Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 28, 1974 · Page 3
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September 28, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, September 28, 1974
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Penny Wise Food Bays For This Week By MESCAI, JOHNSTON .GOOD BUYS POULTRY turkeys. Fryers, eggs,- PORK -- Hams and picnics, shoulder roasts, sausage, neck- bones. BEEF -- Ground beer, chuck roast, round steak. . : OTHERS -- Milk,: cheese, liver, bologna, franks, tuna, frozen fish. VEGETABLES -- Irish and sweet potatoes, turnips, cab)age, lettuce, squash, celery, carrots, onions, corn, dry beas md peas, rice, canned vegelab- Women Realtors Officers Officers for 1975 of the Arkansas Chapter, Women's .Council of Realtors, were elected during the group's annual convention at the Arlington Hotel In Hot Springs this week. New officers are, left- ri Iht, Mrs. Betty Harrison, Hehcr Springs, -president; Mrs. June White, Bentonvillc, llrst vice president; Mrs. Pauline McKlnney, Kayette- ville, second vice president; Mrs. Birdie Durham, Little Rock, secretary; Mid Mrs. Cheryl Kelfh, Hot Springs, treasurer, Femininity And Football By N.ORMA CONNER Karle Friar Smith is sitting In the stadium engrossed in football today oblivious to last minute details for the "open house" at Wilson Sharp which immediately follows this game. This is a new life style for Mrs. Smith who has supervised and been hostess for open houses and parties at Wilson Sharp for the past 14 years. "I just sort of fell into the job," Mrs. Smith said. 'And, I've lived like a queen ever since.'J'm so fortunate." Mrs. Smith grew up in Forrest City, attended Brenau College in Gainsyille, Ga., moved to Fayetteville (where her mother, the late Mrs. B.C. Friar, was Chi Omega hpusc- mother), took a job at the University of Arkansas in the business office, married, and put down deep roots in "Razorback Land." She probably knows all of the football players and their personalities tetter than any other one person on campus. There is an exception, however; she doesn't know the freshmen who have taken up residency at Wilson Sharp since she quietly moved from there into her own home last summer. Her youthful face, framed by short blondish hair and set with pretty blue eyes, expressed nostalgia as "Mom Smith" recalled the circumstances whicli led her to Wilson Sharp and the "most marvelous 14 years of my life." "I took a Job at the Athletic Department in 1948 in the ticket office and within a few months became secretary to the late John H. Barnhill, the athletic director. Wilson Sharp the home of University athletes had been open about three years and they were in n e e c of a hostess to 'live-in,' " s h e continued. "I had just lost my mother and decided to sell my home in order to move closer to my work on campus. Since I was in need of a home and they were in need of a hostess Mr. Barnihll asked me if I'c be interested." "I immediately thought o how important my free time is to me," she recalled. "In a house filled with boys, I was sure I'd have to g u a r d my privacy vigorously. But, tha was not true. The boys always respected my privacy. Mos boys, and I can truly emphasize 'most', have had good training in their homes. When that is true, it is carried over into their adult training at the Univer Hostess for open houses anc other parties has been a joy for Mrs. Smith. She realized when she moved into Wilson Sharp that the boys needec some social activities. Thesr she established with specia parties at Christmas and in tin spring, making each party am open house as attractive anc elaborate as possible. Open houses are planned es pecially for the entertainmen of parents of Razorback ath letes following each Fayettevilli game. Artistically inclined, it wa; natural for Mrs. Smith to maki each parly refreshment table a, appealing as possible. Sin arranged all floral decoration and centerpieces with eacl particular game in mind. "And let's compliment the University Food Service for planning an serving such delectable refresh ments," she said. "One of the attractive center pieces we have used at home coming games