Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 16, 1976 · Page 1
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, April 16, 1976
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INSIDE-- ·Eililortal li'or Women ·Entertainment ^Siiorts 'Comics ·"Classified ·Legal Notices 4 5 · 9-10 14-15 16 17-20 20 The Public Interest Is The First Concern Of This Newspaper LOCAl FORECAST-Mostly cloudy und warm wilK clKiucc of showers awl thunder* storms through Saturday. Wind warnings issued tor area lakes. Low last night 61. L o w s tonight near 60 wilh highs Saturday near 80. Sunset today, 6:51: sunrise Saturday 5:41. Weather map on page 12. VOl. IOB -- NUMBER 304 FAYETTEVILIE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, A P R I L 16, 1976 ^-20 PAGES-- TIN CENTS 1 Arafat, Jumbiatt Meet Sought New 'BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP) -- Hlore heavy fighting made a mockery of the cease-fire in Lebanon s civil war '-today as Palestinian guerrilla · leader, Ya- air ; Arafat relumed from Damascus with .still another Syrian peagc proposal. Police reported 21D persons kilted and 341 wounded in the past/ 30 hours, and f he' recovery U.S. Urged To Reject Greek, Turkish Pacts WASHINGTON (AP) -- Leaders ...'Jof the Greek-American community, who ' lobbied successfully in J97i for an arms cmbiri o against Turkey, .ire iirgin'g Congress to reject new base agreements the Unilec Stales has initialled with' b o t h Greccc_and Turkey. ' ISecretary oi\ Slate Henry A. Kissinger ann* Greek Foreign Minister Dimilrios , Bitsios signed a . .U.S.-Grcck . base agreement Thursday, just three weeks after a' similar accort was concluded with Turkey. T'~e r m s of the pact with Greece! call for the Unitec States lo give the Athens gov erhmcnt $700, million in arms aid : over the four r year life o theTaccord . The Turkish agreement requires the United States to supply Ankara with $1 billion in- arms aid over the same period \\ith the r Turks agreeing to reopen 26 bases for American use. 'In Ihe " agreement wit] Greece, Ihc Athens governmcn will have full conlrol over al military installations in Greece, including major air, naval anc communications f a c i l i t i e s where several thousand U.S. servicemen are slalioned NO COMBAT BASKS Tii ore arc no major comba bases in Greece." Most U.S. bases in the country are for training, communications anc refueling. ; U.S: officials admitted Ihe arrangement of the accord wit Greece is in response to opposition -from Greek supporters in Congress to the signing of the Turkish pact. Rut reaction from Greek- American leaders after the mid-day initialling ceremony a the Stale Department was negalivc. ,Rep. John Brademas, D-Ind.. a leader of the pro-Greece faction in Congress, said Ihc agreement with Greece will no diffuse congressional opposition to the Turkish pact. Ele criticized / administration strategy concerning both accords. T Ihink it wiser if wo have neither deal." Brademas said. : Thc Iwo agreements circumvent ; l h e annual process b Wtiich Congress authorize money, for foreign aid and Bra dcmas predicted a hostile .con grcssional reaction . becaus this would surrender congre sionnl responsibility to overs c military aid." Chance Of Rain Less By The Associated Press The chance of precipitation Ark'uiBTS will decline slight tonight and Saturday. The National Weather Scrvic says there is a 60 per con chance of rain in most of th stale today. The precipilali probability tonight is 30 p e cent to 40 per cent and t h chance of rain Saturday is per cent throughout Ibe slate ·Soon after midnight-, showe and a few Ihunderslorms fro Oklahoma and Texas cross the border into Arkansas. T showers in the western purl the state will spread ovcr.t entire stalo and develop som heavy thunderstorms' this afle noon. · Miss I iTho annual Miss Univcrsil or Arkansas pageant will b held at 7:30 p.m. Sunday in In S t u d e n t Union ballroom Fourteen coeds will vie for th title. Sponsors of the event ar Sigma Nil and Sigma Cl fraternities. Bill liraccy Jr. o Blythcvillo nml Gary Wiley c Fnyeltevillc are co-chairmen c the event. Miss Sharon McGuire FaycKcville. Miss ITA of 197 will crown the winner. Tlie pageant will follow. rPec the bodies of 34 persons t cd earlier. .This was near r c casually level during .the