Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 12, 1968 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

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Tuesday, March 12, 1968
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The tragedy of Man: He starts off with a Country - and winds up with a Government! !*« M.SMI0.127-1 Pitts I Our Daily Bread SM.M TlWt Bf Tnt iwttf AUa It Mti*yBM HIM. H. If mWWH 'limited War' in Vietnam Tests U.S. Understanding thought Sea< Frank J* Utische, conservative D-ffl- _ dcrat of Ohio, cof reetly ap- prldsed Monday's CBS televised report of the Senate Foreign Relation's Committee hsarinf oa Sicritiry of State Rusk and th« Vietnam war when the Ohloan said he couldn't see how the hear* ing served any useful purpose. Neither the attacking senators nor the defensive Rusk said anything new. They remained deadlocked at the end, for an obvious reason: The Senate wished a larger voice on commitments ia the war; but Rusk reminded them that Vietnam is a soldier's task and intrusion of a public political debate would scarcely be helpful to the U. S. or its fighting men. It was a frustration that was eased one fourth of a cent, to evident from beginning to end of $35.19%, and the pound opened the hour-long television report. 30 points higher on the London If there was a message that foreign Exchange market, a got through to the American peo- $2.3985. U eased off to $2.3965 at pie it was this: ' noon. We've got a war on our hands Pressure on gold also contin- simply because our solemn trea- ued on the Zurich market, and ties with the little nations of banking sources here said there Southeast Asia-to uphold their was no indication of a letup, sovereignty and defend their Both the dollar and the pound freedom- have forced war upon opened slightly stronger, howev- We may question how that er. The pound and the dollar also Printed by Offset to 6* tori ar fty i etftfif piper, SSJtSSaSStnS: iw «* «••«. «*r. •» tt, UN Member; Aasoeuied ftttt ft AtiJii Burma of C(re_i*Heftt Av, Kef CfHBtftffen 6 mos. artJlng s,pf, 30, Itt? -3,211 ffltt !0< Gold Buying Is Heavy in Europe LONDON (AP) - Heavy gold buying continued on the London and Zurich markets today, but the pound and the dollar improved. British financial experts esli*, mated that hoarders now hold more gold than the combined supply of the United States and the other six of the international gold pool. Demand at today's price fixing in London was said to be about double that at Monday's opening, when just under 10 tons was bought. The day's total was believed to have been more than 25 tons. The dollar price at the fixing conducted, and us war is being , whether there is possibly too improved on the Paris market, much political interference with the pound up 120 points to command, but the military the necessity of that war remains obvious. I think that's the view of most Americans, and when Sen. Lausche concurs you can take it for true gospel— for Lausch« time and again has proved to be Mr. Average American. America is disturbed, of course. The Viet Cong have made a major counter-attack—inevitable in any war. And then Gunnar Myrdal, the Swedish econo 11.7925 francs and the dollar up 37 points to 4.9215 francs. Plane With 52 Aboard Hijacked MIAMI, Fla. (AP) - tional Airlines, plane. A Nahi- Beth Agalntt Mlf fcti Mil WASHINGTON (AP) •* Sens. J« William FulbrifW and -ohfl t. MeClellan, bott Arkansas Democrats, voted against the civil rights bill Monday, The measure was passed by the Senate and returned to the House, Define Role of Congress, Rusk Asked WASHINGTON (AP>- A sharp dispute flared today between Secretary of State Dean Rusk and Sen. J, W. Fulbright over whether Congress should have a voice in deciding on any major increase in the U.S. fighting force in Vietnam. Rusk said he was opposed to "giving the enemy all the infor- that can be developed at hearings." "Nothing could be more valu- ta Hanoi or Moscow," he added. Fulbright countered that "I'm not Interested in the tactics of this war." He said his concern was policy and asked: "Are we now going to escalate this war?" The exchange came in the second day of testimony by Rusk on war policy before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, headed by Fulbright, an Arkansas Democrat. The session Monday produced Intensive criticism of U.S. policy in Vietnam from a majority of committee members. Rusk stood firm on the