Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 17, 1974 · Page 11
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August 17, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, August 17, 1974
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Page 11
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Legal Notice* Warned lo appear in Ihla Court within cause. ttitrty days and answer the complaint of (ho FlalntlU in the Above cmillcil Witness my hand and tea) of this Court Itits 13th day of August, 1974. Alrfih Kollmoyer Chancery Clerk By Kayo Chappell *·£· SEAL , 4Tc 17, 24, 31, Scpl, 7 IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF 1VASH1NGTOX COUNTY. ARKANSAS · Warning Order Karen Marie Donahue Plalnlilf CII-7-1-702 TJmolhy 0. Donahue Defendant The Defendant Timothy 0. Donah us It warned to appear In this Court within /thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plalntltt in the above entitled cause. Witness my hand, and seal of lh!» Court this 13th day of August. 1974 Alma KoLlmcyer Chancery Clerk By Kaye Chappell D. C. SEAL: 4TC 17, M, 31. Sept. 7 Lawyers Argue Presidential Papers Issue . ELGIN, III. (AP) -- Three constitutional scholars say that former President Richard M, Nixon has no right lo presidential papers for his own persona] fortune or legal control. · The scholars, answering questions from the Daily Cou rier-News In Elgin, claimed that despite tradition no presi dent has ever had legal own ership of his papers. "Just because it's been done for 200 years doesn't make i legal," said Gerhard Casper professor of constitutional la\v at the University of Chicago "A lapse of time does not\es lablish legality under the law." Raoul Berger, senior fellov of American legal history a H a r v a r d University La\ School, believes the tapes be long to the government and cai be used as evidence agains Nixon. Alexander Bickel, professo of constitutional law at Yal University Law School, agree the tapes and papers are go\ · ernment properly, but poinle lo the accepted praclice of al lowing presidents since Georg · Washington lo remove all docu ments. "There is a certain equity in volved in not treating Nixo '.. any differently than any othe president," he said. ; Transferred 'i~,' Forrest C. Reynolds, distrk ···- manager for Southweslern Be ·'·' Telephone Co. in Fort Smit . . _ and Northwest Arkansas, ha -" been transferred to Liltle Ro ··'· as district manager there. He has been district manage r^ in Fort Smith since 1970 a '-: ter having served as the loc; *:; Fori Smith manager for tw years. Abilities Unlimited Falls Short Of $23,000 Goal The drive to construct a new hellered workshop for Abililies nlimitcd is $3,500 short of its oal of $23,000. The announcement was made . a noon meeting of Ihe or- anization's Board of Direclors y Wesley Gordon, drive clmir- lan. "We hope lo wind up Ihe rive in the ncxl week and urge II campaign workers lo lurn i pledge cards," he said. The major support for the irojeot has come from the bus- ness community in Fayette- ille, but contributions have een made by many individuals nd groups. There was no business Iran cted because of the lack ol quorum. Executive director .1 Griffee announced . that Ro ert Ripley, formerly a counsel r with Arkansas Rehabilitalive ervices, has been mploycd lo ucceed David Colston, super- ntendent of client services he sheltered workshop. Colstoi s resigning in order to return o school'to complete graduate tudies. Ripley. will assume thi losilion August 19. Gritfee reported lhat work on lie new workshop on Happy Hollow Road is cxpecled to be gin shortly wilh a tentativ ompletion date of November 15 Mrs. Katrina Bell, newly ap pointed representative of Men al Retardation Developmenta Disabilities Service (MRDDS vas introduced. Mrs. Bell sue ceeds Jerry Robertson who wa ransferred lo the Batesvill area. Prize Cook SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP) -Opal Hayes doesn't fix fane gourmet dishes, but she may b me of (he best cooks in the na .ion. Miss Hayes, born on a cen :ral Illinois farm 77 years, ag las teen winning blue ribbon at the Stale Fair since 1933. Strawberry preserves, peac cobbler, apricot butter, jell rolls, green beans, applesauci sweet cucumber pickles, fru cookies, raspberry jam, cherr pie -- all the bounty of. the in lion's heartland is prepared i Mrs. Hayes! kitchen. She won 38 blue ribbons th year with her 53 entries, corr peling in all