Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 12, 1974 · Page 11
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 11

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 12, 1974
Page 11
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Page 11 article text (OCR)

47-Rwl Irtot»-For Sole-- MAKE AN orrrR Houie, almost new, 3 bedrooms, llvlnfroom, dining roojn, den, 2 lull b»th*. 1,900 *q. fl. (approx,), fully carpeted, all bullMru, central neat and air 2 car ^artigc, larac lot, newly landscaped. 1m- mealat« posacsBlon. Pay equity -pick up loan. Phon« 521-19W 521-3650. BEQUETTE-. PERRY New S bedroom home* with good Jinancinf available now read y in BUTTEHFIELD SCHOOL DISTRICT. Trades will b# considered, 443-37*0 -- 442-2559 HCONST. co. BY OWNER: Nice 3 Drfroom h __ with jfataafc. ExetHent location la Norlh- «asl Fayct.evUlt, No teallon plfrrut. PhrxiB 751-3287i "BY Owner, House and 4 acres. 16,000 ' capacity broiler house. 735,000. 5 m out on West 16. 44^602. Women Denied Ms. Regislralion Despite Opinion LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Two women tried without success Friday to register as voters with the prefix "Ms," before their names. County Cleric Charles F. Jackson of Pulaski County turned down the applications of Pam Walker and Catherine Harris, both of Little Rock and both attorneys. The women said they would lie suit in U.S. District Court n Little Rock in an attempt to require Jackson to allow them ,o register without designating ;hemseves as "Miss" or NEW home tor sale , at builders cost. Tirea bedroom, 2i4 balh, all brick on large lot, fireplace, double garaffe thaVi InsuMftd and paneled, many extras. Open house 1 to 5 p.m: ·1153 Overcresl, Fayettevllle, , or call an appointment. in morning or 6:OC p.m. In evening. Will help finance quail- lied parly. Hotter*, A r k , . Call by 9:00 a.m. BtOlITY acres, Ihrce bedroom, 1^4 baljis, ponds, two wells, fescue pastures end woods, five mite north and ea»t of Wesley. «O.MO. Phone White BPMO D O E S IncreoM R«*denhlp Of Adi I i HOME Ic LAND BY OWNER Secluded, home and 6 acrea In Mountain Woodland 3 ml!e» from University, near Kwy. 62 West. Open contemporary design by architect, western cedar construction, 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, screen porch. stone fireplace, quarter basement, kennels, includes drapes, · couch, table, dishwasher, refrigerator «tove, many bulltlnt. house and 8 acres. Call 443-2128 after 6:00. STEAL THIS ONE, THEN LAUGH That's what you'll do when you buy this neat 4 bedroom on 1 acre just S.E. of Sprlngdale. Natural gas. quiet location. You'll really «el worth here. Price your money's $13,500. JUST A FEW MINUTES WEST .OF FAYETTEVILIE RC-9 ' C4 level acres with older duplex : apartment. All land highly Improved with year round clear creek . flowing through property. ·NICE HOME, LIVE WATER, 'BLACKTOP AND 180 .ACRES RD-17 .This Is a nice stock farm with 1 mile of clear flowing stream through property. 29 miles from Sprlngdale. Owner financed. Let us · show you. BREEDER HENS ARE MOST SOLID PHASE OF THE POULTRY BUSINESS PA-6 . 9000' hen capacity with nice farm ·home, located on acres Northwest of Sprhxgdale. This Is an ideal -family type operation with a good Income. IN THE BOONDOCKS, BUT ON NICE STATE RiGHWAY 200 acre livestock farm with pret- -ty nice farm home. Good spring. Lots of grass, 1 mile of hlxvay " frontage. Owner financed and priced at less than 1400.00 per acre. OFFERED BY "Ms." is a designation popul- larized by the women's liberation movement and is generally used by women wishing not to declare their marital status. Mrs. Harris, 27, is the divorced wife of Dr. Robert E. Hoard of Dallas, Tex. The other woman is the wife of Scott Stafford of Little Rock, but goes by her maiden name, Miss Pam Walker. She is 26. Stafford is an attorney with the Criminal Code Revision Commission, an adjunct of the office of Atty. (3en. Jim Guy Tucker. Jackson said Miss Harris could register under "Miss" since her July 16'divorce de- ciee restored her maiden name. Both w o m e n insisted that they be registered as ."Ms. 1 Since Tuesday is the last day for filing for the Nov. 5 general election, Miss Walker said that it might not be