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2A Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Sun., April 28, 1974 FAYinHVILLK, ARKANSAS Wafer Quality Study (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) formance of cxisling treatment facilities and their capacity to meet future needs. PLANT PROBLEMS Based on pre-1372 water quality standards, five of Ihe J3 existing planls can not presently produce an acceptable e f f l u e n t (wastewalcr after purifying treatment). Three plants are now operating at their maximum capacity, and five have some excess capacity to allow them to expand future operations. The report noted that it may become necessary to use tertiary treatment systems to produce higher quality effluents in order to protect the quality of the waters into which the effluent is emptied. The chemical removal of phosphorous (a nutrient which contribules lo the growth of algae in area waters) could be accomplished for 90 per cent of the nulrient in municipal wastewater. But this added expense would have to be weighed against the fact that , , water sources other lhan treal- ' ' m,enl plants contribute a larger percentage of the nutrient load than city Ireatment facilities. The study showed that 72 per cent of phosphorous put in to Beaver Reservoir, the area's major source of drinking water, can be attributed to water that has run oft from agricultural areas. Approximately GO per cent of the nitrogen (another nutrient producing rapid algal growth in waters) in Beaver can be traced back to agricultural runoff. Only 20 per cent of the nitrogen and 21 per cent of the phosphorous found in Beaver can be attribuled to municipal wastewaters. The remaining nutrient levels were traced to urban runoff and non-agrl cultural runoff. SOLID WASTE As well as dealing with Ihe liquid discharge al westewater Ireatment plants, each facility has to dispose of large amounls of solid material -- sludge. Methods used in treating sludge in Northwest Arkansas include anaerobic digestion (wilh the production of methane) with sand-drying b e d s , vacuum filtralion of raw sludge wilh disposal in a landfill or by incineration, and oxidation with sand-drying beds. .Â·--. Since there was some concern that direct burial of sludge in a landfill (such as at Fayette- Â· v i 11 e ) could contaminate groundwater and nearby surface water, engineers tested the leachate from the landfill and found that it had negligible effect on the White River or the ground water outside of the immediate landfill area. During Ihe study of wastewater trealment plants, it was noted that small town facilities were "typically unstaffed or understaffed and consequently had difficulty in consistently producing a high quality effluent," In the final report, a regional o r districl aulhorily is r e c o m m e n d e d to operate regional or dislrict plants from a central office. Combining several towns into one waste- waler Irealment plant would produce a higher quality of treatment at a lower per unit cost. Based on a relative cost study of 93 alternatives for the area's wastewater Ireatment, 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 redesignation of a segmenl of the lllinnois River that woulc allow a lower minimum Â·dissolved oxygen level than the Tiver s current classification ;calls for. Engineers said the redesigna- tion "will riot degrade the present water quality In the :stream and will still allow for the protection of native aquatii biota (planls and animals)." Â·' In the recommended Ireat ent syslem. two large waste water treatment plants would be constructed on the Illinois River. The eastern plant near S a v o y would treat al Wa .^ esva 'f f r o m th e eastern half of Washington and Bento: Counties and Ihe western hal of Carroll and Madison Conn ties. The western plant con strucfed on the river near Slloam Springs, would Ireat al wastewaler from the western portions of Ihe two counties. Because of their distances rom cither of the Iwo central ilants, Hunlsville and Eureka springs would operate their own TUtnicipal Irealment facilities. Implementation o f the ecommended plan would be ihased so thai existing treat- rient plants could be used until hey become obsolete or too mall for the daily sewage load. 