Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 28, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 28, 1974
Page 2
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city to water of the i»n not licceplahlc after ). Three orating at pactty, and ess capacity kpand future that It may to use ter- yslems to pro- pty effluents in the quality of which the et- removal of nutrient which the growth of I waters) could be for 90 per cen :nt in municipa' But this added fauld have to be ainst the fact tha other than treat contribute a largei of the nutrient loac [treatment facilities. showed that 72 pe: fphosphorous put in to f Reservoir, the area Eource of drinking water [attributed to water tha off from agriculture Approximately GO pe f Ihe nitrogen (anothe t producing rapid alga in waters) in Beave _' traced back to agr: 1 runoff. Inly 20 per cent of the nitro and 21 per cent of th Msphorous found in Beave be attributed to municipa ilewaters. The remainin 5?»a!rient levels were traced t runoff and non-agr - cultural runoff. SOLID WASTE As well as dealing with th liquid discharge at westewab Ireatment plants, each facili has to dispose of large amoun of solid material -- sludg Methods used in treating sludi in Northwest Arkansas inclui anaerobic digestion (with th production of methane) wi sand-drying b e d s , vacuu filtration of raw sludge wi disposal in a landfill or incineration, and oxidation wi sand-drying beds. Since there was some conce that direct burial of sludge a landfill (such as at Fayett v i l l e ) could contamina groundwater and nearby su face water, engineers tested II leachate from the landfill ai found that it had negligib effect on the White River the ground water outside of tl immediate landfill area. During the study of wast water treatment plants, it w noted that small town faciliti were "typically unstaffed understaffed and consequent had difficulty in consistent producing a high quality fluent." In the final report, a regional 0 r district authority is r e c o m m e n d e d t o operate regional or district plants from a central office. Combining several towns into one wastewater treatment planl would produce a higher quality of luality Study UED FROM PAQB 1) Because of their distances °" cit '' cr ° r ,, l , llc » two central mils, Hvmtsvlllo mid Eurckn miigs vvould operate their own mile pal treatment facilities Implementation o f the commended plan would te i«scd so thnl existing ircat- ent plants could he used unlll cy become obsolete or too ?j? u f° r . "'= daily sewage load, is effluents from the in- vldual plants still in use would i pumped to the new plants r discharge Into the iver. Eventually all present plants ould bo phased out and eplaccrt with the two large lants on the river. As a part this recommended plan a ater supply line from Beaver eservoir to Siloam Springs ould be required. COST ESTIMATE C a p i t a l costs for im emenling the plnn would be 12,856,000 nnd operating cost 1390 would be $11.698,000 fo he region. .The alternate plan would ivide the region into four dis ricts for wastewaler treatmenl The districts correspond I major drainage basins an opulation centers. Fi ve multiple city plan vould be set up in three o he four districts. In th ·asternmost district (portions o Vladison and Carroll Coun les), sing] ecity plants would be et up at Eureka Springs an Huntsville. The Northwest District plan vould serve Gravette an Jecatur. The North Centra Jistrict plant would serv 3entonville, Centerton Pe Ridge and Rogers. The thre multiple city plants in th ·entral District would located near Johnson, Spring dale and Fayetteville. Single city plants would »«« iinwuiwiiiiiiiiitiii im nn ONE WAY TO GET RIGHT-OF-WAY Eur| L. Starr, 24, O f 1012 fttaon, Springdiilo, was frosted by FiiycUuvilio police atufday night after reportedly sing Ills cur to push nnolhor ir backwards for a distance t about 30 feel. Tho other car us occupied at the lime. Police said they received a all from someone at the City iquor Store, 1128 S. School vc., saying that someone had ust backed into another c nd then left the scene. When police arrived David Hbbs, 35, ot Uouie 7 told Ihem mt he