Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 19, 1969 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, April 19, 1969
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B · Nerihwetf ArlwMM T1MB, t-turdey, April It, IfM Russian Ships Help In Hunt For Downed U.S. Spy Plane TACHIKAWA, Japan (AP) -|Bul Petit said the Russians "We're coming down, please I broke off the conversation when don't fear." a Russian-speaking | a sked about ships Hillyer had I American pilot radioed to a So , seen the prev i OUJ night in the Viet destroyer. ! area . Then followed what th« pilot On Thursday Soviet ship No. n 429 broadcast in English: "This School Menu iFlood- (CONTINUED ntOM PAGE CWt) which already hit crested at communities of North Dakota and Minnesota, remained nn ex- soned pinto beans, cole 11 a w peach cobbler, milk Tuesday: Baked wich, buttered green pea*. ' rult The damndest lake you ever ' | saw--150 miles long and 8 miles Baked meat sand- wide." remarked one Red Cross · - worker helping refugees from called a "cordial" conversation with the Russians, who were helping U.S. forces search for remnants of an American Navy apy plane shot down in the Sea of Japan last Tuesday by the North Koreans. The unusual story came out today at a news conference with members of the search teams. They said the wreckage they saw within four hours of the crash was too f»r from the North Korean coast to back up Communist claims that the plane was Intruding in North Korean air space. The plane was reported missing at 2 p.m. Tuesday. "At 3:25 the horn blew and at 3-41 we were airborne." said Air Force Ma]. George W. Hil Iyer, 34, Tyler, TCI. " On Wednesday. Cant. Thomas R Van Winkle, 35, Blum. Tex., came across two Soviet destroyers in the search area and tried to establish contact to ask about possible survivors. . "It never occurred to me that these people would be anything but friendly." he said. "They were obviously trying to help us ' n COULDN'T UNDERSTAND But the Soviets couldn't understand his flashing light signals, so Van Winkle dropped « small radio that the HC130 Air Force rescue planes use to communicate with pararescue men working the ocean. The Russian who picked up the radio spoke hardly any English b u t Van Winkle remem- .bered that Hillyer's copilot on ·nother HC130 at Osan. South Korea, spoke Russian. He was 1st. Lt. Roy B. Petit. 25. Wenatchee. Wash. Van Winkle radioed Hillyer and Petit to fly out Immediately. . _ ... · When his plane arrived. Petit *sked the Russjans if the destroyer had pickedup.any sum- is Soviet destroyer 429. Red Banner Pacific Fleet sends condolences, on the loss of your aircraft." There was no explanation of "Red Banner." , cup. peanut butter-o a t m e a 1 cookie, milk. . Wednesday: Macaroni w i t h bacon and tomato sauce, cheese wedge, buttered green beans, rolls, butter, fruit cobbler, milk. Thursday: Tuna salad sandwich, French fries, combination salad, cinnamon roll, prunes, Friday: Frito pie, buttered corn, seasoned spinach, rolls, Suffers Motnutritlon and Dehydration 61 Escapes From Viet Cong After Over Year in foptM^ .;*s» an.-, ±re ssss»swai ss : a;;xrs£ £"SrS its floodwaters which covered an estimated 210,000 acres of farmland. Officials at Prairue Du Chien, Wis. abandoned efforts to keep the bridge to Marquette, Iowa, open because they feared sandbag operations would divert floodwaters into the beleagured This broadcast was reported by Lt. Ronald Adinolfi, Hershey, r'a., who said No. 429 went on to ask for a rendezvous with an American ship to hand over the debris it had picked up. There were some nervous responses at first, apparently because the Russians thought U.S. Navy men planned to come aboard, said Adinolfi. But the Americans finally got the Russians to understand the transfer could be made between small boats from No. 429 and the American destroyer Tucker. The Russians even returned the little radio, he said. corn, seasoned spinacn. rous, t N j t families were butter, chocolate