Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 24, 1974 · Page 21
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October 24, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 21

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 24, 1974
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Page 21
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47-Rwl Ettatt-For Sa1«- : ASBELL OR RAMAY ) .SCHCOL DISTRICT -. No. 971 Buy this 4 bedroom home and you can lake your pick of school districts and beat of all Is the price! *13,500. Call 521-7272 or .. after hour* Lee Ward U2-4400. ,-FOR THE YOUNG AT HEARTI ' No, 10TO Spacious trl-level, S bedroom, l^i batta, dining; electric kitchen with everything) Beautiful IIreplace, office, sewing or play* 'i room, utility, double garage, screened porehl Great loan assumption Mid-thirties. Call -521-7272 or after hour* Jim Markey 521-7271. ·'' Two Locations - 2332 N. College NW Ark. PJaza - 521-7272 After R p.m. Call Plaza . Gallery at 521-7275 Y OWNER: Immediate possession n Sprlngdale lovely 3 year old, n Immaculate condition; 3 bed- ooms, 2 baths, garage converted to en or 4th bedroom. Large kitchen nd dining urea, huge utility room eautlfully carpeted, and draped irouhgout, central, heat and air, lain link fence, extra roomy li- erior. Must be seen to appreciate) inanclal arrangement* available. 23,500.' Phone 751-17«6, BRAND NEW AND MIGHTY TEMPTING TOO This 4 bedroom, 2 bath brick horn. located 'in one of the most deslr ; abje new Sub-Divisions. This truly - I s a complete home offering 10 per cent deep shag carpel, centra air conditioning and heating. Beau llful construction throughout Y wood-burning fireplace, two-car ga o rage utility room,' plus deep freez .·. er room. Ash cabinets, washer-dry :, er connections. Give us a call tc '· we - it. - Modest Price -- Grea Terms. 7%% Int. to Veteran. BARGAIN! You'd better believe It -- and se It fast . 3 bedroom Native Eton , and Frame quality shag carne close to Root School and Evely HillR Shopping Center. Call us fo l»- appointment. IESS FOR HOUSE! This four bedroom home Is gre; ..-«. -for the large family. Spacious kl . -^ chen. Paneled carpeted living room .o",."Extra lot for garden. Immediat -',:'-: Possession. ·'v.lAKE PROPERTY '"·'"'··In Beav-O-Rama. Secluded model f; ~*j " two bedroom cottage, a real ba - ·'·'- {gain. Sea it by appointment onl ,T;..Ca]l us. . ACREAGE West Sixteen Five acres close t 71 " South of Baldwin Ten acres wi ^ trailer space, water well, Ele Good Terms available on both 'Doug Hartley -6700 442-644 Let Davis ....... 521-444 "Bill" lazenby ---- 521-583 THREE bedroom hotist, 114 baths, Mled in south SprlnpialB. 518,500, pi .^equity and assume 7% loan, payments *f-*121"p«r month. Pfcon* .839-2828 alter ^. P.m. ___,,__-- '-Real Eitatv-tor SaU- altry acr«, iiutt btdroom. 1V4 . nds, two wells, i»scu* [ttilurei and rod*, fjvt ,mlt* norUi and east of W«s (10.000. Phone NEW--UNUSUAL bedroom, 2 bith, C1I/CA, ilmdeck, eluded 90x200 wooded lot. Con- enlent to University and shopping ·liter. Only I2C.300. Phone 442 953. Chrysler Chairman Declares Recession DENNIS THE MENACE Y BUlLDKn -- New 3 bedroom, 3 atli, fireplace, dl.shwasher, air condition' r, 2 car garage with remote control oor, near Asbtl] Bchool. 442-8878. ,400 SQ, FT. $33,000.00 ound like a bargain? Well, look t what you get: 4 bedrooms, 2 aths, living room with fireplace, retty kitchen and dinette, an easy o convert full basement into large layroom and Ihe 5th bedroom a ice location in Root school area, entral heat and air (new). For le large family who can't afford ·50,000 or more Cor the space they ·wed. 1985 N.-Collet:* 5^55 521-S500 Legal Notice DETROIT CAP) -- Declaring that the auto industry and the nation are in a recession, the chairman of Chrysler Corp. has called for. President Ford to work toward easing credit availability and encouraging consumers to spend rather than save their money. "Recession is here in th'e automobile industry. Recession is here in the building industry.! would say recession is here in the country," Lynn A. Townsend said at a news conference Wednesday. He said the President's eco nomic policies are aimed in the wrong direction because recession and slack demand have superseded inflation as the auto industry's key problem. "Our