Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 30, 1974 · Page 11
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 11

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 30, 1974
Page 11
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Page 11 article text (OCR)

47-Reol Estato-For Sal* I IN PRAIRIE orove. caw 3 bedroom homo wilh full bastment Heavily shaded lol. Walk to school and town. Call r appointment. Jii ACRES, well fenced ojxm land on Hwy. 68 East at Sprlnzdale. Phone 151. SU9. · · WC OWNER: 30 acres on Highway 71 across. from roadside park at Brentwood. All or Twrt Terms. 839-2593. NEAR ASBELL SCHOOL Near new and well built three bedrooms neat aa a pin, well grouped ihruba wide palfo with Gfu Bar- E-Quc, large fcvel lot on secluded street, Great terms. FRONTIER REAL I L41015 N. ESTATE i I^Colleae Company ^^521-6700 "Bill" lazenby 521-58J3 lei Davis 521-4448 Doug Hartley 442-6446 Bond Issue BY owner. Four bedrooms, living room and family room, fully carpeted, built- Jns, 1 baths, I00v?00 corner lot fenced yard. Close to UofA, schools and shopping. 1600 H. it Phone 44Z-8a6 for ap- polrilment. EVERYBODY r**d* tb» TIMES WAKT ADB. You awl FOR Sale By Owner: Threa bedroom, VA baths, all brick, luncheon bar, dishwasher, carpeted, paneled, city water, sewer, fenced backyard, paved streel, nice neighborhood, eight miles front Fayelleville, ?19,000. 839-327-i, 6.6 ACRES of good level soli without improvements. Fayetteville School and Phone. About 14i miles South of the East 16 Animal Hospital* !13.. 260.00. Terms. OALL HEINEY REALTY CO. Hwy 16 Eait 442-9236 By Baldwin Three members of the D. H. Baldwin Co .appeared before a Fayetteville Chamber of Commerce open board meeting Monday afternoon to explain the Issues involved in an upcoming election on an Act 9 bond issue to allow a major expansion of the plant. The three were Pat Watkins, a member of the corporate staff; Stan Kruger, local plant manager and. Jim Schwab, the company treasurer. The company members again explained that the sale of $2' million worth of Act 9 Bonds will riot result in any increased taxes or in any liability for the City o f ' Fayetteville. Schwab said the bonds will be backed solely by the parent company, which, by the end of 1974, will be worth .an estimated $100 million. In addition, Baldwin has agreed to pay its full share of :axes (city, county and school), even though by law it is not required to do so. , The bond issue election will be Aug. 27.with costs borne by Baldwin. The bonds will be usec to construct a 100,000 ·: square foot expansion of the present COUNTRY UV1NG Sturdy three bedroom brick -two baths -- family room located on a level tree shaded lot. CaTl for appointment to see this home -- a real bargain, FRONTIER REAL ESTATE Company J 521-6700 BtAUOR Doug Hartley 442-6446 Lei Davlj 521-4448 "BUI" Lazenby .... 521-5833 plant on Beechwood Avenue The expansion will result in greater production and employment in the future. n. Dale Christy, Chamber executive vice president, pointed ,out that the main problem in getting the issue passed will be to "get a large voter turnout. He emphasized that Aug. 7 (20 days prior ot the election) is the last day to register to vote on the Issue. Northwoi! Arkansas TIMES, Tu»«,, July 30, 1974 «i 11 FAYETTKVILL.I, ARKANSAS Hammerschmidt Optimislic About Nation's Economy HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (AP) -R e p . John Paul Hammerschmidt, R-Ark., spoke optimistically about, the longterm outlook of economic problems facing the American farmer in a speech here,Monday night.' Hammerschmidt urged farmers to become more market oriented. He said the United States has allowed.stocks ot agricultural products to grow into large surpluses. These sur- ;· pluses, he said, we're designed to depress prices. However, the surpluses were sold overseas and used in foreign · aide packages