cake. milk. ,, . ,, ,, , . . . L .,,,, MlKsis ., iDn i FARMISGTON M o n d a y : Ham and gravy, English peas, cole slaw, apple cobbler, hot rolls, milk, butter. Tuesday: Hot dogs, potato salad, apple sauce, cookies, chili, relish, milk. . Wednesday: Fried chicken,! potatoes, gravy, green beans, peach halves, hot r o 11 s, milk. "·Thursday: Meat balls w i t h aiuce, blackeyed peas, tossed salad, prune cake, hot rolls, milk, butter. Friday: Fried ocean fish, po tatocs, gravy, carrot sticks ice Thela^or^sition of ereTM, ^ornbread, milk, butter. the missing EC121 plane was about 95 nautical miles from the North Korean coast. Hillyer said the wreckage he saw was perhaps another 45 nautical miles east of that position. Two Americans Questioned By Scotland Yard LONDON (AP) -- An Ameri can described as an amiable "country club" type in his 50s with a slight East European accent was being interrogated with his wife Friday night by a Scotland Yard counter-espionage squad. No charges were filed against the couple and authorities would not disclose their identities of or any details of the case. ST. JOSEPH'S Monday: Hamburger. gravy_ mashed potatoes, b u t t e r e d greens, strawberry shortcake, rolls with peanut butter and jel- lv spread, milk. Tuesday: Cheese and rice casserole, buttered com, tossed salad with tomatoes, cornbreao butter, apple crisp, milk. Wednesday: Beef a n d porn loaf, corn and green beans m tomato sauce, iced cake, DIS cuists, butter, milk evacuated from that Mississippi River community. An estimated 600 Wisconsin residents have left their homes, mostly from areas around La Crosse and Prairie Du Chien given to frequent flooding. Fayetteville Girls Tapped By UA Group Twenty-nine junior and senior women students at the Univer iity of Arkansas h a v e been apped for membership in Mor .ar Poard. Members are selected for the national honorary society on the basis of leadership, scholarship and service to :he University. The new members are Cynthia Agar of Little Rock; Beverly Alverson of Huntsville; Charlotte Cooley Anthony of Hot Springs; Yulonda Kay Black of J1M9. uuu«.i. · . ..-^l. Thursday: Country fried steak whipped potatoes, mixed vege tables, brownies, rolls, butter milk. Friday Tuna salad sandwich espaSey potatoes with butter baked tomato casserole, fruit BllUjei im" |*u»~ -- --,- ~ ' . *or» or aircraft parts. The ship replied it had seen no sign of iiurvivors but had some debris sin the rear deck. Petit replied the Americans would like to take a look. : "Please don't fear, he told Jhe Russians at the HC130 began descending ! The Russians said "come milk. WINSLOW SAIGON (AP) - An American soldier listed as missing for more than a year has been found in Tay Ninh province. 11 days after he escaped from the Viet Cong, the U.S. Command said today. He was identified as Spec. 5 Thomas H. Van Putten. 21. of Caledonia, Mich. Spokesmen said he was suffering from malnutrition and dehydration but otherwise was in "good condition." when found Thursday. Van Putten was reported missing Feb. 10, 1968. The command said he was riding as a guard on a road scraper in Tay Ninh province about 70 miles northwest of Saigon when he disappeared. His vehicle was "found off the road," headquarters said. At that time he was serving as a construction machine operator with the 79th Engineer Group and had been in South Vietnam since Feb. 20. 1967. NO DETAILS The command gave no detail saying onlv that "he escape captivitv about 18 days before being found" by 17th Cavalry troopers attached to the U.S 25th Division. 