administration views but said they were under review •"; from A to Z" in the wake of the recent Viet Cong offensive. Fulbright Rusk K*i»* Hit lv«n Wh*n Dueling With Rights Bill PaccpH ^pnt ruddwlly Owl 11 to House * p By CARL P. USO^DOttR? ^_. ott _fttef«Idefit« Assoctatfid Press Writite rft* only sign of tht'irityt WASHINGTON (AP) - tfti ^satire In tueh an Mtotiitf By WILLIAM F, AKBOGAffT questions at times were fts tot wme outside the nitrtttf room Associated Press Writer as the television lights, but (too* during the luncheon break tfctn WASHINGTON (AP) * The retary of State Dean Rusk n«v«r t reporter asked Rusk if his House has revived t Sonata- lost his cool In six hours biftff statements about Vietnam passed civil right* bill And an the Senate Foreign Relations fam talks represented any appeal from President Johnson change in U»S, policy. te enact the measure which In* "Please don't ask me any eludes landmark open-housing mo re ewestiofls," the secretary and anti.rtot provisions. Committee. Even at the end, when he ittd Chairman J. W. Fulbright, tjt> Ark., dueled verbally tint whether the secretary would come back to finish his testlmo- tit morning." ny, Rusk's voice remained dllrri and his demeanor placid. '• I "I wonder if it isn't realiypos* siWe to finish tonight?" Rosi said, adding that he has a busy schedule the rest of the weeluf "We all have busy shot back as he strode away. House leaders met Monday "I've been answering questions night, a few hours after the Senate passed the bill 11 to 20, to map plans for getting the measure through to the President. The House originally passed the administration measure concerned one is exhauste with the lights." Five sh6n« steadily in Rusk's eyes, and, unlike Fulbright, he had left his sunglasses home, Planes Hit Targets Near Hanoi By ROBERT D. OHMAN Associated Press Writer SAIGON (AP) - U.S. war- Finally—facing a threat from planes knifed through overcast except Fulbright to scuttle the admlnis- skies Monday on 76 missions family North Viet- tration's foreign-aid bill unless he returned-Rusk, still speaking without apparent rancor in his soft, Southern accent- agreed to extend his Monday appearance into today. Occasionally^ mopping away perspiration caused by the lights, Rusk sat blank-faced through a number of scathing denunciations of the Vietnam policy he has helped to forge. And his Impassive expression remained as constant when several committee members rose to his defense. Even a 10-mlnute tongue-lashing by Sen. W ft yne Morse, D- Ore., a fiery opponent of war policy, failed to noticebly ruffle against targets In nam, Including another attack on the radio communications station 10 miles southeast of Hanoi. One Air Force F4 Was downed during the raids, a spokesman said, and the two crewmen are missing, It was the 808th U.S. combat plane announced lost in the air war against the Communist North. Hanoi claimed two U.S. planes were shot down during Monday's raids. ^ Navy, A6 Intruder pilots attacked i the radio communications receiving station with 500- pound bombs, using their radar to attack through the 2,000-foot celling They reported their his new book, .' *rg» ln g that biems of Southeast Asia are of Asia's own making—and American military Intervention won't solve them. This paragraph from Monday's AP dispatch is significant: The Communist approach has 'hardened into state dogma' in which everything must contribute to the world march of Communism, he said, while the Western approach is to treat everything from the viewpoint of saving the people from Communism." Obviously the domestic problems of Southeast Asia which he talks about are not for us. Our job is simply to make good on our solemn word to uphold law and order and defend self-government so that Asians may eventually solve their own domestic problems. < Gunnar Myrdal explains economic theory for a thousand Tomorrows. Ours Is a more realistic job: Living up to our treaty promise— -.--,- The y - bombfc were on target and said history ( would prove the United they" also hit,a nearby antiair- OA-.i-.l- -*» u .~ u .l*A.«l _UA 1 A&A /"*••! f r\t . „!« «i^ ^ .1 ._ .. *t _ -L»i .. I ^ ~*flj. ^ f , t;( . . 