Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 26, 1974 · Page 15
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August 26, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 15

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Monday, August 26, 1974
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Page 15
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47-Real Eslata-For Sale- J5Y OWNER. Ttiree bedroom, bulHfns, iireptacc, gntden i[tol, on 2£ lols above .. /j( . Weil Fork. $18,000. Phono R59-2SOI, r IIOUSB and 10 acres, Ideal for re- Y«" ti foment or weekend recreation relax. Sllon. Call 442-58M. HUNTERS RETREAT. H mile olf blacktop, picturesque wooded area. $7500. Ciill 'Blnaeconeh Real Eslalc, KU-U89 Bill Ornue 442-1510. ' . NEW 3 and 4 iMdroom Homes In Sprlnz- . dale's finest subdivision. For Informallor) call Btnn Howard's Royalty Homes Inc. · Phone 770-600T or 751-8167. JUS PER month, owner carry part ot equity. Three bedroom, carpeted, I balhs, gar-Hue. 442-51, Owner transferred. B. A. SHAMBLIN 47--Real Estate--For Salo 47--Real Estate--For Sale-- BY OWNER Three bedroom home, nice large garden, large lot, chain link fence. Call a f t e r 5;00. 412-7980. Needs Some Fixin' RA-13 3 bedroom on 2','a acres* In, the Oak Grove communlly Just west of Spclngdalc. Here's your chance lo move to the country. Price Greatly Reduced RA-12 4 bedroom modern home located on one acre Just 4 miles SE at Springdaic. Real neat and clean. A real buy at ?I3,50Q.OO. Hurry, H u r r y , Hurry R A - 1 5 Older 2 bedroom home located on 5 acres. Nice shop building good rural area. Price $11,000.00. Good terms too. Broiler Farm Deluxe PA-2 One of the nicest new 2 story honies In the area, located on 20 acres with 36.000 broiler ca- aclty. A real good buy. Owner \BS reduced price, wants to soil orc school starls. COMMON SENSE REALTY Office 751-3900 516 South Thompson Springdale Brad Wright--Broker 361-2663 Art Clark--751-9724 Gene Alkiion -- 2-18-1529 Ed Berry -- 7S1-1637 Specializes in Calm, Dignified Real Estate Sales for BUVAHOC ·» tui. cm. a; mtr.ffu. £·· NORTHEAST LOCATION ?" 3 Bedroom Brick 2 Bath, 2 Fire- places, Den and Double Garage .1. Chain Link Fence, Back Yard With - ' Trees. CH CA. Priced Jn Upper 30's. · · = . W E S T OF TOWN *·- Eleven Level Acres on Blacktop '- With Barn, Natural Gas and H2O CLOSE I N ACREAGE ,, With Nice 2 Bedroom Home. Link --, Fenced Yard. 4 Stall Barn Cor.^ ral. Pond. Good Shade and Grass Reasonable Terms. Owner says gel offer. : FAYETTEVILLE REAL ESTATE -- Office 442-7081 3247 N. College .'i. Jerry Watson J5I-942: - Oraer Verwers 412-841! ,,, Thelma Culwcll 442-710 .. Barbara McCleister 267-33M BY BUILDER -- New 3 bedroom. J "lath, fireplace, dishwasher, air condition- T, 2 car garage with remote control door, near Asbcli School 4J3-8S18. 110 ACRES 7 miles southwest of Faycttcvltl con 265 Hiway. Just right for small tracts. Sell all or any part. J. D. NE1LL REAL ESTATE Rogers. Ark. Phone 636-37-19 Legal Notices-- BY OWNEK: Income properly. 17 apartments, 3 years old, good location. Priced Sealed proposal* addressed (o lli« Prat rto Crovo Schwl District, Prairie Grove. Arkansas, for supplying of rooting buUdlng(s) In accordance with Ihc specifications and Instructions lo hlddors pre. pared by an official of the school district Dr Us agent, will be received at tho otflce ot tho SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS. Prairie Grove Sclioo! District Pratrlo Grove, Arkansas, until 12:00 Noon, Thursday, September 5, 197-1, antf then publicty opened and read. A bid bond in an amount equal lo five per cent Co per cent) of UIB tolaf bid must accompany the bid as a guarantee that it awarded the contract, ttio BIDDER will promptly enter tnt a contract with Ihc Prnlria Grove Schoo DJslrlct, fis outlined in tho specifications anr] Instructors lo bidders. A performance and payment bond in tlic amount of one hundred per cent (100 per cent) of the contract price will be required. Spcclflcalton* and Instructions may be procured trom the oflice of lha SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS, Prairie Grove. Arkansas. In case or ambiguity or tack of clearness !n stating prices in ( h e proposal, Ihe OWNER reserves the light to adopt Ihe most advantageous Interpretation thereof, or to reject the proposal. TTie OWNEII reserves the ri ghi to reject any or all bids and to waive any and or afl formalities. Randal] A. Spear, THE LITTLE WOMAN Northwnt Arkansas TIMES, Men., Aug. 26, 1974 PAYKTTIVILLC, ARKANtA* reasonably. Good Phone 413-16.' financing, available. FISHING AT BACK DOOR 5 Acres. 