Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 1, 1974 · Page 21
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September 1, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 21

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Sunday, September 1, 1974
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Page 21
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132 Pass Bar Exams In Arkansas LITTLE ROCK (AP) _ The 132 persons who passed the semi-annual Arkansas Bar examination: Walter Hichard Akcr of Ulm Richard LaGrand Arnold of Cresset, Frank Henry Bailey °f Oak and James Martin Bass of Little Rock, Chester Baugus of Calico Hock, Samuel Frederick Bellcr of Batesvillc, Donald Richard Bennett of Little Rock, Bruce Hollis Bethel of Fort Smilh, James Bingham of England, Calon Earl Blackburn Jr. or Hebor S p r i n g s . David Wilson Brandt of Newton, Iowa, James Willian Brandt of LoSucr, Minn., John Edward Brown HI of Siloam Springs, Ronald James Bruno of North Little Rock, Robert Edward Byce of Little Rock, Ronald Steven Burnett, of Texarkana, Mary Susan Chadick of Texarkana, Arthur D. Chavis III of Pine Bluff, Lawrence Edwin Chisenhall Jr. of Osceola William Orville Churchill Jr. oi Little Rock, Ralph Marvin Cloar Jr. of Pine Bluff, James Paul Clouetle of Little Rock Curtis Lynn Collier of Ma rianna, Don Clayton Cooksey of Chandler, Tex., John Bruce Cross of Towson, Md., Zimme ry Crutcher Jr. of Little Rock, Doddridge McCulloch Daggcl of Marianna, James Raymond Daugherty of North Little Rock, Boyce Ray Davis of Fa yelteville, Slephan E l w o o d Deen of Blytheville .David L. DeVane of Folkston, Ga., Phil lip Rudolph Dixon of Newport Jerry Bryant Dossey of Law ton, Okta., Richard Craig Downing of Dallas, Tex., Phil lip J. Duncan of Blylheville James Melvin Dunn of Booneville, Barry M. Easley of Louis ville, Ky., Frederick Owen Ellis Jr. of Hope, Georgia Marie El rod of Fort Worth, Tex., Stepli en C. Engstrom of Little Rock Alan David Epley of Spring dale, Harold Sloan Erwin o Newport, James Edward Evan: Jr. of Springdale, Phillip Farri: of Fort Smith, John Cyrus Fin ley III of Ashdown, Lawrenci William Fitting of Russcllville J. David Folsom of Murfrees boro, Stephen Doak Foster o North Little Rock. Williair Doyne Gaddy of El Dorado, Da vid C. George «f Berryville Robert Bynum Gibson Jr. o Dermott. Hulyn Dale Grady Sr. of A' exander, Michael R. Greene o Little Rock, Dennis Ha: Griesse of Fort Smith, Joe E Griffin of Texarkana, Royc Oliver Griffin Jr. of Lilll Rock, Franklin Sharp Harrili! of Little Rock, Raymond Alfrei Harrlll of North Little Rock David Galloway Henry of Cla rendon, Preston Gray Hicky o Marianna, William Elisha High tower of Helena, Oscar Hirb of Little Rock, Catherine Harri Hoard of Little Rock, Leonar Elbert Hoffman III of Dallas Tex., Louis Alfred Huddle Jr of Portsmouth, Va., Thoma Morgan Hughes IH. of P.acini Wis., Charles Michael llulen i North Little Rock, Gary Bn Isbell of Wichita, Kan., Forre Lee Jacobi of Fort Smith, Ge aid Wayne James of Littl Hock, Fab'er DeWitt Jenkins J: of North Little Rock, Kir Douglas Johnson ot Texarkani Albert Dave Johnston of Ben' onville. James Phelps Jones of Lilt! Rock, Glen Galen Langston o Rogers, John Terry Lee of S loam Springs, Gary Franc Liles of Jonesboro, Donald Wa lace Lingo of Texarkana, Rob ert Charles Marquetle of For Smith, Louis Martin of Pitls burg, Pa., James Cureto McCaa of West Memphis James Monroe McHaney Little Rock, Ellis Winto Mclnnis III of Collins, Miss Gregory Pascal McKenzie Ozark, William Arden McLea of El Dorado, William Russe Meeks III of Little Rock, Davi Frederick Menz of Little Rock McPherson Dorsett Moore Pine Bluff, Richard Nile Moor Jr. of Little Rock, Richar 'John Morrisey III of Russol ville, Nathan McClintpek Nor ton Jr. of Forrest City, Mik Elkins O'Neal of East Pa Alto, Calif., Patrick Da O'Rourke" of St. Louis, Mo., Ki vin Jon Pawlik of Monte Belli Calif., Samuel Arnold Perroi of Normal, III. Christopher Charles Piazza Little Rock, James Marvi Pratt Jr. of El Dorado, Pai Sloan Rainwater of Hi Springs, Michael Redden i Ada, Okla., Don Hankins Ros of Monticello, Richard Clinto Saxlon of Little Rock, Gar Richard Shelton of Batesvill Harold Haskens Simpson II i Lancaster, Ky., Michael Allc Skipper of Sebring, Fla., Ton Ray Skogen of Evonsville, Inc Sandra Lea Smegelsky of Sy acuse, N.Y., Charles Etlwi Smith II of Arlington, Tex Larry Lawson Snodgrass . Lincoln, Lanny Kay Solloway Little Rock. Arthur E. Spooni Jr. of Fayetteville, James Ro ert Steel Jr. of Nashville, Mar Allen Stodola of Cedar Rapid Iowa, Bentley Earl Story Marvel), Clarence Daniel Strip Ing of Clinton, James Micha Stuart of Pine Bluff, Gary ,.' Szczcblewski of Mileyfown, III Floy Matlison Thomas Jr. of E Dorado. Winfred Lee Thompson Gurdon, Michael James Tuck of St. Louis, Mo., Ronald Ra Tullos of North Little