4 ^ t £f The plane, Flight 28 from Tampa to Miami, was diverted while flying over Fort Myers, on Florida's southwest coast, according to Paul Boatman, area manager of the agency. The DC 8 landed in Cuba at 12:26 p.m. EST, Boatman said. The plane carried 52 passengers and seven crewmen, the agency said. It left Tampa at ll:32a.m. Wouldn't Open for Opening CARLENVILLE, 111. (AP) When officials opened the Farmers and Merchants National Bank Monday they found the bank vault wouldn't open. So they went across the street and borrowed a substantial amount of money from the Car- linvllle National Bank. The money—an interest-free loan-carried Farmers and Merchants through until noon when experts arrived from St. Louis, 50 miles i&id%,t.. la which USfiM^e«lo SBbni hod been hit/ idta W. questlons.for today and became srr^^stjr, 5-tfimgg; % ! sa£i?^«sw«*s, opeped I. U, .***< «p* ^^^ A^a4^^t_fiXlfc by North Vietnamese trfrpedo 'The American fighter-bomb- boats. '••". ers ranged from the Yen Bai The incidents led to congres- airfield 78 miles northwest of sional adoption of a resolution Hanoi to the southern panhandle the administration has often with these other major targets: pointed to in explaining its sub- The Dong Trieu army barracks sequent escalation of the Amerl- 46 miles northeast of Hanoi, the can military efforts. Rusk quietly disagreed with Morse and painstakingly retraced the administration ver- bill as a only with providing federal protection to Negroes and civil rights workers. But after seven weeks of Senate debate, the new version provides. - A ban on discrimination in the sale or rental of all housing owner-occupied single- homes sold without the aid of a broker, or portions of dwellings sheltering up to four families provided the owner retains residence. This would mean about 80 per cent of the Phantom nation's housing to be covered. — A federal law against cross* Ing a state line and committing other acts to organize or aid in a riot and against involvement In the use or manufacture of guns and explosives for use In a riot. •• •,-•,'• .-.The House must accept the Senate changes or seek a conference to reach a compromise version. The House also could delay action altogether. Chairman Emanuel Celler, D-N.Y., of the House Judiciary ..Committee, and House Democratic Leader Carl Albert of Oklahoma met for 90 minutes Monday night with Speaker Secretary Husk, appearing before the Senate foreign Relations Committee, is asked to define the rote of Congress In any future Vietnam policy decisions or risk defeat of the foreign aid bill, The America! Division kill*78 enemy soldiers in a coastal bat' tie south of Da Nang, North Vietnamese troops pound got* eminent forces south of the demilitarized zone, ELECTKWt$*POLlTlC$ Former Vice President Richard M. Nixon's Republican presidential bid and the strength of Sen. Eugene J. McCarthy's protest against President Johnson's Vietnam policy are at sta*e tn the New Hampshire primary today. Charles Griffin, a white candidate, is expected to defeat Charles Evers, a Negro leader, in today's congressional runoff election in Mississippi. WASHINGTON The House receives an appeal from President Johnson to enact the Senate-passed civil rights bill. Senate Democratic leaders express confidence they can send to President Johnson short- lythe bill to remove the gold cover on U.S. currency. Chances of a breakthrougn soon in tho copper strike fatio amid a renewal of union demands for companywide bargaining. INTERNATIONAL Lights burn late in the Polish Communist Party headquarters •as student unrest mushrooms into Poland's worst riot since 1957. MM S««fcj New Ways to Industr Worst Storm Hits North Arkansas ' \ so that free Asians may have a south, and opened the vault. The chance to get through to Tomor- loan was then returned to Car- room. Fulbright told the secretary: "The Senate should be informed fully of the policy this administration Intends to follow." He said the consultation should come before .any decisions are made. Fulbright again cited reports that President Johnson is considering sending up to 200,000 additional troops to Vietnam. A total of 525,000 men is now authorized. Liquor Sole to Minor Probed EL DORADO, Ark. (AP) Circuit Judge Harry Grumpier of Magnolia said Monday there had been ample evidence that alcoholic beverages had been made available to young people in Union County and charged the Union County Grand Jury to investigate the situation. Grumpier empaneled the 16- member jury Monday, He told the jurors that they would "re- Freel Picked by Joycees far Contest Nam Dlnh barracks 45 miles southwest of Haiphong, the Ha Dong barracks 8 miles southwest of Hanoi, the Thanh Hoa thermal power