for the past te years, has been a large rei styrofoam wild hog. Fresh rei carnations or red chrysan themums are used to cover th hog and accent its long whit tusks," Mrs. Smith said. "W don't know where the center piece came from. I found on the piano following a home coming game. We used it th next year at the homecomin party and now it has becom a tradition. I have often wishe I could thank the person c persons who originally gava Homecoming also holds special place in Mrs. Smith heart. Her husband, the lat Clarence Smith of Fayetteville was Razorback football captai in 1922. That year the Unive- ilfy observed its first homi oming. Mrs. Smith described her etirement and move from ilson Sharp as "an end of an 'a and the beginning of nother life. I really am not very good cook, however I'm arning. Also my parents ould be happy to know that vc taken up practicing the rgan again. With all of the .oney they spent on me for iano lessons, I just didn't ractice. It would be a pleasure or them to know that I have nally decided to do something bout it." An avid bridge player, she njoys her bridge club, she is laying golf, and of course, he's following Razorback foot- all. "I'm not a competitor in nything except as a spectator nd when our boys play, I'M \ COMPETITOR. I don't like o lose but I do like to play airly," she commented. 'I have lived a good life at he University and I am thank- ul for having had the oppor- unity to be part of campus fe," Mrs. Smith said while oying with a red and white vrist watch, a recent gift from ler "boys." 'I really get my dander' up when someone riticizes our youth. Those who riticize should be around oui oung men and women as 1 lave been and then they would mderstand how stable they eally are; how self-reliant they lecome. With a good start in iiuuniiini Bridge News FAYETTEVILLE Sunday afternoon winners in 'ayetteville Duplicate Club's Bridge games were Joe Scot and Doug Dorland, first place and Mrs. J. A. Nyberg and Mrs Ralph Williams, second place. In Monday night games north-south winners were J o e Scott and Doug D o r l a n d irst p l a c e ; Mrs. and Mrs. Robert E. Nyberg Brown s e c o n d ; and Leon Marks and Al W i t t e , third. East west winners w e r e Mr and Mrs. Jeremy Hess, firs lace; Mrs. Joe Rodman a n t «lrs. Williams, second; and Dr and Mrs. Earl Riddick, third. The Sunday afternoon group vill have its tournament Sun day. Sept 29, beginning at 1:31 i.m. at the Legion Hut, am he Monday night's group tour nament will be at 7:30 p.m "Monday, Sept. 30. Sigma Nu Club Meets For Lunch Sigma Nu Wives and Mother Club met for a cooperative lun cheon Thursday in the home o Mrs. Ralph Goff Jr., with Mrs J. W. Cain as co-hostess. Plans were made for th coming year, and Mrs. Ore Y o e s , housemother, wa authorized to purchase a gil for the house. Mrs. Yoes re ported that there were 27 ne Sigma NU pledges. Mrs. Jo Kretchmar became a member. In the absence of the pres dent, Mrs. W. C. Morton, Mrs Jack P. Budd presided. Rare Painting WASHINGTON (AP) -- Th director of the National Caller of Art has announced the acqu sition of a rare, 17th centur painting, Georges de La Tour' "Repentant Magdalen." Director J. Carter Brow called the acquisition the mos important since the 1965 pu chase of Leonardo da Vinci' portrait of Ginevra de'Benc The de La Tour, the museum first, will go on view on Salu day on the main floor of th gallery, dividual homes, how can arents doufnt the outcome of ture years?" Today, Karle Smith is wat- ling her "boys" play. She isn't orrylng about open house Cub Scouts Receive Awards arty details, dished...will .is the silver I have more uests than I anticipated...she a spectator with a compe- tor's gleam in her eye. Mini-Planets May Be Answer To Energy Problems MOUNTAIN VIEW, Calif. AP) -- Agriculture satellites, rt of manmade mini-planets iat could he colonized by arthlings, may be the answer o the world's energy and popu- atton problems, a Princeton Jniversity professor says. Prof. Gerard K. O'Neill de- cribed his plans Wednesday at he National Aeronautics and pace Administration's Ames Research Center here. Bananas, apples, iears, grapes, plums, oranges, ruit juices. One of the least expensive meat and poultry buys of this week is the turkey hindquarter, at 20'. to :25 cents for each of the two .