Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 31, 1974 · Page 3
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 31, 1974
Page 3
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iM^ , Jforthtwwt Arfcatinas W jfor OMEN Saturday, Augusl 31, 1974 ,3 Grand Royal Matron Makes Visit Here Mrs. Julia O'Neal or Texarkana, Arkansas m a t r o n of grand royal the Grand Court, of the Amaranth of Arkansas, accompanied by Edwin Johnson of Crossett, grand royal patron, made her official visit, to Fayetteville Court No. 13 last Saturday night. A dinner was served at 6 p.m. at Ozark Electric Cooperative Corporation Hospitality Room. The grand royal matron's theme "Hearts and Flowers" and her colors, red, white and gold were carried out in table decorations. Alex Lehman, royal patron, was master of ceremonies. Mrs. Louise Lay of Siloam Springs gave the invocation. Mrs. Ixraise Dunn of the Fayetteville Court gave the welcoming address -and Mrs. Josie Elder of Little Rock gave the response. Following dinner, a 12 member chorus presented several musical numbers accompanied by Mrs. Rebecca Williams. · The meeting WAS held at 7:30 p.m. at the Masonic Temple, 515 W. 15th Street. theme, "Give us the flowers that bloom in the hearts of al members," and announced a new court would be constitutes at Mountain Home on Sept. 7 and the heart and . flowei session of grand court will he held April 17, 18, 19 at the Arl ington Hotel in-Hot Springs. Members were present from Fort Smith, Little Rock, Thorn ton, Crdssett, Texarkana am Afton. Okla: Mr. and Mrs. Alex Lehman served breakfast to out-of-town guests .and members at the! home in West Fork Sundaj morning. Mrs. matron Nell Lehman, royal of Fayetteville Court presented monetary gifts to the grand royal matron and patron. Edwin Johnson, grand .royal ptatron, as his first act of duty, installed Mrs. Mae Yell, deputy supreme royal matron, Joe Yell, deputy supreme royal patron, and Mrs. Carmen Kerr, grand representative to Wiscon- appointed, ,,,,,..,, _.- other appointed officers, Present and past royal matrons and patrons were introduced. Mrs. O'Neal talked , on the sin, and supreme grand elected and Guests Attend Welcome Wagon Morning Coffee Welcome Wagon Club me Tuesday morning at the horn of Mrs. Virginia Hocker o Hummingbird Lane for coffee New members attending wer Kim Masey, Heidi Burnet Joan Besbner, Colleen Laffert} Jean Hug ton, Deiimer Arau? Helen Bobbins, Ginny Wilson Nancy Moss, Priscilla Davi, Mazelle Feller and Angela Tre ber. Coffee and punch and a assortment of cookies, c a k e and pastries were served frorr a decorated table in the famil room. All themselves present introduce to each other an Red Cross Will Sponsor Class On Parenthood A -Preparation- for Parenthood class, sponsored by the Red Cross beginning Friday, Sept. 6 is announced by Mrs. Carol Claybaker, chairman of nursing and health services. Classes will be held the ' basement conference room of Washington Regional Medical 'Center. The six classes will be held Sept. 6, 11, 13, 20, 25 and · 27 and will beguvat 7 p.m. The classes will include, the "prenatal period, birth of the baby, and the feedings, supplies, bath and care of the infant. Prospective fathers as well as ; mothers are welcome to attend. There is no. charge for the course. For further information and registration call the Red Cross office at 442-4291. gave the name of their favori flower. A drawing was held fo two plants. The next meeting will be he' on Sept. 17 at the Ozark Ele trie Building Hospitality Room Cards will be played from a.m. until 12 noon. A potluc luncheon will be served at 12: p.m., with each memb bringing a covered dish; 1 "Aft luncheon, a program has be, arranged on recycling. Men bcrs are also asked to subm ·ecipes for the cookbook the group will publish. Any resident of the Fayetteville-Springdale area is invited to attend any of these meetings of the club and