that, according to Hammerschmidt, ("ultimately ruined farmers' markets overseas." Domestically, he said the same stocks will overhang pro duclion, halting any depression in price. Hammerschmidt praised export earnings by U.S. farmers. He said they boosted farm income to ne~w. highs-in- the pasl two years.: ' ·· · -' - - · · · "·· " In an - address: to the Arkansas Farm Bureau Officers and Leaders Conference, Ham merschmidt said the Depart ment of Agriculture was hope ful that increased grain crops this year -would lower · prices He warned that the drought now being felt in the Midwest and South could affect produc- York. Hockey Schedule BOSTON (AP) -- The Boston Bruins kick off their schedule of 10 preseason games Sept. 20, meeting the Flyers at the Spectrum in Philadelphia. Tho National Hockey League Bruins will play three of the preseason outings at Boston Garden; Sept. 26 and Sept. 29 against Mon- Lreal and Oct. 7 against New: tion. On soaring beef prices, .he asked farmers to emphasize grass fed cattle production, rather than feed lot beef that has to be supplied grain. · Also of vital importance to Arkansans, the congressman said, is the high cost of producing poultry. This rise in cost stems most from rises in the cost of grain and propane gas, he said. Hammerschmidt said that steps were being taken by the executive branch to combat those high prices. 5'/4% 5%% 6'/2% 6%% 71/2% We hare a savings program and Interest rate to meet your needs. Fayetteville Savings Loan Association 201 N. East Arena* | Rent a New Piano On Our \ Rent-or-Buy Plan ;I For Beginner Student -· s · .,..«! iMtEMssHt* . m^^fHilr^wS^m^^^ KlAut legal Notice* NOTICE TO PROSPECTIVE BIDDEBS The City ot Fayeltevllle, Arkansas will accept sealed bids until 10:tt a.m. on August 19, 1974 lor Bid No. 261 lor ono (1) 3-1 ton crew cab pickup. Bid documents and specifications may be obtained from the Clly Manager's Odfce In the" City ArimlrUsrlatlon Building on West Mountain Street. The City reserves the right to waive formalities In the blddhg, and to make a . bid award deemed to be In the best Interest 01 the City. ' David MbWethy Administrative Assistant 2Tc M fl . Police. Discover Body CAMDEN, Ark. (AP) -- Authorities said the body H. W. Martin of Carhden, 80, who had been missing since Saturday, was found Monday afternoon beside his car on Arkansas 9 near here. The buachita County sheriff's department said Martin's hands and feet had been bound. The cause of death was not immediately known. The body was sent to Little Rock for an autopsy. · Martin was the owner of the Rocket Inn . near here. The sheriff's department said the cash register at the Rocket Inn had been emptied Saturday morning following Martin's disappearance. Deputy Sheriff Rudy Slaughter said an investigation was continuing but that the department had no suspects. :DarrelI Lynn Reneau, 10, Biggs., Okla., tried a new ejtf p«rlence Monday -- playing. Because of a rare lung dls- A New Life ease he suffered slncjejblrth, 1 Darrellihad nev.e,r be'en a.ble ' to enjoy t h e simple delights ' of most children. He w a s cured by surgery two months ago at National Jewish Hospital. WOMAN'S WORLD A Convenient Sewing and Shopping Guide for Today's Gal on th» Go. Episcopal Ckurch. Now Has Women In \h4646 T I SIZES 8-18 ·-- Cozy accent for any room vaction home. Everybody loves the c h a r m of patchwork. Join single crochet patches into stunning afghan with feather-stitch embroidery. Pattern 647: directions 2 different patches. 