'ho effluents from the in- ividual plants still in use would pumped to the new plants or discharge into the Illinois tiver. Eventually all present plants .ould be phased out and eplaccd wilh the two large Jlants on the river. As a part f this recommended plan, a vater supply line from Beaver leservoir to Siloam Springs vould be required. COST ESTIMATE C a p i t a l costs for im- ilementing the plan would be il2,85G.OCO and operating costs o 1990 would be $11,698,000 for tie region, The alternate plan would ivide the region into four dis- ricls for waslewater treatment. ""he districts correspond to -lajor drainage basins and opulation centers. Five multiple city plans 'ould be set up in three of ie four districts. In the asternmost district (porlions of ladison and Carroll Counes), singl ecity plants would be et up at Eureka Springs and Huntsville. The Northwest District plant Â·ould serve Gravette and )ecalur. The North Central Jistnct plant would serve Sentonville, Centerton Pea Ridge and Rogers. The Ihree multiple city plants in the Central District would be ocated near Johnson, Spring- iale and Fayetteville. Single city plants would be et up at Lincoln. Prairie Jrove, Gentry and Siloam ipnngs. The cost of the alterative plan is much higher than je recommended plan's cost, ^or the alternative system 17,268.000 would be needed in apital costs and $38,161.000 in perating costs would be eauired through 1989 During the study, engineers ncountered several problems n trying to find ways to maintain the quality of the almost pristine" streams and ther water supplies The r o t e c t i o n of the water esources in Northwest Ar- :ansas was the primary, goal f the plan and all phases of he study were directed toward hat. SEPTIC TANK THREAT Engineers discovered that eptic tanks .are prime threats o the area's ground and sur- ace water quality. Many area veils were tested and found to nave coliform bacteria present. Cohforni bacteria are con- idered to indicate possible eeal contamination and should e absent from a safe drinking Â»ater source, the report said Also the septie tank system r disposal was found to be e 1 a 1 1 v e 1 y ineffective with egards to nutrient removal rom the wastes. Only one type f soil (chertv) in this area roduced what might be con- i d e r e d "good removal." h o s p h o r o u s a n d other nutrients entering ground and urface water are potential dangers because they speed up he eutrophication process Beaver Reservoir was found p be polluted by septic tanks S1epUc ,. tank drainage fields along the reservoir shores were believed to be defective so the J ? y .A et u ? Eam Pling stations and determined that drainage rom the septic. tanks definitely vere potential sources o contamination to Beaver m ? 1 l rf . or Â« the re Port 'recommended that no development within one fourth mile of a surface water be allowed to use I 6 , . t a n k s as a method of v a s t e w a t e r treatment and disposal. Any development of more than 50 lots with a density of greater than 2 or 3 lots per acre should install a centra syÂ°stem ' Â° n a n d trci tmem . Pu . b . lic "se areas in Ihe region should provide a collection and Â·reatment system or u" properly designed privies" 'i Place of septic tanks, the repor the Founded 1860 m N, East ire. FareKerlDe, Ark. 72TW PaWlifted (Uliy ma auidnj arnvt January 1. July t Thankszivlni and Chrlstnwt dan Ponazt Paid at Fayettevllle. Art. MEMBER ASSOCIATED Pnf_fK The Auodattd Press li entitled a- cluilvely to Ihe u! Â« tor rÂ«oullla- KOT) of all [oca! newi printed lo thli newspaper u well at all AP r*irf dlipfltchei RATES EHactive October I. 197J Home Deliver? Per mofllh by carrier _________ Ilizli cony dall; lOc. Snndav .. (a Wtihlngton, Benlon, MaOJjon Cnra Ue. A:k., Adalr Co., OkUi I month! I monlhi 1 7BAR dtr tta Section Oulilda above ooa 8 month i _ 4 | 8.50 16.00 80,00 40.00 JEAR ._ - I 8.50 . 11M . S4.M *U. HAIL 8CMCKIFTIOM ! A0VANCB ONE WAY TO GET RIGHT-OF-WAY Earl L. Starr, 24, of 1012 V a t s o n , Spdngdnle, was rrestcd by Fiiyetteville police Saturday night after reportedly sing his car to push another ur backwards for a distance' f about 30 feet. The other car vas occupied at the lime. Police said they received a nil from someone at the Cily jlquor Store, 1428 S. School \ve., saying that someone had list backed into another car ,nd then left the scene. When police arrived David Glbbs, 35, of Route 7 told them :mt he was at the drive-up vindow of the liquor store when ic Starr vehicle suddenly egan backing up, pushing bis nv about 30 feet before leaving lie scene. Starr was arrested a short ime later on Hwy. 62 west and barged with driving while in- oxicaled and leaving the scene f an accident. Three Persons Hurt In Four-Car Mishap SPRINGDALE -- Three per- ions were injured Friday afler- noon in a four car accidenl on Iwy. 68 wesl, near ils intersec- ion with Pleasant Streel. AH vere treated and released at Springdale Memorial Hospital. Springdale police identified be injured as Mrs. Janice M. 5den, 51. address unknown; Miss Janice F. Hollowell. 