it is not necessary, to be a newcomer. leferral Service treated In London Taffeta Evening Dress Model wears a red taffeta evening dress with the n e w angle-length from the 1971 winter collection of the Moly- neuv fashion house in Paris. (AP Wirephoto) iir .in:' nnnnni iiiiiiuiinn inn iiiiiiii inii iniiiiinnnm in Announcements N o r t h w e s t Arkansas I n - surance Women will meet at 7 p.m. Monday, Sept. 9, at Heinle's Restaurant in Springdale. Guest speaker for the dinner meeting will be -Dick Russell of Little Rock, a representative of the Insurance Services Office of Arkansas. Elizabeth Weathers is -program chairman. Plans will he completed for the Insurance Insti- ute of America course to begin this fall. The TIMES Is On Top of The News Seven Days a Week! EVEREST 4 JENNINSS WHEELCHAIRS t3= FOLDS TO 10" RENTALS « SALES F»y«lteville Drat E. Side Square 4«.73J NEW YORK (AP) - Llla Jurkeman is one of a select roup of persons who know vhere to get bagels in London in Sunday. In many careers she has had luring her 30-odd years, Mrs. Surkeman has been everything "rom fashion model to literary igent. Last January she combined her varied experiences to create "Everything You've Always Wanted to Know About London and Didn't Know Who To;Ask," a referral service for ;he American in London for Business or pleasure. For a yearly subscription fee she and her one assistant wil answer questions about Londor that would likely stump the Queen: What to do with your mother; Where your dog can get a whirlpool bath; Where to get a landau in a hurry; Hov to rent a screenirrg room; Who is Michael Caine's agent; anc practically everything else you may think to ask. Mrs. Bur keman.will also plan any type of party, move you into house, escort you around the city personally and, she prom ises, "save you money-" Non subscribers can be helped for a special fee. "So far I've not been stumped," reports the vivacious brunette, who looks much liki Barbra Straisand. though shi admits she herself cannot sing There's good reason for he being an aficionado of Londo life. Her life began there, an she has lived it all there through a marriage which em ed in divorce, two kids and a slew of odd jobs, including year as assistant to Broadwa and Hollywood producers an directors working in London. OUT OF BOREDOM T h e r e f e r r a l compan evolved out of boredom, Mrs Burkeman explained in an in terview here, "It started seve months ago," she said. "I ha been a literary agent for thrc years and I hated it. It offere so little creativity. "Also, I knew many people i different businesses who cam over from New York and wan ed me to help them set up wor in London. I got to thinkin there must be some way could formulate a service help people who are not natiy Londoners to get around tmnmrr.inn:-.IIIIITII icimr/r Mrs. Burkeman set up shop her home on Abbey Road. Before I knew it," she re lembers, "the London Times eard about it and the Times' Diary,' which everyone reads, id a piece on me. Then I did a dark BBC television show, a few ra io shows, and some magazine nterviews. With all this public ,y, plus the word-of-mouth ol my subscribers -- I've got a lo f big-mouthed subscribers hank God -- the service was a ;oing thing." This woman who knows ev erything about London display natural enthusiasm for Eng and's capital city. "I'm lag waving at all," she main ains. "I love London, I'm a bi an of hers and it's not a phony hing- "There's an old · saying, Paris is like a younggirl;i'Lpn^ don is an old worn an/'-Well,' here's a lot of excitement in old women. In London, everyone is not as uptight as people New York. Londoners are nore concerned with doing :heir own thing -- not just talking about it, but doing it." S h e visits New York frequently, and says it's the only other city in the world where she would want to live. She sees her affinity for both metropolises as an advantage in her work. LOVE SNEW