was at the drive-up 'indow of the liquor store when he Starr vehicle suddenly egan backing up, pushing his :ar about 30 feet before leaving set up Grove, at Lincoln. Gentry and Prairi Siloan r, , · J I A I 1 U U 1 I L J U I Springs. The cost of the alter native plan is much higher tha the recommended plan's cos For the alternative system $17,268,000 would be needed i capital costs and $38,164,000 i operating costs would b required through 1989. During the study, engineer encountered several problem m trying to find ways t maintain the quality of th almost pristine" streams an other water supplies Th p r o t e c t i o n of the' wate resources in Northwest Ar kansas was the primary, goa of the plan and all phases o the study were directed towar that. SEPTIC TANK THREAT Engineers discovered tha septic tanks .are prime threat to the area's ground and sur face water quality. Many are wells were tested and found t nave eoliform bacteria presen Conform bacteria are con sidered io indicate possibl fecal contamination and shoul be absent from a safe drinkini water source, the report said Also the septic tank system if disposal was found to b 1 e 1 a t i v e 1 y ineffective wit egards to nutrient remova rom the wastes. Only one-type Jf soil (cherty) in this are produced what might be con treatment at a cost. lower per unit Based on a relative cost study of 93 alternatives for the area's wastewaler treatment, it was shown that "a system can be worked out that produces a single plant that is large enough to justify sufficient personnel to efficiently operate the plant and result in lower unit costs to the participating cities than If they (the cities) continued to operate their own facilities." ; REDESIGNATION SOUGHT The report's recommended regional wastewater treatment system for Northwest Arkansas would ask the federal Environmental Protection Agency for a redesignalion of a segment of the lllinnois River that would ;allow a lower minimum ·dissolved oxygen level than the ; river s current classification 'calls for. Engineers said the redesigna- tion "will hot degrade the present water quality in the :strcarn and will still allow for the protection of native aquatic biofa (plants and animals)." · in the recommended treat- ent system, two large wastewater treatment plants would be constructed on the Illinois River. The eastern plant near h a y o y wou ld treat a l l h' a ir ? a nf fr ° m t h e eas '«n half of Washington and Benton Counties and the western half of Carroll and Madison Coun ties. The western plant con s r u c t e d on the r i v e r ' near Siloam Springs, would treat all wastewater from the western portions of the two counties. removal and othe ,., r r entering ground an surface water are potentia nutrients Founded I860 at N. Kan ire. FaretieTtDe, Art. -ma Pobltibed dull? and Sunday «»« Jaraary 1. Jar 4. Thankszlwne and Chriitraai. 8«ond CIHM Poitez. Paid at FiyetttvlJle, Art. MEMBKR ASSOC1ATEI PHESB Th« Aijoolaum Prta u eutllitu R- cloilvely lo the use tor republics- non of AH [ocal ntwi printed In thii 11 well AI all AP r*wi SUBSCRIPTION RATBfl Eftocllva October 1. l?n Horn* Deliver? Per month by carrier |3 25 Itasli cop? d u t y IDc. Bandar fa n.i. MUI In Wllhlnfton. Bfjitoa, Maduon till. Ark.. ASalr CO., Okl^.i I month! -_^_ I month! 1 TEAR Cltr Bw Section Oulilda abova I month* __ } mo n, 13.50 16.00 W.OO 40.00 . I B M M.Ot UJ, MAIL HTJMtBIPTin.Nf FAYABLX IN ADVANCB i d e r e d "good" n o s p h o r o u s ------ ,,,,, jjuieuua langers because they speed u he eutrophication process Beaver Reservoir was foun p be polluted by septic tanks Held along the reservoir shores wu, believed to be defective so th study set up sampling station and determined that drainag from the septic tanks definite] were potential sources contamination to Beaver TM% r! ° iet . the report 're^,, mended that no developmen within one fourth mile of surface water be allowed to i -·eplie tanks as a method " s t e w a t e r treatment an acre an 50 lots with a densit greater than 2 or .3 lots pe " should install a centra c o l l e c t i o n system. and treatmen Public use areas in the regio should provide a collection an treatment