Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 19, 1974 · Page 13
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 13

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 19, 1974
Page 13
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Notice* CHANCKRY COVHT 0V WASHINGTON CO VNT V, ARKANSAS W A R N I N G ORUEK Commercial National MOrlEOe Co. AND H E. Weaver, Jr,, TRUSTED Plainllfl VS. CJI 74-150 - Ceorgla E. BradshavT Holllnian Defendant Tho IXtctifianl [s warned to appear ]n this Court within thirty days nnd answer the complaint of tho Plaint It! in the nbovc entitled cause. Witness my ImncJ and seal ol tills Courl Inl3 25th tlay ol July. 1371. Alnm Kollmcycr Chancery Clerk SEAL 4Tc Aug. A, IX 13. WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Courl ol Washington County Arkansas INEZ BARNES Plali Vs. ch 74-568 ROY GENE BARNES Rcfcru The TDctc n dant i s warned to cppoar In Ihls Court wHhln thirty days and answer the complaint or tho Plaintiff In the above entitled cause. Witness my hand and seal of this Court this 23rd day or July. 1971, Alma KoHmeycr Chancery Clerk 4TC 29, 5, 12, 18 Six Persons Die In Weekend Accidents By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Three of the six persons killed in traffic accidents or. Arkansas highways during the weekend died in a two-vehicle accident near Scott Sunday. State police identified the vie tims in t h e Scott accident a« Forrest Malone, 32, of Almyra: Maiga Moix, 15. of Conway and Troy C. Williams, 49 of North Little Rock. Other weekend accident vie tims were Frank Allison, 56, o Biggers ' in Randolph County Lamar Edward Naron, 28 o Memphis and Clyde E. Wil Hams, 18, of Althiemer. Greek Cypriof Towns Are Deserted To Invading Turks FAMAGUSTA, Cyprus ( A P -- The Greek cities and towns f northern Cyprus lie dirly and leserted. in Hie sun. The Turkish villages arc gay with [lags and smiling people. That is the difference be- wecn being liberated and conquered. For such Greek cities as Ky- renia and Famagusta, the first and last places taken by the Turks in their month-long ad- 'ance across Cyprus, capture las meant urban death. Famagusta on Sunday was so itill that the plaintive meow of i stray kitten in an empty cof- 'ee shop could be heard for some distance. Dirt and paper littered the streets winding past the 40 luxury hotels stretched along the white sandy beaches. A solitary Swedisli soldier sat in a red canvas deckchair at the Eidel- weiss open-air restaurant, his ubmachine gun on his knee. Windows of a dozen grocery stores were broken, shelves in disarray. The words "Swedish proper ty" were scrawled on the sho] window of an automobile deal er. But the Swedish soldier sai that if the Turks wanted t break in, he could not stop them. "The looting seemed to be or ganized, mainly for food an drinks at this time," said an other Swedish member of thi COUNTRY LIVING LNSIDE THE CITY UM1TS -- MANY DESIRABLE FEATURES AM: OFFEHED IN THIS ATTRACTIVE BRICK HOME -- 3 BEDROOMS '-- 2 BATHS -- FORMAL LIVING ROOM -- FAMILY ROOM WITH FIREPLACE -- LARGE BREAKFAST BAR PLUS EATING AREA IN KITCHEN THAT HAS ALL AP- PLIANCES -- NICE PANTRY -- LIVING AREA CARPETED. DRAPES INCLUDED -- CENTRAL AIR -- 2 CAR GARAGE --BIG LOT WITH GOOD GARDEN AREA -- PRICED LOW AT ONLY S29.500. CALL VIRGINIA BRISTOW. OFFICE 5214600, AFTER 5 CALL 442-5517. Jutted Nations peacekeeping orce. A ring of Turkish tanks locked oft all the southern ap 'roaches to Famagusta where nousands of refugees wait to o home. 'When will -you let the Greeks come back?" t h i s re- lorter asked a Turkish officer it a roadblock. "Maybe in a month or two," le said. In the once glittering town o! yrenia on the north coast, ev 3ry shop was systematical!; ooted after the Turkish take over. Many h o m e s , includinj hose owned by Britons nnc other foreigners, were stripped Kyrenia on Sunday also wa dead town, with only a fe\ military vehicles on the street. Svery shop window was bro (en. Thousands of Greeks who flei .0 the capital of Nicosia whei :he war began want to go bac to Kyrenia. But they can get n guarantee of safety even if th Turks allowed them back. S they stay refugees. And so it, is with other Greek villages and towns in the northern third of Cyprus, which the Turks wrested from the Greeks in a series of bloody clashes. But in the Turkish villages, there is an obvious sense of victory and well being. "Now we are very happy. We are free," said Kami! Ozay, a local official at Knodhara, one of a string of Turkish Cypriqt villages stretching east of Nicosia that were liberated by the Turkish army. "We cheered them as they came to our town, and we want them to stay," said Ozay. The Turkish army seems ready to stay. Troops and supply vehicles are camped beneath the olive trees and along the rolling slopes all the way from Nicosia to Famagusta, distance of 35 miles. The snouts of tanks poke out from behind mosques and churches. But w h i le the Turkish ad- Vance has brought physical security to the long-embattled Turkish villages in the north, it also has upset the delicate balance of commerce that brought prosperity in the past decade. "Normally we sell our grain o the Greek merchants of Nicosia, but everything is disrupted now. Our crops are un sold," said Ozay. Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Mon., Aug. 19, 1974 · 13 FAYETTEVILLE, AHKAHSftS Refined Foods Are Blamed For Ailments CHICAGO fined foods diseases of (AP) _ Overly arc responsible for Western civilization ranging from heart ailments to appendicitis and varicose veins, according to South Africa. The ished a study from research report, pub- in the Aug. 19 issue of the Journal of the American Medical Association, connects the increase in a number of diseases to removal of indigestible fibers from foods. The researchers a l s o associated refined foods with diver- ticular. . disease of the colon, galbladdcrs, hernia of the gas- tro-intestinal tract, hemorrhoids and characteristic of modern western civilization have been shown to be related to t h e amount of lime necessary for the passage of intestinal content through the alimentary tract, and to the bulk and consistency of stools," the authors saf. of the colon and rectum, and obesity. The authors are Drs. D.P. B u r k i t t and N.S. Painter of London and Dr. A.H.P. Walkci of Johannesburg, South Africa. The diseases they cite began .0 appear more frequently vestcrn nations as flour other carbohydrate foods "These factors have in turn been shown to be greatly in- hienccd by Ihc fiber content of the diet and by the amount of cereal liber in particular," they add, The function of cereal fiber 'has been almost completely ignored, probably because it contributes no calories and has scarcely any nutritional value," Everybody Loves A Parade When Strasburg, Va. firemen planned their annual parade, they probably didn't consider a special unit for dogs. B u t 'Bizer' patiently walchert and seemed lo en^oy all but a loud siren and a Civil War cannon blast. (AP Wirepholo) WOMAN'S WORLD Travel thru the seasons i this beautiful, warm set. INSTANTLY YOURS! Cro chet 3 lacy strips of bulky yar in a trio of tones, then joi into cape. Top it off with eas sporty beret. Pattern 766: fit sizes 8-18. 75 CENTS each pattern -add 25 cents each pattern fo first-class mail and specif handling. Send lo Laura Whee er, Northwest Arkansas TIME? 450, Needlecraft Dept., Box 16 Old Chelsea Station, New York N.Y. 10011. Print Pattern Num ber, Name, Address, Zip. The source of inspiration -- ou new 1975 Needlecraft Catalog 180 designs, 3 printed insid Send 75 cents now. New! Nifty Fifty Quilts ...$U New! Ripple Crochet $l.i Sew plus Knit Book -S1.2 Needlepoint Book $!·' Flower Crochet SI. 1 Hairpin Crochet Book . . . . - S I 1 Instant Crochet Book .. ..SI. 1 ·Instant Money Book SI. 1 Instant Macrame Book .._·$!. Complete Gift Book $1. Complete Afghans No. 14 ·$!. 12 Prize Afghans No. 12 50 cen Book of Ib Quilts No. 1 .50 cen Museum Quilt Book No. 2 .... cents 15 Quilts for Today No. 3 cents Book of 1« J i f f y Rugs ..50 cen A Convenient Sewing and opping Guide for Today's Gal on the Go, GOP Senatorial Nominee Lauds New President LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- John Harris Jones of Pine Bluff, the Republican candidate for t h e United States Senate, said Sun. day that he thought President Ford would roe a good unifying force for the country. "He is a very decent person, someone that we can trust and have confidence it," Jones said. "These things do work out. University Registration Begins Aug. 26 University of Arkansas slu- denls will begin returning lo the campus Aug. 26 to register for fall, classes. Freshmen who pre- registefed during orientation this summer will arrive Aug. 27. The two-day arena-type regis- .ration will be held in the Men's Gymnasium. Classes will begin at 7:30 a.m., Aug. 28. In the registration instructions released by the Registrar's Office, it was noted thai undergraduate students would obtain their packets from the colleges in which they are enrolled at the following loca tions: College of Arts and Sciences in the Vol Walker Hal Lobby; College of Education Graduate Education 201; Col lege of Engineering. Engineer ing 204; College of Agri and Home Economics, Home Econo mics 106; College of Business Administration, Business Ad ministration 119; School of Nur sing (ADN), Scott House 210. Upperclassmen who have 8 or more semester hours of ere dit may obtain registration pac After think two bad experiences. I we're going to be very kets Aug. 26, from 8 a.m. through 10 a.m. according t the alphabetical (surname schedule. Sludent teachers wi pick up their student