Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 19, 1974 · Page 11
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October 19, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, October 19, 1974
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Page 11
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l*0cil Nolfm . - · · NOTICE Nolle* !· htreby K Lvtn (hit the Board ol Appeals will hrjtd a public hcirlnf In Die City Board of plreolorV Hooiu located JrV the city AdmlnUtrattoji Build. Jtif, Faj'eUcvllLe, Arkansas at 4:00 P.M., October 21, 1974 on apiwnl of; Mr. Dale Christie /rom n ruling of the City Budding Inspector denying the Chamber of Comnusrco building pllattcni a n d , planters to lha front of lliolr bulWlnff. which is a condition not permitted by llie City Building Code, This properly Is known at part ot Lois 7. 8, nnd 9, Block 31, original Iowa plit, KayellevUIe, and further described ·s 123 West Mountain Street, Fayette- ,The applicant requests permission to ·reel brick pilasters and brick planter* to extend · distance of 24 Inches In Irtnt of .the existing fact of tb« Chamber of Commerce Building, Dated October 10, 1974 Board of Appeal City of Fayelleville, Arkunsai " 2Tc 17, 19 IN THE . CHANCERY COURT OF · WASHINGTON COUNTT, AKKANBAH WARNING OHDEU. Leroy Maytleldi Plaintiff vs, ch 74-833 Rlt« May [(eld; defendant, . TUe Defendant is warned to appear In this Court w i t h i n thirty days and A n s w e r ' t h e complaint of the Plalntlf In the above entitled cause, Wltnew my hand and sea! of thla Court this 23 day of Sept., 1974. Alma Kollmcye: Chancery Clerk By Kathleen Harness D.C «Tc », Oct. 5. 12, 19 ' WARNING ORDKR IN TBS CHANCERY COURT OF WASHINGTON OOUNT5T, ARKANSAS ROBERT K1LPATIUCK, Plaintiff, ' vs. ch 74-8890 BETTY LAVOH ME KILPATRICK Defendant The 'Defendant la warned to nppes In this Court wilhin thirty days an answer lha complaint of lha Plalntlf la the above entitled cause. Witness my hand and seal of thl Court this 9 day of CM., 1974. Alms Kollmcyer Chancery Cler By Kathleen Harness D.C (Seal) 4tc 12. 19, 26 Nov. 2 Bishops Support Women's Ordination OAXTEPEC, Mexico (AP) -Bishops of the Episcopa Church say they support th principle of ordaining femal priesis. A vole on the issu stipulated, however, that sue ordinations must wait unt church law is changed. At their annual conference the bishops rejected a bid t hold a special meeting nex year on ordaining women bu approved the subject for th agenda of the next Genera Convention. The church's policy - makin body, comprising laymen an clergy, , next meets at Min neapolis in 1976. It'would hav to approve a change in churc law. It narrowly rejected a pr posal last year for acceptin women pries te. Thursday's vote in the Hous of Bishops was 97 to 35 with s abstentions. It reaffirmed a p sition the bishops took at the last conference in 1972 to re ommend ordaining women the General Convention. Abo 150 of the church's 220 bishop attended Ihis year's confereni at this resort 40 miles south Mexico City. North-South Corridor Report Is Submitted For Approval LITTLE ROCK -- The Arkan-l s Highway Deparlmcnl, acl- g on b e h a l f of the Stales Kansas, Missouri, Arkansas, nd Louisiana, has officially ubmllted the Baton Rouge .to ansas City corridor report to e Federal Highway Admihis- ation. This report was prepared in ompliance with the Federal id Highway Act of 1973 that ailed for studies to determine he extent of need for im- roving highway transportation i ten select corridors in the nited States. In the process of collecting nd compiling the social, conomic, and environmental Prizeword Puzzle Award Rises To $270 Pius Bonus Next Sunday's Prizeword 'uzzle cash award goes up to 270, plus $100 in bonuses as he result of no one submitting a perfect entry in last week's Contest. A total of 623 entries vere received by deadline in ime for judging. A word of caution: mail nformalion required tor t h e ·eport content, numerous public icarlngs were held throughout ;he four Slates. In Arkansas, Hearings were held in Harrison, Fort Smith, Little Rock, Texarkana, Camden, and El Dorado. The study concludes that