5 miles out 18 West. 2 Bedrooms, fireplace, new home. $19.300, Will consider trade. Phone 442-592S. IN PRAIRIE Grove. Cozy 2 bedroom iiome with full basement Heavily shaded lot. Walk to scti ool and town. Call S6-2D15 lor appointment. NEW '3 bc'drbom th, ' carpeted o ; n lake SequoyaU Read near Baldwin lota! price $18,900, $1,500 down payment, J150 month. Call Don Dlngledine 5ZI-31B3 8:006:00 or 412-8153 alter 6:00. lO-H-20-or 21 acres, across from roadside park Brentwood. Grassland, woodland, flnlland or hills. Springs, well, or pond. $750 per acre. Cat] 339-2393. . 2 TC 26 SEPT. 2 Superintendent of Schools BY OWNER: Nice 3 bedroom house with gflrnge. Excellent location In Norlh- oast Paycttcvlllc. No realtors please. Phone 751-3257. NW SPR1NGDALE offers one of the finest school districts and this 3 BR, lYz ba. home is priced to sell at 519,500 with a good assumable loan. For an appt. to see, call 5E1-1QOO or nites, Jean Anna Sellers 443-9084 James Baker 442-5090 Pauline McKinhey 521-1540 ra REALTOR BAKER ASSOCIATES REALTORS 1618 N. College 521O300 WOMAN'S WORLD 646 Send girls 'n' boys off to school or play in this set! JIFFY! Crochet cardigan from neck down in one piece including sleeves. No seams t sew! Use bulky yarn in I colors. Paltern 646; Sizes 4-10 cap, S, M, L incl. 75 CENTS each pattern -add 25 cents each pattern to firsl-class mail and specia handling. Send lo Laur Wheeler, Norlhwesl Arkansa TIMES 450, N c e d l e c r a f Dept. Box 161, Old Chelsea Sta tion,- New York, N.Y. 10011 Print Pattern Number, Name Address, Zip. The source of inspiration -new 19Y5 Ncedlcraft Catalog 180 designs, 3 printed inside Send 75 cents now. ' New! Nifty Fifty Quilts ...Sl.O ' New! Ripple Crochet ., ..$KO '· Sew plus Knit Book $1.2 · Needlpoint Book $1.0 ! Flower Crochet Sl.O : Hairpin Crochet Book $1.0 ', Instant Crochet Book ......$1.0 ; Instant Money Book Sl.O 1 Instant Macrame Book --Sl.O · Complele Gift Book $1.0 ' Complete Afghans No. 14 ..$1.0 ! 12 Prize Afghans No. 12 5 cenl ! Book of 16 Quilts No. 1 .50 cent ! Museum Quilt Book No. 2 .. I cents ; 15 Quilts for Today No. 3 .. · cents ' Book f IB Jiffy Rugs . .50 cent A Convenient Sewing and lopping Guide for Today's Gal on tha Go. Saigon Protests Communist Gains SAIGON, South Vietnam (AP) -- Communist forces made new gains in Iheir offensive along South Vietnam's northern coast today, forcing a government battalion into retreat near Quang Ngai and hitting an oulposl guarding a 'bridge only six miles from Du Nang, Ihe Saigon command re- porled. A spokesman said 'a 2'/4-hour artillery and infanlry assaull drove 250 to 300 mililiamen from Iheir posilion near Quanp Ngai, about 80 miles souih of Da Nang, and there was no word on casualties. Officials said radio conlact was lost wilh the outpost near Da Nang, indicating that it also was overrun. It was manned by about 100 militiamen and defended bridge that the Viet Cong blew up last monlh. The Saigon governmenl senl a formal protest to the International Commission of Conlro and Supervision, accusing t h e Norlli Vietnamese and Viel Cong of stepping up their military operations "in utter con- tempi of world public opinon." In Saigon, a 20-year-old, one- legged veteran, Le Quang Do burned himself to death today during lunch hour in a park facing the Presidential Palace It was the third self-immolation by a South Vietnamese veteran in Saigon in the past six weeks His motive was not known The government claimed the two previous suicides, were anti-Communist protests. An hour later a 19-year-old girl burned herself to death in her apartment seven block away. Officials said she com milled suicide because she hac an incurable disease. In Cambodia, the mililar; command said governmer forces have launched a new op eralion against Ihe Khme Rouge 140 miles northwest o Phnom Penh in an attempt t recapture some of the histori temple ruins at Angkor. :y THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A report which suggests that bout 50 Arkansas laws would e affected by ratification of le proposed Equal Rights mendment. to the-iU.S. Con- titutjon was praised- Sunday ight by two ERA supporters. Most of the 50 laws protect omen. The provisions include dvantages in the divorce, in- eritance, property and crimi- al laws and extra protection in vorking conditions. Shirley McFarlin of Little lock, chairwoman of the ERA Coalition in Arkansas, said the oalition considers the report repared by the staff of the legislative Council to be "an onest. and ·;. objecliye appraisal f : Arkansas statutes." 