Rock, P mela Dean Walker of El D rado, Lawrence Joseph Wall J of Iowa City, Iowa, Georg Christopher WallhaU of H Springs, Roderick Howe Wea er of Jordan, N.Y., Johnn Wayne Whitehead of Fayett ville, Robert Lynn Whillock Tuckerrnan, Richard Warre Whittaker of Enterprise, Ala Lon Laverne Witter of Merr ville, Ind., Andrew J. Zlscr Fayetteville, Dennis Murra Zolper of Peoria, 111, THE MODEL AND THE MOUNTAIN .. .scale model oj Crazy Horse statue stands in front oj mountain which will become monument Sculptor Uses Jackhammer In His Art CRAZY HORSE. S.D. (AP) -'he hammer and chisel of most culptors would be of little use o Korczak Ziolkowski. Ziolkowski uses jackhammers and bulldozers in his work, but he is a sculptor -- on a monumental scale. For 26 years Ziolkowski has been working to turn a 563-foot mountain into a massive repre sentation of the Sioux India chief Crazy Horse. The 66-yea old artist hopes he'll have tim left to finish what will be th world's largest sculpture. "Just give me seven mor years," he says. Ziolkowski began his labo after hearing the dream of a aging Indian who fougl . against Gen. George Custer f the Battle of the Little Bi Horn. Henry Standing Bear to Ziolkowski he imagined a hug monument to show that "I riians have great heroes, too." The completed monumei will be given to the Indian Ziolkowski says, The sculptor first worke alone with a single jack ham mer. Now eight of his 10 ch' dren help him. His 20-year-o son Casmir says his fathi sometimes works 10 or 11 hou a day on the mountain. "Why do I do it?" asks Zio kowski. "What else would I with my life - sit around, swi beer and play golf? "You've got to have 'a dream and it has to be bigger tha you." HAT SHIELDS SCULPTOR . . .during morfe on Crazy Horse monument Nothing Ever Happens In Harper, III., Or Does It? HARPER, 111. (AP) -- At an intersection of gravel roads, engulfed by cornfields in north- ivestern Illinois, nestles the happy hamlet of Harper, population 29, where nothing ever happens. Oh, yeah? --Several thousand hens are producing eggs in a huge Quonset-type hut ventilated by loud, humming fans. --Nine trucks a day go to a grain elevator. --A dozen bleating sheep graze on a corner plot. --Dogs chase cats. Children, who make up nearly one-third of the population, play baseball-and soccer on a cleared field and tennis on a patch of ground with an imaginary net. They have weekly contests rolling big empty cable spools down the road and they meet in a little clubhouse where they vowed to keep a secret of who put up signs on the edge of town reading: "Harper-Jaycces Welcome You" and "Harper Jaycecs Say Come Again." City Man Reports Theft Of Aulomobile Richard F. Dixon, Route 7 told Fayetteville police that his 1964 Dodge Polara was stolen from the Grandview Apartments on Country Club Drive sometime between 9:30 p.m. Friday and 11:45 a.m. Saturday. Dixon said a friend had been using the car and had left the keys in the vehicle. The car is a blue two-door, bearing Arkansas license plate DBF 352. The vehicle identification number is 6345104991 The windshield is broken on the passenger side. Back In Port David C. Rupert, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Rupert of Bella Vista, has returned to New Bedford, Mass., aboard the Coast Guard Cutter, Bibb after participating in training exercises at Guantanamo Bay, Two children belong to Richard DeVries, 35. He lives in Harper because his parents are nearby. He has a lot of stories to tell because three days a week he is a copilot for United Airlines on Washington, -D.C., and New York City runs. Sun Ju, 16, is in the James Wignall family. Wignall is a master sergeant in the Army and is home only weekends because he commutes to Fort Sheridan near Chicago, about 125 miles away. Wignall and his Korean wife will make Harper's population rise to 30. After two years of waiting, an adopted 6-year-old Korean girl will join the family in December. Barbara Mathiolt, 31, operates a beauty shop in her home and has 45 regular customers from the area, three from Harper. Pilot DeVries is her brother. Framed on the wall of her shop is her proudest possession. "It's a big hair wreath," she said. "H was finished in 1881 and is made-of hair collected from the head of my great- great-grandmother." The hamlet's youngest couple is Rita and Paul Jones, both 28, with a 6-year-old son, Matthew. Jones drives 24 miles a day to and from a factory job in Freeport. "We we're looking around for an older home we could afford and found one in Harper," he said. "You might say we just stumbled onto Harper. We think it has a lot going for it." Hunler Safety Course Planned The annual hunter safet draining course sponsored t the Northwest Arkansas Rif and Revolver Club will be he beginning Sept. 4 at the club shooting range on the Harmc Road near Wheeler. The first session will be 7:3(1 p.m. with