this corridor is in need of interstate- type highway service similar to that now being provided by the 42,500-mile Interstate System. Ten alternate routings within the major corridor w e r e ' ' i n - vestigated to determine the degree of transportation service provided and the cost of con-* stniction. Due to configuration w i t h i n the designated c o r r i d o r , t h e separation of these populated places by national forests and vast areas of timber land, and BOLL WEEVIL IS , TARGET OF STUDY WASHINGTQfl (AP);: - ,~The Agriculture Department hopes to begin by mid-1976 a pilot project In three southeastern states to see if cotton boll weevils can be controlled by usinc sex traps and other biologic a' leans. . Officials said Thursday the project will, include - t h e main cotton-producing areas ' of Virginia, North Carolina and South Carolina. If the tests prove sue cessful, the department sale cotton production costs.' migh be reduced $30 to $100 per acre "Total farm-use ol pesticide; coujd be cut by approximately one-third, significantly reducin population center the unquestionable provide improved taiton direction the for need '·· to tran'sp'or- north - s oil t h all populated , O I 6 the poss.ibiiit: contamination of environment^ by farm chem icals," isaid .Francis J. Mulher head- " ;- ' ~ mal of the Department's and Plant Health early. .An additional 19 entries were postmarked on the deadline day, but not received until the next morning. Contest rules state that, "no entries received after Wednesday at 12- noon will be checked," Some contestants enclosed sales receipts with their entry. This is advised against as they may become separated from ;he entry. We suggest you hold .lie receipts until, and if, you are notified that you are a ivinner. . . . . To make it easier on future puzzles, we are printing'some clue words in each Saturday's TIMES, that will list, among others, the correct words to the following Sunday's puzzle. If nobody wins next week's contest, everybody -can . try again--for even higher stakes. The longer it takes to win, the higher the winnings. Look for it in this Sunday's TIMES. Grain Protests NASHVILLE, Ark.: (AP). ·-- A meeting to protest any resumption of grain exports from the United States is scheduled for 7 p.m. Tuesday at .the Production places, it was concluded that no one alternate could be recommended above the others also studied. The report concludes that there is a definite need'for both a western sub-corridor and a central sub-corridor would be tern sub-corridor would be geneally from Baton Rouge to Shreveport, Texarkana. Fort Smith, Fayetteville, and terminating in Kansas City. The central sub-corrido Would 1 be 'rom Baton Rouge to :near Monroe, El Dorado, Camden P i n e Bluff, Little Rock. Barrison, and terminating in Kansas City. The estimated cost to construct the uncommitted portions of both the western and central spection 1 Service. The project is expected to re quire three years, meaning tha it might be, the summer of 197 before USDA.decides whether i is worth pursumg'-fu'rthor.';:;J: Control measures will includ measures - to reduce weevil while they are in hibernation i the fali and special traps baite with a sex lure and, insect 1C id when they emerge.. -"· : If those.efforts succeed in n ducing weevil numbers, th areas "will be flooded wit sterile males" as a final pus against the pests. "Matings between steri' males and wild females prc duce, ,no: young," 'the depar ment. sajd,. speaking ' o f . bo weevils. "Thus reproductib stops and the weevils eventua ly die out." sub-corridors is addition, it is $7l-million. In recommended that any Federal assistance for developing improved transportation within sub - corridors assigned on a basis. highway the two s h o u l d b e priority need Credit Association here. Members o f : chambers , \ of commerce a n d ' t h e 1 poultry .