-servings provided by a pound.-Also, for 25 cents a serving or less there's ground aeef, whole fryers, mixed fryer parts, sausage, lunch meat, franks, and possibly neckbones. Other than ground beef a n d sausage, beef and pork cuts run 30 to 80 cents for each serving. However, baby beef or calf is advertised again this week at 10 to .10 cents per pound less than the same cuts of mature beef. Produce prices -'are''changing little from other recent weeks except for some drop in prices of fresh corn, tomatoes, new crop apples, and pre-packaged potatoes. Fall vegetables from local fields are still going into jars or home freezers FREEZER FAILURE At this time of year, many Arkansas families have at least one freezer that is or soon will be loaded to capacity with home-frozen vegetables, poultry, and meat. Within the next few months, some of these freezers, because of mechanical problems, power failures, or human error, will fail to operate. Regardless of the reason for feezer failure, damage to freezer contents can be reduced by keeping the door closed while logical decisions are made. When thawing of frozen food results from an accidental disconnect, a blown fuse, broken electrical circuit, or an o p e n freezer door, normal operation should be restored as quickly as possible, after which a quick but thorough check should be made of conditions inside the freezer. This check should include notations of foods that still have ice crystals in them, those that have warmed up to refrigerator temperature, and any that have warmed to room temperature. After the check is made, the freezer should be kept closed while preparations are made to cope with the problem. hold refrigerator. The thawing and refreezing w i l l usually result in loss of flavor, color, and some food value. Refrozen vegetables may seem more fibrous than those that are thawed only at cooking tim^.^ ·-'·;: ""QUESTIONABLE FOODS Flavor and texture changes in refrozen fruits may make them unsatisfactory for eating uncooked. In this case, they may be satisfactory (or use in cooking or for making 1 jams or jellies. Fruits and fruit products are likely to ferment after they have thawed and warmed up to temperatures above 45 degrees F. This fermentation may cause unacceptable flavor but does not make fruit unsafe td; eat. Any food about which there is doubt should be discarded. This includes all that have developed off-odors, and all cooked foods other than candies, breads, plain cakes, and doughnuts. Low-acid vegetables that have warmed up to temperatures above 45 degrees F. are too risky to keep. This temperature, slightly above refrigerator Cub Scout Pack 150 met Tuesday night in the cafeteria at Butterfield Trail School. J a m e s Eohrbach, scoutmaster, presented the following awards in a candlelight ceremony. Bobcat awards went to Terry Rohrbach, Timmy Bacr, David Higgins, Randy Smith and Eric Shultz. Kenneth Trantham received the wolf badge and James Barton received a silver arrow point. One year service stars went to Richard Skinner, Bruce McCain and Cody Grammar. John Slamons received a star, and two year service Cody Grammar graduated into the Webclas den. Following the presentation of awards, David Murphy, judo instructor at the Boys Club, and eight of his students presented various arts ol judo. temperature, is which low-acid quickly. the point at foods spoil O'Neill has been working for ve years on the outer space olonization project and he be- ieves that with $30 billion an xperimental colony of 10,000 eople could be started. O'Neill said the mini-planets vould be enormous cylinders ibout four miles in diameter ,nd weighing 500,000 tons. They vould be powered by solar mergy. "If we are to avoid major irises of energy and population, we must exploit space now," aid O'Neill. "Politics and economics have failed, and now it s up to technology." He said the orbs could be milt with titanium and aluminum and the moon could be constructed in six years by a vork force of 2,000 persons vorking from an orbital station. The pioneer