Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 30, 1974 · Page 7
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 30, 1974
Page 7
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Company Transfers Are Becoming Rare between Cyprus Factions By JOHN CUNNIPF NEW YORK (AP) -- Man- ·· agers of corporations are rebel; *· ling these days against the gco- ;· graphical moves that became V associated with upward mobii- ""ity, or success, during the "· 1960s. ; The reaction, says Eugene ...Jennings, management prpfes- .. sor at Michigan State Univer- · sity, is creating pandemonium £ in some large corporations, - which had come to think of their management group as to - tally predictable. C, "Now they have uncertain '?.' markets and uncertain supplies, and on lop of those they have managers whose behavior in regard to geographical '*· changes also is uncertain,' "· Jennings said. In the 1950s, he "' said, the need to move was un " questioned. *' Now, however, both man agers and their wives are ask ''·· ing a lot of questions before !·· agreeing or disagreeing with ..planned move. They arc puttinfc their family first, after learning that all geographical moves weren't necessarilly iipwan moves on the ladder of success '; Jennings, who pioneered ii the study of corporate routes t success, has ' identified fou: Slow Month ::.' WASHINGTON (AP) - If ne ;, cessity is the mother of in ,- vention, then September mus p;-be its stepchild. .:-. September is traditionally · slow month for Inventions, re f- ports the Intellectual Properl .';. Owners, a nonprofit organ . ization in favor of a strong pa . ent system, from ils review o .;. patents issued through th years. - : The winter months have see - the most significant inventions ... That's when Thomas A. Ediso ;',, did some of his best work. Tli ., Wizard of Menlo Park stake ,, claim to his electric lamp i January 1880 and his photv ir graph on Feb. 19, 1878. ; Inventor Samuel Colt paten · cd his revolving gun Februar ] 1836, magician Harry Houdini , diver's suit for quick cscap ; was filed with the U.S. Paten ; Office on March 1, 1921, and A ; exander Graham Bell revol ; tionlzed our lives with his tel » phone on March 7, 1876. onimoi) types among the im nobile: 1. The middle manager, age i to 40, who is making $26,000 i $30,000 a year in salary. He as moved 8 to 10 times al- eady, with probably five of lose moves producing no no- cea'ble climb up the ladder. 2. The "entree" manager, usl one step- above the bcgin- er. He is less than five years ilo his career. Me believes at husband and wife can .akc as much money slaying ut as they could if they were obile and had only one sala- y. 3. The broken home type. He s a man who probably lost his Damage and home because of oo many moves in the 1960s / he is happily marriec again, and lie is willing to forgi uccess for happiness. 4. The wite who is approach ng middle-age and whose chil drcn are grown up and living away from her home. She has a need ,for established relation ships with other women or or ganizations. She refuses t move. As a result, says Jennings he reservoir of managerial ta mt available to a growing, geo jraphically diversified com iany is shrinking. Whereas a company one could order an executive to an other area and expect complet compliance, it now must asses the possible impact on the ex ecutive's family and prove Ihe man that it will contribut to his success. America, said Jennings, wa founded on two opposite con cepts--that of , mobility, "promised land ethic," emplificd in · the advice West young man;" and slay-at-home attitude in whic a person is urged to stay hom and develop roots. The same conflict, says Jen nings, still exists today, to th confusion of many personn departments. In. the 1960s a immobile person could b shelved and forgotten, but im mobility is now so common th? such procedures would irrcp; rably damage a company. Some companies,- he said, ar now happy to have one out three transfers accepted by managers. NEW YORK (AP) -- Sccre- ry of State Henry A. Kissin- er is moving toward a bigger olc in the elfortjs to work out a ctllement of the Cyprus crisis. Kissinger's first task on ar- ving in New York Sunday was ) meet with Greek Foreign [inisler George Mavros. The cxt item on his schedule was a reakfast meeting today wilh Turkish foreign minister, uran Gunes. Kissinger has been moving radually into a more direct ole in the Cyprus, siluation in ecent weeks as other efforts to rrange a settlement have ailed to bring the Greeks and Turks back into negotiations le hopes that the two sides will et him be a go-between similar o the role he has taken in the .rab-Israeli crisis. Kissinger and Mavros th Kissinger Takes Initiative In Peace Efforts no Indications of progress after heir meeting and talked in generalities to newsmen. The Middle East may occupy Kissinger as much this week as Cyprus. He is giving a. dinner tonight tor representatives of the nations of the Arab league' and plans meetings with various gave Arab leaders during the week. \nd on Wednesday he will have a session wllh Israeli Foreign Minister Yigal Allon. Before Kissinger New Sales High NEW YORK (AP) - Sales of model electric trains and accessories should reach a new high of $230 million at retail in 1974, and the volume of home racing sets and accessories Is expected to hit $120 million. This forecast was made here during the annual American Toy Fair by Richard E. Grey president of a toy company. leaving met for Washington 90 minutes with Syrian Foreign Minister Abdel Halim Kbaddam. Their discussion reportedly centered on two main points -- the possibility of U.S. aid to Syria and extension of the deadline for ;he withdrawal of U,N. troops from the Syrian-Israeli cease- fire line. Neither man gave any indication of progress in either rea. : The White House has asked Congress to provide $1000 million for aid to Syria if Kissinger feels that the Syrian government is seriously interested in a peace settlement with Israel and better relations with the United