FBI's 10 Most Wanted List Can Be Expanded If Needed By TOM SEPPY I WASHINGTON (AP) _ The FBI's list of most wanted fugitives has leveled off at 10, with rtiore than half of them political revolutionaries, and there is no Indication it will be expanded In the near future. But there is no reason why it 1 couldn't, should the need 'arrive. "We're not wedded to (he number ten," said Jack E. He- rlngton, the FBI spokesman. We would like to keep it at 10. If 't's necessary, we'll add names to the list." The 23-year-old Ten Most Wanted Fugitives program first went over 10 in 1961 when hatchet-killer Richard Mar- Â·juette was put on the list. He was arrested the following day. . In late 1970, however, the FBI list reached a record high Â·Â· with 16 people, nine of them sought for such crimes as sabotage and terrorist acts. The current list, which was reduced to 10 last summer, contains the names of seven so- called political revolutionaries. Herington said that the politi cal fugitives have caused the Investigative agency . so problems because they '. nave fled the country to a sanctuary where the U.S. has no jurisdiction, such as Algeria. ; Another problem, he said, is - that the political fugitive doesn't travel in the same cir cles as the traditional bank rob her or murderer whose appre Â· hensicn built the reputation o: Accomplishment for the FBI. .' . "They move in a differen culture," he said. "The politica fugitive does not move in th ' normal 'underground system. I makes it more difficult for us. CAPTURED ; On Feb. 17. 1972, Karleton . Lewis Armstrong, one of foil men wanted in connection wit! a fatal bombing on the Univer *ity of Wisconsin campus, wa captured by Canadian police ii Toronto. Only one other person on th then-list of 12 was apprehendei during the year--Byron J. Ric who had been charged with th murder of an armored ca . guard. He surrendered to FB agents in Chicago last Aug. 1. There have been 317 person . nut on the most wanted fugitiv list since its inception in 19E and 295 have been appre hended. Twelve others, in eluding two last year, \v e r . , taken off because they eithe were believed dead or th The "process dismissed" sc- on is the only way a person's ame can be removed from the st once it is put on. Acting FBI director L. Palick Gray III. and J. Edgar ioover before him. decides 'hat fugitives are placed on he Top Ten list after receiving ecommendations from the eld. Hoover personally ordered he list lo be expanded in 1961 nd 1970 because he thought it 'as of utmost importnnce that he fugitives be caught. Asked about the criticism lat the FBI puts the name ol ugitives they are about to cap- ure on the list. Herington relied that the charge was ridic- lous. "There hasn't been a single ase like that." he said. "We on't get any extra points For a op 10 fugitive. If we can catch fugitive, we'll catch him." He said there have been uick arrests because the pro ram work";. EFFECTIVE "The method has been effec ive because we have appre icnded fugitives after he ha, been on the list for only 24 o: 8 hours," he said.."But some ody may see his picture in the aper-'or on television and spo lim on the street. That person vill call the FBI and we ar hen able to move rapidly." The newest addition to th' fop Ten list is Mace Brown, a convicted hired assassin w h o participated in an escape from the District of Columbia jail ast fall. He was put on last Oct. 20. Charles Lee Herrpn, one of 'ive men allegedly involved in .he slaying of one police officer and the critical wounding of another, in Nashville, Tenn., on Jan. 16, 1968, was placed on the list on Feb. 9. 1988. and has been on the longest. The others are Benjamin H. Paddock, who escaped from a federal prison in Texas while serving a 20-year sentence; Cameron D. Bishop, charged with sabotage in the dynamit ing of Colorado power transmission towers; Â· Also, Dwight A. Armstrong, Leo Burt and David Fine, a\ wanted in the University ol Wisconsin bombing; Bernardine Dohrn, a self-described revolu tionary Communist and leader of the Weatherman; and Susan E. Saxe and Katherine Ann Power, reputed members of a radical, revolutionary group I ' Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Men,, Feb. 19, 1973 Â« 23 FAYrTTIVIl.tr, ARKANSAS HOMES FOR AMERICANS Favored By 56 Per Cent