plant and the Cam Pha transformer station. Over South Vietnam, the Air Force's giant B52 bombers flew eight raids late Monday and today, Including six against North Vietnamese troops ringing the U.S. Marines' Khe Sanh combat base in the northwestern corner row. linville National, in the county minimum." have reached a Job/ess Rate Edges Upward '; WASHINGTON (AP) - The nation's unemployment rate, which hit a 15-year low for January, edged upward again in Februay to 3.7 per cent of the labor force, the Labor Department reported today, At the same time, total enH ployment rose by about 800,000 to a total of 74. J million, the monthly report showed, The number of unemployed tn February was put at 3,3 million, the same as the seasonally adjusted number for Pfceniber, Tke fate of joblessness, at 3,7 per cent, was the same ts that for December and, for February 1967. {{ had <Je<?Ufl«J to 3,5 per cent for January, Arttwr M. Ross, commission. er o| libor stattsttes, attributed the increased jobless rate primarily to %n increase to tjhe number of teenage job s?ejpers, aboijt tferee-fourths of whom were iooMnf for pgrtrtiine work. Nearly feW o| the 550,0<X) increase te BPSferin payroll em- Piopoen] was to cottfract con- Strjjciioja, where einpioyment in- ereasi»4 by <?5j(>,QQP to reach a record, b|gh of 3.5 Can't Figure All the Fuss About Posing for Pictures for Playboy Donald Wayne Freel, a Hope optomologist, has been selected of the country. by the Hope Jaycees to repres- The bombs from the high- ent this area in the 1967 Ar- flying Stratofortresses crashed kansas Outstanding Young Men into suspected enemy positions contest to be held Saturday night, within two miles of the besieged In ceremonies to be televised Marine base, live from Little Rock, three men will be selected from thirty-three nominees as Arkansas Outstanding Young Men tor 1967, The pro- LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Carl Hinkle, former executive director of the Arkansas Industrial Development Commission, will leave Wednesday to take a similar position In the Johnson CJty, Hlnkle Going to Tennessee McCormack 'marieuvers aimed at winning enactment. In the Senate vote, 29 Republicans voted for the bill, while only 3 voted against it. Forty- two Democrats •'•' voted for It while 17 Democrats—all Southerners—opposed It. IMan Dies From Gunshot Wound LITTLE ROCK (AP>-Thomas J. Croft, 22, of Lonoke, who was shot early Sunday in downtown Pine Bluff, died at a Little Rock hospital Monday. Officers were holding three persons in connection with the shooting. Pine Bluff police said Croft, a white man, was shot once after an argument with two negro men. Not Eligible to Vote Tax LITTLE ROCK (AP) attorney general's of/lew said Monday that residents In a f State ; Rep. Talboi FeMlr-i Hope, said Monday that the second special session of the legislature this spring should try to find new methods of financing Industrial development to reduce the Impact of the federal government's crackdown on tax-exempt Industrial development or have experience in the field would testify about possible solutions. He said the hearings would produce Information concerning the feasjbllty of security mothodlstof conventional or other types of industrial financing. The Treasury Department Friday reversed a 1954 regulation that permitted Industrial bonds issued in the name of state and localities to be exempt from taxation. The tax-flxernpt status of the bonds allows them to be sold at a lower interest rate than regular cooperate bonds. This will impair tho effectiveness of two methods of Arkan- The saa' industrial development program, Act 9 and Amend moot 49. Act 9 authorizes cities and By JERRY BUCK (For Hal Boyle) NEW YORK (AP) - The American male who has trouble thinking of Stella Stevens without remembering that she posed nude for a men's magazine shouU think about this: She plays a nun in her next movie. StelJa tos appeared three times in Playboy magazine lay« outs, but she says she's still hard put to figure out what all the fuss Is about. "What really is the big deal about it?" she asks. Slje sees U strictly as an investment, "If some of the peo-- pie who see the layouts remefli- ber your iftme and see you in a movie you couldn't buy that kind of publicity for any amount p| money," Put when she l§ pressed she does admit that she is % lit tie bit pleased by the (act that many people stjll find mtity shocking. "If nudity was