system o r u , properly designed privies" i Place of septic tanks the septic tanks, the repor The report also noted that 4 ent f '"o wastew which wastewate treated TM., · · , '',"-°*-"Liy treated a niun.dpal plants is from indu trial sources in the region Bf»raiTcn *V.;r, U : - L , _ . , 't-K'UI Because this treatment highly loads th systems, the repo c d that industria hefore being sewered. Variable Weather Rain and snow spread in the northwestern Plains Satu day while temperatures range into the 80s as warm air e tended from the western Gu Coast to the Great Lakes area A winter storm warning wa posted for parts of Montan where rain and melting sno covered Kaltspell. Temperatures climbed lo 82 far north as Lone Rock. Wis and Saginaw, Mich. Skies were mostly clear fron the A t l a n t i c Coast across th Appalachians and from California lo the central and southern Rockies. Afternoon readings ranged from 36 at Kalispell lo M at Luhbock and Midland, Texas. he- scene. Starr was arrested a short ime later on Hwy. C2 west and harped with driving while in- oxicated and leaving the scene I an accident. Three Persons Hur! In Four-Car Mishap SPRINGDALE -- Three per- ions were injured Friday after- loon in a four car accident on rlwy. 68 west, near its intersection witli Pleasant Street. All were treated and released al Springdale Memorial Hospital. Springdale police identified .he injured as Mrs. Janice M. Eden, 51. address unknown; Commlllce for ( tho President. WATKKGATE HI1EAK-IN 3. Allegations concerning the Vatergale break-in and related icllvilTcs, including alleged ef- orls by persons in Ihe White louse and others lo cover up such activities. --The development of the ilnn lo provide Ihe re-clcclion committee wilh un inlclligeticc- inthcring capability for Ihe 972 presidential campaign. --Destruction of evidence immediately following the Water- gale break-in of June 17, 1972. -Allegations concerning the custody, removal and destruc- :ion of the files of E. Howard iunt's safe in the Executive Office Building and subsequent efforts to conceal those events. --Allegations concerning the secret delivery ot substantial sums of money to the seven Watergate defendants, their attorneys, and their agents, and alleged assurances respecting executive clemency. --Allegations concerning al- :empls by the While House to involve the CIA in an attempt ;o block or limit the scope of :he FBI's investigation of the Watergate break-in. --Jeb Magruder's testimony before the grand jury and at Miss Janice of Route 6 F. Hollpwell, and Michael 18 Collins. 20, of 203V4 E. Huntsville Ave. According lo police reports. Ihe accident occurred when ftie car driven by Mrs. Eden stopped in traffic to make left turn off the highway. The cars driven by Miss Hollowell and Collins had stopped behind tier. A fourth car, driven by Loyd D. James, 17, of 1301 S. Pleasant Street struck the rear of the Collins car. causing a chain reaction. James was issued a summons 'or following too closely. Area News Briefs Bike Stolen A 10-speed bicycle was re ported stolen from the front porch of the H. L. Duncan residence at 303 Button St. Friday night or Saturday morning. Window Broken Mrs. Essie Padgett of 1825 W. Stone St. told Fayetteville police that someone had shot a hole in a window at the northwest corner of her home Saturday with a BB gun. Battery Stolen Mollie Rich, 108 Rogers Circle Drive, Springdale. told Fayetteville- police that the battery was stolen from her car sometime Saturday while the car was parked at the ansas Plaza. Northwest Ark- .Windshield Smashed SPRINGDALE -- The windshield of a pickup truck ownec by Richard Lebow, 403 Henryetta. was reported smashed early Saturday morning while parked in front of his home. Police said a beer bottle was used to break the windshield, Cart Stolen Ida Devault of Hillcrest Towers told Fayetteville police that a two-wheeled shopping cart was stolen from the frcnl door of her home Saturday afternoon. She told police she rolled the cart to the front door at aboul 1 p.m. and a few minutes later it was gone. Wheels Stolen SPRINGDALE-Jerry Shank of 1818 Ross . Ave. told police that two chrome wheels, value at $30, were taken from his car before noon Friday while hi! car was parked at Springdale High School. Spare Tire SPRINGDALE- Stolen Elmer McKirsey. 