settlers could earn to regulate the number of lours in their days by con- rolling the orbiting homestead. )'Neill said agricultural satel- ites would be sent around the iphere with crops for every month of the year. "Conceivably they could become so self-sustaining that hey would declare themselves ndependent of the earth-bound society that put them in orbit," he said. Argentina Moves To Block Reports Of Terrorism BUENOS AIRES, Argentina 'AP) -- Legislative approval is jxpected soon of a bill virtually janning press reports of terror- sm and providing heavy penalties for political dissent. The Senate approved the government bill on Thursday, and the Chamber of Deputies is expected to pass it soon. The government proposed the legislation to counter a growing wave of terrorism that has taken an average of one victim a day since President Isabel Peron succeeded her husband. on July 1. The heaviest penalties called for by the bill -- three to eight years in prison without the possibility of pardon -- are for those who attempt by any means "fo alter or suppress the institutional order and social peace of the nation." The Buenos Aires Herald, one of the few papers to comment on the draft before the Senate vote said that "even a superficial reading of the proposed legislation reveals that the measures could be used to stifle all opposition to the government." B KXf IKT WATCH KEf AIR In case of power or freezer failure, keep the freezer closed while an attempt is m a d e to restore operation. Tf no thawing has gccurred, the freezer should hold a safe temperature for six or eight hours. When restoration of service is to take longer, check the possibility of moving freezer contents to an operating freezer. If this is not possible, temperature can be held low with dry ice, if it is available. To use dry ice in a home freezer, saw or chop it into pieces, using insulated gloves to prevent burns. Place dry ice on boards on top of frozen foods in each compartment. Reclose the .freezer and cover it with blankets. DO not open the freezer again until it is necessary to replace dry ice or service is restored. Used in this way, a 50-pound cake of dry ice is enough to protect solidly frozen food for 36 hours. USABLE FOODS Once home freezer failure has been investigated and emergency steps taken, there is still time to decide what to do about thawed or partially thawed food. Except in extreme cases, some food can be- saved. Food to be kept will be damaged less if the entire contents of the freezer are refrozen as quickly as possible! then t h e freezer may be safely opened for removal of food that is to be discarded. Belgium Rejecis Jewish Immigrants BRUSSELS, Belgium (AP) Belgium has started turning back Soviet Jewish immigrants who do not hold visas, sources close to the government said today. The aim is to prevent a sudden influx of unwanted foreigners who would find it extremely difficult to ensure their liveli hood here, they said. Authorities made tile decision after 600 Soviet Jewish immi grants who had trouble adapting to life in Israel arrived in August and September after being turned down by West Germany, France and Italy.' The 600 were allowed entry as tourists with a maximum stay of three months, and are still being cared for by a Cahot lie relief group and a U.S. based organization. Their arrival also coincide! with a government decision t ban foreigners from countrie. outside the Common Marke from .settling in Belgium. The sources denied there ha been any pressure by Israel which is reportedly irked to se immigrants leaving the Jewis state, and especially Sovie Jews. Goodseal Sentenced WICHITA, Kan. (AP) -Charles Goodseal was sen tenced Friday to life in priso for the first-degree murde Dec. 21, 1973, of airman Jame Warren Hunter of McConne Air Force Base here. Hunter was found shot t death in his car outside a Wich ta nightclub. Goodseal, of Malton, Ark vas convicted Sept. 5 of th murder charge. He originally was charge with first-degree murder, ag gravated robbery and posses sion of a firearm after a felon conviction. A first trial resulted in con viction on the firearms charge acquittal on the robbery charg and a