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

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 11, 1974
Page 17
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Page 17 article text (OCR)

IS · Northwml Arkanwt TIMES, Wad., Sept. 11, 1974, ARKANSAS Both Paintings And Drawing Winners Named In County Fair Art Show Judging In the popular art show in Thompson Hall at the Washington County Fair was completed Tuesday morning. Winners in the division were: ADULTS, PAINTINGS Still life: H. Sangcr, Fayetle- ville, first; Mayrne Ferguson, Roule I, Fayeltevilile, second; Jan Kronenberg, Route . 2, Springdale. third. Landscape: Jay Emerson, Fayetteville, first; Dorotha Rogers, Lincoln, second; Debbie Hardisiter, Springdale, Ihird. Portrait: Jan Kroncnzerg, first; Estella Reed, Fayetle- ville, second; Clarence Wiles, Fayelteville, third. Abstract: Dailey King, Linwell, first; Jan Kronenberg, second; Fay Emerson, third. coin, firsl. . . ADULTS, DRAWINGS Still life: Tracey Wright Route 1, Springdale, firsl; Mayme Ferguson, second. Landscape: Tracy Wright, irst; Mayme Ferguson, second. Portrait: Mark Davis, Springdale, firsl; Joe Thomas, Route I, Fayetleville, second; Donna Larrison. Sprinigdale, third. Animal: Fay Emerson, first. CHILDREN 6 8 PAINTING Still life: Deobie Harris, Springdale. first; Robin Siroon- ian, Fayetleville, second; Jill Bequette, Fayetteville. -third. Landscape: Debra Britlon. Fayetteville, first; Jill Bequet- le, second; Stephanie Cummings, Fayelteville. third, Portrait: Jill Bequetle, first; David Market, Fflyotlcville, second. Animal: Scott Moore, Fayetteville. firsl; Annie Parker, Fay- etleville, second; Billy Rogers, Route 1, Lincoln, third. Abstract: Jill Bequette, first; Stephanie Cummings, second; David Market, third. CHILDREN 6 8 DRAWINGS Fewer Field Crop Exhibits Judged At Fair This Year - There were fewer exhibits in the field crops division of the Washington County Fair than in past years. Judging of this section was completed Tuesday morning and winners in the junior division are: Hybrid yellow corn: Lee Jones, Route 8. Fayetteville. first; Kevin Jones, same address, second. Popcorn: Sabrina Lahiri, Fayetteville, first; John Gerge, Lincoln, second; Georgett Thomas, Farminglon, third. Peanuts: Brenda Thomas, Farmington, first. Winners In the open division are: Hybrid yellow corn: Paul Gate, Route 1, Fayelteville, first; Warren Cate, same address, second. Popcorn: Betty Lahiri, first; Fubrath Lahiri. second. Wheat: Paul Cate, first) Warren Cate, second. Peanuts: Mrs. M.C. Gibson, Farmington. first. Alfalfa: Charles Oxford, Fayetteville. first; Bob Spears, Farmington second. Orchard grass: Bob Spears, first; Charles Oxford, second. Red clover: Kevin Jones, firsl; Lee Jones, second; Charles Oxford, third. Native grasses: W.arren Cate, first; Paul Cate, second; Jason Tuck, Elkins, third. Miscellaneous: B a r b a r a White, Elkins, Warren Davis, Springdale and Aubrey Thompson, Route 6, Springdale, first; Charles' Oxford, second; Bob Spears, third. Orchard grass seed: Paul Cale. first; Warren Cate, second. Tall fescue seed: Mike Meredith, Fayetteville, first; Warren Cale, second; Paul Cate, third. Rye grass seed: Mike Mere di-th, first. Winners In Creative Arts Section Of Fair Selected Still lite: Stephanie Cum mings, first. Portrait: David Market, first. Animal: David Market, first; Stephanie Cummings, second; Jill Bequette, third. CHILDREN 9-11, PAINTINGS Karla Minler, Route 1, Fayelteville. first; Debbie Delozier, Route 4, Springdale, second. Landscape: Karla Minter first. Portrait: Karla Minter, firsl. Animal: Joan Richardson, Fayelleville, first; David Re inington, Route 2, Lincoln third. "Abstract: Karla Minter, first CHILDREN 9-11 DRAWINGS Still life: Ahn Staningcr Route 3. Springdale. first Diana Wickliff, Fayetleville, se c o n d ; Velda Whisenhunt Springdale, third. Landscape: Carmel Bayley Springdale, first; Ann Stalling er, second; Velda Whisenhunt third. Portrait: Belinda Boyce Springdale, first; Diana Wick iff, second; Tammy Harri: Springdale, third. Animal: Carmel Bayley iirst; Diana Wickliff. second Aaron Rice, Fayelteville, third Abstract: Karla Minler, first Pam Bequette, Fayetleville, se cond; Diana Wickliff, third. CHILDREN IMS, PAINTING Still lite: Mike Nishimoto Springdale, first; Jan Marke Fayetleville, second; Cher Talbert. Fayelteville, third. Landscape: Karl Killian Fayetteville, first; Bill Hatclif Farmington, second; Elizabet York, Fayetteville, third. Portrait: Janice Tomlinson Fayetteville, first; Don Perry man, Springdale, second; Eliz; beth York, third. Animal: Michelle Yeage Springdale, first; Don Perr, man, second; Paula Killia: Fayetteville, third. Abstract: Karen Venerri Fayetteville, first; Paula K: Man, second; Heath Blai Route 9, Fayetteville, third. CHILDREN 12-15, DRAWING Still life: Donna Gardne Springdale, first; Cheryl Ta bert, Fayetteville, second; Bo by Fanning, Springdale, third Landscape: Karl Killiai Fayetteville, first; David Sim Fayetteville, second; Kenn Price, Springdale, third. Animal: Heath Blair, firs Bill Ratliff. second; Stephe Foley, Springdale, third. Animal: Heath Blair, Irs Judging of the creative arts section of the Women's Division at the Washington County Fair was completed on Tuesday, opening day. The winners are: . Carving: R. Shelton, Fayetteville. first; Ann Webb, Springdale, second; George Shelton, Fayetteville, (bird. Ceramics: Jean S t e w a r t , Prairie Grove, first; Mary Catherine Neil, Route 1, Springdale, second; Mrs. Bill Yoes, Greenland, third. Decoupage: Pauline Franco, Springdale, first; Sue Harman, Springdale, second; Mrs. Ruth L. Earby, Springdale, third. Needlework: J u l i e Webb, Springdale, first; Mrs. R.D. Luedemann, Springdale, second; Debra Lanningham, Springdale third. W a l l Venema, Georgia Reading, Fayetteville second; Pearl Spyres, Fayetteville, third. Pictures: Kathryn Skelton Fayetteville, first; Mrs. R. J, Brrghtwell, F a y e t t e v i l l e second; Peggy Clark, Route 5 Fayetteville, third. China painting: Mrs. Enos Bell, Springdale. first; Mrs Doyle Reed, Springdale, second Hand - made dolls: J e a n Chase, Route 1, Winslow, first Peggy Wages, Fayetteville second; Vivian London, Rout 2, West Fork, third. Doll dresses: Peggy Wages 1 r s t ! Debra Lanningham, econd. Stuffed toys: Peggy Wages, irst; Vivian London, second; 'auline Franco, third. Bedroom pillows: Sandra :hase,. first; Jewel Thomas, loute 4, Fayetteville, second; Katherine Miller, Route 6, Fayetteville. third. Living room polliws: Debra '-.aningham, first; Pat Moore, ''ayelleville, second; Mrs. C.H. tfithey, Fayetteville, third. Tole: Susan Thomas, Fayetle- ville, first; Pauline Franco, second; Mrs. Kathryn Skelton, plaques: Marlene Fayetteville, first; Liz Lester, Springdale, Jan Market, third. .hird. Jewelry: Betty Lahiri, Fayetteville, first; Mrs. Enos Bell, second; Marleen Venema, Fayetteville, third. Christmas decorations: Arleta Larson, Fayetteville, Katherine Morton, Springdale, second; Mrs. C.H. Withey, third. Bargello: Mrs. C. H. Withey, first; Pat Moore, Fayetteville, s e c o n d ; Kathryn Hatfield, Route 4. Fayetteville, third. Needlepoint: M. Shelton, Fayetteville, first; Withey, second; Springdale, third. Mrs. Karen C.H. Roe, Egg carton craft: Mrs. Bascom While, Route 1, Springdale, firsl; Oleta Dullon, Route 1, Fayotleville, second; Ina Van Meter, Fayetleville, third. Miscellaneous: Katherine Morton, first; Keilh Chase, Route 1, Winslow, second; Belty Lahiri, third. Melton Explains Delay In Downtown Parking Garage "We are trying to work this thing out so thai assessment to the small property owner will be non-existent or so small that they will not be noticed," Dr. Garland Melton said Tuesday in explanation of the delay in seeking formation of an improvement district to build a parking garage in downtown Fayetteville. The question was to have been considered Tuesday night by the Fayetteville Planning Commission, but Melton requested that City Manager Don Grimes postpone the matter for the lime being. Melton, chairman of the Fay- elteville Parking Authority, told the TIMES that "the last thing we want lo do is create an imposition on anyone, but the fact remains that we do have a parking problem in downtown Fayetteville." Melton said, however, that the delay is not expected to be a long one. Reports have circulated that widespread opposition to the proposal is being raised by residents in the area and by businesses which already have the parking required by city ordinance. DENIES NAMES REMOVED Melton denied reports that several of those who signed Ihe original petition had asked that their names he removed. "No one has contacted me," Melton said. City officilas said however, that one person had asked them to