YORK I know I love New York al most as well as London," she claims. "New York's my sec ond home. I know what's good and bad about both places, whereas other people may not. That's my advantage. I've seen New York deteriorate while London changes for the belter. It has the lowest pollution : rates in the world." Daily Calendar of Events laturd'ay Alcoholics Anonymous, Wiggins Methodist Church, 7 p.m. Al-Anon, Wiggins Methodist Church, 7 p.m. Springdale Dance Club, Springdale Legion Hut, 7:30 p.m. Dudes and Dolls, Asbell School Cafetorium, 8 p.m. Sunday Clothesline Fair, Prairie Grove Battlefield Park, 9 a.m. flfl Duplicate Bridge Club, Legion Hut, 1:30 p.m. Alcoholics Anonymous, VA Hospital, 7 p.m. Al-Anon, VA Hospital, 7 p.m. SMITH'S Communication 2-Way Radio Your 2way radio ' headquarters t» efectronlca tls» ant 520 N. College 44S-2222 For Your Preicription Needs See Us QUAKER DRUG 22 E. Center - MZ-4248 City Parking Lot In Rear ·XPERT WATCH REPAIR . I . I . I . ' / . SWIFTS Fayetteville Community Schools ADULT EDUCATION CLASS SELECTIONS REGISTRATION ELEANOR WILLIAMS DANCE STUDIO For Girls and Boys. Age 3'/j through 18 COMBINATION CLASS OF ... · ACROBAT · TAP · BALLET · MODERN JAZZ Personality Singing and Baton given with Routine Special Gymnastic Classes Accepting Registration Now til August 30th Classes Begin First Week of September Studio located 3 miles east of Root School, Highway 45 Phone Mrs. Eleanor Williams 521-5373 ROY SMITH Director Shown Below Are First Semester Courses HARRY VANDERGRIFF Superintendent Another FAMY WEEKLY Exclusive - September 8 Compensation Is lipped In Urban Renewal Suit A Washington Circuit Court Jury Thursday increased the a-" mount of compensation due a Fayetteville couple for land located in the Urban Renewal area.. Richard and B e t t y Walden had brought suit against the Fayetteville Housing Authority . which had set an evaluation of ' $32,800 on property in the Urban Renewal Area. T h e Waldens were seeking additional compensation. The jury set the compensation for the parcel of land at $42,500. fliiiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiMiniifflffliiii Births REGIONAL MEDICAL . CENTER Mr. and Mrs. Billy Joe Barn- ,ett of Rogers, a daughter, Aug. Mr. and Mrs. Reed A. Durbin of Fayetteville, a son, Aug. 27. · - Mr. and Mrs. Donald F. Fini- cal of Lincoln, a son, Aug. 27. Mr. and Mrs. Garry R. Sut- ·terfield of Fayetteville. a :.'daughter, Aug. 27. Fast Inflation COCOA BEACH, Fla. (AP) -When James Higdon purchased - . - a n aluminum utility shed for · 488, he thought he was getting a good buy. The Brevard Coun. ty tax assessor apparently , agreed, valuing the shed for tax purposes at $511.67. fiuntty SPECIAL MPOKT, Bo.lyTip.forF" Tie Accent I« on Billy's Maternity Shop "Everything for the expectant mother" 502 W. Emma Springdale The Arabs and Us: A New Feeling of "Getting to Know Each Other" ' "The kingdom gets so znztcA oil revenue that it has na Tieed to levy an income tax en iff citizens--a setup that most Americans vxnild find Utopian." This week FAMILY WEEKLY looks into the attitudes and ambitions of the Saudi Arabians, who have recently emerged on the international scene with a new strength derived from oil reserves. Max Gunther was in Washington this summer for FAMILY WEEKLY and met with Prince Fahid Ibn Abdel Aziz, deputy prime minister of the Arab state and brother of its ruler, King Faisal. You'll learn where the Saudis money really is, what they want to do with it, why they're having trouble spending it In your copy of the J^otfttoesft tta$a* tEtes BOW TO REGISTER General registration for all classes will be open for a two- week period prior to the listed starting date for classes. You may register in person, by phone or by mail. NEED TO REGISTER EARLY Since a class can be formed only when a minimum number of ten persons have registered, arrangements to start the class are not made until we have