^industry " from Southvest . Arkansas are expected to attend. The Stale's recommendations and conclusions contained in the report are subject to Federal Highway Administration review and modification based on the contents of the nine other corridor studies that are being conducted within the United States. It will be the duty of the Federal Highway Administration t o d e v e i o p a comprehensive recommendation regarding ten corridors and submit it to the U.S. Congress, for action early next year. Arkansas is involved in one other corridor, that being the one from Kansas City to Brunswick, Georgia. The report on this corridor is being coordinated through the - Tennessee Department o f . Transportation. EOAliects Board Officers Mrs. - Betsy Phillips i Springdale was elected preside! WOMAN'S WORLD 705 Spark pants, skirt outfits with this vibrant, new vest. Combine subtle or vivic ""· colors, of Shetland yarn to cro .··.:' ehet this lean, longer vesl Pattern stitch is easy - to m e m o r i z e . Pattern 7 0 5 directions, Misses' Sizes 8-18 .... Included. . . · . *"«:· 75 CENTS each patlern -add 25 cents each pattern foi first-class mail and specia handling. Send fo Laura ·-.· Wheeler, Northwest' Arkansa ;."· TIMES, 450, Needlecraft Dept. ·'·''· Box 11, Old Chelsea Station New York, N.Y. 10011. Prin Pattern Number, Name, Ad · dress. Zip. '· : The source of inspiration -- ou ' ' new 1975 Needlecraft Catalog 180 designs, 3 printed inside Send 75 cents now. :·: New! Nifty Fifty Quilts ...$1.0 * - New! Ripple Crochet $1.0 v Sew plus Knit Book $1.2 Needlepoint Book $1.0 Flower Crochet SJ-J Hairpin Crochet Book .. ..$1.00 Instant Crochet Book .... · .$1.CO| Instant Money Book $1.00 Instant Macrame Book ....$1.00 Complete Gift Book $1.00 Complete Afghans No. 14 ..$1.00 12 Prize Afghans No. 12 50 cents Book of 16 Quilts No. 1 .50 cents ., Museum Quilt Book No. 2 ... 50 f, 15 Quills for Today No. 3 50 cents -- Book'of 16 Jiffy Rugs .-50 cents , 1 A Convenient Sewing and hopping Guide for Today's Gal on the Go. 4806 SIZES 8-18 Orion And Mires Give Presentation Dr. William H. Orton and Dr. Kalherine C. Mires, professors o f mathematics at the University of Arkansas, are speaking at a four-state mathematics education meeting held in Memphis this The two will speak before the Teacher Education Section of a general mei meeting 'Thursda of the Board of Directors t h e Economic Opporturii Agency at · e r s h i p night. Certificates of recognitio were presented to 14 directo for past service. Char! Johnson, executive directo announced a two-day oriental!' will be held next month f board members. A region office staff "representative-, w conduct the upcoming sessior It was also announced th the Farmer's Market will no its first year anniversary 0 tober 26 at the Ozarks Electn Cooperative Corp.-;', ~~..;'-. , , Mrs. Marcella" Thb'nipsi reported the- market gross' $19,901.20 during the first ye and is operating three mark days, two in Fayetteville a n one in Springdale. There a presently 130 members in .the associatori. It is expected with two more weeks to go this year the gross will exceed $20,000; She also reported the Farmer's Market Cooperative, the administrative . body, will have approximately'$1.200 in its trea- Wool Producers Can Expect Payments WASHINGTON (AP) -! icep producers can expect at ast some government pay- cnts for wool sold in 1974 be- ause of the reduced market rice this year, says the Agri- ulture Department. Under a 1954 law, producers ct payments to- make up the fference -between what they Philippine Sugar Prices Rise 51 Per Cent By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The ^Philippines announced to- ay it hiked sugar prices 51 per ent, and ohe Manila super market sold out its sugar sup 'ly in less than 30 minutes. At the same time, sugar prices reached a recorc lib'12.30 a ton" in trading on th xmdon .Terminal Market. One dealer - s a i d - prices could even higher when the Cbmmoi Market and possibly the Unite it ales start buying on the frei market. The Philippines is one of thi world's leading cane sugar pro ducers' with": ah'' estimated oul put of 2 -million tons. It usua' exports 1. million- tons fr .e United States. Manila housewives went int mild panic:buying following th announcement that the Philippine Price- Control Council in :reased the ceiling price of do rhestic sugar to encourage pro duction. The council hiked the