remove his name. City spokesman said the city could not take responsibility for the removal of names from any petition and should any person desire to have his name removed, it would he necessary to appear at Ihe commission meeting when the issue is re- sheduled and make a public statement of his intent to withdraw the signature. The petitions are reported to contain the signatures of more than 50 per cent of the property owners (in value) in a 16 square block area bounded by College Avenue on Ihe easl. Spring Slreet on the north, Locust Avenue on the wesl and Rock Streel on Ihe south. The proposal contained in the petition was to form an improvement district for the purpose of constructing a two- story off-slreel parking garage at the corner of Church Avenue and Meadow Street. A public hearing on the sufficiency of the signatures was to have been held Sept. 3 before the Board of Directors, hut Grimes told the Board members that, in such cases, the commission must make a recommendation before the board can cosider the issue and make a final ruling. Retired Face Problems Of Low Income By KENNETH B. DALECKI TIMES Washington Bureau WASHINGTON -- The plight of retired couples living on fixed incomes at a time of double-digit inflation is highlighted by a Labor Department cost-oMiving study. The study, which is based on al r e a d y out-dated figures ;athered last autumn, shows ,hat the typical retired couple n America was paying 20 per :ent more for food in late 1973 than it was in late 1972. It cost a typical urban couple $5,414 in 1973 to maintain a standard of living that cost only J4.916 in 1972, according to the Labor Department. Inflation has pushed the figure up by about 10 per cent since then. Soaring food costs were by far the biggest factor pushing up the cost of living for retiree couples, the study shows. The cost of housing anc personal care both increased 5.' per cent between 1972 and 1973. Other increases included medi cal care, up 5.1 per cent; clothing, up 4.2 per cent, ant transportation, up 3.1 per cent. The typical Labor Depart menl budget for a retiret couple assumes persons aget over 65 who are in reasonabl; good health, who take care o themselves and who live in an urban area. LESS MONEY Couples living in smalle: towns require an average of If per cent less money to maintain what the Department calls an "intermediate" budget than dc their big city counterparts. Fond costs, however, are only five per cent lower in rural areas than they are in metropolitan areas throughout the country and the cost of f o o d is highest in metopolitan New York where it exceeds the national average by 14 per cent. It is lowest in Dallas and Orlando, Fla,, where it is 10 per cent below the national average. Overall, the cheapest place for Americans to live in retirement is the rural South where the total cost needed to maintain an intermediate budget is 17 per cent below the national Housing in particular is far cheaper in the South where it averages 37 per cent below Ihe nalional average. The areas most expensive rural in which to retire excluding Alaska -- is in the northeast where it is only two per cent below the national average. TYPICAL BUDGET A typical budget totalling $4,746 for a retired couple living in places with populations of from 2,500 lo 50,000 as of late 1973 is broken down as follows by the Labor Department! | BABY BEEF SALE DRIVE OUT AND SAVE!!! GROUND BEEF Lb. SIRLOIN 79 RIB Ib STEAK I STEAK Center Cut CHUCK ROAST 65 m^m ARM ROAST T-BONE STEAK c Ib Lb. CHUCK STEAK 75'. 59 Lb. We Give Double SH Green Stamps Every Wednesday Red or White GRAPES Lb. 39' Golden Delicious APPLES Lb. Grapefruit 2 -.29* LETTUCE I POTATOES 3 Heads for $100 Ne. T Red 10-Lb. 69* QUART I PEPS) With $3.00 . Purchase Green Giant NIBLETS CORN Brooks Tangy CATSUP Maryland Club INSTANT COFFEE $ 1 * 89 Whife Dairy d\tf Valley Gem ICE MILK , G a 59* CREAM PEAS oo coleman ITArf Coleman BUTTERMILK .0*59* FRUIT DRINK Campbell S4 AO Surefine TOMATO SOUP 6 .. 1 ORANGE JUICE 4 S You'll Find the Lowest Prices Every Day at WEST FORK WAREHOUSE MARKET Turn West on Highway 170 at West Fork, Arkansas OpenS a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday thru Saturday Open 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Sunday PRICES IN THIS AD EFFECTIVE THRU SEPT. 17th

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