reached the minimum number. PAYMENT OF FEES Fees for courses will be accepted at the first meeting of each'class. Persons signed up for classes which fail to develop will be notified at the scheduled first meeting. REFUNDS Refunds can be made only before the second meeting of a class. INFORMATION .Call 442-7351 and ask for Adult Education. FIRST MEETING All Monday classes will meet 7:00 p.m. Sept. 1G All Thursday classes will meet 7:00 p.m. Sept. 19. All first meetings will be at Ramay Junior High School Auditorium. WANT A CLASS THAT IS NOT LISTED? We will do our best to form any class as long as we have at least ten interested persons. GENERAL INTEREST TAILORING Fee $7.50 -- 7-9 p.m. -- Monday 10 weeks. The ideal followup for Sewing I graduates. Work with all types of materials. BRIDGE FUNDAMENTALS I Fee $7.50 -- 7-9 p.m. -- Thursday ·-- 10 weeks. Learn the fundamentals of bidding, scoring, and bridge etiquette. Supervised playing of hands a part of each session. BRIDGE FUNDAMENTALS II Fee ; $7.50 -^ 7-9 ji.m. -i- Monday -10 weeks. Advanced instructions for the experienced player. CAKE DECORATING Fee $7.50--7-9 p.m.--Thursday-10 weeks. This course is intended to develop a fascinating hobby and practical use. DANCING SOCIAL Fee $15.00 per couple -- 7-9 p.m. -- Monday -- iq weeks. A good course for those wanting to learn some of the moro popular danca steps. Couples only. WOOD CRAFT Fee $7.50 -- 7-9 p.m. -- Thursday 10 weeks. Learn use of hand and power tools. Women as well as men are encouraged to take this class. There will be a small charge for materials. DRAWING AND PAINTING Fee $7.50 -- 7-9 p.m. -- Monday -- 10 weeks. The ideal class to start you- off in a delightful pastime. For beginners and those who have had some experience in drawing and sketching. FLOWER ARRANGEMENT Fee $7.50--7-9 p.m. -- Monday -10 weeks. An interesting hobby. For the beginner. There will be a $5 lab fee for flowers, etc. GUITAR I Fee $10.00--7-9 p.m.--Monday--10 weeks. Learn to play America's favorite instrument. Professional instruction. Limited to persons sixteen years of age or over .For the beginner. FOLK GUITAR Fee $10.00 -- 7-9 p.m. -- Thursday -- 10 weeks. For those who wish to learn to chord. VOLLEY BALL FOR WOMEN Fee $7.50 -- 7-9 p.m. -- Wednesday -- 10 weeks. Covers all aspects of the game. Class work and gym work are included. FIX IT Fee $7.50--7-9 p.m.--Monday--10 weeks. Designed for the "do-it- yourselfer" who would like to learn more about home electricity, appliances, etc. Women are encouraged to enroll in this course. HUMAN RELATIONS Fee $7.50--7-9 p.m.--Thursday--10 weeks. Designed for sales personnel but would be useful to anyone who works with people. Objective is to give the student informative training in the area oi channeling behavior to achieve a worthwhile purpose. MEMORY DEVELOPMENT Fee $5.00 -- 7-9 p.m.--Monday--5 weeks. A program to help you develop your memory power. Learn how to remember names, lists, etc,, quickly and easily. Sessions on "how to study" will be included. A good course for high school and college students ss well as other interested individuals. SEWING I Fee $7.50-^7-9 p.m. Monday -- 10 weeks. This is a lecture and demonstration course that will consist of problems and techniques of clothing construction. For the beginner. SLIMNASTICS Fee $7.50--7-8:30 p.m.--Monday-10 weeks. A physical fitness activity course for women. SPANISH, CONVERSATIONAL Fee $7.50--7-9 p.m.--Monday--10 weeks .Emphasis will be placed on pronunciation and vocabulary of ordinary conversation. This course Is offered for those without previous Spanish instruction and to those who would like to "brush up". SPEEDREADING Fee $10.00--7-9 p.m.