possible to get a federal court ruling in time for the women to register for the election. ' ' , She said they would file suit, anyway. "We're willing to sac- ·ifice our vote in this election .0 establish a matter .of principle," she said. The issue had arisen earlier and Miss Walker had complained to the Ptilaski County Election Commission, which re- Northwctt Arkansas TIMF.S, Sal., Oct. 12, 1974 · 1 AYETT»VIH.E, ARKANSAS ] Appeals Court Rules Prison Conditions Still Illegal Bicycle Built For 12 Thc'rUcrs of this 12-seater quadricyclc, members of a bowling (cam in Vreden, West Germany, built it themselves for transport to and from the local bowling alley. But consumption of fuel -- leer -- is reporter! rather Wirephofo) high. CAP quested an opinion from Tucker's office.. The opinion said women could register as "Ms." But Deputy Pros. Atty. Tom Tanner, who was asked for an opinion Friday, said only "Miss" and "Mrs." were acceptable prefixes under Amendment 51 to the state Constitution. His opinion came at 4:30 p.m., which is the time when Cold Air Brings Showers To Central Plains By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A fresh outbreak of cold air sent showers and thunderstorms spilling over the central Plains, through the middle Mississippi Valley and into the upper Great Lakes today. Heavy rains soaked portions of eastern Kansas, with more than 3 inches reported at Herrington. Nearly 3 inches splashed into Wilsey, Kan. Locally ' ~'-- Northern Plains and Rockies. Readings in the 50s and 60s prevailed."', from ...the' ^central Plains to the Great Lakes and southward. ', Temperatures before · dawn ranged from 24 at Minot Air Force Base, N.D., to 79 at Fort Lauderdale and Miami, Fla. ST. LOUIS (AP) -- The 8lh J.S. Circuit Court of Appeals las ruled that conditions still are unconstitutional in Cummins Prison Farm and Tucker ntermediate Reformalory in Arkansas. The opinion ordered the slate ;o submit an over-all program 'or treatment and rehabilitation of-, prisoners. "There still exists a continuing failure by the correctional authorities 16 provide a constitutional and, in some respects, even humane environment within their institutions," the court said. "The record indicates that serious overcrowding has not been eliminated and that inmate assaults on other inmates still occur," -it said. "When a stale confines a person by reason of conviction of a crime the state must assume an obligation for the safekeeping of that prisoner." The opinion said the record o: the case reflected instances of physical and mental brutality torture of prisoners, racial dis crimination, abuse of solitary confinement, inadequate dis tribution of food and clothes and a total lack of rehabilita lion of inmates. "Unquestionably, the Depart ment of Correction has.adopte 1 a policy condemning all form of abuse of inmates,", the cour said. "Nevertheless, there i January 197 force, verba evidence as of that excessive various forms of inhumane punish- buse, and irture and ment continue." The court also said that in ome disciplinary hearings af- ordcd to inmates, the officer 'ho administered the dis- iplinary measures sits on the ommittee that reviews the ase. "This practice has been nanimously condemned . by lose courts which have consid- red it." the court's opinion aid. The Arkansas prisons were ieclared unconstitutional Feb. 8, 1970, by Judge J. Smith Henley of U.S. District Court in little Rock after inmates filed suits challenging conditions as unconstitutional. Henley ordered reforms. Then, in 1973, Henley gave iip urisdicion in the case. He said he prisons still had progress to make, but appeared to be mak- ng it. Inmates apealed, con- ending conditions remained unconstitutional. The appeals court decision sent the case back to Henley for further proceedings. The decision also said that the state did not provide basic emergency medical and dental care. The court also said that when an inmate is placed in solitary confinement, the state should not be permitted to deny the inmate "basic necessities, including light, heat, ventilation, sanitation, clothing and proper diet." drenched heavy areas rains also northern the voter closes. registration office Brad Wright--Broker 