Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 23, 1974 · Page 18
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October 23, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 18

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, October 23, 1974
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Page 18
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20 Northwest Arfcontas TIMES, Wed., Oct. 23, 1974 FAVETTEVILLC, ARKANSAS Th% Great Pumpkin Mi?hele and-Mary Beth Plonk-' · itt'keep: an eye on the Se'atri tie. Center's greatest pumpkin . ;'· ever. It can he found in 'the' fo o rl circus ..where t he pi as tic- ciiclosed elevator was changed into a great pumpkin. Some 2,001 real pumpkins keep the giant company. (AP Wirephoto) CaHlemen To Ship Veal To Storm Victims -DUBUQUE, .Iowa 'S o m e . Midwest cattlem'en caught In an -economic crunch will have 1.000 calves slaughtered-here Saturday. ': : : * ; ' ... But instead of being shot,or -knifed: and dumped into.-;open pits, the calves will he processed" without charge at the Du- b'uque'Packing'Co. .The weal -- aBout''6"5.000'pounds'-- will-'lhen " be shipped to hurricane victims in Honduras. ' ; ".I got word this afternoon that the Red Gross in Honduras has agreed to accept the meat and distribute it," Chuck Stoltz, the plant's vice president, said Tuesday, Some farmers in Wisconsin, Iowa arid Illinois offered the meat for 'Hondurans last week after more than 600 calves were killed and dumped into trenches in Wisconsin. That slaughter, by member of the National Farmers Organ ization, was to draw attentio to a price squeeze ^eing e: perienced by producers. But also drew criticism as a wasti ful form of protest. Jim Runde of Cuba City, Wi: consin treasurer of the NFO said the new action will accorr plish the same purposes Springdale Council Votes For Rail Crossing Signal System SPRINGDALE -^ The Sprlng-lcornplelioti-oHiis (raining: ale City,-Council adopted a evolution authorizing the sign- ig ot an' agreement between ic city and the state coordina- or of public safety that calls or installation of signal lights nd gales at the Huntsville .venue rail crossing. T h e resolution followed everal months of preparation uring. which Frisco Railroad greed'to do the work if federal uanclng were available. Alderman Charles McKinnoy *o t r a v e l e d to Little ^ock : to make arrangements told le council that the $36,000 cost or lights and gates will be 80 er cent-paid by the federal ' 10 per cent- is available nder a new federal program ii cooperation with the ederal highway administration, pringdale is one of the first Hies in'Arkansas to participate i the program designed to eli- ninate dangerous railroad rossings. While the city does not have o pay the bill, Springdale is esponsible for installation and maintenance of all advance ailroad warning signs and pavement' markings except on oycrnmcnt and aid by Frisco. The fundiirg .tale highways. The state highway department " will : put up signs and paint markings on state high- vays. ' : Springdala is also responsible or notifying Frisco of any reakdowns. Frisco is responsi- le for making repairs, McKinney said. The council authorized the signing and implementation of ,he agreement. OUTLINES WORK Robert Banner of the Northwest Arkansas Economic Development District's economic development program outlined for the council the program- related / w o r k being done in Springdale. Sanner said the program, uncler the supervision of Jim Taylor, director of the Northwest Vo-Tech. School now being built, trains persons to operate heavy equipment and build roads. Four persons are presently participating in the program, he said. One man is from Springdale and likely will join the city's street department upon Mayor . Park Phillips , said Springdale needs more trained men in. the slrpet department in order to get next year's workload completed: He. noted that $573,000 in revenue sharing and state turnback money is available for street work next year, but that with the present manpower shortage, the work would not!get done. The men in the program have worked on Siloam Springs' roads up to about three weeks ago. As'part of their on-the-job training, they are now pavin'g Springdale's Pump Station Road. Within a week, according to Taylor, the men will begin work on Old Missouri .Road. But about two weeks is lett before Pump Station Road,-where they presently are working, will be completed. Sanner said the class will continue into December. He told the council the program will reimburse the city for the gasoline used on the two projects. In discussing Old Wire oad, Mayor Phillips said that Bethel' Heights' and Benton County's officials have agreed ;o help pay the cost of black- .opping Old Wire Road .in their jurisdictions. The council presented D.D. Deaver a framed resolution commending him for his service on the Shiloh Museum Board since its inception in. the late 1960's to last month. Deaver, who served on the board as long as ' legally permitted, thanked the council for the resolution and sale! he still planned to work with the auseum. In other business, a rezoning Alexander Wants To Collect On Debts JONESI30RO, ,Avk. (AP)j .-Rep..-Bill' iAlexawlcr, D.-Ark., told n combined !mceling.pC;Jo- nesboro civic clubs here jTiios- day. that lie would propose an amendment to the Foreign Assistance Act aimed at getting 'ongross to try to collect on oreign debts. Explaining that more than _00 countries have incurred debts of $33 billion since World War II, Alexander'said collec- ion of that money could help in he fight against inflation. "Uncle Sam is a sucker when dealing with foreign cduntries,' said Alexander. Alexander said the proposec amendment would require Con gross to inform all nations, o ,he debts'owed to the Hnitec :tate s since World War I. Thei there should be negotiations for settlement of the debts, whelh cr in cash, services, goods ,01 some other manner, he said.' Collection of the debts woulc "throw President Ford's siir charge proposal out the winripv and - b a l a n c e , the budge for...years to-come;".Alexande said. · · . · amendment that..was ..schedule; lo be presented to the counci Tuesday was , n o ( . because! ' public hearing on the matte; was not scheduled. The -public heaving is scheclu ted' to 1 take.place at the Noyeiv h e r planning meeting; Possible commission revisions ii the'rezoning include making:tln property owner responsible :fo obtaining the names and ad dresses of adjacent pro pert: owners; sending registerei l e t t e r ' s notifying adjacen property owners .of the 'up coming rezoning; erecting S i g n telling o! the pendin rczoning on the property question; and r a i s i n g th rezoning fee from $25 to $50. Inflation Forces Closing Of Illinois Family's Dairy Farm NASHVILLE, III. (All) -Jke his fnlher, Cnsimer Kozus- :ek worked all his life to leave iomething for his sons: (he tnnlly dairy farm. But his sons von'l have it. Inflation milked t dry. 'The feed is too high and milk wasn't high enough," CG- ear-old Kozuszek says. "I sold ut because my hoys were supposed to take over but there vasn't enough money and I'm getting-too old." . Kozuszck sold his ,,herd of Jairy cows' at auction in Sep- :embor. -He still lives on the 'armland, but no-longer as a armor. His son, who would liive run -it, works in a factory.- His voice accented .by traces of his ancestral Poland, .Kozus- lick talks in plain terms; dollars and cents.