'T blew a kiss to the gunne r on the LOH-- light observatio i ^^ _ ^ ; Obituary · o Siloam Springs -- James E Matheny, 65, of Route 4. Siloam '- Springs, died Thursday. He wa "; a salesman, a Methodist and jj Mason, if Survivors are the widow. Mr 3f Hazel Matheny of the home; on n daughter, Mrs. Mary Lee M Guire of Idaho Falls. Idaho; tw n brothers. Walter and Four elicopter-- that picked me up, fl eadquarters quoted Van Putten f s saying. "I'll never forget that t g, beautiful blond moustache e pilot had. When I jumped in t e chopper, I grabbed his c boulder and yelled 'I love you. r hat was really something. And hugged the gunner." The command said the young c oldier's first words to the v VA Head's Re WASHINGTON (AP) -- The) hairman of the House Veterans Affairs Committee says William Driver's resignation as administrator of the Veterans Administration is part of a Nixon administration plan to purge the VA of its top career men. Driver, administrator since 1984. has resigned effective May 31 the White House announced 'riday. There are indications a half-dozen other high-level officials will leave. Chairman Olin E. Teague. D- Tex , said Driver's administra live ability is admired by both congressmen and veterans' or- [aru'iations. Senate Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen and other Republican congressmen have urged President Nixon to give the top VA post to a Republican. Driver has had some Republican support, in addition to wide Democratic backing, on Capitol Hill. "Everybody was for him ex- Adult Center Dr/imamc taf Americans were: "I've escaped [rom the enemy. Give me something to cat." Then he ate some canned ration chicken with noodles, fruit cocktail and drank some warm root beer. WEIGHS 121 POUNDS 'I've never tasted such delicious food in all my life, the Ol Hooked In the Theicept Everett Dirksen," Teague . _ . J J said. Driver. 50. has served with the VA since 1946 except for two years of military service during the Korean war. Teague said Driver's j. He in m* *««·*· · ,t mirror-that isn't me, Spokesmen said he wou d be flown to the United State., today for a reunion with hi. parents Mr. and Mrs. Harry M. Van Putten of Caledonia. Mich rector of a VA hospital »t Hampton, Va.. after 25 years with the agency Two of Driver's aides. Gene Howard a personal assistant, and Mack G. Fleming, congressional liaison ve been told they were fired and could not work for the gov- administrator. A. W. Stratton, is ana,couio TMTM h«!n» transferred to become di-'ernment. ne aaneo. Tree-Sitter Pollard Again Runs Afoul Oi Law, Order . Petit said, and the Americans saw a wheel, a lafl- tter and some other aircraft ·arts displayed. . . . ., ; Then Hilyler headed for the fcther Soviet destroyer. His crew dropped a radio for which Petit Jiad written instructions in Rus ·iint. and another conversation J**" 1 ASKED TO HELP ' Both ships asked the Americans to direct them to the res- ietM if they sighted survivors. Seniors officials of the U.S. Embassy went to Scotland Yard for discussions with the dectec- tives. British police said they checked with the U.S. Federal Bureau of Investigation before the raid. More than 50 detectives headed by Scotland Yard Command er Ferguson Smith closed in on the lavish home in the stockbroker belt of London's southern suburbs where the couple lived with their three children. In 1961 Smith arrested Morris ,^nd Lola Cohen, an American counle who were exposed as So- . / . . · - : , _ . ] ·_.. 4A viet spies and jailed for 20 yM GERMAN NATIONALITY One published report said the couple presently being questioned may originally have been Area News In Brief MASHBURN SELECTED Dr. James D. Mashborn of Fayetteville has been selected to serve »s » member of the advisory sub-committee of the Arkansas State Medical Assistants Society for a three-year term expiring in 1972. SOFTBALL MEETING An organizational meeting for a men's softhall league will be held «t 7 p.m. Monday at the . . Fayetteville Boys' C l u b . The meeting is sponsored by the city's parks and recreation commission. of German nationality but now had U.S. passports. Another re- oort said the raid on their house came as a result of statements made by an East German who had defected to the West. Neighbors said the couple returned Friday from the United States. They said the police had been watching the house for the pas.t two weeks. Neighbors said the occupants of the house were a small, dap- ncr. gray-haired man of about 58, his wife, about 15 years younger, two grown-up sons and a 12-vear-old daughter. .,,_ SPOKE MANY LANGUAGES Neighbor Peter Holcombe said the man "told me he worked for UNESCO (United Nations Educational. Scientific and Cultural Organization) as an interpreter. 