1 " ·' Mrs. McFarlin said the coali- Child-Rearing Newsletter Offered LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- T h state Education Department Office of Early Childhood Plan ning and the Arkansas Assoc, ation for Mental Health wi distribute a four-page news letter full of child-rearing tip for new parents. A series of 23 pamphlets wi be mailed beginning nex month to the parents ot a first-born children. More tha 800 names per month will b added lo the mailing list whic will be obtained from the stat Health Department. The pamphlet will ar each month during the firs year of the child's life and the periodically until the child is years-old. The need for such a publics lion became evident during recent series of early ehildhoo leadership forums, the Educt tion Department said. Parents and professiona who work with children votei as their top priority, the nee for parent education. QKhl FejtmJ Sjrulkin. Ine, 1974, WeHJ risU, l t ~, a-zfc. "Wish for lower prices." Report Suggests 50 State Laws Affected By ERA ion would ask ansas General the 1975 Ar- Assembly to atify the proposed ERA. The n e a s u r e would guarantee quality to 'bolli sexes under the iw. Myra Rogers of Fort Smith, hairwoman of the Governor's Commission, on the Status of Vomen, said she also believes iie report is objective and that he foresees no difficulty in get- ing the 1975 legislature to ratty the proposed ERA "as far as the report goes." She pointed out, though, that many of the laws mentioned in he report were the bases for ome women's objections to A ratification in 1973, when he measure failed in the state egislature. "I'm sure they will keep ob- ecting lo it on those same reasons, if they still haven't decided that women stand to gain much mor than they stand to ose" if the proposed ERA is ratified, Mrs. Ropers snid BELIEVES IN ADVANTAGES Mrs. McFarlin, believed that the advantages of ERA ratification "far outweigh any l o s s of 60-called privileges." She said Arkansas is fprtu aate in that it has relativelj "ew laws which discriminate on the basis of-sex. "Those laws which, do dis criminate have a tendency to discriminate against men rath er than women," she said "One important, exception however, is the area of employ ment. Laws which require 'pro tectkm' of women workers re suit in either noncompliance or the hiring of men instead o women." Mrs. McFarlin s a i d a 1a« "which confers a true beiiefi' on one sex could simply be ex fended to another" by changin c the law's language from "wife' or "husband" to "spouse." Report Suggests 2-36 In a prepared statement, sh added. "Laws designed to 'pro tect' women generally exis more on the statute books tha in practice. "Laws, for instance, wind require husbands to suppor wives "are, in fact, rarely en forced by the courts unless th marriage is ruptured by sepa ration or divorce. Nationallj alimony is awarded to wives i only about one per cent of d: vorces. CHILD SUPPORT "Child support awarded t mothers is usually less tha half of what it costs to supnoit and educate a child. Further, according to a survey clone by the American Bar Association, only 39 per cent of husbands who-are required by the court to-pay child support actually do so after .a period of one year," Mrs. McFarlin s a i d thought opponents of the ERA proposal would try to use t h e Legislative Council report prevent ratification, their efforts would effective. "I think they have been able to use scare tactics in the past, and they have been effective," she said. "IE the people will examine the facts, I think they'll reach the conclusion that the ERA is the proper way for this ountry to proceed." Meanwhile, state Sen. Bob ouglas of Texarkana said Sun- ay night that opponents of the roposed ERA now have "some ood information to point out hat the ERA amendment ould do to the women in the ate of Arkansas." OPPOSED RATIFICATION Douglas, who said he opposed alificalion of the proposed RA in 1973, was referring to he study which he had pro- osed. He said he was not prepared t this time to make a decision n how he would vote should he matter be presented to the igislature next year. But, he said, "From viewing le study, 1 would have to say hat the women of Arkansas vould suffer the loss of many f the privileges and many of le statutes that now protect hem that have been on the ooks for years. Now, whether le proponents of ERA are will- ig to - give up these existing r e l e c t i o n s and rights...! aven't discussed it with either ide." Most of the laws identified by he legislative staff presumably vould have to be repealed or hanged to give men the same ights if the proposed ERA vere ratified.' While most of the laws confe: xtra rights on women, the re- lort says in the area of employment, the supposed advan- LAFF-A-DAY Be your own designer! Begin with this shapely basic, then choose the collar, pocket sash or belt thai adds up lo the look that's you! Send! Printed Paltern 4598: Misses' Sizes 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 12 ( b u s t 34). See paltern for yardages. Send $1.00 for each pattern. Add 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, city fashions. Free pattern coupon. Send 75 cenls Sew plus Knit Book -- has basic lissue pattern ,..