rar's heaviest arEtllery battles ( iree weeks ago, and spokes- \ en admitted (he figures were complete. . A Palcsliniun' source who ac- m pa iiied Arafat said Ihe new ace plan calls for withdrawal iceP f Syrian troops from Lebanon, J n -aH-fEiclion military coordi- 1 a ting committee that could all Ihc Syrians hack if they t verc needed (o make peace, re- c icwal of the cease-fire, prompt Icclion of a new president, f eunification of tbe Lebanese f rmy acid some of Ihe political eforms demanded by Kamal g Says Stand Distorted Carte y THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Jimmy Carter, has accused ien. Henry M. Jackson of dis- orting bis stand on righl-to- ork laws and other labor is- ies and says some union orkcrs have turned against rim In bis' campaign for the cmocratic presidential nomi- aalion because of it. "1 think Scoop Jackson is going desperate," the; former eorgia governor lold about 300 ersons at a farm rally 10 niles south "of Harrisburg, Pa. tmrsday. Y ' ; '·:.." As Carter campaigned for J ennsylvahia's -April 27 pr nary election/' Republican cha - cnger Ronald Reagan took a econd trip lo ,Texas, where he aces President Ford in tbe OP primary May 1. GERALD L. K. SMITH !EI]!!0!I[ll!01IIHll!ll!l[[[l[m]!ll![|]!!!En!IFl1!![![[ll!l!!!11lil!aili!imi NEWS Windows Broken S o m e o n e threw rocks hrough three, large 'plate glass vindows at tbe Emerald City c othing store at 359 N. West St. sometime Thursday night, i'aycllcville police said'loday. Damages were estimated at $50 D.' · · :'· IRS Error Thursday's ilcm on IRS gifl or taxpayers should have read ...if (hn IRS owes you a refund, you don't have lo worry aboul jaying a late filing penally i! you' fail to meet Thursday's ·midnight deadline. However yoi could face prosecution for - a Tiisdemcanor violation of the law. Granted Status LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The Arts Crafts Guild Inc. of Fa yctteville has been granted tax exempt, slalus by Iho Interha Revenue Service, Paul D. Wit iiams, IRS dislrict director, an nouncpd. Williams said tbe private school had .announced a racia ly non discriminatory policy in admission of students to all ac tivities of the school. . Quiet Killer VIRGINIA BEACH. Va. (AP -- Police say a retired Navj commander, called "a cju^ man" by his minister, look hi own life with a paring knif after apparently beating- two o his daughters to death an nearly killing his wife. Viclims of Ihe Iragedy wer identified as Morris O. Ander son, 43, and his daughters, Kn\ 19, and Sarah, 18. Anderson* wife, Martha. 47, was rcporle in critical condition Thursda in a Norfolk hospital. IA Page y patriotic Iheme wilh mus ' provided by the Uarkette ' d i r e c t e d ,by Kenneth .1 i Ballcngcr. The group wil| s n several specially numbers an c selections from "Whiz" 'an i "Cabaret".^ f Rob Evans of Litlle Rock w [ ho master of ceremonies ah f judges ' will be Mrs. I^ui Lueker and Mrs. Belly Fowk f of Lilllc Rock and Lee Zachar , of Springd^lc. Contestants will be Pa a Jones of Tulsa; Marsha Lyn tr Rips The .While House announced J] ;hat Ford will visit Indiana next Thursday and Georgia on Friday. Primaries in Ihe two slates are May 4. A White -House spokesman a so said tlval Ford plans lo campaign in Tennessee hut that no definite times or places have been scheduled, Reagan scheduled eight days of campaigning in Tennessee next month in preparation for the state's May 25 presidential primary. · Carter, ; Jackson and Arizona Rep. Morris K, Udall are actively campaigning for Pennsylvania's 178 nalional convention delegates. The ballot also lists Alabama Gov. George C. Wailace, who has Iwen hampered Pneumonia Gerald L GLENDALE, Calif. CAP) '-Gerald L. ,K. Smith, 78, the tight -wing Arkansas preacher who once · boosted Louisiana Gov. Hucy Long for president , died Thursday of complications from pneumonia, his associates said. : : Smith was with Long when he was ass asshialed in ^ 335 and cradled the dying governor in his arms. -.·He delivered t h e graveside oration. Throughout the 1930s and 1940s, Smith was known for his [n!inilE]l![|]|[ll]IEI13!ll[|[l1!llll!ll]lll[PlllE[l]l!EII1IE[Lllll!!;[[1!]