1 know he spoke many languages, including Persian. T thought he had retired from the U.N. because he seemed to be spending a lot time at home than be- Monday: Fish sticks, buttered corn, mashed potatoes, c o r n bread, prunes, milk. Tuesday: Beef with noodles blackeyed peas, hot rolls, sliced cheese, fruit Jello. milk. Tuesday: Beef with noodles, blackeyed peas, hot rols, sliced cheese, fruit Jello. milk. Wednesday: Chili dogs, pork and beans, potato chips, prune loaf. English pea coleslaw, hot rolls, cornbread, apple pie, milk. Friday: Turkey salad sandwiches green beans, lettuce salad, milk, ice cream cup. SPRINGDALE Monday: Swiss .teak, whipped potatoes, celery, fruit cup, Tuesday: Cheese dog, pickle rings, buttered corn, apple salad, cookies. Wednesday: Chicken pie, «»r den peas, combination salad, urs^ay: Meat loaf, maca- ni salad, green beans, carrot stick, Jello. L i t t l e Rock; Gail Boyd of Shreveport, La.: Nan Elizabeth Castleberry of Bald Knob; Marian Helene Duell of Fayetteville; Monica Daria Dolan of Scott; Jane Elizabeth Gather- both of Searcy; one sister. Miss all of Dallas, Tex.: Christine Clarice Matheny of Searcy. Henry of Fayetteville: Barbara Funeral service will be at 4:30 KayHankinsof Star City: Eliza- p.m. today at the B e t h e l beth Hallin of Fayeteville; Don- Methodist Church. A second ser- na Lvnne Wolf of Fort Worth, vice will be held at 11:30 a.m. 1 J ^ ,.- m i . - » -.r **^_.J_.. _*. It... T..1^n U T V t i e A n . Ter.: Dyanna K. T h om a s of Springfield. Mo.: Eleanor Jean Johnson of Holly Grove; Elise Howell of Baytown. Tex.: L a u r i e Hogan of Ardmore. Okla.: Patricia Sue Keeling of Harrison: Gary Lynn King of Pine Bluff; Jo Karen Martin of Paragould; Ada Louise Meinecke of Jonesboro: Sherry Newman of Fayetteville: Margaret Rose Palmer of North L i t t l e Rock: Sherrill Lou Simmons of Arkaselphia: Pamela Joe Seneff of Kirkwood. Mo.: Alice Kay Stallcup of Fayette ville; Alice Jo Tarkington of North Little Rock: Jeffrey Lynn Taylor of Fayetteville. and Bonnie Lynch of Fayeteville. Phillips Renews Fellowship To University Jonday at the Tulsa-Whisen- lunt Funeral Chapel with burial n Memorial Park Cemetery at Tulsa under direction of Pyeatte funeral Service. Rogers -- Mrs. Myrtle Cox Peyser, 79, of Rogers, died Friday in the Rogers hospital. Born June 23. 1889 in Sullivan County Mo., she was a member of the C o l o n i a l Dajghters of the Seventh Century, the Daughters of the American Colonists, the Order of Eastern Star and the Christian Science Church. Survivors are one sister. Mrs Florence C. Fezler of San Diego Calif, and two nieces. Funderal service will be a' 10 a.m. Tuesday at B u r n s Funeral Chapel with burial in National Cemetery at Fayette ville. CATTLEMEN TO MEET The Oiark Cattlemen's Association will meet at the Animal Science auditorium at the University of Arkansas at 7:30 p.m. Monday. Daniel Thomas will present a program on the live_ stock industry of Australia and New Zealand. ABOARD DOWNED PLANK Richard Kincaid. son of Mrs. Ruth Kincaid of Goldrn City. Mo. and the late Arthur Kincaid. was a crewman on the reconnaissance plane shot down by 'North Korea last week. The hin- caid family formerly 1 i v e d in the Goshen area. FOR LITTLE LEAGUE SILOAM SPRINGS - A contribution of $100 was made hy the Siloam Springs J u n i o r Chamber of Commerce to the city's Little League Basebal program. The contribution was voted ai a meeting held last week when plans to sponsor the R o d f o Queen's contest in June were completed. ART AWARD . Marion Foster of Little Rock University of Arkansas art ma lor, has been awarded the Da · Vid Durst Art Award for »s 'during the next academic year The $100 award was