hung jury on the murde charge. A second jury then convicte Goodseal of first-degree mu der. It is safe to keep any fresh meat, poultry, fish, fruits or vegetables that were never completely thawed. There will be some loss, but food poisoning organisms do not grow in chilled or frozen food held under 40 degrees F., which is about lormal refrigerator tempera- ure. Nuts, breads, doughnuts, unfilled cakes and cookies may also be safely refrozen with the possibility of some flavor a n d moisture loss. Frozen meats that have thawed completely but have not warmed up to room temperature can be safely refrozen with some quality loss. After refreezing meats should be used within a few months. Refrozen sausage, bacon, ham, and other processed meats should be used within weeks, as their normal storage time should not exceed three months. It is probable that meats thawed and drier than other frozen meats because of excess dripping losses. Fruits and vegetables may he refrozen, if they have not completely thawed, or if they have been thawed for a short time and have been held in a house- Sorority Entertains Rushees |ri|i!|L|ill';ll!ll'i!i!iffillll!llllini! l '"" n :'i or i MEN Saturday, Sept. 28, 1974 0 3 TflDelfas Gamma Xi Chapter, Beta igma Phi, held its s e c o n d leeting this month in the ome of Mrs. Kathy Logue. ·Irs. L o g u e presented the r o g r a m entitled "On Any gave the chap- p o i n t e r s )ay." She er many iving formal and informal inner parties which also have ertain formalities. Refresh- icnts of chocolate nu.t cake and offee were served by the hos- :ss. On Tuesday evening the chap- er entertained rushees at din- icr at The Farmer's Daughter. 3efore dinner members and iieir guests enjoyed browsinrg iirough the dining rooms admiring the many antiques. Rushees attending were Mrs. Carol Falks, Mrs. Nancy larris, Mrs. Donna Trumbo, Mrs. Mary Torgerson, and Mrs. Marilyn Burkett. New Members Delta Iota Chapter of Delta Delta Delta at the University of Arkansas has recently initiated Cindy Cottier of Springfield, Mo., Pam Houser of Kansas City, Mo., Sherry Kilcrease of Marianna, Carolyn Minor of Dumas and Rosie Pruss of North Little Rock as new members. Eight Tri Delta women were elected to the Arkansas Bostei Club. They are Julie Smith ol Fort Smith, Teresa Craven ol Lepanto. Jo Ellen Olivers of Siloam Springs, Debbie. Evans of Murfrecsnoro. Carol Hughes of West Memphis, Linda Hitch cock of Jonesboro, Mary Holt of Huntsville and 'Sarah Basham of Fort Smith. Selecte as ROTC Cadettes are Miss Smith. Miss Chivers, June Ford of Warren an d Tracey Floyd of Forrest City. Sigma Alpha Epsilon fra ternity has chosen Miss Floyc and Doris Dempsey to the Little Sister of Minerva organization. Personals Officials Installed By Industrial Club Mrs. Ruth Tune, sponsor, entertained members of the c o s m e t o l o g y chapter o f Vocational Industrial Clubs of America with a hamburger fry at her home this week. The following officers were nstalled for the coming year, itary Burlingame, president; Wilda Dorsey, vice president; Suzie Robhins, treasurer; and Lynnie Byers, secretary. Wee da Gooding and Wild a Dorsey pantomined three songs accompanied by Bill Jones at the piano. Special guests were Ron James, Gordon Smith and Robert Birtchfield. More than 60 persons attended the party and danced ori the patio following supper. Hichard L. Cooper, Donald W Hornsby and Clarence E. Roac of the Farm Service Coopera tive attended a two-day Swin Health School at Charles City Iowa last week. EXTENSION HOMEMAKERS CLUB ELKINS Mrs. Verd Shofner was hos- ess of 14 members with Mrs. Jarl Bonnell co-hostess at a otluck luncheon. Mrs. Fanny ^arrrgan gave the invocation. Mrs. Bradford Gotham con- lucted the business meeting, lu.lh Maas reported on the Vashington County Fair dona- ions to the 4-H Club sale booth. The group decided to write Congressman Elammerschmidt in egard to the new tax deduction question coming up for consideration in Congress. It was announced that the cotton dress contest sponsored by the Extension Service will be held Oct.' 24. Mrs. Roe Stokenbury displayed a "dressed-up" version ol the practical stepping stool. Other items w