subsequent] sessions on Sept. 5, at 7:30 p.m and Sept. 7 at 9:30 a.m. The final session will be devoted to firing individual rifles or shotguns. Students must supply their own ammunition. A small fee will be charged to cover costs. Northwest Arkanwi TIMES, Sun., Sept. 1, 1974 ·' 13B rAYITTiVILl.1, ABKAHtAt _ A Series of 18 Questions and Answers Designed To Explain The TIMES Want Ads So They May Serve You To Better Advantage 1. How Can I Place My Want Ad? There are at least three different ways, one of which will surely be convenient for you. (1) Almost all types of classified ads are accepted by telephone. Call 442-6242. (2) Mail in your ad. Indicate the number of times you wish it to run and mail it to: Northwest Arkansas TIMES, P.O. Drawer D, Fayetteville, Arkansas 72701. (3) If you are In the downtown area it may be convenient for . you to drop in at our office. We're certain that one of these methods will answer your needs. 2- When Can I Place A Want Ad? Office hours are 8:00 a.m. 'til 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. On Saturdays we're open 8:00 'til noon. Play safe by having your ad in early. 3. When Is the Best Time To Call In An Ad? Although the time when an ad Is placed Is not too important, some periods are busier than others. For the quickest service it's advisable to call early in the morning to place an ad for the following day. 4. How Do I Know If My Ad Is Worded Correctly? A good ad tells the complete story. Tells what YOU would like to know if you were the reader. Intelligent, descriptive ads WITH PRICES get best attention and produce quickest results. If you are in doubt as to how to word your ad consult a TIMES Ad-Visor. Point out the best features of the article you are advertising. Always feature price! Remember --the more you TELL--the quicker you SELL! Price is important because Want Ad Shoppers know what they want and how much they plan to spend. A price creates only live responses and eliminates idle inquiries that waste time and usually end or start with the question "HOW MUCH? 5. How Are Want Ad Rates Determ ined?-- Want Ad rates are based on the circulation of the paper. The TIMES reaches approximately 13,000 homes daily or approximately 45,500 readers. A TIMES Want Ad is actually one of the most Inexpensive services available. A TIMES Classified Ad costs as little »s $1.44 per day and reaches almost 13,000 homes each day. To send a postcard to each of these homes just once would cost over $1000.00. Wins Promotion Tommy L. /Lankford of Fayetteville, was meritoriously promoted to Private First Class upon graduation from recruit training at the Marine Corps Recruit Depot, Parris Island, S. C. OTASCO Planning Move To New Store T h e OTASCO store in Fayetteville plans to move from its current location on the west side of the square to a new building under construction on Hwy. 7i. The new store, to occupy an 11,250-snuare-foot building on the northeast corner of Hwy. 71 and Sixth Street, will be ready for occupancy by early January, store officials said. Gerald Kelly, manager of the Fayetteville store, said it is one of a chain of OTASCO stores operated by the McCrory Corp. in a 13-state Southern and Midwestern area. No Garbage Pickup Planned For Monday The city sanitation department will he closed Monday and no residential pickup will be made, according to Sanitation Department supervisor Wally Brt. Commercial routes will be collected, Brt said. Regular garbage pickup will resume on Tuesday. Brt, who is also in charge of the city's animal shelter, aaid the shelter will also be closed Monday. . QHffl@ HEEHH ESS'DBMS S OEB'SG DEH HBH CEDE! SSfflGlEtlE? EaCEE [31H9I3SE SE3S OEHORKl HHDfflES 33(1 aeffi®-. stsnis OSES HKEE asa BEOS osn si HOB Puzzle on Page 11A 6. How Fully Should ! Describe My Proposition? Always'describe your proposition as fully as possible. Try to put yourself in the reader'! position and answer the questions that might be asked with your ad. If the car you're selling has brand new tires, mention it in your ad. If the job youy« offering pays $95 per week--mention it. If your cow is a top producer--mention it. If the home you're selling has a large yard--mention it. These are things that your prospective customers will want to know. The TIMES Want Ad is only as effective as the sales presentation your copy contains. The better you TELL IT the quicker you SELL IT. 7. Which Is the Best Day To Advertise? One day is as good as another. Various agencies and researchers have made painstaking studies and have come up with very similar conclusions. No one has been able to prove conclusively that any one day is better than another. 