Sports Writers Comment On New Hitter Rule By Hubert Mizcll Associated Press Writer Baseball's revolutionary DH"--Ihe designated hitler- has received only lukewarm endorsement from the nation's sports writers in an Associated Press poll with only 56 per cent in favor of the American League innovation. --"It'll liven up baseball, a game that lias gone from the national pastime to the national wastetime." --"It's okay, but what the game really needs is an owner like Bill Veeck in each league with his clowns, midget players and morning games with break- fasl." Thai's a couple of the "yes volers talking. They are among the 172 of 309 writers and broadcasters who back the Al. plan of putting a batter-only into the lineup pitcher. to hit for the THE EXTERIOR of this three-bedroom home is the picture of simplicity with a low hip roof and wood shingle walls. Accent is provided for by the shutters while the wide overhang gives maximum weather protection The kitchen has a broom closet; separate table area has large window for plenty of natural light. Open planning lets rooms borrow visual space from each other, avoiding the cramped feeling often associated with smaller houses. The bathroom, is large and well-designed, with the window kept out of the tub area. Architect for Plan HA762Y is Herman H. York, 90-04 161st St., Jamaica, N.Y. 11432. Anyone interested in knowing the price of the blueprint can write to him. Registration Registration is open for three and four-year-old children at St. P a u l ' s Episcopal Church Nursery School. Mrs. Robert Cook will register the three-year-old children and Mrs. Gretohen House the four- year-old students. Further information may be obtained by calling Mrs. Cook or Mrs. House. Teachers Rollbff and derson.' are Mrs. Mrs. John Richard An- HERE NOW Proponents claim the DH wil increase the number of hits arc runs, will hypo attendance anc eliminate the useless activity of sending a weak-swinging pitch er to the plale. On the other side, there's the constant complaint that it will cut into managerial strategy, will cheapen statistical records and also allbw overweight, over-the-hill hitters lo stick around in the major leagues. "It doesn't seem like baseball." says Craig Stolze of the Rochester, N.Y., Democrat and Chronicle, who saw the designated hitter tried in the Class AAA Internatonal League. Heaven help the game if it ever goes to offensive and defensive platoons." DISASTER SEEN Platton baseball ... that is also a general (ear among the anliDH people who feel it would he a disaster lo go lo a hitters- only unit at the plate and a defenders-only bunch on the field. "Don't give us gimmicks," said Bill Davis of the Fort Wayne, Ind., Journal-Gazette, "give us good pennant races." The American League begins a three-year trial of the DH this year while their brothers from the National have turned it down. When the leagues collide in the World Series, All- Star Game or even spring training, the old system will be in effect with no designated hitter. "The Nalqnal League's ho- ier-than-thou attitude is a prime example of what's wrong vith Â· baseball," said T "TM nicki of the San Antonio. Tex., Light feels the DH should just Je the first of many changes. "1 feel they need a 30-second clock on the pitcher and 90 seconds between innings lo elimi- nale slow games, one of the raps against baseball." Don Delliquanti of. Sports 11- luslrated magazine simply says. "The American League needs somelhing." W h e n t h e International League experimented with Ihe dcsiknated hitter rule. Ron We- Mr of WCAU, Philadelphia, claims "not one person--broad- easier, manager, player, front office person--liked the rule. After Ihe novelty wears off. it will have little attraction.' "Mess around wilh the rules and you've messed up the game." commented Bill Smith of the Charleston, W.V.. Daily Mail with his no vote. "Make the ballparks safe, clean up the players and the game will be entertaining as it always has." Warren Hasse of KPDN radio n Pampai Tex., says it's only .he media thai wants baseball rules changed. "Television vants it speeded up to fit its ormat," he said. "Writers vant it speeded up so they work loss and gel to the saloon ocmer." WOMAN POLLED Kurt Schneider of WAYN in Detroit polled female sports ans and reported. "Most of them