Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 2, 1974 · Page 6
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August 2, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, August 2, 1974
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Page 6
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Increased Supply Makes Potatoes A Good Buy By MESCAL JOHNSTON Lower potato prices make big news in some food ads this week, a result of increased supplies. While a return to 1972 fresh potato prices should not be expected this summer, substantial price reductions are possible by October, when more will be known about fall harvest. White the summer potato crop is bigger than last year's short crop, it's not much larger than that of a normal year; and there's a big demand for processing potatoes to replenish low-storage holdings. Bridge News ADULT CENTER Robert Winn and Oscar White were first and second place winners at the commuily adult center bridge party. Other winners . were Mildred Allen, Genevieve Berg, E. W. Thorn ton and Lillian Smith. Anyone 50 years of age or older, is invited to attend the activities of the adult center For further information cal 443-3512. Engagement Announced Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bryant Jr., of Fayefteville announce the engagement and approaching marriage o[ (heir daughter, Norma Ruth, to Frank M. Brooks, son of Mrs. Ann Brooks and J. H. Brooks ol Little Rock. Miss Bryant is B 1972 graduate of t h e University of Arkansas a n d has been employed by the Fayelteville Public Schools System. She is currently cm- ployed by the Pulaskl County Special School District at Little Rock. Births Easy Does It For Carefree Summer Here's guide to By VIVIAN BROWN house watcher's carefree summer with an easy-does-it routine that aims to keep chores from inching up on you. Good economy too. For example, when it looks like rain, pull in the chaise and chair cushions, and perhaps they'll last another season. They'll be dry, too, if you want to sit on them after a storm. Keep your swimming pool clean and give its vital parts a checkup You don't want it to black out for your big shindig. Fixing a small crack or tear might save a large gash in the checkbook. Repair wooden outdoor furniture as you go along and save yourself a late-season junk heap. Bolt pieces ; that may tend to separate as chairs j3.n.d chaises are tossed about. U|e wood filler if holes become enlarged. Keep your lawn mower out of the rain and clean it each time for unclogged performance, new battery can cost $35.) (A Small tears in awnings should be patched quickly with tape before you have a big rip that requires an expensive repair patch or a new awning. Flowers are your outdoor decorations. A straggly garden is worse than no garden at al. If you are lazy, keep the garden small and cut some flowers occasionally for the house. Vegetable seeds will provide food only if you provide care They'll require watering, weed ing and hovering. Plant only what you can use fresh, can ned, pickled or frozen. Planting more than you can handle may result in a poor crop all around. Make sure you.'ll be ahout when the crop comes in. Otherwise plant a post-vacation garden. CLEAN GRILL : Clean the barbecue grill after every use. In addition to ani- THE LIGHT mals licking it, there is the controversial charcoal cooking issue. Men have a theory that all the goo burns off. but you don t want to start off with globs of ·grease stuck to it. If it is in bad shape, soak it in ammonia, soap and water for several lours, then rub a wire brush over it. Burn it for a while before putting anything on it. Keep tr'acfi of garden tools. A hoe or rake hidden in the tall grass can cause accidents when one end is stepped on. And there is the economy factor -tools lett for long periods can rust. They can also ruin lawn mowers that are pushed upon them. The family picnic area is a favorite place to find pieces of broken glass, can tops, bottle caps and the like that can cause injury. Any bottle lying in^grass should be picked up carefully. It could be broken underneath, causing a bad hand cut that might need emergency room treatment at the local hospital. Ladders kept handily in the lackyard ban be. helpful to a jrowler who discovers -you are iway for the day. It is j worth he effort to put a ladder where it isn't too convenient for the unwelcome visitor. REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER Mr. and Mrs. John Whitele of Westville, a daughter, Ju! 29. Mr. and Mrs. Lanny White house of Fayetteville, a daugh ter, July 29. Mr. and Mrs. Lonny Patterso of Evansville, a daughter, Jul 29. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Cauthe Jr. of Rogers, a daughter, Jul 30. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hamilto of Elkins, a daughter, July 30. Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie Ozia of Fayetteville, a daughter, Ju: 30. Mr. and Mrs. Cory Petty Evansville, a daughter, July 3 Mr. and Mrs. James Dearin of Springdale, a son, July 30. Mr. and Mrs. Gary Kimba of Sprinsdale, a son, July 30. of Bent.nville, a son, July 30. Mr. Mrs. Herman Smi © California plums an dnectar- es are abundant,, a , situation so reflected in price of these ually expensive soft fruits. ationally. fresh peach supplies e also normal for this time year. This seems hardly issible to many Arkansas resi ints, to whom the Arkansas mmer peach supply has emed almost non-existent. anned peaches are also com- etely absent from many ocery stores, but shelves .will ;ain be stocked with peaches fall. While some non-citrus uits will continue in short upplies, there should be big ffi or MEN Friday, Augutt 2, 1974 mDinniinin naiiiiinni^^^^^ ommercial packs of citrus uits, peaches, pears, and icrries. Fall harvest from large plant- jgs of peas and beans should ring lower prices for dry cans and peas. In the mean- me, it's a good idea to buy ry beans and peas only seded, as prices should d ·om now until fall. MELONS IN SEASON July is the peak 'month for watermelons, but price usually emains low into September. his year's supply is smaller lan usual, but prices have een about the same as they vere last year. Apparently, melon supply is sufficient for emand. After all, the fresh- market demand has no compe- ition from processors. Though ·nelons may be frozen; for spe- ialty uses, the product is , not ikely to be in great demand; While its flavor and texture are the only recommendations vatermelon needs, .it's worth its cost for vitamins A and C. A wo-pound piece of watermelon provides most of the vitamin needed in a day by an adult and more than half his daily need for vitamin A. The same two-pound serving of melon provides about 120 calories, a ittle more than a potato. The crisp sweetness of cool watermelon has always made it an ideal no-cook dessert. Now, with Ihe need to conserve energy by keeping summer cooking at a minimum, the cut-and-eat .advantage of melon is even more valued. By the pound, watermelon costs least from displays of whole unchilled melons. For one or two people, however, cut melons may be a better choice, even at a higher cost. Services Set The descendants and members of the John Wood family will have the annual decoration services Saturday at the Bidville Cemetery located near White Rock Mountain. Several hundred relatives of Wood and his 24 children are expected to attend the annual event traveling from Indiana, C a l i f o r n i a , Missouri and throughout Arkanas. Announcements The Northwest Arkansas Sun- hurch Sunday, with all day ser- day School Rally will be held at Campbell's Community Church Sunday, with al! d a y services beginning at 10 a.m. A noon basket luncheon and offi cer election will be included in the rally and all interested per ions are invited to attend, i Women Golfers Set Activities SILO AM SPRINGS -- Mem- ers of the Women's Day Association at the Dawn Hill Country Club will meet at 9 a.m. August 6 for a nine-hole golfing contest. This will be followed by a noon luncheon and business meeting. Plans for the -upcoming Northwest Arkansas Women's lolf tournament will be discussed. Bee. Caudell is chairman for the 1974 event. ' · ' . ' ' July winners will be announced and Play of the Day Event chairman,, Mrs. Lillian Wilcox will discuss plans for August and September. The TIMES Is On Top of Th» Newi Seven Days a Week! Daily Calendar of Events Saturday Farmer's Market, Old Post Office Square, 7 a.m. Alcoholics Anonymous, Wiggins Methodist Church, 7 p.m. Al-Anpn, Wiggins Methodist Church, 7 p.m. Wyman Community Club, Community Building ,7:30 p.m. Dudes and Dolls, Asbell School Cafetorium, 8 p.m.. SMITH'S Communication 2-Way