1501 Greenlawn, told police t h a t a spare tire, valuec at $50, was stolen from the bee -' U! - pickup while it wa« of his parked at the Wal-Mart North Shopping Center Friday night. Theft Reported SPRINGDALE--Alice K a r bowski, of Route 1, Hindsvill told police that two chrom ''beauty" wheels were stolen from her car Thursday nigh w h i l e the car was parked a bprmgdalc Memorial Hospital Impeachment Panel Ready (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) tlie Ro-clectloii. --AUi'tjftllons that the White Watergate trial, alleged decision including to offer perjured testimony. --The alleged attempts by the White House to have the CIA retrieve materials delivered to t by the Justice Department after the Watergate break-in, including a packet of plioto- ;raphs containing evidence of .he break-in of Ellsberg's psychiatrist's office. --Disclosures made during .he Senate Judiciary Committee hearings on the con- irmation of L. Patrick Gray II as director of the. FBI. --Watergate and aftermath, Feb. 25, 1873, to July 10. 1973, ncluding the response of various individuals after the gradual disclosure of the scope ol Watergate. --The formation of the special prosecutor's office, and the jreakdown in agreements and understandings regarding that office. --The removal of Special 'rosecutor Archibald Cox after lis refusal to acquiesce in the White House demands that he desist from trying to subpoena apes and documents from the White House. --White House tapes, including an analysis of the infor- nation that could reasonably e ^expected to be contained in he tapes originally subpoenaed by the special prosecutor's of~ -and a review of the efforts o obtain those tapes, their availability and current status. -The apparent obliteration of .814 minutes of the tape record- ng of presidential conversations on June 20, 1972. 4. Allegations concerning improprieties in connection with :he personal finances of the President. --The findings of the staff of :he Joint Committee on Internal Revenue Taxation relating to the President's personal fi- lances, including a determine :ion of whether there was crim- nal tax fraud for which President was responsible. This includes deductions claimed for a . gift of personal papers and expenditures by the government on presidential property at Key Biscayne and San Clemente that the committee staff declared to he personal income. 5. Allegations concerning ef- 'orts by the White House to use executive branch agencies for nnlitical purposes, and alleged White House involvement with election campaign contributions. --Allegations that contributions to support the President's re-election campaign were ffiv- cn to purchasing ambassadorships. --Allegations that In return or a pledge nf cnmom?r Tibutions the President ordered dairy import quotas to be lowered and price support levels to be raised. --Allegations that in return for supnort d u r i n g the 1972 presidential campaign the sentences of various prisoners were commuted. ' MEDIA CRITICISM --Allegations that attempts were made by the White House to use the Federal Communications Commission to control and retaliate against media criticism. --Allegations that attempt: were made by the White [louse to use the Internal Revenue Service to harass "enemies" ol the administration and to prevail upon the IRS to be lenient towards friends of the President. --Allegations that administration officials caused the anti trust division to permit various mergers and acquisitions to go par con louse attempted to use She ail' i-trust division to control or re- aliate against media criticism. --Allegations Hint ' an nutl- rusl suit against ITT was soiled in r e t u r n for a pledge of inancinl help toward the cost, if conducting the 1972 Kepuhli- :an National Convention in San )lego and that perjury may lave been commuted by scv- ral administration officials luring the Senate hearings on he nomination of Richard G. Cleindicnst us attorney general. --Allegations that Ally. Gen. lohn N. Mitchell caused the