In Right Ploce At Right Time Young Trooper Compiles Impressive Record LITTLE ROCK (AP)-Trooper John Faulk has compiled an impressive record with the Arkansas State Police, thanks to good judgment, acute perception -- and a little bit of luck. The luck factor is one on which officers often rely to break what otherwise might be perfect crimes. Faulk, in 18 months, has made dozens of arrests, including 12 major ones, volve felonies. which in- A REAL TROOPER . . . John Foulfc's record includes 12 major arrests in his 18 month* with the Arkansas State Police. (AP Wirephoto) Progress Report And Outline Of Airport Needs Are Given This, said Jim Woolen, the agency's information officer, is better than average performance. "He is an alert and observant young man." said Col. Ralph fa. Scott, director of the State Police, in praising Faulk. "He has been at the right place at the right time and most of the time he did the right thing." Scott said. Scott maintains that many of the agency's 2G8 officers . have performed as Faulk did. But, luck would have it. Faulk was the man "in the right place at the right time." RIGHT PLACE Normally, that would be on patrol on a section of Inter- ROGERS -- Area leaders met here Tuesday to develop a program for informing residents of Benton and Washington Counties of the necessity for air ser- week. On one occasion he halted a car simply because its driver had not dimmed the headlights. The car turned out to be stolen, the driver AWOL from the Air Force, and carrying $33 stolen from the owner of the car. The driver, when asked to produce a driver's license, said it was under the car seat, but Faulk ordered him not to reach beneath the seat. The officer looked for himself and found a .45-caliber pistol. That was the first arrest Faulk made involving a felony case. On another occasion, while following behind a car. he sensed that the passengers in the vehicle ahead of h i m were getting extremely nervous. Then one of them put something beneath the car seat "When I signalled for them to pull over, they took longer to stop than most people normally take," Faulk said. Under the seat Faulk found a butcher en:, ^ aM a quantity of narcotic?. HP arrested two occupants ol ,,,,_Â· car. RIGHT ATTITUDE state 40 near Little Rock from ferthwetf AriMiHM TIMIS, Werf., Aprfl U, PAVITTIVILtl. MMMISM Â· Â· Faulk seems to have al three. He says he would be a policeman under almost any circumstances. He also praises the instruction he received at the State Police Academy in Camden and the "good habits" of Troop er Jessie Jones, a 12-year ASP vetwan who rode with Faulk when the latter was a rookie. Faulk. 26. has a wife and three children, including a blind son. Besides his 40 hours Bishops Consider! Ending Red Tape Of Annulments HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) - Ro man Catholicism's American bishops faced the chance today to end decades of red tape in o _ _. ..... . marriage annulments by enact-!sored by the Sprigdale Rotar-jScarcy: the Uarkettes; the Variety Show Set To Raise Funds For Shiloh Museum SPRING DALE -- "Shcnanl-lentatiun will feature E gans," a variety sjiow spon-|VOcalish and guitarist will feature Dot Beck, f r o m ing, subject to Rome's approval, j a ns for the renovation a n d speedier methods for handling!remodeling of t h e Shiloh the petition of husband or wifc.lMuscum. is scheduled for -' . -. Â». r\nÂ»tfiiiÂ»mai i ir**i(s nnra 1Â« rma V The National Conference of I Catholic Bishops (NCCB), hold- its semi-annual meeting a week between midnight, a n d ! , ivcn Jalc Tuesday a 8 a.m.. he is required to appear, SCI . j( . s or pruposals dcs jg nc d to in court at 9 a.m. twice a week. stl . eam , inc c h u r c h law about 'deluding his offjime, and ( 0ncei c , i s s o l v i n ) , marr i Hges . '"""' The 2)5 bishops attending the meeting were tu vote today on major changes in a set of 300 marriage-ending rules found in the 1917 canon law code. Diocesan marriage tribunals would be able to function in the United States with one judge in. . _ . 4 . 