given fo ,th« first time last year M I ; memorial by friends of the late art professor and chairman o .the «rt department. :«TS SCHOLARSHIP · Wallace Cardine of Pine Bluff, ;· tecond year student in the lUnlvwilty of Arkansas Archf- · lecture Department, i» the re- riiptent of a «00 scholastic ·wart from the Northwest Toi Company. Mrs. Holcombe said: "The couple appeared to have traveled a lot. There were trinkets and curios from all over the wnrlcl in the house." Police took several articles from the house Friday night. The occupants of the house were described as "oolite and charming." hut "not the sort of neighbors to stop and chat. An American flag was often seen on a flagpole in the garden. Friday: Fish .tick, parsley potatoes, slaw, applesauce, corn- bI Bread butter end ihilk served with all lundm PRAIRIE GROVE Monday: Pinto beans w i t h ham, whipped potatoes, turnips with greens, cornbread, butter doughnuts, milk. Tuesday: Fish sticks, tartar mce, green beans, scalloped r,ce. rolls, butter, strawberry shortcake with topping, milk. W e d n e s d a y : Hamburger, French fries, catsup, tossed salad apple pie, milk. Thursday: Chicken pie with biscuit topping, English peas, buttered com, bread, butter, rr Friday: k Corn dog with mustard, blackeyed peas, cole slaw. cornhread. butter, peanut butter brownies, milk. Tthe Phillips Petroleum Company of Bartlesville, Okla., has renewed its $3,OOOFellowship in Chemistry for the 1969-70 academic year. The award goes to a graduate student in the department of chemistry. Next year's recipient will be selected later in the spring. Dr. Walter L. Meyer, chairman of the department, said. The Bechtel Corporation of San Francisco, Calif., also has presented a gift of $1,000 to the college of engineering. The corporation, a large West Coast engineering firm, said it was making the gift because of its interest in "helping to assure that there will be an adequate supply of well-trained engineers to fill the rapidly advancing needs for such people." Stilwell. Okla. -- Jerry Bird Harvey, 86. of Stilwell. d i e d April 15, in a Stilwell Hospital He was born Aug. 2, 1882 ii Kentucky and was a Baptist. Survivors are two daughters Mrs. Josie Chance of P e g g s Okla. and Mrs. Goldie Hays o Woodland. Calif.; five sons, Lon zo of Westville: Thurman an Artist, both of Woodland. Calif and Harrison and Robert, hot of Fayetteville; one brother Monrow of Locust Grove, Okla one sister, Mrs. Susie Gwinn o Westville, Okla.; 26 grandchi dren and 35 great-grand children. Funeral and burial were i Peggs. WEST FORK Monday: Hot dog on bun. FaveHeville School Buses Not Affected School buses operated by the 'ayetteville School District are ot affected in an order issued y the National Highway Safety Itircau urging school authon- ies not. to use buses on which .r;ilc system replacement kits ave been installed. H a r r y Vande.rgriff of the rhool system said installation T replacement kits had not tak- n place on seven school buses operated by tlie local system. Some of the kits used for re- ilaccment In other localities .cere defective and vehicles on vhich the kits were installed are lot to be used until repairs are nade. the office of Governor Rockefeller said yesterday. Possible defects in some 1967 and 1968 Chevrolets and CMC chool buses will be repaired (·hen new replacement kits are ·ecelved. I\1UI«J«J - ··"" D , , . . white beans, vegetable salad, fruit cup. milk. Tuesday: Chili with beans and crackers, cheese slices, apple cobbler, milk W e d n e s d a y : H a m b u r - gers, whole kernel corn, lettuce salad, fruit Jello, milk. T h u r s d a y Country-style steak, whipped potatoes and cole slaw, chocolate cake, hot rolls, butter, milk. I Friday: Toasted cheese salad sandwich, French fries, veget able salad, ice cream bars milk. GREENLAND Monday: Tuna salad in let tuce cup. mashed potatoes, li ma beans, cinnamon rolls, corn hread. butter, milk. Tuesday: Barbecue pork on bun. baked beans, chocolate cake. milk, butter. Wednesday: Brown beans and ham, potatoes, mixed greens peanut butter cake, cornbread butter, milk. Thursday: Spaghetti a n ( meat, hlackcyod paas. cabhuR Not Careful LEE. III. ("AP) -- A woman lotorist survived a collision be- ween her car and a freight rain Friday but got a ticket for ot being careful. A car driven by Minnie E. hoesmith, 71, hit the front of an llinois Central Freight and bounded into a crossing signal tandard. She was unhurt. Police gave her a t i c k e t harging she disregarded flash- nf. signal lights and ringing iclls and drove onto the cross ng. ^_^ n Menu Wee* a '. raisin pie. cornbread, hut ter. milk. Friday: Sausage b u r g e r French fries, catsup, pork an beans, fruit Jello, milk^ ·%?.*· SWV!C« V Melton t ·»' New Zip Codes TORONTO (AP)--The notice to 100 apartment families saic "On May 1st your number )." It looked suspicious, becau the apartment project had ju been taken over by a bank, an a union was accusing the ban of unfair practices. The union offered $500 for i formation leading to the distri utor of the notices. It turned out today that t illain was the post offic iromoting the introduction of ew zip-code system. AMAZING! You'd toy thot too If you told your merchandito on the fifit doy to the firrt person that called! And thh U jutt what happened! MODKI. 1M, l.Vfiot K m j Kl«l»r hoi, in h T- f'.wlnr »Urt. Bvwruflf, MlnWlH 3 «!»«! I" 1 ""' !»«»"« ·nil Irillfr. 1*73. PlK-nn xmcJonnc. MNRM.INNI,MC nt NMIN cottm AWI *!· 3M t.«l., N. lt M awn*. R". ". mum*. tnlimiMi. WO 1 . A 15 word ad U only $4,50 on our economical 6-day rale. You tan can. eel when you get re»ull§ | and pay only for the days used. Dial 4424242 'rograms were announced toy for the week of Apirl 21-25 the Community Adult Center. Dr. Rodney Ryan of the Uni- ·rsity of Arkansas faculty will ' guest speaker M o n d a y . ednesday Mrs. Freddie Nixon 11 present a musical program nd Dr. Roy C. Rom will dis- uss the history of apples Fri- jy. Programs begin at 1:30 p.m the above days. All residents . years of age or older are in ted to participate in the Cen r activities. Stephen R. Pollard Jr., who was arrested Wednesday for sitting in a tree on the University of Arkansas campus, found himself in trouble with the law early today. ] Pollard, 22, of Taunton, Mass., who resides locally at 354 N. West Ave., was arrested by Patrolmen Loren Rickman and Wendell Johnson shortly before 2 a.m. today on an affidavit charging him with disturbing the peace. Pollard was apparently holding a celebration of t h e tree sitting exploits on the campus in front of the Student Union when residents of other aparl- charge early Wednesday night. OTHER IN TREE A succession of students and raduate students took up Pol- igil after he was arrest- ments at 354 West Ave. objected to the noise. Johnson and Rickman said one of the residents signed a complaint against Pollard after apparently failing to convince Pollard \vas protesting the Vietnam war, mandatory R.O. T.C .training, treatment of minorities, and the conditon of mankind in general. He said he was disgusted with humanity and wished to withdraw. U.S. Spacemen Walk Through Lunar Chores N. Korea Claims U.S. Fled From Panmunjom Meet TOKYO (AP) - North Korea aid today the United States fled" from an armistice commission meeting at Panmunjom Friday because it feared "expo- ure of the truth" about its re- onnaissance plane shot down in he Sea of Japan last Tuesday. The declaration was made by Maj. Gen. Lee Choon-sun North iCorea'i chief delegate to the meeting, who reiterated North Corean claims the U.S. Navy plane carrying 31 persons was downed after it violated Communist air space. The United States, Lee said, was attempting "to reverse black and white" with statements that the plane was in in ternational air space. The North Korean Central ews Agency broadcast Lee's statement. Lee also accused U S Air Force Maj. Gen. James B. Knapp, head of the U.N. Command delegation, of committing a "flagrant violation of the Korean armistice agreement" by walking out of the meeting. KCNA said the walkout came 42 minutes after the meeting started when Lee pressed three times for identification of t h e unit which the downed reconnaissance plane was attached. appa.