two problems in this country are inflation and recession. I think inflation has peaked, and very rapidly recession is taking the major spotlight," Townsend said. "We have been in a program here where apparently the opin ion has been that we can cm- trbl inflation by dampening down consumer purchasing. "I think it has gotten to the r olnt that we should direct qur efforts at stimulating the economy through consumer purchas- ng, rather than further depr- The news conference came one day after the nation's No. 3 automaker announced an »B million loss on third quarter sales. Chrysler showed an $11.2 million profit in U.S. and Canadian vehicle'sales, but-that was offset by a $19.2 million loss in overseas sales. Chrysler raised its prices an average $415 in September, and Townsend said Wednesday there is "no doubt" another price increase will be put on 1975 .Chrysler vehicles in the 'near-tefm future!" Townsend confirmed Chrysler ,is;considering closing its -Jefferson Avenue plant here, which builds full-sized and luxury models and employs 5,000 workers, as an economy move. The firm's auto sales are down 18.4 per cent so: far this year. Industrywide'sales were off 28 per cent in mid-October from levels a year ago.. For the year, sales are off 21 per cent. By Ketcham |Northw«» Arkanxii TIMES, Thurs., Oct. 24, 1974 · FAYtTTkVILI.1, ARKANSAS Highway Commission Threatened With Suit LITTLE ROCK (AP) - The 1 state Highway Commission is about to be confronted with a lawsuit and, possibly, a strike by union employes of the Highway Department. The developments followed another refusal by the commission Wednesday to hear griev- ·p. *nces from representatives of the employes' union or from 15 employes who their spokesman. accompanied "We do not intend to sit as a grievance committee ax a whole," Maurice Smith of Birdeye, commission chairman, told Lloyd Brommer, international representative of Local 1315 of the Laborers International Union of North America. Brammer and his delegation said later that the union would file suit In U.S. District Court to stop the commission from "discriminating" against the t Gnbte/ October--National Restaurant Month that Warning Order In Th* CHANCERY Court of Washington County, Arkansas F R A N C E S ELIZABETH MILLS, Plnlnlilf, vs. CH 74-3HZ JASIE3 WKLDON MILLS DC Cendant The Defendant Is warned .to appear n this Court wilhin thirty days and ms'wer the complaint oj the Plaintiff n ihe above entitled cause. Witness my hand and scat elf this Court this 14 day of October, 1674. ALMA KOLLMEYER Chancery Clerk : By Knlhleen Harness D.C. (Seal) 4lc 17, 24, 31 Nov. 7 IN THE NOTICE PRORATE COURT OF WASHINGTON COUNTY, ARKANSAS The tlfcler ol the Estate of Arthur Q. Johnson, deceased. No. P-74-20S Lnal Known Address ot Decedenl: 4 South Duncan, FayelleviUe, Arkansas Date o? Death: September 19, 1974 The undersigned was appointed ad mlnlslrator ot the estate ol the above- named decedent on the 2nd day ol Oct o h , . AH per.wins havtng claims against Ihe estate must exhibit Ihem, duly'verified, lo the undersigned with!n ; six months from die dale ol the first publication ot this notice, or Ihey shall be forever harred and precluded from any- benefit In the eatat*. This notice ffrst published 17 day of October, 1974. First National Bank ( Adm in! itrator) FayettevHle. Arkansas 2(c 17, 24 China Watchers Look For People's Congress To Meet 'I'M MOT EXACTLY 5/C...6Ur MV STCWCH ISTrilNKIN' IT OVER.* China May Be Preparing For Atmospheric Nuclear Test Tim's Pizza vith Schlitz Town Country Restaurant Open 24 Hn.--7 Dayt Wk. Hwy. 71 ». (Old Pinc«k* HMIM) By WILLIAM RYAN An AP News Analysis Intriguing reports from and about China may mean that'a long-gathering political storm is intensifying and that ailing Premier Chou En-lai is in the eye of it. When Denmark's prime minister visited him Saturday. Tires Stolen SPRINGDALE -- Two. spare tires for two semi-trailers were stolen Wednesday night, while the trailers were parked at the Safeway Store lot. The tires, chained to the trailers, owned by Kiene Brothers of Huntsville, were cut loose. Estimated loss is $120. WOMAN'S WOBID A Convenient Sewing and hopping Guide for Today's Cal on the Oo. Thieu Forces Resignations Of Cabinet SAIGON, South Vietnam (AP) -- President Nguyen Van Thieu forced four members of