75 CENTS EACH pattern -add 25 cents each pattern for first-class mail and special handling. Send to Laura Wheeler Northwest Arkansas TIMES, 450, Needleeraft Dept., Box 161, Old Chelsea Station, New York, N. Y. 10311. P . r i n t Pattern Number, Name, Address, Zip. NEW 1974 Needlecratt catalog knit, crochet, fashions, embroi- voeers the creative scene -- dery, quilts, more! --75 cents- NEW! Sew plus Knit Book has By GEORGE CORNELL AP Religion Writer PHILADELPHIA (AP) H-. The Episcopal Church now has its first women priests, an- office they gained in an open revolt against age - old ecclesiastical barriers. They face threatened ; disciplinary restraints on their new ministry. But the 11 women ordained here Monday, with four bishops conferring on them the order of priesthood, indicated a confidence about their future; tha.t resembled, the exuberance of the occasion. "I've been ministering to oppressed people, and I'll continue to do that-as a priest," .said :he Rev. Kalrina Swanson, -of L,eawood, Kan., one of the news' ordained women. Their hopeful mood, expressed at a news conference, followed a crowded, clamorous but jubilant three-hour ceremony of hymns; litanies and ..solemn vows. About 1,500 persons boomed out the responses anc songs.' "Take thou authority to exe cute the office of a priest: in the church of God," the bishops pronounced in turn, placint their hands on the heads of the new ministers in the ancien ritual, as television lights glared in the chancel area. Scores of robed priests, ex tended (heir hands, in a gestun co-affirming the action, Man; came from other cities. It happened in defiance of fhi church's practice and tradi ;ions, and ran counter to 2 centuries of male dominance o Christian priesthood. --.-.-..-.-.._.-.-_"We believe it is a Christiai duty to .disobey unjust laws, Charles V. Willie, a Harvar professor and vice president c the church's lay-clergy Hous of Deputies, told the congrega tion. 'APOSTOLIC SUCCESSION' The women are not only th first female priests in the Epis copal Church's history, but th first in the Western world t je ordained through the so called "apostolic succession." This is a chain of authorit carried on through the genei ations by bishops since, the tim of Jesus' apostles, a lineag maintained in Roman Cathpli Eastern Orthodox and Anglica churches, of which the Episc al church ·anch". is the American At a point in the rite when etired Colorado- Bishop Daniel orrigan asked if those present new of "any impediments" to he 'ordinations, several, priests epp'ed · forward, to ,voice^ dis- enlsl",:' ;·;.;. ' . V - , _ - , . ;,·' .f/: A ; S'reriogade' service," ' said he Rev. James' Leach,'bfProv- jence, R.I. "Perversion," . accused the ev. George Kutlcr, of Phila- elphia, drawing^ a wave of DOS.. - . ' -.,. -,','... = . '..---.-Bishop Corrigan replied that icripture. and Christian' teach- ng challenge "our customary ules and ways," and not only permit. the ordination . action ut Vcommand it." : ~, Unexpectedly, a currently ac, pelate.",Bishop · A'ntonio locos, of Costa Rica, j o i n e d Bishop Corrigan and two other etired bishops^ in officiating at le service. : : The other two participating ishops were retired West Misouri Bishop Edward E. Wells, ow of Mansel, Maine, and .-reigned Philadelphia Bishop Robert Dewitt. - - . - - TWICE DEFEATED The church's triennial general convention twice has narrowly Icfeated.- 1 moves , to ; authorize vomeii priests.-- -· ··· ; ' ' ; A majority-of. lay-clergy de!e F jatcs - favored' the proposed? change. - .'.'·· So has a majority' of the church's bishops. The church's laws .don'g specifically ban women priests, but radition and practive have done so. The canons do require hat priestly - candidates be rec- omrhenfled'by their home bishop's diocesan standing conimit- ;ee, but that was not forthcom- ng in the ordination of; the women. This was the basis of some objections, and of indicated disciplinary steps to keep the women from exercising their priesthoods. Only priests can celebrate communion, t h e church's central act of worship. Besides-the Rev. Mrs. Swanson, the women are the Revs. Merrill Bittner, 27, of Webster, N.Y.; Alia Bozarth Campbell, 27, and Jeanette Piccard, '79, both of -Minneapolis; Alison Cheek; of Annandale, Va.; Emily 'Hewitt, 40, of Newton Centre, Mass.; Carter Hey ward, 29,' of New York City; Suzanne Hiatt, -.37. of : Philadephia; Betty Schless,. 