--.- .. those at the party to quiet dow. Pollard was brought to the police station, where he posted a S28 bond without being jailed. He is also free on a $500 bond posted after the UA administration charged him with trespassing. Pollard, (i non-student, is scheduled to appear before Municipal Judge V. James Ptak for a hearing on the trespassing charge May 1 at 1:30 p.m. He pleaded innocent in an appearance before Ptak Thursday Mo- The tree sitting exploits ended at noon Friday. Pollard climbed into the tree Tuesday morning and remained there until taken into custody on the trespassing APL May Pass Tax Raise On To Customers LITTLE ROCK (AP) - The s t a t e Public Service Commis sion has been asked to allow Ar kansas Power Light Co. to pass on to customers any spe cial privilege taxes levied against the utility. APL made the rquest Fri day, noting that the Hot Spring City Council recently approvec assessment of a special pnvi lege tax on utilities. APL made the request Fr thority to pass on the charge i Hot Springs and for similar per mission should other mimicipa ities take similar action. It was estimated that the ta to Hot Springs customers woul be slightly less than one pc cent of the net bill. "We appreciate the financia plight of the citie?. and are we aware of their acute financia needs." an APL spokesma said. "But because of a mimhe of factors we must pass th' levy on to the cities' cust SPACE CENTER, Houston. (AP) -- Two American as- onauts Friday walked through 'i hours of chores they'll per- rm on the moon's surface in uly. Officials said the dress re- earsal went "very smoothly." Neil Armstrong and Edwin E. Idrin wore their bulky pres- ire suits similar to those de- gned for the moon. Site of the practice session as an indoor gravel pile, leant to simulate the barren urface of the moon. Both astronauts walked with a, tiff-legged gait and used awk- ·ard and jerky hand move- nents. Officials said the 120- ound pressure suit and life sup- ort back pack caused the ab- ormal movements. Armstrong demonstrated set- ng up of a dish antenna. He ill command the lunar landing light and will be the first man o walk on the moon. After he Dulled a lanyard, releasing a pring-loaded dish of wire mesh. Armstrong ducked awkwardly o avoid the spring action. Aldrin demonstrated a crant o be used to lower two experiments the landing mission will carry. The crane, carried in a side'compartment of the lunar module, has one lanyard for owering and raising the experi- nents and another to guide heir descent. Aldrin carried one experiment --a seismographic measuring device--away from the lunar module. He pulled pins from latches, then released a cable. The box sprang apart and unfolded into a series of panels. The other experiment--a laser beam reflector--was uncovered by Armstrong, who aimed it to- w'ard a point on the ceiling simulating the moon's view of the earth. NEED SOMETHING? let o TIMES Wont Ad find If for you-fast Ph. HI 2-6242 WE ARE GRATEFUL for one of the finest weeks in the history of our Church. We invite you to share with us our final Sunday of LIFE ENRICHMENT WEEK NO SERVICE TONIGHT - SATURDAY TEAM AND COLLEGE STUDENTS AT EUREKA SPRINGS Net* These Time* for Tomorrow'* Services 8-15 Message "When Jesus Stands Alone," Mr. Walker. Hear the Music of Bob Brown our Adult Choir 10-45 Message "When Jesus Stands Alone", Mr. Walker Hear the Music of Our ... "New Creations" 7:15 p.m. Message "Uptight With God", Mr. Walker Hear the Music of Bob Brown Our "New Creations" LARRY WALKER Sp«aktr-N»w Y«rk City "The New Creations" . . . our refreshing Collegiate Sincing graup. BOB BROWN Sfofler-Kenim City UNIVERSI 315 W. Moplt H. D. McCarty, Pditor 314 W. Lafayette

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