18, f Route 6 and Michael E. Collins. 20. of 203'/2 E. Hunts- 'ille Ave. According to police reports, he accident occurred when flie :ar driven by Mrs. Eden itopped in traffic lo make a eft turn off the highway. The cars driven by Miss Hollowell and Collins had stopped behind ler. A fourth car, driven by Loyd D. James. 17. of 1301 S. "Pleasant Street struck the rear if. the Collins car, causing a :lmin reaction. James was issued a summons or following loo closely. l h a t wastewater e w a s e w which is presently treated al municipal plants is from indus Â·rial sources in the region Because this highly loads the treatment systems, the repor s u g g e s t e d that industria waslewaters be pre-treated before being sewered. Variable Weather Rain and snow spread into the norlhwestern Plains Satur day while temperatures ranged into the 80s as warm air ex :ended from the western Gul "oast to the Great Lakes area. A winter storm warning was posted for parts of Montam where rain and melting snou covered Kalispell. Temperatures climbed to 82 a: far north as Lone Rock, Wis. and Saginaw, Mich. Skies were mostly clear fron the A t l a n t i c Const across OH Appalachians and from Califor nia to the central and southern Rockies. Afternoon readings ranget from 36 at Kalispell to 90 a Lubhock and Midland. Texas. MISSED YOUR PAPER; WE'RE SORRY! II you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-6242 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturuay 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. Area News Briefs Bike Stolen A 10-speed bicycle was re- lorted stolen from the front loreh of the H. L. Duncan resi- lence at 303 Sutton St. Friday light or Saturday morning. Window Broken Mrs. Essie Padgett of 1825 V. Stone St. told Fayetteville police that someone had shot a hole in a window at the north- vest corner of her home Saturday with a BB gun. Battery Stolen Mollie Rich, 108 Rogers Circle 3rive. Springdale, told Fayette- Â·11 Ie police that the battery was tolen from her car sometime Saturday while the car was parked at the Northwest Arkansas Plaza. Windshield "Smashed SPRINGDALE -- The windshield of a pickup truck owned )y Richard Lehow, 403 Henryetta. was reported smashed arly 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 fronl door of her home Saturdaj afternoon. She told police she rolled the :art to the front door at about 1 p.m. and a few minutes later t was gone. Wheels Stolen SPRINGDALE-Jerry Shank of 1818 Ross , Ave, told police that two chrome wheels, valuec at $30, were taken from his car before noon Friday while his car was parked at Springdale High School. Spare Tire Stolen SPRINGDALE--Elmer McKirsey. 1501 Greenlawn, U u police that a spare tire, valuet at $50, was stolen from the be of his pickup while it was parked at the Wal-Mart North Shopping Center Friday night Theft Reported SPRINGDALE--Alice K a r bowski. of Route 1, Hindsvi told police that two chrome "beauty" wheels were stolen from her car Thursday nigh while the car was parked a Springdale Memorial Hospital. Impeachment Panel Ready (CONTINUE!} FUOM PAOK 1) Committee for Hie He-election if llio President. W ATE KG ATE 1UIKAK-1N 3. Allegations concerning Ihe Vntcrgntc break-in and related ictivilics, Including alleged cf- orts by persons in the White louse and others to cover up iich activities. --The development of Ihe ,-lan to provide the re-election committee with an inlelligcncc- gntherlng capability for the 972 presidential campaign. --Destruction of evidence im- nedintely following the Waterline break-in of June 17, 1972. --Allegalions concerning the iiistody, removal and destrue- Ion of the files of E. Howard Innl's safe in Ihe Executive Office Building and subsequent efforts to conceal those events. --Allegations concerning the ecret delivery of substantial urns of money to the seven Vatergale defendants, their al- orneys, and their agents, and illeged assurances respecting xecutive clemency. --Allegations concerning at- empts by the While House to nvolve the CIA in an attempt o block or limit the scope of he FBI's investigation of the Vatergate break-in. Â·--Jeb Magruder's testimony before the grand jury and al he Watergate trial, including he alleged decision to offer perjured testimony. --The alleged attempts by Ihe White House to have the CIA retrieve materials delivered lo t by the Justice Department after the Watergate break-in, ncluding a packet of photographs 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, 'eb. 25, 1973, to July 1C. 1973, ncluding the response of vari- tus individuals after the