bul the breadba ing contest. Everybody's Business Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Sat., Aug. 17, '974 FAYCTTSVILLl, ARKANSAS Owned By Sprfngdale Couple Candy Shop Follows Time-Honored Custom The Mountaineer Candies hop on Hwy. 71 south of pringdaie observed its first ear anniversary in July, but his is just one of many years n Hie candy making business or the owners, Jesse and Ollie lae Greer. The Greers have been making andy since 1930 and moved heir shop from Rogers e i g h t 'ears ago. The owners. like everyone moved away,:but did not want ;o give up the delicacies they lad learned to expect from the Greers. "We have repeat customers most of the time," Greer said and intends to keep it lhat way by continuing the pride in workmanship which has made the candies famous. There is an atmosphere of informality in the shop when Ihe Greers greet customers, but llierc is no informality in their preapration · ·· Recipes are of the candy, followed meticul- Tourism Declines HONOLULU (AP) - The number of visitors.to H a w a i i declined in July compared with the same month in 1973, the Hawaii Visilors Bureau reporls. The total:for July was 3.5 per cent below the previous 'July, the bureau said Friday. It marked the first monthly de crease in 1974. Ise, are plagued with rising osls. but have no intention of utting quality. "Prices have risen at lea si 0 to 35 per cent this year but o far there is no shortage in upplies," Greer said. This .is mportanl lo Ihe Greers who are unwilling lo sacrifice qual- j i t ' - ' ty in preparing their confec- ,\jf| -, - t ions. i f . ' ' - : Working in a controlled atmosphere with temperature and tumidity rigidly maintained, Mrs. Greer is in charge of hand dipping the candies. Beneath ler deft fingers the caramel and pecan turtles are shaped and placed on trays to set. TIME HONORED CUSTOM Because they follow the time honored custom of hand-dipping chocolates arid using a copper settle to boil the cream fillings ;hey were invited three years ago to demonstrale their skills at the Smithsonian Instilute. They were unable to do so because Ihey could nol conlrol Ihe temperatures needed to make the candy, but were not unaware of the honor carried by the invitation. Most of their "batches" are small and they do all the preparation of the candy from the selection of ingredients to packing and mailing the product. In fact, much of their business is a mail order operation and candy is mailed in special wrappers all over Ihe world. "We send it airmail usually in order that it arrives in good shape," said Greer. Some of their mail order business is to cuslomers who have sampled their wares and ously w i I h adjustments made through the years to meel Iheir rigid slandards. LIKE CANDY They like candy themselves and Mrs. Greer says she probably eats a quarter of a pound each day. Although il has not made her fat, she doesn't guarantee the same practice will work for others the same way. The candy preparation is done in a kitchen at the back of the shop which has a marble slab table, an open kettle furnace, a waler cooled beater and a laffy pulling machine. Greer slarted making candy in the 1930s in Shreyeport, La when he met his wife. In 1951 they moved to Eureka Springs then to Rogers, and finally to Springdale. Candy making is a tradition in the Greer family, but it is unlikely that the Greer's son will carry on because he has elected to be a 'teacher and no a candy maker. BANK LOAN IS REFUSED AGAIN CHICAGO (AP) -- Joseph A. ucas does not like lo be ; rned down for bank loans. After being denied a loan in 172, he wrote a letter lo the .ce president for public affairs ' the First National Bank ol hica'go, threatening to rob the ank. Federal Bureau of Invesliga ,on agents greeted him when e arrived, took away his gun nd charged him with a.l- empted bank robbery. He was sentenced lo two Automakers Rethink Compact Car Plans N E W - Y O R K (AP) -- When] gasoline was tight last winter. Americans began shopping for smaller cars and brg-car makers in Delroil announced a variety of plans- to produce new cars to meet the demand. But gasoline is easier to fin'd now. And while consumers are apparently looking again at larger cars, Detroit apparently Chrysler is also expected to announce sizable hikes. ears in jail but continued to vrite the bank suggesting they end him money. Lucas, 43, was paroled in une and aulhorilies say he demanded a $15.000 loan from 