|IIE[[llll! BRIEFS DST April 25 WASHINGTON (AP) -- The egular schedule for Daylight Saving Time will lake effect again this year, wilh long days icg inning a half-year run on April -25, when most Americans will lurn lh£ clock forward one lour. Congress considered new leg- slalion .Ihis year, but the ef- orts were blocked and the 1966 Uniform Time Act took effccl again, providing for DST frorr he last 'Sunday in Apri hrough the lasl Sunday in Oc lober. Flu Bill Siqned WASHINGTON (AP) -- A (1.94-biHion hill to finance vari ous job programs, and in chiding $135 million to carry out a nationwide swino flu inn munization program, lias be come law. Tho bill provides the re sources needed "lo achieve ou goal of making Ihc influcn/. vaccfne available to everj American by th/s end of th year," said President Ford who signed Ihe bill on Thurs day. River Rises .her .officials predicted r a i n an ligh winds today as Ihe flood swollen Souris River crept lo ward Ihc lop of earlhen dike and this city of 35.000 brace* for whal could be its fiflh flooc in seven years. R f c k o v e r Resented WASHINGTON (AP) - Elm R, Zumwalt Jr., retired chief o naval operations, s a y s Adm flyman G- Rickovcr "was persistent and formidable d slaclc to my plans for moder izing the Navy." nt Set c Scotl of Joplin; Michcle Patric s Davis of Litlle Rock; Rebccc ,. Gayc Walker of Fort Smith g Kalhryn Jo Kingrey of Strong d Nancy Lynn Hull o( No d niaine; Alison Taylor Clarksvillo; D e b o r a h Wooo 11 ol Baytown, Mo.; Deborah Lyn d Lewis of West Helena: LI e Lynnc M c L a u g h 1 i n r Springdale; Vicki T y s o n y Fayotteville; Lisa Thomason Mortli Uttlo R o c k ; Jimi n Harold, and Nancy Henry n Pino Bluff. lanl umblatt and his leftist Mos- c ^ms. a Arafat was to meel laler with umblatt to try lo get his ac- a cptancc ol Ihe plan. C "The fighting is escalating r preciously on almost all ron s," one official said, p There are more killed on (be t round than we can counl be- b Jacks y moncy'lroubles, anti-abortion s Candidate Ellen McCormaek ind three Democrats no longer i eeking delegates from Ihe late. Carter leads the race for na- ional convcnlion dele-gales wilh 26^, followed by^ Jackson wilh J 77 and Udall with 129. To win ho nomination, a candidate nust have 1,505 delegates. Ford is on the GOP ballot in Pennsylvania, Reagan is not. At stake in the Republican race are 103 delegates. . Carter, a peanul farmer in Georgia, told his rural audience hal labor leaders in his stale mow he's against right-to-work aws and those officials are campaigning for htm. Carter didn't say how Jacki Fatal To K. Smith position to President Frankin Roosevelt and was the ounder of tlie Christian Nation- ist Crusade, a strident riKHt- ng anti'Conimunist organ- zation. His widow, Elna N. mill), succeeds him as nation- director, of tlie crusade. A spokesman for Glendale ommunily Hospital said Smith ntercd tbe facility Monday and ed early Thursday. Smith's ephcw, Roland Morgan, said nith Mill be .buried at Eureka irings. In tlie midTlfl-50's, Smith ran o: president as a candidate ol he America First Party and ic'lped found the. national Union 3 aity. He devoted his later ears to his Arkansas ventures nd to "The Cross and Ihe 'lag," a California-based news- ell or often accused of being nti-Semetic. Smith came to Eureka Springs i n 1 9 G 4 , l o o k i n g or a mountain farm, fn 19C5, ground was broken o nhis first Arkansas project the C h r i s t ot the Oz arks statute, a scven-sto ry tall replica of Jesus wit outstretched arm's. At its - dedi cation in 1066,' Mrs. Smith an nouhccd that -.she and her bus and would be buried near th tase of the statute. The Passion Play, a nightl summer production based o Ihe life of Christ, opened in 1%8 and brought thousands of lour sis lo Eureka Springs. A $100 million "Holy Land replica on the same site as tli statue and Passion P l a y hai )een under construction sine 972, but was still in the earl stages. Smith had said it woul lake W to 20 years to complete Federally financed lun jlanned for use in rebuilding county road to Ihe projec drew opposition in the la ! IDGO's, and Transportation Se rclary John A. Volpe vetoed th plan. Oil Rig Upse Kills 13 Men CORPUS CHR1STI, T e (AP) -- Thirteen men w h scrambled into a saucer-li survival capsule before an o drilling platform sank in t wind-whipped Gulf of Mexi were found dead in tbe c; sized capsule early today, t Coast Guard said. Two Navy scuba