8. Why Didn't I Get Results From My AdP Although, by and large, the result* from TIMES Want Adi are remarkable, occasionally you will find that your ad brings no response. There could be several reasons. It may be wise to reword your a'd to make it more attractive. Then again, it may just be that no one was in the market for your particular offer at the time your ad ran. In this case it would be wise to ·hold your ad for a week or two, then try again. In any event TIMES Classified Ads are read by thousands of people every day. Make your offer attractive, give it a fair chance by scheduling it for seven days, and if there is a market for what you offer--The TIMES will find It. 9. Do You Accept Any Ad? No, we quite often turn down ads. We try to get complete information on any ad that sounds misleading or offers fantastic returns on investments. We feel we have an obligation to protect our readers from false or misleading advertising. We edit and reject certain ads each week. Should you experience any misrepresentation or fraud in connection with any advertisement notify the Classified Advertising Manager immediately. 10. What Happens If You Make A Mistake In My Ad? We correct it. But--errors must be reported Immediately as we are responsible for only one (1) incorrect insertion. Typists nd printers arc human, therefore, mistakes happen now «nd then. It is customary for newspapers to mike good on one insertion. 11. When Should I Use A Box Number? Box nunjbers should be u«ed only when absolutely necessary. F*w people will take the time to write a reply to your id, · "ever knowing whether it will be acknowledged or not. A box number definitely cuts down on response you are likely to receive. Some iicople for one reason or another do not with to r«veal their identity and therefore u» a box number. 12. Why Can't You Tell Me Who Placed a Box Number Ad? We constantly receive requests to reveal who has placed a blind ad. We will not divulge this Information to anyone! Advertisers who use TIMES box numbers are paying for a confidential service. It would be a jerioui violation of buii- ness ethics to divulge their identity. 13. Why Can't I Decide Which Classification I Want To Place My Ad Under? . Before Want Ads became as Important at they are today It was possible to lump them all together without headings. As the power of Want Ads increased and they became an Important advertising medium it became imperative to separate them in some logical manner. Classification headings were developed to make it easier for the reader to find specific ads. Our readers are accustomed to these headings and deliberate mis-classification would cause annoyance which wouldn't help the advertiser, The TIMES or the reader. 14. You Call Them "Want Ads" and "Classified Ads" Which Is Correct? Both terms are correct. The term "Want Ads" Is an older, perhaps more accurate description of our product. Want advertising is a market in which everyone can express and utisfy their needs and wants. "Classified" is a newer term growing out of the increase in Want Ads which resulted in more and more classifications. It really doesn't matter what you call them--they still work. 15. How Many People Read My Ad? The TIMES' circulation shows an average daily circulation of 13,000. This means that almost 45,500 people see the paper daily. In recent studies made it was found that slightly more than one-half of the newspaper readers regularly refer to the Classified section daily. Of course, this is not always the same half. You have a reach of 22,750 readers in each issue or a possible total of 45,500 with two or more insertions. 16. Why Should I Run My Ad Again If It Did Not Produce Results The First Time? The market you reach through Classified is constantly changing. Just because your ad didn't produce results this week, does not mean that It cannot do so. People who didnt' need a baby buggy yesterday may discover they need one saon. People who had jobs yesterday may not have them today. In the TIMES audience thousands of families' needs and wants are ever chagnlng. An olfer that produced no results this week may be overwhelmingly successful next week. 17- I Answered An Ad In Your Paper And Found That the Number Published Was Wrong. What Should I Do? Mistakes are occasionally made. Please let u« know immediately if you answer an ad and the phone number printed is incorrect. We can trace back and find the right number for you. By calling us about such a mistake you can help everyone concerned. 18. If 1 Had A Problem Regarding A Classified Ad What Should I Do? If you feel that you have a problem which hasn't been resolved to your satisfaction be sure to call this to the attention of (lie Classified Manager. Misunderstandings can develop ind we dp everything possible to correct them. If you hav« any questions about the manner in which your ad was handled, b« sure to have them answered to your utisfaction. Please Phone 442-6242 JERRY SMITH, Classified Advertising Manager NANCY ROACH JODI DOWNUM CAROL FLORER

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