·...$1.25 Instant Sewing Book Sl.OO Inslanl Fashion Book .$1.00 ADVERTISE HERE! Thousands of liomemafceri re»i? this future dally . . . ana they* will «M TOUT "Either you pay this bill, Holmstrom, or I tell all your other creditors you DID!" Vandals Deface Walls Of Gity Hospital Vandals defaced (he w a l l s at the rear of City Hospital Thursday evening hy painting words, signs and legends in red paint on the brick a n d cement foundations of t h e building. Ken Sanders, administrator said it would t a k e several hundred dollars and many manhours to repair tile damage. (TIMES photo by Ken Good) From Helicopter Joyride Army Private Pleads Guilty To Military Charges FT. MEADE, Md. (AP) Army Pvt. Robert K. Preston pleaded guilty in a military court today to charges stemming from a helicopter joyride which ended last February on the White House lawn. "I just had the urge to fly," Preston said as he described how he stole an unguarded Army helicopter from Ft. Meade and flew it to nearby Washington, where he twice .landed on the White House lawn before surrendering. Preston, who is from Paixama City, Fla., said he was angry at the Army for flunking him out of flight school and depressed over troubles he was having with a girl friend. "I thought at least that would get attention," Preston said of his escapade, which took place in the early morning hours of Feb. 17. Preston's plea came in accor- ages actually work against vomen frequently. The report says that by requiring employers to furnish equiring extra bookkeeping and by imposing restrictions on he hours that women may vork, the laws are placing so many 'burdens on employers hat they may hire men instead, i" Rockefeller Enjoys Last Of Vacation By CARL P. LEUBSDORF , SEAL HARBOR, Maine (AP) -- This week may' be the last lime for years lhat Nelson A. Rockefelelr, Ihe vice presi- lax here in relative solitude wife and their two Coal Miners Reiurn To Work CHARLESTON. W. Va. (AP) -- The nation's soft-coal miners returned to work today after a *ive-day memorial shutdow last week which reduced the country's coal stockpiles. For many miners, the shutdown was a glimpse into the future should the union call a strike later this year. Jerry Stevens, president of a UMW local in Indiana County, Pa., said he believes the UMW will strike. "Of course, we'll be off in November for three or four months anyway," he said. "I've been saving for .three years for this one." Officially, the memorial period was to honor those who had died in the 'mines or from in dustry-related diseases. But Stevens said, "the big mining companies say it is to delete the stock and I believe most miners are realistic enough to realize the same thing." Some 115,000 coal miners were idled in the strike last week which closed an estimated 1,200 mines. In the event of a strike later this year, the steel industry would be tho first to cave in, industry spokesmen said. Some mills have less than a two weeks' Supply of coal on hand. Power companies have greater stocks and should weather a strike more easily. Before last week's shutdown, the National Coal Association eslimaled'that utilities had an average of 932 days of coal on hand. with his sons. dent-designate, will play tennis with the boys and sail with his wife, Happy. Jf the drought- parched Maine woods receive enough rain, he'll also roast lobster and corn over an open fire on the beach, without reporters present to record every comment and action. This week is all that is left of Rockefeller's plan to take August off from working on his Council on Critical Choices for America and various other projects in which he has immersed himself since stepping down as New York's governor last December. Everything has changed since Gerald R. Ford took over the presidency and selected the 66- year-old Rockefeller as his nominee for the vacated \ice presidency. Rockefeller a c c e p t e d t h e summons to an "ffice he has often scorned in 15 years of seek- vpluminous financial and othei material requested by the Sen ate Rules and House Judiciarj Committees. · "I am totally relaxed," Rock eieller told reporters last Fri day as he sat on a rough-hewn wood bench beneath towering pines. He talked about his new office, his life h e r e and the 'et-lo-comcs. "T never look backwards ant never worry about the past,' he said when asked - about his utile 1960 and 1968 presidential )ids. "I only look to the fu ure." But when he was asked aboui 080 -- when he will be 72 and "ord will be ineligible to run again for the presidency -- h ailed political speculation to ally irrelevant. Finally, when