diver battling 15-foot seas, ma their way to a hatch benea the overturned capsule an sighted an undetermined nu her of bodies in the flooded tenor of the capsule, the Coa Guard spokesman reported. The divers made ll» gri discovery ns several tugs a larger craft, including Navy's aircraft carrier Lcxin ton, stood by afler a night fill lie rescue efforts. . Sever helicopters hovered overhead. Reac ause we cannot reach stricken rcas." The heaviest battles were in nd around Beirut, where hrislians and Moslems traded ocket, mortar and light artil- *ry fire. Local newspapers re- orted thai Ihree hnspilals in ie Christian quarter were · hit v shellfire following Iwo mor- ion on had misled labor leaders ml declared lhat Ihc Washing- on senator "constanlly hands ut erroneous material about. Tie that makes it very difficult, n .some instances, for labor un- on members lo support me -- ight-to-work for instance." Right-to-work laws bar closed hop union conlracts. Jackson has said industry has jecn drawn away from the \ r orth by Southern states lhat lave such laws. He has the upport of many labor and po- itical leaders in Pennsylvania, i heavily unionized slate, hough many of the labor leaders ate known, to favor Sen. Hu- oert Humphrey, who is not an announced candidate. Hurnph- (CONTINUED ON I'AGE TWOl Hospital Will Apply For Body Scanner Authorization to nvake appli- (ion for a certificate of neec or a "whole body scanner" :omputerizcd axial thermogra- ly) was given by Ihe Boa re Governors of Washington egional Medical Center 'Thurs- The milhorization came after dramatic presentalion by Dr. r illiam Harris, radiologist anc )r. Jorge Johnson, neurosur- eon, outlining the diagnostic inabilities of the equipmcni nown as a CAT-Scanner lo Ihe cdical profession. Dr. Harris, who bad made a miiar presentation to Ihe a s h i n g t o n County Health dvisory Council Tuesday, xplained the scanner makes os si bl e to visualize former! naccessible areas in Ihe body, e dramatized the capabilities jy cxplainin-g IhaL the scanner s capable of transmitting to a screen pictures revealing al normal lesions the size of a pi lead. Previous diagnostic tec] niques could demonstrate thes csions only after (hey hac 'cached! the size ol a golf bal ic said. "I think it is time lo ca our lot with the future," h said. Dr. Johnson discussed sp cKic cases, showed -picture gencraled by the scanner anc raid, "I can't impress ho important (his can be or bo safe il is for the patient." Th safety factor, he said is greatc than some of the procedure now being used which carry certain amount of risk to I! patient. T b e Board ununimous approved submission of t application through the sta leallb agencies with final a proval coming from the depa Vclfare. The procedure is sim \ir, Joe Me Kim, chairman, sa as lhat followed to gel clea a n c 6 for tbe cxpansi irogram. The Center, if appr r al is given, will have a yo o acquire the equipment, anc il lakes 12 (o 15 months to ge delivery. fCONTINUED ON PAGE TWO) Jied r attacks on a farfie hospital (he Moslem scclor. The first j ack on Ihe Moslem hospital · 'edncsday was reported to ve killed five persons and undcd 25. No casualty fig- cs were available for the lat- attacks. The latest cease-fire began pril 2 and was lo have conlin- d for 10 days, to permit clcc- on of a replacement for Chris an President Suleiman Franh. It was extended until the d of Ihe month when Franh hung on. Conservative Call tales pul the number-killed in le year-long conflict al 15,500, .hough one Christian leader led the figure to 20,000' on mrsday. WON'T ACCEPT BLAME Each side. blamed the other r tbe escalation of. fighting. Jumblatl's leftists charged at the right-wing Christians RrR trying to force tbe Syrian my to intervene further and ve them, Pierre Gemayc adcr of the right-win;; Chrls- ii\ Phalange; claimed the lefts intensified the fighting to ve Arafat, the chief of the alesline Liberation Organ- ation, the chance to supplant ·i-Jan President Hafez Assad the chief peacemaker. While Arafat spent the night Damascus conferring with ssad, a four-man Syrian dele- Uion was in Beirut for talks tb Jumbiatt. ' Assad, who is trying lo.prcs- ure the leftists into a political greement preserving some of le Christians' prewar power, arned Jumbiatt oh Monday iat his