just really so passe, you know, that would tike all the fun oyt of Jt," she said. Anyone who's seeo Stella in the magazine may not recognize her imnjediitely in ber next film, fliie RUB'S *$4t Sbe wears is rather concealing"although she did wear a bikini underneath when it got too hot on location filming in New Mexico. The movie,' a comedy called "Where Angels Go ., .Trouble Follows," traces the peregrinations of several nuns taking a group of girls across country on a school bus to a youth rally in California. "I play a nun who is kind of a mod nun. The kids in the school call her a groovy nun," she said. Miss Stevens, sitting in her hotel suite, veering a chocolate brown microminl skirt and, sip- gram is conducted by the Arkansas Jaycees. Freel, 32, Is a native of Texarkana. He graduated from the University of Houston In 1959 with a Doctor of Optometry degree. He served two years In the Ar» my, including fifteen months In Korea where he had charge of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat section of the ilth Evacuation Hospital In Pusan, Upon his release, be moved to Dallas, Texas, for a short time before returning to Texarkana, where he opened his own prac* ttce. When an automobile acc|» dent took the life of Hope optom. ologist, Dr, Harold Brents, he volunteered his services to the late doctor's patients, He sub. sequently closed his Texarlc. ana practice and moved his faro, ily to Hope In 1961, Freel has been active Jn thi community since that time, Ha newly annexed area of El Do- counties to Issue revenue bonds rado are not eligible to vote to finance Industrial construe' March 19 on a 1-mlll airport tlon. Amendment 49 allows cities levy. and counties to issue ad valorem By THK ASSOCIATED PRESS, Th« worst snowstorm to r*» cent memory Msfwt) Northwest Arkansas Monday and today, / halting truffle and paralysing Industry and commerce. Plants In th* Springhalt, F«y- ettevllle and Rogers area, apparently the hardest bit, w»r* closed, Th« Fayetfevtile Northwest Arkansas Times suspended pub* Ucatlon today for the Krai Urn* since ftt least World War It and the University of Arkansas shut down classes for the first tint* In this century. , • Thousands of school children enjoyed ft holiday, The storm also hampored tlw school elections today. At Springdale, no judges or clerks had shown up at one box 30 minutes after the potts officially opened and only one dork was present at the other. No one had appeared to vote, however. • " Fayettevtile reported an Official t% Inches of snow this morning, the heaviest snowfall since the 8.1 inches in November 1934. Although It was still snowlfig In much of the area this morning, the U,S. Weather Bureau expected it to stop by this afternoon. An estimated IS to 18 Inches of snow had fallen (n Springe- da to by this morning with drifts of four to five feet. The state Highway Department said Ber- ryyille and Eureka Springs had nine to 10 Inches of snow on the ground and drifts of five to six fat, Harrison reported seven inches of snow. A snowfall of five Inches was reported at Fort Smith Monday night, but it was melttnsf.% The State Police reported that Arkansas 59 northwest of Fort Smith into Oklahoma ;71*north of Fort Smftif-t Fayattevllic , to the border were Impassable, al- through they had not been officially closed. U.S, 82 between Gateway on the Missouri border and Eureka Springs also ws impassable. Electric power was out from Bella Vista in Benton County north to tho Missouri border. The snow began falling In Northwest Arkansas Monday afternoon as part of the storm that has extended from eastern Colorado, western Kansas and New Mexico eastward across Oklahoma and northern Texas. The storm Is moving northeasterly. The unusual phenomenon of snow, thunder and lightning occurred during the night in Northwest Arkansas. ; Banks in Springdale joined Industry and other businesses In closing and mall delivery waa halted. At Harrison, Qbennan Manufacturing Co., which em- ployes about 600 persons, and Turney Wood Products Co., which employes about 190, closed tor the day. The city's annexation was ac- bonds for Industry. cepteci by the county court Jan. Mr. Felld said since these 28 but Feb. 28 was the dead- measures were enacted there line to appeal the vote. The rul- have been 227 industrial plants ing said the residents of the an- established In Arkansas, repres- nexed area did not meet the 30- entlng an Investment In excess day residency requirement. of one-half billion dollars, All Around Town By The Star Staff Seniors at Henderson State will trol officer at Yung Tau Army practice teaching classes Airfield, Vietnam, Tenn., area. Hlnkle was asked to leave the AIDC job after Gov. Wlnthrop Rockefeller took office. School flection Law Study LITTLE RCTK (AP) - The S ^'^^^^^ S ^ Airfield, Vietnam. . £ Is now state Board of Education voted Mofl4a ^ ta nto schools... In "siped to * wit of the SAC at ESS £ J£,,!5'*?