361-266.1 Art Clark--751-9721 Gene Atkinson -- 751-94ZJ Ed Berry -- 7SM637 Legal Notices Co. Inc. that the distance existing building and the · PDBUO NOTICE Nolle* is hereby given dial th» Boarc of Appeal will hold a public hearing In Ihe Clly Board of Directors' Room localed In the Clly Adminlslralion Bulldinj, Fayellevllle, Arkansas at 4:00 P.M., October 14, 1974, on Appeal of: Tnimbo tc Co. Inc. on behalf of Long John Silver's Restaurant from a ruling of the Building Inspection Dtpl. advising Trumbo between a] north side of the new restaurant cannot ba reduced to 25 feel. ThLs properly is known as part the Southwest Quarter of the Southwest Quarter of Section in Township 1ft North, Rango 30 West, being more particularly described as beginning 237 feet and 1 Inch East of the Southwest corner of said 4t)acre trad, and running thence North 200 feet and 2 Inches, thence East 295 feet and 3 Inches; Ihence South 200 feet 2 Inches; thence West 295 feet and 2 .Indies to .the point of beginning, except (hat portion of said -tract along lh« East sldo embraced in (he present right-of-way of. U.S. Highway Nn. 71. and also except (hat portion along the South aide lying In Sycamore Street ROW of the City of Fayeileville, Arkansas, further described as 1701 N, College Ave, Fayeltcvllle, Arkansas. The Epplfcanl requesls permission to reduce distance between an existing building and Ihe North side of the nevr restaurant from 30 feet to 25 feet. Dated October 7, 1974. Board of Appeal City of Fayelteville, Arkansas 2TC 10, 12 Two Little Rock Deaths Unexplained LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- State health officials say they are concerned because two recent doaths in Little Rock have not been explained. Both persons died after suffering a fever of about eight to 10 days. ^ Dr. Andrew Dean, director of the communicable disease section of the state Health Department, said that officials know of no other cases. Specimens have been sent to the Center for Disease Control in Atlanta, Ga., he said. "We naturally are very much concerned as to what this might be and we're looking into it intensively," he said. Dean said that as far as he knew the disease was nothing that could be passed from person to person. A viral infection is suspected, he said, adding, "but we don't know;". ' Lois Plaster Minick, 32, died Monday after the illness. Her stepfather, James L: Goacher, died Sept. 8 under similar circumstances. .. . Dean said relatives, employes of St. Vincent Infirmary, and employes of the funeral home that conducted Mrs. Minick's funeral have been exposed without further cases developing. "The hypothesis is that it ray be something acquired from a tick bite," he said. He said an autopsy showed .he heart had been mildly damaged and lite liver had been changed in some respects. "We're quite concerned about it and are doing everything we can so we'll know what we're dealing with," he said. Missouri and a few showers with thunderstorms were scattered from the central Rockies to the central Plateau region. Truth or Consequences, N.M., reported .81 inches of rain and nearly that mucli fell on Alamagordo, N.M. Light rain sprinkled the eastern Florida peninsula and northern New England. Clear skies covered most of the Pacific slates and much of the Atlantic Coast to the Appalachians. The exceptions had low-lying clouds and fog. Skies also began to clear from the northern Rockies into ;he Great Basin. Cooler weather moving in be- lind the midcontinent rains dropped temperatures into the 20s and 30s over parts of the IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF WASHINGTON COUNTY, A It KANSAS WARNING ORDER Leroy MayHeld: Plaintiff vs. ch 74-833 Rita Mayficld; defendant. The Defendant Is warned to appear in (his Court within thirty days and answer the complaint of las Plaintiff in the above entitled cause. ' WitneM my hand and seal of Court thlt 23 day of Sept., 1971. Alma Kollmeyer Chancery Clerk By Kathleen Harness D.C. 4To 39, Oct. 5, 12, 19 WAnNIXfi ORDER t IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF WASHINGTON COUNTY, ARKANSAS FABMERS AND MERCHANTS BANK Plaintiff VS. ch. 7-1-761 WILLIAM C. BAKTON »nd MARf.ENE BARTON. HUSBAND AND WIFE