teach in class cards in the Men's Gym nasium at registration. All other other undergraduat students will obtain registratio packets Aug. 11 a.m. and 26, beginning a continue throug pleased to have a man of solidi character like...Ford." By "two bad experiences," Jones was referring to former President Nioxn and the late President Johnson, who Jones said, had a credibility gap. On another topic, Jones said he opposed a return to wage and price controls. Jones, a lawyer and a banker, said wage and price controls had been ineffective in the past. "It's a matter of taking from one person and giving to another," he said. "You're not paying market prices. You get a very inefficient allocation of resources. Pricing in the market is the means in a free enter prise which re sources are allocated...." Jones, who will oppose Gov. Dale Bumpers in the November general election, made the comments in an interview broadcast Sunday on KARK- TV's "Challenge '74.' ' Aug 27, according to the alpha betical schedule. Foreign sti dents will obtain registratio packets Arkansas time listed for dents (Monday. a.m. and 1 p.m. according alphabetical schedule). New freshmen and transfe students will attend orientatio Sundav, Aug. 25 and Monda Aug. 26. Room M401 of th Union at the sam graduate si' Aug. 26. at UA Speech Department Gains Four New Faculty Members came more refined, they re- Jorl, In Africa, where coarsely processed grains still make up ,hc basic diet, such disease conditions are either exceedingly rare or almost unknown, they said. However, they are being -seen more frequently with the adoption of western dietary habits in urbanized African areas. "Many diseases common the researchers write, adding: "Cereal fiber is necessary not only for the bulk it provides, but also for its effect on the processes that take place in the intestine." Foods containing indigestible fibers produce more bulk and and pass through the body more be-| quickly t h a n more refined foods. Their report said fibers also help clear the system salts, which they of bile remain might lead lo cancer of the colon and rectum. And they say fibers also help remove system. stance remains accumulates in cholesterol When this from fatty In a sub- the body it the blood vessels and contributes to coronary artery disease. Four new faculty members ave been appointed in the De- drlmenl of Speech and Dra- aatic A r t s of the University Arkansas College of Arts and ciences, according to Dr. ichard G. Rea, Deartment lairman. They are Dr. Kent II. Brown, r. Carolyn A. Raiford, a n d ichard J. Schissel. all assis- ant professors and Charles E. arrill, instructor. The appoint- lents are. effective with the be- inning of the fall term late is month. Dr. Brown is a native of Cali- ornia and has been chairman the Department of Drama nd Communications since 1972 t the Oklahoma College of iberal Arts in Chickasha. He eceived his bachelor's and taster's degrees from the Uni- ersity of California at Santa arbara, and took his Ph.D. rom the University of Iowa, eceiving tie latter in the field f film history. Dr. Raiford. a native of Nash- ille, is an audiologist. She re- eived her bachelor's degree rom North Texas State Uni- ·ersity in speech therapy, her master's in audiology from the Jniversity of Texas and her Ph.D. from Purdue University. She has been an assistant professor at Purdue since 1970 and served as a post- ioctoral trainee in a National Institue of Health program at Stanford University from 1968'0. Schissel, a native of Iowa, comes to the UA from Pennsylvania State University, where :ie has been working on his doctorate. He expects lo receive it at the end of this summer. Schissel received his bachelor of science degree from Wisconsin State U n i v e r s i t y a t Whitewater and a master's degree from Penn State. Harill received his master of fine arts degree this past spring from the University of Oregon in Eugene. He grew up in Sanford, N.C., and received his bachelor's degree from Wake Forrest University in Winston Salem. N.C. At the University of Oregon, he has been a teaching assistant in techniques of acting and was an instructor in technical theater at the North aCrolina Governor's School in Winston-Salem. Israelis Arrest Archbishop On Gun Running Charges By The Associated Press The Israeli government has jailed the Greek Catholic Arch- Civilian Committee Blames Pentagon For M-16 Flaws army JUST 2 MAIN PARTS -- sew his scooped jumper-dress in one evening to wear the very next day with its own blouse. ilamorous for parties, too. Printed Pattern 4505: Misses' Sizes 8, 10, 12, 14, 16. 