'irst National. He wr'ole vice presidenl Norman Ross anolher leller, hrealening a robbery on Friday, authorities said. "I promise you, faithfully, hat I will be there Friday. Not o your office, but lo altempt to rob one of your tellers. And this lime I mean business," police is looking again at those small- car plans. General Motors Corp. was reported Ihis pasl week lo be reconsidering secret plans for a new line of cars a little smaller than existing compacts. GM, the world's biggest manufacturer, refused to comment on that report or another that it might also be reviewing plans foi a new small Chevrolet. Chrysler Corp., Detroit's third- ranking auto producer, has already said it's holding off on quoted the letter. He even included his address on the envelope. home Lucas was arrested, charged with attempted extortion and held on $50,000 bond. new domestic sub- Ihc 19V7 model WOMAN'S WORID SUES S-10-12 M-T4-T6" 1-18-20 Top pants, long skirts, short wilh this sleek lunic. Fashion goes decoralive! Em · broidered foulterflies, flowers on easy-sew, side-slit lunic. Pat lern 664: Iransfer, prinled pattern 5(10-12); MU4-16); L(I8 20). State size. 75 CENTS each pattern -- · add 25 cents each pattern fo first-class mail and specia handling. Send to Laura Whee l e r , Northwest Arkansa TIMES, 450, Needlecraft Dept. -Box 161, Old Chelsea Stalion New York, N.Y. 10011. Prin Pattern Number, Name. Ad dress, Zip. The source of inspiration -- ou new 1975 Needlecraft Catalog 180 designs, 3 . printed inside Send 75 cents now. New! Nifty Fifty Quilts ...$1.0 New! Ripple Crochet $1.0 Sew plus Knit Book $1.2 Needlepoint Book ..rs $1.0 Flower Crochet $I.C Hairpin Crochet Book Sl.C Instant Crochet Book $1.C Instant Money Book ._$!.( ..Instanl Macrame Book ....$!.( · Complele Gift Book $l.( '.Complete Afghans No. 14 ..$!.( '· 12 Prize Afghan No. 12 50 cenl · Book of 16 Quilts No. I .50 cent Museum Quilt Book No. 2 --5 · cepts 15 Quilts for Today ....50 cen Book of 15 Jiffy Rugs . 50 cent I J ' _ '_ - i .-L^Jj A Convenient Sewing and hopping Guide for Today's Gal on the Go, PRINTED PATTERN A QUICK ZIP, and away yo ;o in this smoothly simple dres with flip collar and 'arrow shaped yoke detail. Choose a 'nleresting stripe. Printed Pattern 4788; -Ha Sizes lOVi, 1214, U, 16V,, 18 Size 4Vz (bust 37) takes yards 60-inch. Send $1.00 for each pattern. Ad 25 cents for each pattern fo first - class m a i l and specia handling. Send to Anne Adam Northwest Arkansas TIME' 438, Pattern Dept., 243 We 17th St., New York, N.Y. 1001 SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. MORE FOR YOUR MONEY I NEW FALL - WINTER PA1 TEJIN CATALOG! 100 be:, school, career, casual, city fasl ions. Free pattern coupon. Sen 75 cents. Sew plus Knit Book -- has has tissue pattern $1.: Inslanl Sewing Book 41.1 Instant Fashion-Book --$1.0 ADVERTISE HERE? Thousands of hoTnenuken «? thlt feature daily . . . and they* wUJ «e« your Prairie Grove Man Promoted By Arbor Acres GLASTONBURY, Conn. -- A rairie Grove man has b e e n amed regional manager f o r sia by Arbor Acres Farm Inc., poultry. breeding and distri- iling firm. Lina B. Helm, a 1964 grad- ale of Ihe University of Arkanas, will be responsible for pro- uclion and distribution of Aror Acres products in Japan, n aiwan, Thailand, I n d i a anc akislan, and will coordinate ranchise operations in Indo csia, Malaysia and Ihe Phil- pines. . Helm formerly was employer y Tyson Foods at Springdale rom 1964 until 1968, then mov d to Mexico where he became reduction manager, of a new Mexican poultry operation. He joined the international di ision of Arbor Acres in 1971 as general manager of t h e ompany's .Bangkok, Thailand ranch. His new post will be Taipei, Taiwan. PREPARING THEIR CONFECTIONS .. Jessie and Ollie Greer have been making candy since 1930- Vinyl Chloride Is Banned In Aerosols WASHINGTON (AP) -- The use of vinyl chloride in household aerosol sprays is being banned by the U. S. Consumer Product Safety Commission. Until recently used as a pro- pellent in the sprays, vinyl chloride has been linked to at least 24 cases of a rare form of liver cancer among industrial workers. The ban voted Friday takes effect in 45 days unless the agency receives "legally sufficient 1 " objeclions requiring a public hearing. Under the bun, consumers who have aerosol cans containing vinyl chloride will be able to return them for a full re fund. Previously the chemical has been banned from drugs