his cabinet to resign today in an attempt to quiet criticism from Washington 'and political demonstrations against his regime at home. Those fired included Thleu's nephew, Information Minister Hoang Due Nha, who had been the president's closest confidant. Informed sources said he had angered South Vietnam's -generals and the United po- Chou was in a Peking hospital again. Chou, 76, was reported in May to have suffered a heart attack. The' Danish visitors also saw Chairman Mao Tse-tung and said they found him 'alert. The meeting, however, was not in Peking, but somewhere to the southwest. The chairman has tended to avoid Peking in n cent-years during turbulent p litical weather. It wouldn't be surprising now if a session of the National Peopled. Congress --..NPC -should be convened, whereupon the world-could get a'clearer notion of what's going on. The NPC is a rubber stamp parliament. It" is supposed to meet annually and hasn't sat since 1964. On paper, it's supposed to attend to a variety of governmental functions, including appointment of a premier on nomination of the Communist party's "Central Committee. The NPC could also be useful )y putting a stamp of legality WASHINGTON (AP) - Communist China may be preparing for a -new nuclear weapons test in the atmosphere, U.S. intelligence sources report. It would be the second such blast this year and China's 17th since it started testing ten years ago. Intelligence sources said the movement of special equipment and other activity normally associated with nuclear testing las been detected at the Lop ' test center in northwest China. They did not say how this ac- ;lvity was detected, but it is mown that the United States States Embassy by their access to Thieu. limiting * Add sparkle, movement lo a 'tree with new ring mobiles. ' Create Christmas magic with '·· bone rings of all sizes covered v with -sparkling gold or silver . threads in easy single crochet. ' Pattern V67: diagrams for 6 ; hangings or mobiles. · 75 CENTS each pattern--add . 25 cents each pattern for first' class mail and special handling. -Send to Laura Wheeler Nor- Uhwest Arkansas TIMES, 450 Needlecraft Dept., Box 161. Old Chelsea Station, New York, N. Y. 10011. Print Pattern Number, Name, Address, Zip. The source of inspiration -- our h e w 1975 N e e d l e c r a f t Catalog! 180 designs. 3 printed inside. Send "5 cents now. New! Nifty Fifty Quilts $1.00 New! Ripple Crochet ····£·« Sew Knit Book S .25 Needlepoint Book $1.00 Flower Crochet r uiwei v»».«*-·«»"· - - - - · Hairpin Crochet Book ···fl-« Instant Crochet Book .... 1.00 Instant Money Book · · · · · * J - J » Instant-Macrame Book ..$ .00 Complete Gift Book .....$1.00 Complete "Afghans No 14 $1.00 12 Prize Afghans No. 14 ... .50 Ce Booko( 16 Quilts No. 1 50 ° C Museum Quilt Book No. 2 ..50 .50 15 Quilts for Today No. 3 cents ga Th Nha also had been accused of personal corruption by antl- Thieu members of the National Assembly. He denied the charges. Thieu has been under heavy ressure from the Ford admin- stration to rid his government of the image of corruption so ;hat the' administration might have a better chance to get Congress to restore some of its recent heavy cuts in U.S. aid to Vietnam. At home, Thieu is facing the most serious political dissent in three years, since demonstrators took to the streets in 19.71 to protest his one-man candidacy for re-election. Demonstrations have been going on in major cities since early September, charging the president and his family with corruption and demanding his resignation and the restoration of civil liberties, press freedom. including Youngsters Recall Train-Bus Crash ROCKMART, Ga. (AP) "Everybody started hollering. Then I busted put a bunch of windows and tried to help others out, 1 ' said a young passenger in a school bus that was struck by a train. Seven children were killed and more than 70 were injured. "The bus stopped, and the train was going to let us through, and then the train hit us," said Bobby Duke, a seventh-grader at Rockmart Juri : ior High School. The child in the seat next to Bobby died trying to climb out a window as in a new -constitution. There las to be one soon, to clear up some existing anomalies. Lin ?iao, constitutionally Mao's icir, has been purged and is dead along with many of his followers. There