18. Size 12 (bust 34) jumper 2% yards 15-inch; blouse 1%. Send $1.00 or each pattern. Add 25 cents 'or each pattern for first-class nail and special handling. Send Northwest Arkansas TIMES, 438, Pattern Dept., 243 West 17lh 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, city fashions. Free Send 75 cents pattern coupon. Sew plus Knit Book -- has basic. tissue pattern S1.25 InsUnt Sewing Book $1.00 Instant Fashion Book $1.00 Management Course Ottered Af Night The Department of Management in the College of Business Administration al the University of Arkansas will offer one section of Its "Principles of Management" course at night during the fall semester, according to Dean John P. Owen. The class will be offered each Monday night from 7 to 10 p.m. It will consist of lectures, group work and class discussion on functions of management. The use of a computerized game simulating a number of competing business firms is anticipated. The course offers three hours of credit at the junior level. To Rejoin NASA WASHINGTON (AP) -- Ruth Bates Harris, who was fired by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration after criticizing its record in hiring and promoting women and minorities, will rejoin the agency, it has been announced. Dr. James C. Fletcher, NASA Huey Newton Arrested On Assault Charge OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) Black Panther Party lead Huey P. Newton was book, Saturday for investigation Iwo counts of assault with deadly weapon in connection with the pistol-whipping of his tailor and the shooting of a teen-ager, police said. Lt. Bill Clark said the assault on the tailor, Preslon Callins, occurred Friday night in Newton's penthouse apartment while Callins was fitting suits for Newton and his bodyguard, Robert Heard. "During the conversation Newton took offense to something Callins said, a very petty type thing, and he went into a rage and attacked him with a handgun," Clark said. He said Callins, 52, of Oakland, was hospitalized in serious but stable condition. Clark said Newton also was booked for investigation of the Aug. 6 shooting of a 17-year-old black girl. He said the Black Panther Party co-founder ap proached the girl on the street, spoke with her briefly, and then, according lo witnesses, shot her in the head. Clark said the girl, whose name he refused lo release, is slill hosilalized in very serious condition. Newton, 32. snrrendeed ear WASHINGTON (AP) -- Sevi years after batllefield complaints, a civilian advisory committee has blamed Vietnam-era Pentagon officials for ordering production of the M16 rifle "in spite of .known deficiencies." This, in effect, refuted Army and Marine contentions in 1S167 that the M16 jammed in corn- oat principally because riflemen were not maintaining thtir weapons properly. "Major production decisions were made, particularly in the 1954-1965 era, in spite of known deficiencies in the M16 which had previously been identified in testing," the Army's Materiel Acquisition Review Committee said in a new report. The report suggested a major cause of difficulties was a "need for a very large quantity in a very short time." The advisory committee, drawn from industry, the uni- a|versilies, consulting firms and ADVERTISE HERE; Thousands of homemakera this feature dally . . . and 1 wU3 ·«» rout administrator, said Friday that Mrs. Harris, fired last October as deputy assistant administrator of NASA for equal opportunity programs, will return Monday as deputy assistant administrator of public affairs for community and human relations. ly Saturday. His bail was set a' $42.000. Heard, 25, was arrested on the street shortly after the at tack on Callins. He was booka for investigation of assault wit a deadly weapon and his bai was set at 515,000. Clark said Newton also face an assault with a deadly wcap on charge in connection with July 31 melee with a police off ccr in an Oakland bar. Newto was free on $5,000 bail in con nection with that incident who the other curred. two assaults oc Tanner Pleads Innocent To Murder Charge MORRILTON, Ark. (AP) Conway County man wa ent fo the State Hospital Satur ay after pleading innocent to s ingle charge of capital felon; murder in the slayings of hi ister-in-law and two of he ihilclrcn. The bodies were found earl ''riday by the woman's bus iand in the family's mobil ionic at the Sunnyside commu lity about 20 miles north o icre. Charged is Billy Don Tanner ibout 45, of the Solgohachi community. At the request of Tanner' :ourt-appointed attorney, Judg lussell Roberts of Conwa County Circuit Court ordere hat Tanner he sent to the hos pital for mental observation fo not more than 30 days. No trial date was set durin the arraignment. The victims were Sue Kcill 28- James Randall Kcilh, and Carolyn Sue Keith, 3. She iff Marlin Hawkins of Morrilto said they had been beaten wi a blunt instrument -- apparen ly a telephone -- and that the throats had been cut. Hawkins declined to cqmmc on a motive for the slayings. Tannner is a log hauler. arious government agencies, med no decision