5i;'pf Syracuse, N.Y.; Nancy ..Wittig, . 28 of Warren NJ.;' and-Marie Moorefield, 30 ot'Topeka, Kan. WE PAY TOP MONEY JUNK For BATTERIES in Our 20th Year Fayetteville. 442-9567 ; 605 South School H i way 71 South ,, VAUGHN BATTERY Pianos from $760.00 Ma ton Hamlin Wurlitzer Knobs Fischer WurUtzer O'/gant Rents for $15 Monthly Rent op to six month". If yon decide to buy, we will make full allowance charge on the pnrchaie price. Give the children and vourseU an opportunity to tee lust how much musical enjoyment a new piano addi to your family life. Call today -- only a limited number of new pianos available for this, offer. Southeast Corner of Square Guisinger Music House basic tissue pattern .... NEW! Needlepoint Book 1.25 $1.00 NEW! Flower Crochet -- $1.00 Hairpin Crochet Book .. $1.00 Instant Crochet Book $1.00 Instant Money Book $1.00 Instant Macrame Book .-..$1.00 Complete Gift Book $1.00 Complete Afghans no. 14 $1.00 ' 12 Prize Afghans No. 12 50 CENTS Book of 16 Quilts No. 1 50 CENTS Museum Quilt Book No 2 --50 CENTS 15 QUILTS FOR TODAY NO. 3 50 CENTS Book of 16 Jiffy Rugs 50 CENTS Get lots of fashion from this total teamwork dashing shirt, side-slit jerkin and slim.pants. Send now! Printed Pattern 4646: Misses' Sizes 8,10,12,14,16,18. Size 12 (Bust 34) jerkin, pants 2 yards 60-inch shirt 1?4 yards 45-inch fabric. 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., 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 best school, career, casual, c i t y fashions. Free pattern coupon. Send 75 cents. Sew Plus Knit Book -- has basic tissue pattern .-..-,. $1.25 Instant Sewing Book .:-·-..$1,OC Instant Fashion Book .... $1.00 Auto Firms Blame Inflation For Decreases In Profits ADVERTISE RX3UE! Thousands ot honwnwKun nt thli fMtur* dillT . . ·!"! they* wlU M you DETROIT (AP) -- Chrysler Corp. has joined General Moors in -blaming inflation for a sharp tumble in profits for. the first half of 1074. ; Chrysler, reported on Monday that the firm's first-half profits were'Off 85 per cent from: the first six .months of 1973. . Chairman Lynn Townsend attributed the drop to a sales decline and cost increases "resulting- from general inflation and shortages of basic materials," which he said makes it increasingly difficult to earn an adequate profit. General Motors last Friday blamed inflation for a sharp first-half earnings decline of 73 per cent from the previous year. Ford is expected to re lease its first-half earnings re port on Wednesday.' Chrysler said tirst-haif profits came in at $20.4 million, ;or 53 cents a -share, compared with record earnings of $198.4 mil ion, or'$3.76 a share, for the 'irst six months of 1973. Sales during the half, h ever, were down only 7 per cent to $5.7 billion, compared with $6.1 billion last year, the nation's No. 3 automaker said. Chrysler earnings in the April-June period showed a-significant improvement over.the firs)... quarter,'._3vhen the firm's profits plufnmet^d 98 per cent frotp .the year : before to $1.6 million, or three cents a share. Townsend and President John J. Riccardo said earnings gains the spurred second ljy an quarter were easing of the Over the years, more and more individuals have discovered one of the greatest little pedd'lers of 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 rim 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! energy crisis and fuel shortages, which brought car/.buyers back into the market. j PRICE INCREASES \ The Big Three auto makers have put through record price increases .on their 1974 models '"oecause of splraling inflation Chrysler's vehicles have gr/ne up an average $536, GM's $534 and Ford's $522, jgortijtoest CLASSIFIED ADS PHONE 442-6242

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