Defendant The Defendants «re warned lo appear In this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of th* Plaintiff In the above entitled cause. Witness my hand anil seal of this Court this 9 day of Oct., 1614. '· Alma Kolimeyer Chancery Cferfc By Kathleen Harness D.C. /Seal) 4tc 12, 19, 26 Nov 2 Ozark Cenler Plans Promotion LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The Ozark Folk Cultural .Center Commission will try to promote its programs at Mountain View through a 100-member committee of women, chairman Bessie Moore said Friday. Dr. Moore said the committee would include at least : WARNINO OftDEK · IN THE CHANCKftY OC-UftT Of ' WAEHINOTON COUNTY, ARKAN$A* R6BERT KILPATHICK, Plaintiff, VI. ch 71'8890 . BBTTY LAVOHNE KILPATftlCK, Defendant Tn» Defendant Is warned la appear (n this Court within thirty days and iinMser th« complaint of Ihs Plaintiff in the above entitled cause. Wllnass my hand and seal of Court Ihls 9 day of Oct., 1974, Alma Kolimeyer Chancery Clerk at Kathleen Hameji D.C. UTS. It, » No». I one woman from each of the stale's 75 counties. The group also would offer suggestions to improve the folk center at Mountain View, she said. Betty Bumpers, wife of Gov. Dale Bumpers, will be one of eight honorary chairwomen. The committee's main work will be to promote participation and support for the center, Dr. Moore said. She said the decision to set up a committee developed because many people in the sta.te know little about the center, while persons fr6m outside the state frequent it and enjoy it. "We just can't let others appreciate the center more than we do," she said. The $3.4 million facility opened in March 1D73 as a cen- tor for preservation of folk culture of the area. Legislators May Consider Ban On Police Radar Speed traps, among o t h e r things, were on the minds of legislators as they gathered for thfrir annual Legislative Weekend, to be held today in Fayetteville. Rep. Boyce Alford of Pine Bluff said about 15 cities engaged in speed-trap operations. He said he thought the legislature should consider a law forbidding the use of police radar. Alford also said there might be need for a law forbidding cities fro'm using revenue gained from speeding tickets. The issue arose during a review of the legislative audit of the town of Rose Bud in White County. The town has 359 residents. It's 1972 revenue from "permits, fees- and licenses" was $232, but the 1973 income jumped to $9,968. The entire Rose Bud budget for 1972 was $5,400, but it jumped to $16,600 in 1973, mainly on the revenue coming in from the radar gear that had been purchased for $1,009. The radar set paid for itself in about one month. "If the municipalities don't do something about it soon, think there should be a state law to do something about it," Alford said. "We could outlaw the thing. We know we could do something to stop this." Common Cause Asks List Of Contributors LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- David II. Pryor of Little Rock, the Democratic nominee for governor, is heing asked by the Arkansas chapter of Common Cause to reveal contributors to his campaign. Pryor has so far refused to identify contributors and the amounts they have given. Common Cause said Friday it was asking that candidates for all constitutional state offices disclosed their campaign contributions voluntarily. Pryor's Republican opponent, Kenneth Coon of Conway, already has opened his books to the public. He also has called on Pryor to do the same. Common Cause said it was asking candidates · for constitutional offices to make the same disclosures that would be required of them if they were under federal law. That law requires disclosure of gifts of J100 JOIN RUSH! Yes, it's time feir you.te loin tha rest of the many people in this ares who have discovered the easy way to sell those extra items around the house. Join the gold rush . . . fhose users of the TIMES Want Ads who know the best way to turn "don't needs" into extra cash. Just collect the articles you'd like to sell and dial Ihe number listed below. A courteous Ad-Visor will help you word your ad for speedy results. Classified Ads Phone 442-6242

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