an- i-trust division to substitute civ- for criminal charges against defendant because of pledge of financial assistance to he Republican Party. --Allegations that the White WHITE HOUSE INFLUENCE House exerted influence on various federal agencies to died their efforts in such a manner as to promote improperly the President's re-election, --Allegations that the White louse suppressed criminal prp- c e e d i n g s against certain recipients of aid from the Small business Administration for po- itical reasons, and allegations of favoritism in the SBA loan program for persons who supported the President's re-elec- ion campaign. --Allegations that the White louse participated in the solic- tation or receipt of campaign contributions made by Robert Vescp, involved in the pending criminal action in New York against Mitchell and Maurice Stars. --Allegations that preferen- ial treatment was obtained rom the Securities and Ex- :hange Commission, the Department of Justice and other agencies to certain individuals vho had given political support. In addition, the staff is await- ng release of a Senate Armed ".ervices Committee transcript f hearings on the secret bomb- n g ' n f Cambodia to determine vhether that subject should be made ion. unchallenged because the ticipants made campaign tributions to or had personal or political connections with the President a part of the presenta- Courthouse (CONTINUED FROM PAGE I) he county's public buildings und and the contingency fund, n which money has been set side for renovation purposes, ccording to Gilbow T h e report issued by Vashington County's recent "rand Jury called the Washing- on County Courthouse a "dis- ;race" and recommended thai i new building be built -- apparently at another location ^ report also suggested that he present Courthouse be kept or its historical and architec- ural significanc-p. Judge Lester has pointed out hat the present facility musl be renovated if it Is to be used t all, and that years of neglect iaye taken their toll on the old luilding. Lester said it would ake several years to build a lew Courthouse if one were pproved by the voters, and hat, meanwhile, the Courthous' nust be maintained. The Grand Jury had stated h a t "Spending additiona money on the present structure vill not materially improve the ituation and wculd, in fact, be vasteful." Woman Hurt In 2-Car Smashup SPRINGDALE--A two car accident Friday afternoon resulted in injuries to a 17-year- old Springdale woman. The accident occurred at the intersection of Johnson Avenue and Blair Street. Debbie Sue Wood of 1300 A § Circle was treated at the pringdale Clinic. The extent of ler injuries was not known. Miss Wood was injured when car, driven by Bob E. Pyatt 18, of 502 Patricia St.. pulled in :ront of her. Miss Wood's car then struck a telephone pole. Pyatt was cited for failure o yield the right-of-way. Ismeilia (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE: the drifting sand. Ismailia itself seems like an archaeological excavation when viewed from a helicopter under one of the hot, hazy sandstorms that blow these days from Africa into the Sinai desert. CIT YIS QUIET Except for the occasiona rattle of an American helicop ler. the city is quiet. Almost no body moves in the straighl streets between shellpockec modern buildings or along the Boulevards lined with trees blossoming in bright red and ii lac and the stylish villas of former European Canal Zone offi- Normal life ceased in Is m a i l i a -- h a l f w a y between the Mediterranean and the Gulf o: Suez--when the canal was closed with the 1967 war. It is dead city, a ghost town o: ruins, abandoned homes, shops, parks and factories. Motorists (CONTINUED FHOM PAGE ONE provcment," said Dunn. "Sun (lay was a d i f f i c u l t day to trav el during the winter. Presently there is no problem." Gasoline stations stoppei pumping gas on Sundays las December, partly in response to a presidential request foi c o n s e r v a t i o n , partly becaus( they simply didn't have the fuc to sell. The end of the oil embargi and increased allocations fo: March and April brought an casing of the situation. An AAA spokesman in Flori da said a chock of 2fi3 station showed more were opening 01 Sunday this weekend t h a n pre viously. