew together; trim with tassels Use worsted in red, white, hlu or any 3 colors. Pattern C32 directions. 75 CENTS each pattern -add 25 cents each pattern fo first-class mail and sped handling. Send to Laura Whee 1 e r , Northwest Arkansa TIMES. 450 Needlecraft Dept Box 161, Old Chelsea Station New York. N.Y. 10011. Prin Pattern Number, Name, At dress Zip. NEW! 1074 Needlecraft Oatalo covers the creative scene -knit, crochet, fashions, em hroidery, quills, more! 75 cen' NEW! Sew plus Knit Book ha basic tissue pattern --··_$!.2 NEW! Needlepoint Book ..$1.0 NEW! Flower Crochet ....$!.( Hairpin Crochet Book $1.1 Instant Crochet Book · $1.1 Instant Money Book $1.C Instant Macrame Book --jl.i Gift Book $1.' Complete Afghans No. 14 ..$[. 12 Prize Afghans No. 12 50 cen Book of 16 Quills No. 2 .50 cen Museum Quilt Book No. Z.'.'-S cents 15 Quilts for Today No. 3 . Book of 16 Jiffy Rugs .50 cen lopping Guide for Today'* greatest peddlers FLOWING with fashion's current, lean lines speed down his long-waisted shape. Whip t up in washable knit for day or dinner. Send! Printed Pattern 4535; Misses' Sizes 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 12 (bust 34) takes 2 yards 45- nch fabric. Send 1.00 for each pattern. Add 25 cents for each pattern for first-class mail and special landling. Send to Anne Adams, Northwest Arkansas .TIMES, 438, Pattern Dept., 243 West 17th St.. New York, N.Y. 10011. Print NAME, ADDRESS, ZIP, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. MORE FOR YOUR MONEY In NEW FALL-WINTER PATTERN CATALOG! 100 b e s t school, career, casual, city fashions. Free pattern coupon. Send 75 cents. Sew plus Knit Book -- has basic tissue pattern $1.25 Instant Fashion Book .....$1.00 Instant Sewing Book $1.00 ADVERTISE tOSKK ThoiuuuK of hMnexuken tttt tin* iMtai* diuy . . . ud Uxy* will M your Over the years, more and more individuals have discovered one of the greatest little peddlers o£ them all , . . the TIMES Want Ads! You'll be amazed how these small, low-cost ads can reach out and sell most any item you may have for sale ... and do it fast! The next time you run across some article around the house you no longer need, pick up the phone and place a TIMES Want Ad ... we'll peddle your wares all over town! JJorfttoest CLASSIFIED ADS PHONE 442-6242

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