Edited by Ml William* Prison Is A Place Of Punishment No WftMrawaf SALEM. Ore. (AP) - Presidential candidates will not be able to withdraw once their names go on the 1972 Oregon primary election ballot. Gov. Tom McCall has .signed legislation revising laws governing tlie state's primary election HEAR MB, BARABBAS!, BY Bill Larson (Hubert Publications $1.95) REFRESHING BREAK FROM SEX, SADISM By VIRGIL TALBOT If you are looking for a refreshing break from the sex and sadism so prevalent in today's fiction, this exciting novel of high international politics should f i l l the bill. And if you get thn feeling you have read ;i similar plot before, just recall 1961 and the Bay of Pigs. The similarities are not all (here, but enought arc to lend credence to the story. It is thn year 1977 and newly elected President McCormick h a; agreed to a C.I.A. plan for un seating the Indian government. It seems India's C. P. Roy is phiying footsie with China. Key to the success of the plan is British cooperation anc herein lies the plot. America's insistence on this cooperatioi causes some British heads to roll and a "pro-American De Gaulle" .Sebastian Fleming takes the reins of government Tense drama holds the read er's attention as he is treatec to an inside glimpse of govern menl and politics at work. The time clement set out in usin; f h o year 1977 emphasizes the fictional nature of the story but one wonders if all this couldn't easily happen. At any r a t e the C.I.A. plan Jails and s o m e red f a c e s are hidden by the c r e d i b i l i t y gap. Scbas- tian Fleming suddenly finds his newly acquired leadership b a l - ancing on a shaky foundation. Career-oriented British diplomats have their faith restored in their belief that American deplomacy ranks of "complete amateurism." Meanwhile. President McCormick t u r n s back to America's problems of racial strife, urban problems and the c o l d war. This is the story of an ex- convict who now heads an important rehabilitation founda- ion for newly discharged crim- nals. But it is also the story of how he became a criminal and how he changed. The account of Bill Larson's ifc of crime is not pleasant nor s meant to be. He tells of the various pay-offs, police on the ake and how time in prison s often just a way station. He goes to the roots of the cause of juvenile delinquency and only offers solutions but notivations for correcting law- jreaking. Larson tells about youthful offenders being put in prisons with hardened criminals and icing turned into homosexuals. He comments on the parole system, death penalty, and city and county jails. Larson supplied the information lor the book but the actual ivriting was done by Bill Schul, a consultant in the department of preventative psychiatry at the Meninger Foundation. Time spent behind the walls of a prison usually work against a man, he says, for the longer it is the more deterioration takes place. Few prisons provide rehabilitation, he says. It is and ha: been merely a form of punishment which often fails because once a man gets out. he usually goes back to his old life. In this brief book. 108 pages he compresses a lifetime of being on the wrong side of the fence. Larson n o w heads the Seventh Step Foundation in To peka. Kans. His story of crime is not too different from many others, but his discovery of a way The secretary of state decides Wlio are generally advocated as Ca]| ' sjRni ,,| withdrew last year, then fatcr announced lie was a candidate. That led to the iill that Me Nerthwett Arfconwt TIMES, ftl, April 25, I9*Â» Â· FAVETTCVILLC, ARKANSAS presidential candidates and puts their names on the ballot. Candidates in the past could withdraw by signing a declara tion that, they were not candidates. Republican Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller of New York ex-convicts find the straight path is. This reviewer highly recommends Hear Me, Barabbas! to all policemen, judges, prosecutors, teenagers and anyone who wonders what can happen to a man in prison. It should be recommended reading in high schools yes. even in prison libraries. Ninety nine percent of the people in the U.S. have never seen th inside of a jail. Larson's story will make one hope he never has to. Ruths Beauty College 443-3061 Shampoo and Set . . . . $1.50 Frosting* $8.50 Tints $5.00 N'o appointment necessary All work done by students supervised by qualified instructor Open 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Open 5-9:30 P.M Closed Mondays Not Juot The Bird. We've beefed up our Menu by adding Slctilsr,, Chops, Shrimps, and Golden Fried Chicken. Suzio Wong's gives the Discriminating Diner a choice of over 40 different Oriental Dishes, and now, the most popular American Foods. Bring the Kiddies, too. tl, i r . For RcscrvcMions Phono -142-2222 to help himself and other Tragedy, Humor 'Of The Irish TIIK IMPUGNABLE HUSH, by Walter Bryan (Ace 75 cents) The Irish have endured f a m - ines, depressions and oppres sions and a bitter civil war Despite this, or maybe because of it. they h a v e contributed writers, poets, statesmen, sol diers. artists and actors to the world. This book is tile story o many of the key events in the long history of that improbable people. The story of Saint Pat rick is well known as is the story of the Kennedy's roya ancestor Brian Boru. it was al so in Ireland that the term; lynch and boycott originated. The story of how the Irisl lived and 'beat their Englisl overloards is at time humorous and tragic. The Irish, during the potati famine, left their ancestra by the thousands to come to tin United States. A large majority of Amen Â·cans have some Irish blood ii their veins. The Irish arc wide ly scattered - Â· there even ar South American familes with a Irish name or two in the back ground. To paraphrase W i n s t o ' Churchill, "No oilier nation ha eivon sn much to ^o many t make I ho world ajicttcr placc_ Evangelistic Chapel Welcomes You To REVIVAL In The LEGION HUT APRIL 22-30 CALVIN SPRINGER Evangelist Wichita, Kansas 7:00 P.M. Each Night Except Mon. SPECIAL SINGING ORGAN MUSIC EVERY NIGHT J. W. De Pew, Pastor ANNOUNCING! the opening of Northwest Arkansas' finest steak house -- the Fireside Inn, located on Highway 71, between Springdale and Fav- cttevillc, just north of the Springdale Country Club. Open daily from 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. Serving a complete alo carte menu -- featuring on outstanding selection of c h o i c e beef, in a gracious and distinctive atmosphere. Private dining room available by reservation. Your hosts: Charles and Pauline Hailc. i.WwS, Illv* SHIB6DALE. 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