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! U you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-6242 Dally 5 to 8:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 lo 8:30 a.m. fraa^j^Ky^yji^i^ PUBLIC NOTICE City Ordinance Prohibits posting advcrtisments on Utility Poles or Private Property Without Consent, The posting of any bills, notices or advertisements of any kind whatever upon any electric light, telephone or telegraph pole within the limits of the city is hereby prohibited. (Ordv No. 241) It shall be unlawful for any person to post, stick, paint or otherwise attach any bill, sign, notice, potter or other advertisement to any building, fence, wall or other property, public or private, without first having obtained permission from th* owner of such property. (Ord. No. 241) This Ordinance Will Be Enforced Cyclisls Injured In Collision SPRINGDALE-Dtmlcl K . tailor, 15, ot Route 1 nnd Terry .1111 Baggclt, 14, of Rogers ·ere injured Friday evening In Iwo-vehiclo accident at the Hcrseclion of Thompson Slrcct rul Robinson Lane. The extent f their injuries could not be clcrmlncd, although It is be- eved they were not seriously url. Police snld the motorcycle on vhtch the two were riding truck a car, driven by Violet D. Armer, 37. of the Carton ^railer Park, In the rear. Police aid Mrs. Armer was stopped or t r a f f i c while making a left urn. Kesler was issued a summons or following too closely. Fulbrighf's (CONTTNTJED FROM PAGE 1) Jissenter," published in 1S68 by Doubleday Co. In the 28 years since he made he statemenis, Fulbright's po- jition in the seniority system las changed. He now ranks ifth in total seniority, he is oiirth in seniority in the con rolling party, and next year he vil! be fourth over-all. He also is chairman of the Foreign Relations Committee one of 17 outstanding com nittees in the Senate. He has been chairman since 1D59. Some other aspects of the system' are similar to those o 1946: The Senate has 14 mem ers over the age of 70 and i has 11, counting Fulbright, who are in the 65-70 age bracket. Fulbright told the Farm Bu ·eau Federation meeting las Wednesday that the voters were responsible for his 3 ·ears of Senate seniority. "You gave it to me by re-electing me," he said. In this campaign, Fajbrigh las not called the seniority sys :em good, per se, nor has h described it as undesirable. He has said, however, tha seniority is the system used in Congress and that, as it hap pens, this seniority has been Blessing to Arkansas because o :he lengthy tenure of member of the state's congressional del egation. ARKANSAS RANKING Besides Fulbright's No. standing in Senate seniority Sen. John L. McClellan, D-Ark. ranks No. 3 and will move u .0 No. 2 next year. In the House, Rep. Wilbur D. Mills, D Ark., has served 36 years McClellan chairs the Appro priations Committee and Mill heads the House Ways an Means Committee. For Information about admissions, registration, financial aid and courses at the ... University of Arkansas at Little Rock CALL 800-482-8892 To) [.Free Paid for by friends of UALR City Manager Impressed Tho Incinerator opovnlcs lol- lly smoke ntid odor free, nllkc Itio city's old Incinerator list off lire Ilwy. 1U ensl ypitss, which belched bliick moke, snot and odor for ninny ears before being Inkcii out f operation The new incinerator Is quipped will) an clcclroslalic ircclpitnlor, which -holds on lo lartlclcs of smoke imd mailer ike a magnet. The unit a lorn .icralure ot 1,800 degrees in the secondary combustion chamber, Grimes said,' After Ihe material s burned, the smoke is washed vith waler to remove the nsh find any other material which might be present. Natural gns is used in Ihe original f i r i n g of the incin- Tator, but is not needed after he original firing. Once in operation, the unit requires no supplemental source of fuel except forced air. Grimes said. The u n i t can be ignited wilh a match and a newspaper. Operational costs are another r aclor in the city's consider ation of the system,. Grimes said. According to figures from he Ogden plant, it would cost he city aboul $3-20 per Ion lo dispose of its solid waste. This cost, he said, includes purchase construction and actual oper ation and maintenance, and is about half the cost for a con ventional incinerator. Grimes said "what reallj amazed me were the possi }ililies of resource recovery. 