forces' were "prepared o move into Lebanon" and lave Hie capability to take ny position we want." EAST OF BEIRUT An estimated 6,000 Syrian roops are in frontier areas, hicHy around the Damascus- eirut highway cast of Hie ·ebancsc capital.' Hut so far ssad- has been depending on ome 9,000 Palestinian guerillas of the Syrian-controlled aiqa movement and the Pales- ne Liberation Army lo try lo beck Jumblatt's forces. The Syrians are also blocking rms shipments to the leftists. Meanwhile, political leaders met with . parliament speaker Kamel Assaad to discuss a rep acemcnt for Franjieh, who ymboKz.es Christian- resistance o more power', for" the' Moslem najority. Parliament last weekend passed a constitutional amend- ncnt to end Franjieb's term ive months early so legislators could elect a president acceptable to the Moslems. Other Christian leaders .predicted Franjieb would sign the amendment by Thursday, bul- he did hoi. Socialists Reject Plea ROME (AP) -- Another Socialist rebuff to the ruling Christian D e m o c r a t i c )ar ly set HID stage loday for the early election thai, could make Ihe Communists Iho strongcs political parly in Ilaly. The Socialists rejected an ap peal Wednesday from the Christian Democrats 1 naliona committee to renew their taci support of Premier Aldo Moro'* minority government and wilh draw ' Iheir. demand (hat Eh Communists be given a role r making government policy, The Socialists said Italy* grave economic and polilica through an agreement "wilh a crisis could only be solve democratic forces," meanin some sort of alliance with th Communists. The Christiai Democrats rejected (his al th commit Ice meeting Wednesday Lacking a majority in th (CONTIMJED ON PAGE TWO) One Letter In 18 Congr WASHINGTON (AP) -- On of the major reasons wh Americans write their rcpre senlativcs in Congress is t compKiin about mail service according to an informal sam pling of 15 lawmakers. Four said the Postal Servic is Ibe issue raised most often i their constituent mail. Severs others agreed the Postal Serv ico might be the leadirrg issit but said they hud no exact sta tistics available. The 15 lawmakers reprcsen a variety of constituencies an political philosophies. An aide to Rep. Lcs Aspin, T Wis., said, "I don't thin (here's a more unpopular ager cy in the fedorul governmcn Tho reason is that everyone r ess Get a ceivcs mail and there's a lot o / room for complaints. Olhe · agencies aren'l so visible." 3 An aide lo Hep, Paul Simor , Dill., who analyzes Ihe mail - lerms of issues, said that in th first 10 weeks of this y«ir tl e office had received 275 perso n ally typed or handwritten le I tcrs about the Postal Scrvic - This represents one out of e e cry 18 letters to Simon dun · that period, he said. The sccon biggest issue was ahortio t which slimulatetl 115 letters, h d said. Rep. Elizabeth Holtzman, I - N.Y.. who represents Brookly ( receives "consistently mods - alely heavy volume" of letlc , tibout mail service, an aic »· said. ·Ifc--^ ' ' TOPPING OUT . . . at Washington Regional Me major concrete -pour with the r Evergreen Hospital C By PAT DONAT TIMES Staff \Vrller. A traditional "topping out" ceremony was .conducted at Washington Regional Medical Center Thursday morning lo mark -the last major concrete pour of the four-floor addition. Faubus, GOP Discuss Race For Governor LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Former Gov. Orval E. Faubus -saic Thursday lhat he and Republican "leaders had discussed his running for governor on the GOP licket shortly before Ehe April G filing deadline. !.· "Some .prominent Republicans talked lo me aboul the lossibilily «f my filing as a candidate for governor, orv the Republican ticket," ; Faubus said, adding lhat he had considered doing so. "The upshot of it was tha nothing came of il,' Faubus said in an interview. He sai( the Republicans who talkc with him told him they didn' think he would have an; trouble winning the party nomi nation. BEFORE.DEADLINE.. Beyond lhat, he said be didn't want lo comm ent . The d is- cussions apparently look place a few days before (be filing deadline and ended Sunday before Ihe Tuesday deadline. Faubus, a lifelong Democral served six terms as governo and ran unsuccessfully for goi crnor in Ihc -Democralic pr maries in 1970 and 1974. Stale GOP chairman Lynn Lowe of Tcxarkana snid the conclusion of Ihe discussions was "kind of a hvjlual thing that was primarily dictated by Ihe lateness of the hour. "11 was not a matter of my saying he couldn't do it or his saying he didn't- want . to," TXJWC added. It simply was too late for the arrangements to be made for the kind of campaign : lhat Faubus would want to 1 make, he said. * Asked who opened the dis 5 cussions, Lowe said, "It just 1 happened." 