- . "In 1950, '51 and '52, corn was; 85 cents a bushel and milk ivas more than $6 a hundredweight. Now corn Is $3.80 a jiiEhcl and'milk is-still onlya little over $G.", When Kozuszek sold his herd, milk for cheese and other commercial products brought only $6:30, though ' this month the price reached -$7.50. "Everything ' else is too :iigh," he says. "Two years ago baling wire was $9. This year $23. Seven years ago'a tractor cost.$9,000. Now the same tractor is $18,000." WILL VANISH- The Agriculture Department predicts that by . 1880 ' half the atlon's family-fun .'dairy farms vill,vanish, the herds auctioned o large producers:, , : , ; Tlie Koiiuszck farm was never a big operation: 50 cqivs, 190 acres. But until recently, it was living, Clarence Kozuszek, 21, vtinted to take over. "Yes, I would, , if it would lave been profitable, he ·=""·:. 'We weren't coming-out ahead, you know. We were just ]i.i...i^ ~ r t h e hills a n d thats : il. Now Clarence earns $3.80 an lour on the night shift at a factory. , "Its a lot · easier, he says. There you work for what you get. On a dair ylarm you work all day long and all 'night and you'll' have nothing to show for it. You don't, know what's going lo happen from day to day. If yon can't make a living on the farm'you have to do. something else. . ' The trouble with farming, as Ih'c. Kozuszcks see it, is that farmers won't work together. "They are going to'have to organize like everybody else, like union labor. 'If they don't they are going , to'.go broke'," says Casimer. . ' " The TIMES Is On Top of The News Seven Days a Week I i VAUGHN* "7 BATTERY CO. EOS 5. Schoo EXTRA HEAVY drawing attention to the cattlemen's economic plight and keeping cattle off the market at the same time that it gets food to needy people. OPEN DAILY 9-9; CLOSED SUN. to o P WED. THURS. FFH. SAT. On Health and Beauty Aids TEH12-HB. DRISTAM* CAPSULES 12-02.' LIQUID DKCL'ftl 100 TABLETS Hwy. 118 t »or* a! Rolling Hills Drive in Fayelfevie, Ark. WED., THURS., FBI., SAT. ONLY Bimerfinger and Baby Ruth Junior Bars 3Q.Q. Pka -- Reg. 97«t --- Sale 77* Rccsis Cup* -- Box of 40--Reg. 88g - Sole 78(t "Sparkles" Hard Can^y -- Orange, Lemon, Mint, Watermelon, Raspberry, and Asst. Print. 11 -oz. Pkg., Reg. 87t -- SnlaJ^ CINNAMON BALLS *-"'·" COOKIES tr^T Your Choice STARLIGHT MINTS BIKE ACCESSORIES .1 S;tle Relleclors 57C !.!? 6-FI; CSblo ,'n I^ck 3.77 1.57 Insulaltfd nottlo 2177 3.17 Chain ban. Carrier .... 2.37 ?.6$ 12-V. G.E. Tail Uihl 6.77 ].25 Jtirror 'n Reflector ... 87c L.37 20"-ai" Milpatfe Meier 1.^1 1.58 Plaslic Basket 1.47 MS, 9" Chrome Horn ,,. 1.17 1.43 3" chrome Horn _ 1.27 · Hike J-ock, 2 keys .... fc n SFI. nike Flsjt . . 1,10 FLAME-RETARDANT HALLOWEEN OUTFITS Reg. 1.97 Viva Pop-Suckerss -- 30-Ct. - 7Vi-o«. Pkg- Reg- 57* -- Salee 43* Whelher they're trick or treating, going fo Halloween parlies or parades, they'll have Hie lime of their lives · in_ Ihese great costumes! Spooky skeletons, super witches, G.I. Joes, Road Runners, Popeyes, Casper the friendly ghosl! Children's sizes, S/M/L. 1.88 Electrified 'Halloween Lamp With Bulb,,. T.4i HALLOWEEN FUN FOR TOTS! Vow- Choice ^^^ Liltle folk will casla spoil of enchantment when they appear as princesses, witches, clowns and olher characters! Flame-relardant maleria.ls.T size:3-5yrs. -r All Bikes Come In Both Boys'And Girls'Models lsM ae Plfkeyclt 10-SPEED 26"RACER 20" HI-RISE BIKES k88 Chrome rims, shifter levetB, hand caliper brakes, racing saddle, Reff. -i9.97. Knamclcd fend ers, chrome rim s, nsisler brakes. Save. 34.S8 speed control. Chrome fenders. Calipcr brakes 26" LIGHTWEIGHT MODEL 4688 Re?. 51.S7. Hamonrt frame, chrome fenders, coaster fartke, Kavc. 26"3-SPEEDBIKE 63 80 20" SIDEWALK TRAINER 31*7 Rc fi , 3fl.!7, With training wheels, Caster brake. WhiEewall t!rcs. Hwy. 71B, North al Rolling Hills Drive in Fayetteville, Ark.

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