pressed, he re cited the virtues of Israel' Golda Meir and West Germa ny's Konrad Adenauer, wh governed into their seventie and eighties. ing the presidency. The man who once said "I'm not stand-by equipment" now pronounces himself a loyal trooper under the oFrd flag, wanting lo serve the country. With congerssional confirma- lion hearings coming up nexl monlh Rockefeller decided lo remain here u n t i l alter Labor Day while his lawyers and accountants prepare the Vets Oppose Amnesty HOLLYWOOD, Fla. CAP) -The American Veterans, with nearly a quarter million mem 'oers \vho fought in World War II. Korea, and Vietnam, h a v e taken a stand against amnesty for draft resistors. "It was a real hot issue,' said Essley Burdine, a lawyer from Decatur, Ga., and llic newly-elecled nalional com mander. "The . membership feels that they served wilhou equivocation and thai others should bear Iheir sense of responsibility to (bis great nation "We are mandated not to ac cept amensty under any cir cumslances." TO SEEK HIGHER EDUCATION AT 91 JACKSONVILLE, Fla. {AP -- Frederick B. Noble had n sooner received his master's degree when he announced he would go on to higher education. Noble is 91 years old and received a law degree from Harvard 67 years ago. "You're never too old to learn," be said. "The more education the better. It's a ?reat satisfaction to know things." Noble, who keeps active as an attorney, received a standing ovation from his classmates when he received his masters degree in history Sunday from Jacksonville University. Noble .said he would go back to college to take courses in music appreciation. "I do want lo learn to appreciate music," he said. "There's salisfaclion in learning and it gives me a purpose for using my spare 'lime in the evenings." Noble, received his bachelor "of- "arls degree in 1902 from Washington College in Maryland, and his law degree from Harvard in 1S07. He said part of his history sludy was easy became, "I've lived 1'nrough all lhat." ance with a prctrial agree-i ient in which the 20-year-old eliconter mechanic admitted uilt to charges of wronrgful ap- roprialion and breach of lha eace, carrying a maximum, entence of a dishonorable dis- liarge and 1 l k years hard la- or. The military jury now inst decide what Preston's unishmenl will be. Preslon also has pleaded guil- y to two minor assault charges n a civilian court and is await- ng sentence Ihere as well. Preston originally had plead- d not guilty to stiffer charges vhich could have resulted in a O'/i-year sentence. In a calm, matler-of-fact -oice Preslon told the judge low he found the helicopter :ompletely unguarded at the ~"t. Meade air base as he re- urned from a local dance hall. "I just walked out, prepared .tie aircratt for flighl, started it and took off," Preston said. "I vas really surprised. I thought here would be somebody out .here." Preston described how he fol- owed a turnpike to the nation's capital where he spotted the Washington Monument to which ie said he was drawn "like- a moth to the candle light." After circling the monument, Preston said, he flew to the Capilol for a quick look. "They've got a nice statue on :he top," he told Col. Kenneth Howard, the Irial jud'ge. Preston said he then headed 'or the White House, which he identified as a "big black spot"in the middle of a sea of lights. Preston .said he landed on the South Lawn and turned off his light. "Everybody just stood around looking," he said. He said after about 10 minutes he decided, "if they weren't going to do nothing I was going to leave." Preston said he then flew to a suburban doughnut shop seeking to land and give himself up but could find no place to set the helicopter down. At Ibis point, Preston said, ho noticed he was being chased both by aircraft and police cars below so he returned to the White House to give himself up. "I took a nice, slow approach," Preston said. As ha set down he was fired upon by Executive Proteclion Service agenls but was unharmed. J.S. Senator McCarthy has McCarthy Accepts Chairmanship CHICAGO (AP) -- Former Eugene accepted J. the honorary chairmanship of a new organization aimed at elec- ing independent candidates for the nation's top two offices. McCarthy that the . said on Sunday Washington-based group, Committee For A Constitutional Presidency, is a n outgrowth of the 1968 Democratic National Convention at which he lost a bid for the presidential nomination to then-Vica Presidenl Hubert II. Humphrey. McCarlhy said erosion of con- stitulional limits on the presidency and failure of either the Democratic or Republican parties to adequately represent the people were two of Ihe primary reasons for Ihe formation of the new organizalioru

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