£?!£_! ?«*«» Douglas Perry andtorla «n^rman,, ,tbe captain, train Betty IJBH/ ping a cola drlnjs, sU4 that de- j s a charter member of the Com. spite the pictures she has never roi t tee 0 » JOQ. He ^ g ch ar, played i sexy role on the screen. That comes next |n "Doctors' Wives." "I really set to play a bid girl in it," she saw. f< l play a girl who has six affairs w the poy- |e. So, she'sreallyaterrlbleglrl and a wonderful girl. J'ni look* ing forward to this. "It's like the oil Pette Ravis movies, I guess, where everybody nates you, yoij know, b«it still bis to love yoy In some w^y. These peopl* are always toe roost exciting to play." Council to conduct a study that Afl * could lead to changes in the school election laws by the 1969 General Assembly. to THe board said Monday that itolcSrui B toe laws were vague on enough wl{ g^,. Higb an4 AltoIJ ?auj points to warrant rewriting. m ^ m tratn at ^ Hlgn 3S OffO Grant* to wLU MOlard Price,. .In science Zr ^T • i Du ** Drewes, Ronald Gene Tur» Ttiree COUntleS ner «od James Duncan By THE ASSOCIATED PEESS WASHINGTON (AP) - The Office of Economic Opportuni- Iff) will come to Hope High*», and in speech Betty Sue Fenter and Kitty Looper wUl train in the fpr Retarded Children, TWs year, toe Is servinf vjcj presidjpt to the HoperHerop. Goujjty Chamber of ~ Judges who w|U select the top three winners ofIne 1967 AOVM iward are Jong Stroud, Texart fcaoa attorney, Herbert WcAdaros of Jonesboro, cnairroau of the i5WujM?j;wJfl| executive, roer headstart programs in three Arkansas counties-^ Wash- U, S, Air Force Captain Gert Ington, Crawford and Beaton, aid €, #aekj Byers, son of Mr, Rep. John Paul Hammer- and Mrs, J, J, Byers of Rt» I, schmldt, R-Ark., said tne agen- Washington, has Uen decorated cy approved a grant of $71,211 with the Bronze Star Medal at tor Washington County, $44,183 Clinton Sherman AFB t Ofcla, lor for Crawford County and |?0, J99 meritorious service while en- tor Benton" County. The pro- gaged in military operations grams, which are designed to against toe Viet Cong forces,,, train ore-school children of low- Captain Byers was cited for bis Income families, will accomo- performance as a production cent more than 100 children. a 1959 graduate of Guernsey High School, Hope received an A,A, degree in business In 1960 from Central Baptist College, Conway and » B.S, in 1963 from Ar« Kansas State, , ,he received his commission In 1963 upon completion of Officer Training School at Lackland AFB, Texas,, .Captain flyers' wife, Mary, is the daug> ter of Mrs, Gladys Hornaday of Conway, Art, Chester Ramsey underwent sergery Friday at the University of Arkansas Medical Center, LiU tie Reck, ,Ws mother, Mrs, w, M. fUmsiy, reports ne is doing as well as possible, , ,Ws add* ress is Room 21, 2B. The Experiment Station re* parts I'W tncnes of rainfall yes* terdjay, thus for the tad, i«> to 1 a*m. Tuesday fall total In Heoipstead County is 5e?l V •'i ;1 Junior Class Play Slated March 15 "One Mad Night", a comedy- mystery play, Is to be presented by the Hope High School Junior Class March 15 at 8 p.m. In the high school auditorium, -"; The characters are Al Versw Don Cutter; Jlrnmy Rogers- Wing; Pat Westbrook . Pri*. cilia; Ginny Gardner - Lady Macbeth; Janev Shamans*Cleopatra; John Crow . John Atcienj Terry Fry « Mr, Hyde; Dutch Reeves . Or, B«na; Sarah Via* son • Lucille March; Jan H«$* ring. Mrs, Kluck, •. Also, Nancy Martlndale trude Flnchj Sherry Mrs, Ashley Finch; Brenda I ter * Depression; Kenny Miilen * Artemus Burke; Kenny Koen • Danny Slietto, .;: Mrs, B, B, McPhersoo is U>e Director, CarU Turner is sty-, dent director and prompter, fJloom Get§ Grout WASHINGTON Federal Water Pollution' Administration made a grant o£t fer of $?90,400 toStloaroSpiiflgs to aid IN c|ty |n the expansipfi of its waste-water treatment facilities. "Rep. John Paul schmidt, R-Ark., announced agency's action "

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