2 "I made the first telephone . call to htm," Lowe said, but he 2 said there had been some de velopments before that. S Mail f Members from rural con r stiluencics also say more ot tht mail about the Postal Servic , protests the agency's policy o n closing certain unprofitable ru e ral post offices, o An aide to Rep. Richard H i- Ichord t a Democrat who rnpre t- scnls « rural distr ct in Mi 2. souri, said, "We gel an increas /- ing amounl of poslal mail, Th g predominant concern is f.h d closing of small posl offices, n i, though Ihere has always been c lol c:vprcssing dissatisfactio wilh service find with increase 5- in po-sEal rates." i, An aide to Sen. Henry ?i r- Jackson, D-Wash.. said, "Th -a Postal Service is among th e heaviest areas that we gel ma on. It's overwhelmingly ncgc H^*:-{ : r^fr niTf : (TIMESnhcto by Leslie SuUcm) : CEREMONY dical Cetiicr marked the last · aising of -tree to fourth floor Raised At eremony i Tho ceremony, occurring \ early one year lo the date / \ rom the groundbreaking cere- : Tidntcs is a - Iradition with ''rank J. Rooney Construction " Jo. and a thirly-fooL evergreen ree was raised by Ihe giant rane and placed in the south- : vest corner of the fourth floor eve , It is a first for the area. ' The Rev.- H.D. .McGarLy,- ; hnivmaii or the center's Board ! f Governor's. Public Relation j nd Developmenl Commiilce erved as masler of ceremonies ' or (he occasion held on Ihe : awn of Ihc hospital and at- ; ended by members - ' o f , Ihe ioard, hospilal personnel and construction officials and pcrr sonncl. ' SMOOTH RUUNNING .Joe 'Judy, project chairman 'or Rooney said, "This has been a smooth running 'project and it: -was our aim to "top out" in a year. We- almost made t to the day. Ground was broken' April 6 and the building was topped out on April 15. We nope, to' finish in another year," . . ic said. ;; Judy also explained thai tha raising of Ihe tree also · commemorates (he fact :thal there ;ad been no serious injuries or Talalitics during the conslruc- :ion. "Fiflcen years ago it was not unusual in construction jobs of this size to lose a man for every floor, either killed or seriously injured," he said. ' Coimly Judge Vol Lester made a brief address and lhanked the Board of Governors for their work. Joe McKim Board chairman touched on some of the problems attending the expansion project, noting that the work began when the nation's economy was in a tailspin and inflation made it impossible -to" nail down prices, "What began as a dream a year ago is beginning to take shape, but not without some nichtmares along the way," tie PRAISES COMMUNITY Richard Lightle, architect for Hewitt and Royer. hospital planners, identified by Judy as the key lhat kepi . the project m o v i n g , commended the community for embarking on a project of this magnitude. Also introduced were Jack Griffith, hospilal' engineer. Dais Ducotc, acting administrator; Dr. Don Baker, chairman of the Buildings and Ground's Commit- lee of the Board ot Governors, Vernon Filzhugh, board member, and various project, superintendents. The ceremony was preceded by a coffee in the library conference room. Gripes live. All the letters seem lo express dissalisraction wilh the j Post Service." ^ The offices of Sen. Jennings - Randolph, D-W.Va., anil Rep. Glair W. Burgencr, R-Calif.. rd, porlctl increases in complaint - mail about the Postal Service, - "It's up about 50 per cent from · November and December," a e Randolph aide said. ; c Some offices reported little - change in the volume of com'- a plainls about mail service, ;n- i eluding the offices of Reps, s Jack Edwards, R-Ala., and Philip Burlon, D Calif. An assistant to Sen. Bob c Packwood, R-Orc., indicated c Ihorc lias been no recent in- 1 creusc in the volume of cun,- CO,NTL\UUD OS PAGES TWO)

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