--Monday--10 weeks. If you do a great deal of reading daily you can reduce reading tune by developing your reading speed 1007o and more. VOCATIONAL SECTION All of the classes listed here are designed for persons who are already employed or seeking employment in the field indicated by the name of the course. Trade and Industrial Education METAL REPAIR AND PAINTING Fee $7.50 -- 7-10 p.m. -- Monday 10 weeks. Advanced operations in automobile body and fender repair and painting. For those employed or seeking employment in the auto body repair field. BLUE PRINT READING Fee $7.50--7-10 p.m.--Thursday-10 weeks. An introductory course in blue print reading. DRAFTING Fee $7.50--7-10 p.m.--Monday-10 weeks. An introductory course in drafting. Some blueprint reading mil be covered. For the beginner or a refresher cp""« for those with experience. ELECTRICITY Fee $7.50--7-10 p.m.--Thursday-10 weeks. Theory of electricity as well as practical experience in electrical wiring. ELECTRONICS I Fee $7.50--7-10 p.m.--Thursday-10 weeks. A good course for the beginner, or a review for the experienced radio and TV repairman or others in the field. ELECTRONICS II Fee $15.00 -- 7-10 p.m. -- Monday Thursday -- 10 weeks.. A more complete follow-up for Electronics I. SMALL ENGINE REPAIR Fee $7.50--7-10 p.m.--Thursday-10 weeks. Covers two and four cycle engines. WELDING Fee $20.00--8-9 p.m.--Thursday-10 weeks. Gas and electric welding for the beginner. AUTO MECHANICS (Fall Term Only)--Fee $7.50 -- 7-10 p.m. -Thursday -- 10 weeks. Learn preventive maintenance of your automobile. For the average driver, not for mechanics. Women, as well as men, are encouraged lo take this class. Topics will be covered by lecture-demonstrations as well as actual work in a well equipped shop. MACHINE SHOP Fee $20.00 -- 7-10 p.m. -- Monday -- 10 weeks. A good course for the beginning machine tool operator or a review for the experienced. Consists of practical shop instruction in a complete machine shop facility. FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL 442-7351 Business and Office Education OFFICE MACHINES Fee $7.50 -- 7-9 p.m. -- Thursday 10 weeks. Learn use of general office machines such as adding machines, calculators, copy machines, duplicators, etc. TYPING! Fee $7.50--7-9 p.m.--Monday--10 weeks. Devoted to lenining the keyboard, centering and placement of material on the page, basic tabulation, modern business letters, speed. TYPING II Fee $7.50--7-3 p.m.--Thursday--10 weeks. Improved speed, special business letters with carbons, tabulation problems, manuscripts with footnotes, invoices, purchase orders and bills of lading. GREGG SHORTHAND Fee $7.50--7-10 p.m.--Thursday-10 weeks. Gregg basic theory, technique and control of brief form, vocabulary building and fluent reading ability are stressed. SHORTHAND--ABC STENOSCRIPT Fee $7.50--7-10 p.m.--Thursday-10 weeks .The easy to learn shorthand system written with the "abc's". INVESTMENTS Fee $7.50--7-9 p.m.--Thursday- ID weeks. A general course for the beginner, covers stocks and bonds. BOOKKEEPING I Fee $7.50--7-10 p.m.--Thursday-10 weeks. Learn practices of record keeping. BOOKKEEPING H Fee $7.50--7-10 p.m. -- Monday-10 weeks. A continuation of Bookkeeping I, ACADEMIC IIIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA PROGRAM FOR ADULTS For adults who live in the Fay- etfeville School District. Call 4427351 for details. Adult Basic Education Monday and Thursday--7-10 p.m. For those adults (IB years of age or over and not enrolled in school) who are reading at or below the eighth grade level. There is no charge for this class. HIGH SCHOOL LEVEL COURSES A course leading to a certificate of equivilency of the high school diploma. Must be at least 18 years of age and out of school at least six months. General Science Readings In Science Fee $5.00 Hours: 7:00-10:00 p.m. Monday--10 weeks Readings In Social Studies Fee $5.00 Hours: 7:00-10:00 p.m. Tuesday--10 weeks General Math Fee $5.00 Hours 7:00-10:00 p.m. Thursday--10 weeks English Grammar and Spelling Fee $5.00 Hours: 7:00-10:00 p.m. Wednesday--10 weeks

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