makers in crilicism. However, then-Secretary of efense Robert S. McNamara d the House defense appro- r i a I i o n s subcommillee in nuary 1966 that, after return- g from Vietnam somewhat rlier, "I put on order a large uantity of M16s because I ought they would prove effec- r e and that they would be eded." McNamara indicated he had id to overcome military oppo :ion to the M1G saying, "I pcr- nally have been trying to in oduce ( i t ) into the military rviccs of ree years.' The Army Theft Reported S P K I N G D A I, E -- Coins, jewelry, and liquor were taken from the home of Carolyn Smith, 29A Applegate, Sunday while she was out of town. E n t r y was gained by removing a rear window screen and crawling through the open window. A neighbor told police she saw three young males standing near the window earlier that day. Total value of the missing items was estimated at $200. bishop of Jerusalem on charges of gun running for Arab terrorists in occupied Jordan. The Israeli police announced that they searched Archbishop Hilarion Capudji's Mercedes sedan on Aug. 7 as he returned from Lebanon and found "a large quantity of weapons a n d explosive material hidden in various parts of the car." The police said Ihe arms were being smuggled from tho Al Fatah guerrilla organization in Lebanon to Palestinian terrorists in the West Bank territory Israel took from Jordan in the 1067 war. The archbishop, a 52-year-old Syrian, was taken into custody, but this was kept secret while the Israeli government tried through intermediaries to get Greek Catholic headquarters in Beirut to quietly transfer h i m out of the country. However, informed sources said the Israeli military insisted the matter was too serious and an example should be made of the prelate. On Sunday be was brought before a Jerusalem magistrate who or- ered him held for 15 days vhile the investigalion contin- ed. The Greek Catholic church is an Eastern rite branch of the Roman Catholic Church and is inder Vatican authority al- hough its bishops are not papal appointees. Archbishop Ca- pudji's diocese covers East Jerusalem, the occupied West Bank and the towns of Ramie, Jaffa and Lod, with some 5,008 members. The archbishop is a militant Arab nationalist who has boycotted every Israeli official ivont since the 1967 war brought his headquarters in East Jerusalem under Israeli rule. this country for awarded its first mlracl for 104,000 of the light- eight rifles in 1963. His I960 testimony also im- ied that U.S. generals fell in ne during McNamara's Vict- am trip. "All the commanders uddcnly decided they wanted irger quantities," McNamara aid. The MI6 problems were ured in time, but it took langes in design and ammuni- on powder. The M1G case was analyzed y Ihe civilian advisory com- lillce as part of ils study of ic Army's process of devcl- ping, testing and producing weapons and other materiel. Its cporl was made public lasl 'eek. "The M16 problems were not o much a failure of testing hut alher a slowness of 'the sys- em' to correct deficiencies denfificd by lesling," the committee said. It cited what it called numer- us examples of a slow re- ponse, saying: "A primer compound which onfributed to fouling was (le cted three years after identi- icalios of Ihe . problem. Olher immunilion problems conlin- ued lo exist at least five years fter idenlificalion. Looking al the present Army est sclup, Ihe commillee said changes made recently by the Army "should reduce the hanccs that many of the prob ems associated with the M16 vould be repeated." Keeping Piano Tuned NEW YORK (AP) -- People who are doing somelhing about the energy crisis at home also arc doing their pianos a favor. F. M. Ward, president of the Piano Technicians Guild, sau that pianos usually go out o tune dut pcrature to changes in and humidity. tem With homes not heated or air-condi tioncd to Ihe extremes the; used to be. the Icmpcratun and humidity are more con Stale Health Office Adds Staff Member Dr. Andrew Dean, from Rochester. New York, has joined the staff of the Arkansas Department of Health as Epidemic Intelligence Service Officer. Dr. Dean, who was Assistant Professor of Tropical Public Health at Harvard University, will maintain liaison between local health departments and physicians throughout the state in c o n t r o l l i n g infectious diseases. TERMITES? CAU ADMIRAL PEST CONTROL Roaches, Ante, Spiders, etc. COMMEROAI. RESIDENTIAL.' · 442-7296 slant year round. Thus, hold their lone better and long · Miracle drugs, right from trie FARM. Many of tody's superior, effective drugs are derived from plants, scientifically cultivated for that express purpose. Your next prescription may contain a botanical drug, sprung from modem FARM-acy. We Pick Up and Deliver Prescriptions East Side Of Square

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