Radio Tour 2-way rtdj* Deadquarterf b ·foetronla «lm» IM 1». Co!ltj« 443-221 For Your Prescription Needi SeeUi QUAKER DRUG tt E. Center - 442-4248 City Parking Lot In Rear DILLARD'S And give a little thought to the birds and animals. Clean bird houses, after the young have stiff-bristled water. When dry. your houses will be on the road to fall and winter shelter. "Tl A(-M*» J flown off. Use a brush and some TOUCH by Gardenhire't Doctor to plump patient: "Let me put it this way --you're an addict, and your grocer is a pusher" for most of us, a magic carpet would be one you wouldn't have to vacuum. FAMILY WEEKlY-August 4 I Smog seems to be eliminating the difference between working classes. By midrnorning, there's no such thing as a white collar worker. Sure, we have money in Ihe bank. Don't know how much -- haven't shaken tt lately. If* a rare person who can weigh the faults of others without putting hii ihumb on the scale. You won't find fault with the elegant, reliable watch you buy al Gardenhire's Jewelry. GARDENHIRE'S 1 JEWELRY S.I. Comer of Square Vance Packard: Is Rootlessness Destroying America? "An ap-to^ote mortician, in Atlanta offered a modem solution, to the 'viewing problem; he built a drive-in mortuary where the tilted body of the deceased could be viewed through a window". This week author and social critic Vance Packard examines the fabric of American social values and how they're changing as our mobility as a nation increases. Learn what Packard thinks the results are. You name it and It's changed -- attitudes toward bankruptcy, crime, unemployment, friendship and sex, Learn how all. this: moving around even determines how some people decorate Iheir homes! In your copy of Hie Nofli]mfat Arkansas Romantic "Cotillion" Orig. $30 S)A QQ Twin A^mUU Orig. $34 Full 28.99 Instant beauty for your bedroom in this magnificent bedspread . . . a happy combination of design and color to add more than just a touch of beauty . . . it adds the joy of easy care ways. Multi-print in polyester and rayon. (6 Old-Fashioned Patchwork" 18.99 Orig. $23 Twin Orig. $27 Full 22.99 A bedspread to splash vividly across your bed . . . smashing color combinations that transform every room with pure excitement. Revel in the bright colors while you take it easy with the washable fabric that keeps its fresh look. In red or gold. Louisville Bedspreads Charming "Antoinette" Orig. $35 OQ QQ Twin AVtUiT Orig. $40 Full , 34.99 Origi $45 Queen WW Orig. $50 King M.99 Frills and froth In a French country print with reversed ruffle trim. A brand new look for your'bedroom with splashy nosegay print in navy, green or gold with ruffle accent. Domestics--DILLARD'S--First Floor Open Monday Through Saturday 10 a.m. Until 9 p.m. Pick A Portable During Our Magnavox "Grand Slam" Celebration! Tl-INCH DIAGONAL "Videomatic" Solid State Color TV 397 SAVE 30.00! (The Videomatic Colorr System ;.. Is * one button color system that automatically adjusts its own picture for a sharper picture In any light. · Super Bright In Line Picture Tube . . . instead of dote, there are vertical stripes of red, blue, and green phosphorus separated by black Matrix, for a brighter, clearer picutre. · High Reliability . . . is assured because every Magnavox solid-slate color TV is subjected to one ol the most rigorous, extensive, and intensive testing programs in the industry. · 100%'Solid-State Modular Chassis... incorporates advanced solid-stale tclmology--including plug-in circuit panels and modules. IMacjno 19-INCH DIAGONAL "Videomatic" Solid State Color TV 42715 SAVE 30.00! · ThejVideomatic Color System ... is a one button color system that automatically adjusts its own picture for a sharper picture in any light. · Super Bright In Line Picture Tube . . . instead of dots, three are vertical stripes of red, blue, and green phosphorus separated by black Matrix, for a brighter, clearer picture. · High Reliability . . . is assured because every Magnavox solid-state color TV is subjected to on» of the most rigorous, extensive, and intensive testing programs in the industry. · 100% Solid-State Modular Chassis .., Incorporates advanced solid-state technology--including plug-in circuit panels and modules. Appliances--DILIARD'S--Second Floor Open Monday thru Saturday 10 a.m. until 9 p.m.

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