pric Thursday from $7.38 to $11.4 for 133 pounds of sugar, bu saved the announcement to this morning. Cheating Suspects SALEM. Ore. (AP) -- Stat police are.".investigating a su peeled-cheating/system in th college program at the Orego State Penitentiary. Warde Hoyt Cupp said he believe some inmates received lo grades by forging grade forms et for wool sold on the market an "incentive" level set by SDA aimed at encouraging reduction. . '. .. The 1974 wool . incentive · or argel: price is .72 ; cents, per ound, unchanged ' from, ; last car. Wool prices have been be w that level, however, · and re expected to average. 60 to 5 cents for all of 1974.. Last year the wool, rnarkfci veraged 83 cents per-. pound" limlnating government ;in enlive payments. It was the rst time in the 20 years of the rogram none .had,.been ma^e. Wool .prices In 1971 were! sc epressed -- averaging 35 cent: er pound -- that producer. ollecled a record $103 million i payments for wool sold tha ear. The 1972 market im iroved, but payments still -.to aled $65 million.. . , . . '"'':';. j . - , , The payments 'for: 1974;.woo ill be made next spring 'hose normally are. sent .afte USDA has computed the pre eding year's market average and rates for eligible growers: Officials said .Thursday tha wool production, in 1975 prop ably will drp again. The de cline has- been going on fo nany years as because of cu acks in sheep and larnb pri duction. The 1974 lamb crop,'for e: ample, was estimated last Ju by USDA at -ioift million head down eight-per cent-from 1973 Looking ahead to 1975 price :he department's Outlook, an Situation B6ard did not make [lat prediction but indicate they "may be ; stabilizin around current levels.'-' ·' The report, however; sa world prices of wool are doyi about 35 per cent from a ye ago and that "prospects are f little improvement next year. A longterm problem has be man-made fibers. The. repo summed up one example: "Despite. ' only;'moderate clines in consumer demand f carpets and rugs, use of r; carpet wool dropped 46 per ce last year and through July 19 was down anolher 54 per ce from the same period of 1973.' Also, the report; said, F use wool by textile mills for' clot ing has dropped because competition from synthetic hers and a decline in mill acti ity. orthwsst Arkansas TIMES, Sat., Oct. 19, 1974 · ARKANSAS Tl Plans To Marry Actor RicMard Burton,: Princess :EUbcazth of Yugoslavia and her daughter, Catherine, one of her three children by previous marriages, pose for photographers outside Bur- lou's'lioine in London Thursday evening. Burton said )ta plans to marry the princess. (AP Wirephoto via cable from London) .'represents' : 'the five percent of being week. the meeting, which is being sponsored by the C o u n c i l of Mathematics. National Teachers of Dr. Orton and Mires will give a joint presentation entitled "An Innovative Approach to In- Service Courses for Secondary School Teachers." They w i l l describe mathematics games and activities used in four special courses developed by.the UA Mathematics Department courses, presently are b e i'n g given in 20 off-campus center across the state. ANALYST VIEWS CITY PROBLEMS SPOKANE, Wash. (AP) -Americans one day may have, to buy rights to move from one city to another; a population analyst predicted Thursday. : .;. "The day seems to be. ap'- proaching when we must se- · · · · - gets to live Peter Morri- sury;" This cooperative's sales and memberships. It is expected the organization will be self-supporting in another year., . Other officers .who .will'serve with iVIrs.. Phillips, are Bobby C a r l i s l e , Farmington, vice p r e s i d ent; Carmen Lierly, Fayetteville, treasurer and Mrs. imogene Castleman, Springdale, secretary. New directors Delected are Joy Eif}son, : '.l;depju;tment : of social services'; Robert Dugan, rayetteville Housing Authority;' John Miller, Lincoln - Evansn\\ area; Lqretta Blackburn, Sast Fayetteville area; Nelson Johnson, men's 'groups; Waiter Josey. chambers. of commerce; Preston Lackey, black citizens; Tohn Slaven, medical a n d dental professions; and L o d y Slusarek, elderly groups. Continuing board members