love the new rule." ' 'It'll be a picnic for writers, for guys in the stands and fellows at the end of the bar." predicts Bill Christine of the Pittsburgh Post-Ga'zetee. "It'll be a second-guesser's paradise." Patrick Reusse of the St. Paul, Minn.. Pioneer Press ;is looking forward to designated hitters since "fans will be more excited at watching Orlando Cepeda or Rico Carty at bat rather then Lynn McGlothen or Bill Gognlewski.", Major Breakthrough Seen In Ill-Egyptian Relations Vlapes of radio station WJAK n Jackson, Tenn. "Too many FEBRUARY 20 THRU 24 Tom old baseball neaded." heads are bull- Bill Kastelz of the Times-Un- in Jacksonville, hitting pitcher Fla.. says won't be missed. "They are an eyesore," he said "Most pitchers batting most closely resemble a housewife beating a carpel ... and missing the rug." JUST THE FIRST Baseball writer Galen Well- A News Analysis By C. C. MINICLIER CAIRO (AP) -- Egypt's rapid acceptance of Washington's invitation lo send a high-ranking official is seen in Cairo as t h e first major breakthrough in Egyptian-American relations in nearly two years. Secretary of Slate William P. Rogers, who visited Cairo 21 months ago, extended Ihe invitation last Thursday at a Washington news conference. Cairo announced Sunday that President Anwar Sadat's adviser on national security affairs. Hafez Ismail, would go tc Washington after lop-level meetings in London Ihifj week, He arrived in London Sunday. King Hussein of Jordan has just visited Washington. Israeli Premier Golda Meir is due there early in March. And the Nixon administration is in the midst of a high-level review n its position n Hie Mddle East with the realization lhat the United Slates and Europe face increasing reliance on Arab oil PEACEFUL INTENT Stressing the peaceful inlen ils embassies in Europe to of its current efforts, the Egyp tian Foreign Ministry has tolc spread the word that Egypt i ntcrcsted in implementing tin U.N. resolution of Nov, 22, 1967 and several since calling on Is rael to withdraw from lands oc cupied in the 1967 Arah-Israe 1ST. Before leaving, Ismail tol the official Middle East New Agency: "I am carrying wit me Egypt's firm 'no' to any a gression, violations or occup on of any Arab land and lo nalcver touches Egyptian sqv- eignty." In the past. Egypt repeatedly as rejected peace talks with racl while she occupies Egyp- an territory, saying this was ntamounl to surrender. Egypt also has opposed ashington's proposals for an ilerini settlement based on the oopening of the Suez Can.ll. caring this would leave Israeli roops only a few miles from IB canal. . Â·', Rogers, in his statemeflt hursday, stressed that suclr-a Â·nove would be only "an int?f- m step leading to a final settfje- nent."" Sadat originally proposed Ins anal reopening two years ago s part of a phased withdrawal f Israeli occupation forces. Â« ' NO FORMAL TIES ..' Egypt arid the United Stales ave had no formal relations ince the 1967 war. Roger's vis- t to Cairo in 1971 was the la'Â§t nown high-level contact hp- ween the two governments. Egyptian foreign' ministers lave visited U.N. headquarters n New York since then, but lone arc believed lo hay's talked wilh Rogers or other oj- "icials of that level. -. Each country maintained a diplomatic .mission in the other's capital under a foreign flag--India for the Egyptians and Spain for the Americans. ? To assure a clear reading gn what is'happening in Washington during the coming weeks, Sadat has named as his personal press officer Ashraf Ghorha'l. WHITFIELD HASA COMPLETE STOCK OF BRAND NEW OLDSMOBILES, MORE NINETY-EIGHTS CUTLASS S, CUTLASS SUPREMES, EIGHTY-EIGHTS, TORONA- DOS AND OTHER MODELS IN STOCK THAN EVER BEFORE. COME ON IN TODAY, THE SELECTION IS TREMENDOUS. Come by today and talk to any one of our Courteous Salesmen: GERALD JONES Manager RON JONES Sales Manager DUANE MATTHEWS Salesman PETE JENKINS Salesman CO*T SALE DELTA 88. It Gives You a Lot More Than Size. CUTLASS SUPREME. Even More of a Limousine Than Last Year For those who want a taste of limousine luxury in an easy to handle mid size car--and who'd like a ride to match. WHITFIELD now hat a wide selection of Cutlass' with almost any color and option. OLDSMDBILE Delia 88 is big, smooth-riding, tough. 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