e r e shown by Mrs. Carl Crawn and Mrs, Hyde Stokenbury. The October meeting will be a no-hostess session at Elkins Community Church. Visitors are welcome. Mrs. Clyde Stokenbury YOUNG HOMEMAKERS Eleven members and a guest attended the going-away dinner party at the regular September m e e t i n g honoring Donna Smith, president, who is moving out of the s t a t e . Replacing her in the office will be Oma Lcta Smith. It was decided to change meetings to the second Monday of each month. The October meeting will be held in the home of Louise Coker. Ethel Mayes Daily Calendar of Events Tonight Alcoholics Anonymous, Wiggins Methodist Church, 7 p.m. Al-Anon, Wiggins Methodist Church, 7 p.m. Springdale Dance Club, American Legion Hut, Springdale, 7 : 30 p.m. Dudes and Dolls, Asbell School Cafetorium, 8 p.m. Announcements IIM11 Woman's Civic Club will have covered dish luncheon at 11:30 a.m. Tuesday in Fellowship Hall of the First Christian Church. An interesting and varied program is planned for the event, Hollis Spencer, Fayetteville Chief of Police, will speak on "crime prevention," with particular emphasis on how women can protect themselves. The speech department of Woodland Junior High School will present two skits and a white elephant sale is also planned. Members are asked to bring an item for the sale. SMITH'S Communication 2-Way Radjo,,,, your 2-way radio ., · headquarters IB riedrunk-.i iloTM ISM 520 N. College 4J3-2E2 For Your Prescription Needs See Us QUAKER DRUG 22 E. Center -- 442-4246 City Parking Lot In Rear Sunday Duplicate Bridge Club, Legion Huf, 1:30 p.m. Alcoholics Anonymous, VA Hospital, 7 p.m. no; :il.ill II :l!:n; :n II 1 :it i! 1 ::i: :ii::ii,ji B :ii ii!.:iL lui i! :C Another FAMILY WEEKLY Exclusive - September 29 Natural Facial A natural skin conditione which can he applied like a fa cial can be made from foot found in every kitchen. To make the conditioner, combine two egg yolks and two lablesspoons of cidervineger in a blender or mixing bowl. Gradually, add three-fourths cup of vegetable oil. Making a full cup or enough for several uses, the mixture should be stored in the refrigerator between facials. When the oil separates, beat the mixture with a fork or beater. University of Arkansas Engineering Wives Club will meet at 7:30 p.m. Thursday at the Quincy Jones Beauty Salon, 416 W. Dickson Street. The TIMES Is On Top of The News Seven Days a Week that have been refrozen will be S W I F T S HNntk Wnrtt IH. sva* 71/2% We have a saving! program and Interest rate to meet your needt. Fayetteville Savings Loan Association Ml N. East Avenue Badge Missing ATLANTA, Ga. (AP) -Judge Harold Banks had asked members of a Superior Court jury to wear their orange identifying badges at all times, 'out one juror apparently overdid it. When the juror arrived in court without the badge, Judge Banks asked her where it was. "I left it on my pajamas," EVEREST UENNINGS WHEELCHAIRS FOLDS JO 10" RENTALS i SALE! Fayetievllle Drug E. Side Square FAYETTEVILLE BUSINESS COLLEGE The Year Where You Around School Learn To Earn Attend a 3-Day Real Estate Seminar Oct. 4, 5 and 6 Study for your Real Estate License Now! Call Today For More Information Phone 442-2241 Fayetteville Business College 221 South Locust Licensed by the State Dept. of Education family, REPORT ON HOSPITAL COSTS. A M«U«1 Reporter Look« for Amitn ToWberc (And Wkr) All Thai Money I) C«hi« Me« Tttncttc Nairn r.tm-W [UK Hour Inside the Death of a TV Series: Why Did They Kill "Dirty Sally''? A Word From "Sally" Herself "/ can teU you honestly, I had no idea of hats over" whelming ilie reaction would be. Wherever John and I go, people come up, and tfieir testimonials about Sally tire touching. My Lord, just fabulous." This week Jeanette Nolan, star of TV's recently canceled "Dirty Sally" series, tells how the series got started and how it ended despite ratings that exceeded CBS's expectations. This year she was voted most popular actress in the annual Family Weekly Celebrity Poll. Learn how Jeanette and her husband John Mclntyre rough it in Montana and what her plans are for the future. In your copy of the

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