a n d cosmetics regulaled by Ihe Food and Drug Administration and from pesticides and insecticides regulated by the Environmental Proleclion Agency. plans for a compacl in year. All this is linked by analysis primarily lo an apparent easing of demand for smaller cars. Such cars accounted for 55 per cenl of all new car sales in fuel-starved January, uu from 41 per cent a year earlier. Bul by July, the figure was almost back to normal at 46 per cent. Delroil isn't scrapping all those small car plans, however. GM is still expected to come out in 1975 with a new small model in each of ils aulo divisions -- Chevrolet, Buick, Oldsmobile, Pohliac and even Cadilac. Ford is on schedule for Iwo new compacts and American Motors for one. Bankers in London were saying at week's end that Middle East oil nations had made b'g withdrawals of their money from Britain to re-invest in it the United States. '. ' The British bankers said the reasons given them included concern about Ihe Brilish economic oullook and a new confidence ih the dollar under President Ford. The withdrawals were described as the first significant shift of money from London to New York since oil nations began their 400 per cent rice increases last fall. "Nobody knows exactly how nu.cn or why." said one banker, "but it's big money." Committee Approves Spending Cul WASHINGTON (AP) -- A cut of nearly $5 billion in military spending was approved Friday in an inflation fighting move by the Senate Appropriations Com- millee. Culs of that size were opposed by former President Nixon and more recently by President Ford. The committee sent to t h e Senate floor for debate a hill calling for tolal defense spending of $82.07 billion in fiscal year 1975, which slarled July 1, Former Prcsidenl Nixon h a d requested $87 billion. General Motors found itself .he target of one of the earliest inflation warnings to come oul of Ihe new adminislralion of President Gerald R. Ford. B'ord said Ihis past week he was "disappointed" thai GM planned lo hike ils 1975 model prices about 10 per cenl. He said he hoped Ihe announcement by GM wouldn't "be viewed as a signal by other auto companies or other industries." The General Motors increase would raise car prices about $500 in the 1975 model year. But its announcement trailed Fore Motor Co.'s slalement in July that it would boost prices an average of $418. Brennan Hospitalized ONARD, Calif AP) -- Acor Walter Brennan is reported n satisfactory condition at St. John's Hospital where he is being treated for emphysema. Brennan was celebrating his 80th .birthday July 25 at his ranch at Moorpark when the ha vas stricken by a respiratory attack. Not- Required TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (AP -- The Florida Department o! Education has eliminated a little red tape. It has told counly school systems Ihal 42 reporls presently required are unnecessary. Now each county has to submit 204 reports. Tech Amends Policy On Dorm Visitation RUSSELLVILLE, Ark. (AP) -- A proposal for changes in dormitory visitation policies was. rejected Friday by the Board ot Trustees of Arkansas Polylechnic College. However, the board did agree to consider relaxing some o: Ihe current regulations. Benjy Hothwell, president ol the Student Senate, had pro posed the changes. Current rules call for dorm visitation only two days a week between the hours of 1 p.m. and midnight. The rules stipu lale that for visitation betwe.en men and women students, room doors must be open at least six to eight inches for monitorinL Under Rothwell's proposal visitation would be allowed sey en days a week, except in areas set aside as no visitation areas. The program would be monitored by student super visors. The TIMES h On Top of The News Seven Days a Week! He'd Pitch James Marquez, 10, of Bright-' on, Colo,, helped his team fo (he Brighton Little League championship ' ana* knows he may never play shortstop agajn. He lost most of his left arm in a farming accident. Bul the spunky youngster still has a good right arm, and he has Ihe determination to become a pitcher next year James holds a haschall auto graphed by his teammates plus the golden glove awan for making the least error: on the learn. (AP Wirepholi Map) latest peddlers Over the years, more and more individuals have discovered one of tho 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! CLASSIFIED ADS PHONE 442-6242

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