1 stead of three, according to one Mouse Causes Wreck change put forth by a NCCB SHELBYVILLE, Iiul. (AP) - committee on church law during School bus driver Robert Weav- a closed session on the first day- er had unloaded his last pupils and was headed for home when a mouse ran between his feet. a week at 7 p.m. as a witness in any arrests he lias made. His reward, aside from personal satisfaction, is $450 a month minus mandatory retire ment payments, insurance a n d . of course, taxes. performances here Friday. T h e multi-act variety prcs- Angry Robber JACKSONVILLE. Fla. ( A P ) --Sam Tompkins told the sun- man who stopped him on a Jacksonville street that he had no money because he just left a doctor's office. The robber replied that he would send Tompkins back to the doctor, and shot him in the hip, police said. Tompkins was Â·eported in satisfactory condition. Springdale High Concert Band; he Skunk Holler Boys: t h e 'romenaders, a Springfield. Mo., square dance team and a lumber of other acts. Performances are planned Yir 2:30 p.m. and 8 p.m. in the Central .'unior High fied field- louse. School will he dismissed for students to attend. Featured vocalist. Mrs. Beck, sings ballads, folk songs, count r v and western and popular the She tunes as well as playing guitar and the autoharp. has appeared at conventions and civic organizations acros? the southern United States. to handle jet traffic, we're out of business," he said. HELP URGED Authority m e m b e r s urged help in efforts to inform nor. air I FOR HAIH FASHIONS SA!XN OPFN MO.N. TIIBU SAT. Â» A.M. 1IIAL 1IM7I! SCHOOL CIJMC OPEN Â» A.M. MOS. TinUT SAT. rxnoLMxr. sow roit HAIR STVI.INO CWWfN. CAM. RITA'S SCHOOL Â«!-D181. A tribunal decision would be accepted as f i n a l unless appealed, whereas any concluded mouse, lost control of the bus, and F.truck a tree. is a matter of proper training complete hearing no matter how The bus was a total loss. The the first diocese ruled. midnight to 8 a.m. five days a vice in Northwest Arkansas. i travel oriented residents in the Meeting with members of the Northwest Arkansas Regional Airport Authority, approximately 30 Chamber of Commerce presidents and m a n a g e r s mayors heard a history, progress report and outline of needs fo.- the proposed airport. The Authority plans to ask voters in the two county area to approve a two-mill bond levy to raise $2.5 million in local funds for constrution of the $5 million airport. Matching federal grants will come mainly from the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA). ELECTION NOT SET No date for the election has been set. If an all-weather airport is not constructed in the area, Cass H o u g h , RAA chairman predicted, "We run the risk of Fort Smith's field becoming the Northwest Airport.' Arkansas Regional A u t h o r i t y members, w h o have been in touch with officials of Frontier Airlines, the only regular air s e r v i c e into the area, have been told that within the next two years, Frontier hopes to conyert to pure jet planes, according to Hough. "If we don't have an airport two counties of the necessity of regular air service to the area, j 'or economic s t a b i l i t y and growth. According to latest state fig ures. Bob Haynes. manager of the Rogers Chamber, told the group, Washington County is third and Benton County fourth in industrial employment in Arkansas. A substantial number of industries that have moved into Favetteville and the surrounding area since 1954--when regular air service was initiated at Drake Field--have told city leaders they would not have located here had not air service been available, according to Authority member Bill Morton. "We need to tell the man who works for such an industry that even thougli he never rides an airplane, and seemingly has no interest in air travel, that his job is dependent on regular air service into the area,' speakers said. NEED SOMETHING? lei a TIMES Want Ad find II for you-fait Ph. HI 2-6242 What Judgment Will History Pass on General Eisenhower? Here to wiMt IMman Morin, two-tin* Pulitzer prize winner, Â»Â«^*t Â«w*tt WWenoth, complete biography of the man: "Eisenhower goes into history as om of the most popular of Presidents, in whom Americans recognized an earnest; kindly, sincere man of unquestionable integrity. "As a politican he was almost unique in that he was wholly without the 'jugular instinct,' the urge to destroy an enemy; he was more prone to turn the other cheek. "He also was one of the most selfless Presidents, less concerned with his popularity and the expedient actions that might enhance it than what he considered the well being of the United States and her allies. "When Eisenhower came to office, bitterness and rancor divided the nation; when he left, an' era of good feeling had replaced the sense of divisiveness. The credits far outweighed the debits in his presidency." Morin's judgment is based on long professional and per- Â·onal acquaintance with the general, and on a year's study and research; which included long conversations with him and with many of his associates and, best of all, access to his private letter files. The result is a big book (8Vi by 11 Inches, 264 pages, more than 85 pictures in black and white and color, and a 140,000 word text.) 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