are Carlisle, Washington County mayors; Dr. Reba' : Davis, University-of, : Arkansas;; Mrs. Carolyn · DeLille, legislators; Lewis Johnson, immediate past county judge Bill Parett, riously ask who where," said Dr. son of Santa Monica, Calif. A system to control the p r e s i d e n t , representative; health department; Bill Threlk- jelS, Employment Security Divi- si6h; S; Mrs. ' Castelman,' 1 Mrs. S h .i r 1 e y Karnes, West 'Fork; Mrs. M i 1 d r e d Logsdon, Head S I a rl ly, school Parents; Lier- superinlendenls; Scallops turn front buttoning into a highly decorative detail! Notice also the seaming that lends new suppleness to the skirt. Send! Printed Pattern 4806: Misses' Sizes 8, 10, 12, H, 16, 18. Size 12 (bust 34) takes 2'/4 yards 54-inch. Send $1.00 for each pattern. Add 25 cents for each pattern for first-class mail and special handling. Send to Anne Adams, Northwest Arkansas TIMES, 438,' Pattern Depl.. 243 West 17th St., New York, N.Y. 10011. Print NAME, ADDRESS, ZIP, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. MORE FOR YOUR MONEY IN NEW FALL-WINTER PATTERN CATALOG:: 100 best school, career, casual, city fashions. Free pattern coupon. Send 75 cents. Sew plus Knit Book -- has basic tissue pattern $1.25 movements of Americans may become necessary as more communities adopt the philosophy of limiting their populations and growth, -the Rand Corp. scientist told the National Symposium on Law and the Environment at Gonzaga University. Cities like St. Petersburg, Fla., have tried to limit .population increases by adopting ordinances to require newly to leave, he courts have M r s . Phillips, Springdale Melvin Stout, west Fayetteville; Rodney Greer, organized labor; Mrs. Belli Lu Lancaster, women^s groups; 'and Jim Roy, attorneys at law. The Executive Commitlee was also elected. It is composed, in addition to -the officers, of Le w i s Johnson, Joretla Blackburn," Rodney: ireer, Nelson Johnson and Mrs. ^ancasler. rived said. migrants But the struck down ordinances of this type on grounds citizens have a constitutional right '- "·- where they please, said. But he predicted a time when to live Morrison cities mils, may sell perhaps settlement per- calling them Instant Sewing Book $1.00 Instant Fashion Book $1.00 ADVERTISE FTERZ; .Thou Haul* of homcnudcen n»f thll feature d«llT . . . and lh*/' wiQ «c« rour "place of birth" medallions. "Anyone who wants to move lo, say, Boulder, Colo., has to pay the going price for a Boulder medallion. After the move he may want to thwart as many other like-minded migrants as he can, but he'll have to pay a price to do so by buying up quantities of Boulder medallions on the markel," Morrison said. Communities could limit the influx of outsiders by controlling the number of-available medallions, he said. "On the other hand, a city that wants to grow a bit more- say Tulsa, Okla.,--could vote to Dixon Enters Plea To Theft Charges Richard F. Dixon, 18, of Route 7, pleaded innocent Thursday in Washington Circuit Court to a charge of grand larceny. Judge Maupin Cummin gs set Dec. 2'. as the trial date for'Dixon. . ' . Dixon, along with Leo Don I Grubbs, 18, of 12 W. South St., is accused of the Oct. 12 Iheft of two motorcycles f r o m two Fayetteville residences. The two men were captured at Mountain View by slate police, but escaped from the Stone County Jail before they could be returned to Fayel- leville. Dixon turned himself over to Washington County authorities Wednesday. Grubbs is still at Over the years, more and inpre Individuals hay.e discovered one of the greatest little peddlers of .thenv;all : W/'the;TOiiES V/ant-;Ads!:You'll be amazed how these small, low-cost ads can reach out arid seil most any item you may have for sale . . . and do it fast! The next time you run across some article around the house you no longer need, pick up the phone and place a TIMES Want Ad ... we'll peddle your : wares 'all over town! increase the number of Tulsa large. medallions made available na- Bond for Dixon lias been set tionally," he said. - . ; |at $4,500. Jlorfttoesfc CLASSIFIED ADS PHONE 442-6242

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