1 ' He pointed out that an electric generator could be attached lo he incinerator and produce enough electricity to operate :he plant (lights and monitoring equipment) with some left over :o sell to others. Or, he said, a steam recovers unit could be attached anc steam could be sold to tin school system, for example, foi heating purposes. In addition, metal separators and paper separators could be added to separate the two ma erials from other waste before ncineration. This would maki jossible the sale of the ma terials for recycling. Also. Ihe residue ash coul' )e recycled. Products of the ash "nclude ferrous melals, alum ,num, copper, zinc and colorec as well as colorless glass. These byproducts could also be sold at a profit. (For ex ample, about $15 worth of tin. byproducts, at current marke (CONTJNUKl) KJIOM 1'AOK ONB) 'nines, could tui recycled f r o m nidi Ion (if rimlduc.) Dr. W, I 1 !. Suhl, who no loinpaninl ( I r i m e s on the Irlp, s to inaku a report at n lulcr Inlo 011 HIP system, (Irlnu'tt sum IIR will conltict .cliiml offldnls null others lo letonnlnc! t h e feasibility of tlio ·cnivcry systems In Ihe Incln- eriilnr. KXCKU,BNT KKSurvrs The Ogden u n i t hits been In continuous operation since 1560, vllh excellent results. By com- Change Stolen. SPRINGDALE--About $3 ii change . was reported stole 'rom a soft drink machine earl 1 Friday morning at the Collin Laundry, Route 1. Police said the machine hai been pried open. mrlson, Iho compostcr has been n operation on a limited pilot project basis only nnd Grimes did "t am skeptical of being he guinea pig." K u n d l n g for the cost of the ·ojent would be on a per- cnpita basis for Its use. Tho cost to Fnyeltevllle, Grimes said, would amount lo about ialf, because half the county's lopulalion live here. Federal funding for Ihe project Is not available at this :ime. except for thai portion of the unit used to dispose of sludge from Ihe city's sewage treatment plant. Grimes said this feature Is not a normal part of the unit, hut engineers have agreed that it is feasible. The federal funding for sludge treatment amounts lo 75 per cent of the portion of the plant used in sludge treatment. "I don'l know exactly what Ihe city is going lo do in regard lo solid wasle disposal," Grimes said, "but we'll have to do something in the near future and iastic lhat promising alternatives to tha present situation." I'm very enthus- we've found some Mirror Stolen SPRINGDALE-Ruby High, 1611 Sisco, told police that a mirror had been stolen from her ear while it was parked at her home. She said she did not know when the theft occurred. People Helping People Directors of Funeral Service Services: BLANTON, Earneit C. -- Saturday 10:00 a.m. Chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home. The Rev. L. E. Blanton officiating, assisted by Kev. Lynvlllo Eaton. Interment, Goshen Cemetery. HALL Vesler -Tuesday. 10 a.m. Chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home. The Hev. Euell Logue officiating. Interment: McChristian Family Cemetery, Jap ton. M. William Fields CHARTERED LIF2 UNDERWRITER SPECTRUM FINANCIAL SERVICES The Finest in Life Insurance Profiudl 3(0 Halhrack Office Building. MO North Block St Telephone: 521-5178 Fayelleville. Arkansas 77OT Washington County Sheriff's Posse Presents THE THRASHER BROTHERS WENDY BAGWELL and THE SUNLIGHTERS SPRINGDALE JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL Thursday, May 2--7:30 p.m. Adults $3.00 Children *i «*\ Under 12 p I .UU Tickets On Sals From Any Posse Member CHURCH OF CHRIST Farmington. Arkansas GOSPEL MEETING APRIL 28-MAY 1 -- 7:30 NIGHTLY Evangelist: W. W. Heflin 4401 Windsor Dr., Ft. Smith, Ark. TOPICS: April 28 Let Your Light Shine for Christ April 29 God's Call To Repentance April 30 The New Birth May 1 If I Am Lost "Everyone Invited"

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