has to be' a new defense minister !n his place. There have to be appointments to other vacancies. If there Is to be a new chief of state -- chairman of government -- a post vacant since Liu Shao-chi's fall in the 1956-69 cultural revolution purge, the NPC could provide the machinery for announcing, for example, Mao's restoration to the post for life. He lost rit in the 1959 crisis, retaining only the chairmanship of the party. Mao will be 81 Dec. 26. The Danish visitors report of seeing lim suggests he didn't have a stroke, as a British newspaper claimed the other day. But Mao obviously is old and frail. For some time it has seemed he was no longer running the party and state. · · ' But Mao as a syrhbol remains a powerful influence and .his is where speculation about Chou comes in. It's hard to escape an im pression that two factions contest for pre-eminence, as Mao's days peter out. One would be the Shanghai-based radicals, their influence flowing f r o m Chiang Ching, the former Shanghai actress who .is Mao's fourth wife. A conservative group' sUft ports' Cl.ou, perhaps including many important military men who dislike the radical record of assault on law and order. If the radicals should win, Chiang Ching would Art Becomes Economic Casually NEW YORK (AP) - Modern paintings, long regarded as blue chip investments thai could also decorate walls, have apparently become the latesl casualty of the world's shaky economy. A"baromeler sale" of mod ern art at Sotheby Parke Bernet on Wednesday painted a glum picture of sliding prices with-- about one-third of the works bought back by their owners. - The price trend was down for the first time hi more than 3C years. The auction had been esli mated to gross from $5.5 mi! lion to $7 million, but hrough only $4.785 million. Last May, a similar sale'of works by man} of the same artists fetched million. eeps watch on developments n China by means of recon- :aissance satellites. U.S. experts said that China has hydrogen bombs with the ilast equivalent of three million ons of TNT and a variety of mailer tactical nuclear weap- ns that could be carried by missiles and aircraft. During the most recent Chiaese. test last June 17, a. device with a blast force of more than 500,000 tons of TNT was dropped from the 11,28 medium jomber more than a mile above Lop Nor, U.S. in- elligence sources said. After that test, Secretary of Defense James R. Schlesinger said it reflected "the slow- aced Chinese program" which described as moderately successful. Radioactive fallout has drifted over Japan and the United States after past tests. Defense officials told Congress last February that China las developed medium and in- :ermediate - range ballistic missiles. These weapons, with reaches from 600 to about 1.700 miles, could hit targets in the eastern part of the Soviet Union and many areas of Asia. U.S. officials believe China is near ing deployment of a limited range intercontinental ballistic missile, with a reach of perhaps 4,000 miles, which could strike deep into the Soviet Union. £21-8686 RI.2John W nRd. . Foyelttvllto, Ark. BB BAR-B-QUE (3 Blacks South ot Ozurfc Theater on 71 By Pass) Dining Rooms, Carry-Out, Sandwiches We Citer Large and Small Groups, Too! Ph. 442-9674 11-9 Weekdays, 11-10 p.m. Frl-Sat.-Sun.--Closed Tues. Closed Mon. at 3 p.m. Venesian Inn Hwy. 68 West -- Tontttown Open 4-9 (Closed Sunday] BukAmertcard -- Mtstr-r Cfcaw CHICKEN HOUSE Serving The World's Finest Fried Chicken Hwy. 71 N. Sprtogdale Marty Marys COACHMAN HESTAURANT 1212 N. College Colonial Village Meet your friends at the COACHMAN RESTAURANT TUBS., thru Sat., 5 p.m. til 10 p.m. Sunday, 11 a.m. til 3 p.m. CHINESE: DISHES aad detlcfoiu . . · . ftTEAKS SHRIMPS Opca S-fl:30 P.M. Sunday i Monday BOWL Hlrtiwar 112 North -- 44Z-OB A full-range, 64,000-mile ICBM is farther back in development. U.S. experts have forecast that this missile, which could reach the United States, probably will Dot be operational until at least 1976 or 1977. Bring the Family and Dine In Comfort at the Breakfast «:30-10:3» Lunch 11:30-2:00 Dinner 5:00-9:00 BUFFET 3 kinds of meat, assorted vegetables, ' salads, home made pies. Restaurant Will Close 2 p.m. Sunday 2° 9 'SCOTTISH K INNS 4 mighty power In China. That could, also mean that China would turn away from the policies that under Chou opened the way for contacts with the United States and other outsiders. You'll love the CASUAL CUT *|)l, bus was dra g8 etj down the of this s h i r t coatdress, " " EASE of raglan sleeves, DASH of the sash. Sew it with or without top stitching. Printed Pattern 4905: Misses' Sizes 8. 