States. Jeff Lacaze Wins Demo Nomination BATON ROUGE, La. (AP) Jeff LaCazc, a former Little Hock television sports announcer, defeated Rep. John n. Rprick Saturday for the Democratic nomination for Louisiana's 6th Congressional District seat. LaCaze had 60,570 voles compared with Rarick's 56,658, according to complete but unoffi- Northwest Arkantoi TIMES, Won., Sept. 30, 1974 · FAYETTKVIL1.K, ARKANSAS Rarick, 50, was first elected to Congress in 1966, He had led a field of four candidates in the preferential primary l a s t month, but ho was forced into a runoff with LaCaze. LaCaze, 28, took a leave of absence from a Baton Rouge television station to make the race. He had never run for public office before. LaCaze was raised in Ar kansas. During 1970 and 1971, was rmnloved bv KTHV of Litlle Rock, first as an announcer and later as sporls director. LaCaze will face Republican Henson Moore, a Baton Rougo lawyer, in the general election. The TIMES Is On Top of The News Jeven Days a Weelcl Everybody's Business Lefiler To Head Personnel Association Karl Leffler, director of personnel at the University of Arkansas has been elected president of_Jhe_Nbark Per- Area Realtors Named To State Offices James R. Sullivan of Fayetteville, was named second vice president of the Arkansas Realtors Association at the group's annual meeting earlier this month. Other officers include Robert L. Harrison of Heher Springs, president; Eennie C. Beard of Pine Bluff, first vice president and William A. Payne of Little Rock, secretary treasurer. D i s t r i c t vice presidents named i n c l u d e d Frank M. Smith of R o g e r s . Keith Dowell of Bentonviile was named to the Board of Directors. sonnel Association. He succeeds | H. L. Bryles of Rogers. Noark Personnel Association is the regional organization for those -professionally concerned wilh personnel functions, em- ploye relations and plant safety. The association meets on the first Thursday of each month for fellowship and programs dealing wilh various aspects of personnel management, and safety. Other officers include Allen Hollar, personnel director- of ;Lazy Boy Chair Co. of Siloam Springs, vice president: Waller (Ike) Hill, personnel manager of Brand Rex Co. of Siloam Springs, treasurer and Jan Taylor, counselor for the AAA Employment Agency in Springdale, secretary. Members of the board of di- rctors include Nancy McVey of Manpower in Springdale; Dale Black of the Kearney Corporation in Fayetteville and Bill Lewis of Bear Brand Hosiery in Fayetteville. KARL LEFFLER .. .personnel association head SECOND BAPTIST CHURCH 520 SO. LOCUST STREET FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Dear Friend, The pastor and the people of the Second Baptist Church join together in extending to yfju an invitation to visit with us at any of our services. We are a congregation of Southern Baptist people working together to spiritually benefit man and to glorify Christ. \Ve believe all the Bible is God's Word and an effort is made to proclaim it in all our activities. When we contact people like yourself, we have two desires that motivate our efforts: (1) We want you to know Jesus as your Saviour, or (2) to know Him better as your Lord. Our church is located. on South Locust east of Highway 71 at 6th Street. The schedule of our services are as listed below: Sunday School ____ 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship . . 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship . . 7:00 p.m. Wed. Bible Study . . 7:00 p.m. The most important thing a person can ever do in this life is to give solemn consideration to his soul's destiny. Your soul is the most valuable . possession you will ever have. When we are born we are body and soul. The body will die (Hebrews 9:27), but the soul will live forever and ever throughout the endless ages in one of two places: Heaven or Hell. Everybody we meet or contact has one thing in common: They are going -- Heaven or to Hell. As pastor of our church it will be a real joy to welcome you and to help make your visit a blessing. We would like very much to have the opportunity to share with you the Word of God preached plainly, simply, and to the point. It could be a life-changing experience. May God cause us both to say with the Psalmist: "I was glad when they said unto me, 'let us go into the house of the Lord." In His service, John Smedley, Pastor Second Baptist Church JS/vh REVIVAL OCTOBER 20 Save Up To 20% This Week Only! Orig. $22 Polyester Pantsuits Special uroup! Orig. $8 Panty Girdles 4.99 A special group of panty girdles in pull-on styles. Some garter- less. Average and brief styles, in white or beige. ORIG. 1.75 SHEER PANTYHOSE Foundation s -- DILL ARD 'S-First Floor Famous Make For Fall! Fantastic savings on these smart pantsuits that are perfect for your busy schedule. They're made of 100% polyester, in Fall fashion of colors. Sizes 10 to 20. Budget Pantsuits-DILLARD'S-- First Floor Orig. 3.95 Support Pantyhose Orig. $1 Knee Hi and Anklets Orig. $4 and more Famous Make Boys' Shirts Your approval has made "Beauty Mist" one of our best selling hosiery. In appreciation we offer you savings of 20% for this week only on all styles of "Beauty Mist" hosiery. Listed are sheer pant/hose, support pantyhose and knee hi and anklet hosiery. Other styles not listed are at comparable savings. Boys' short sleeve turtle and crew neck shirts. Made of 100% cotton or 50% cotton and 50% polyester. In solid and fancy colors. Sizes 4 to 7. Boys'-DILLARD'S-Second Floor Hosiery-- DILLARD'S-- First Floor Now... Three Convenient Ways To Charge These two popular credit cards plus your Dillard's credit card . . .At All DILLARD'S and DILLARD'S Pfeifer-Blass Stores in Arkansas Open Monday Thru Saturday 10 A.M. Until 9 P.M. Now.. .Three Convenient Ways To Charge These two popular credit cards plus your Dillard's credit card .. .At All DILLARD'S and DILLARD'S Pfeifer-Blass Stores in Arkansas Open Monday Thru Saturday 10 A.M. Until 9 P.M.

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