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 12 (bust 34) takes 2% 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 Dept., 243 West 17th St., New York, N. Y. 10011. Print NAME, ADDRESS, ZIP SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. MORE FOR YOU MONEY in NEW FALL-WINTER P A T T E R . N CATALOG! 100 best school, career, casual, city fashions. Free pattern coupon. Send 75 cents. Sew Knit Book -- has basjc tissue pattern $1.25 Instant Sewing Book --$1.00 Instant Fashion Book ...$1.00 ADVERTISE HERE. Thounnd* of homcmaken thii «««tuK J*lij . . . and Book of 16 Jif'y Rugs 50 cents win M TOUT tracks. The dead were identified as Neal Williams. 10; Terry Wigley, 6; Lynn Morgan, 6; Chris Holders, 10; Timothy Streetman, 12, Mike Stamps, 15; and his brother, Timothy Stamps, 7. »A11 but four of the injured children were treated and released from Rockmart-Aragon Hospital. Only three of the 78 passengers apparently escaped injury, a hospital spokeesman said. The bus driver, Billy Kellett, 50, was in shock at the hospital Wednesday n i g h t and was unable to describe how the ac cident occurred, officials said. William M. Westerman, su perintendent of the Georgia Division of the Southern Railway, said a work train was backing up at between 5 and 8 miles an hour when the caboose struck the bus. The caboose crashed into the bus..broadside, flipped it over about 50 feet down from the crossroad and dragged it upside down about 300 feet along the tracks as the children screamed, witnesses said. School Arrests, Attendance Rise BOSTON (AP) -- School at tendance and the number of arrests related to school deseg- ration were both up as Boston entered its seventh, week under a court-ordered busing program today. Nine arrests were reported Wednesday, and attendance was up .2 per cent over Tuesday to 76,8 per cent. The Boston School Committee issued a "symbolic recall" fo four Hyde Park High School students' and 'their chaperones from N.C., today. two adult Charlotte, The group was scheduled to return here today from a 2V4- day visit to see how integration of the Charlotte school system has .been accomplished in the past five years. School Committee 'Chairman John Kerrigan said the committee's action was taken because of objections to coverage of the Boston busing situation by the Charlotte news media and because committee members believe that the Southern city has as many racial problems as Boston. Some of the Electric why your Bills Are Up: POWER DISTRIBUTION COSTS ARE HIGHER. TTie transformers, poles, crossarms, power lines, insulators and all the other hardware needed to build new sections..; or to replace worn out and outmoded ones... have increased in price POWER PRODUCTION COSTS ARE HIGHER. The power generating facilities needed to produce the electricity you use once cost millions of dollars. They now cost hundreds of millions of dollars. The price of fuels --oil and natural gas --needed to generate electricity have doubled and tripled in price in recent months. SPECIAL EQUIPMENT COSTS ARE HIGHER. The price of service vehicles has gone up greatly. Bucket trucks, special "hot line" trucks, even the small pickup trucks used by our servicemen are a great deal more expensive now. Then there's the matter of higher prices for gasoline and oil needed to keep those vehicles in operation, OTHER EXPENSES ARE HIGHER. The miscellaneous things necessary for the day-to-day operations inside Ihe offices -- paper clips, typewriter ribbons, postage--are up in price, too. So are wages... insurance., interest rates on borrowed capital. It simply costs more money -- a great deal more money--to operate an electric system now than it did in past years. These are some of the big reasons why your electric bills are up now... and why Ihey are likely to remain up. No one can sell electricity for less than it costs to make it available... not even a consumer-owned electric cooperative. OOOF»ER/VTIVE OORPOR/XTIOM

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