gradu- il disclosure of the scope of A'atergate. --The formation of Ihe special prosecutor's office, and the ireakdown in agreements and understandings regarding that iffice. --The removal of Special "rosecutor Archibald Cox after lis refusal to acquiesce in the Vhite House demands that he desist from trying to subpoena apes and documents from the Vhite House. --White House tapes, including an analysis of the information that could reasonably e expected to be contained in he tapes originally subpoenaed the special prosecutor's of- ice 'and a review of the effort. o obtain those tapes, their availability and current status. --The apparent obiiteralion of l8'/4 minutes of the tape record- ng of presidential conversations on June 20, 1972. 4. Allegations concerning im proprieties in connection with :he personal finances of the 3 resident. --The findings of the staff of :he Joint Committee on Internal Revenue Taxation relating to he President's personal fi- lances, including a determination of whether there was crim- nal tax fraud for which the President was responsible. This 'ncludes deductions claimed for a . gift of personal papers and expenditures by the govern ment on presidential property at Key Biscayne and San Cle mente that the committee stafl declared to be personal income 5. Allegations concerning ef 'orts by the White House to use executive branch agencies for nnlitical purposes, and allegnr White House involvement \yith election campaign contribu tions. --Allegations that contribu lions to support the President's re-election campaign were giv en to purchasing ambassador ships. --Allegations that in return T a pledge nf camoaiPp cm tributions the President orderec dairy import quotas to be low ered and price support levels to be raised. --Allegations that in return for support during the 1072 presidential campaign the sen tences of various prisoner: were commuted. ' MEDIA CRITICISM --Allegations that dtt'jmpt: were made by the White Housi to use the Federal Comrnu nications Commission to contro and retaliate against media criticism. --Allegations that attempt: were made by the White Housi to use the Internal Revenui Service to harass "enemies" o the administration and to pre vail upon the IRS to be lenicn towards friends of the Presi dent. --Allegations that a d m i n i * tration o f f i c i a l s caused the anti trust division to permit variou mergers and acquisitions to g unchallenged because the par ticipants made campaign con tributions to or had personal o political connections with th President. --Allegations Mutt the While ouso altriupted lo use the nn- -triist division lo cuii'.rol or ru- ilinle iigtiinsl inixlln criticism --Allegations thai ' mi nutl- usl suit ngnlnsl ITT was soled in return for n pledge of lumcial help toward the cost I conducting the 1SJ72 liepubli- iin National Convention in San 'iego and Hint perjury may nvo been committed by sov- ral administration officials uring Hie Senate hearings oil ic nomination or Richard G. Cleindienst as attorney general. --Allegations that Ally. Gen. ohn N. Mitchell caust-d the an- -Irust division to substitute civ- for criminal charges against defendant because of a ledge of financial assistance to ie Republican Parly. --Allegalions lhat the While WHITE HOUSE INFLUENCE louse exerted influence- on nrious federal agencies to di- ect their efforts in such a lanner as to promote improp- rly the President's re-election. --Allegations that the White louse suppressed criminal pro- e e c l i n g s against certain ecipients of aid from the Small usiness Administration for po- licat reasons, and allegalions f favoritism in the SBA loan rogram for persons who sup- orted the President's re-elec- !on campaign. --Allegations lhat Ihe White [ouse participaled in the solic- alion or receipt of campaign onUibulions made by Robert 'esco, involved in the pending riminal action in New York gainst Mitchell and Maurice tans. --Allegations that ial treatment was rom the Securities hange Commission, 'artmenl of Justice and other Kencies to certain individuals vho had given political support. In addition, the staff is await- ng release of a Senale Armed ervices Commiltee transcrint f hearings on the secret bomb- n of Cambodia to determine vhether that subject should be nade a part of the presenta- ion. preferen- obtalned and Ex- the De- Courthouse (CONTINUED PROM PAGE 1) e counly's public buildings und and Ihe contingency fund n which money has been sel side for renovation purposes ceorling to Gilbow T h e report issued by 'ashington County's receni rand Jury called the Washing on County Courthouse a "dis race" and recommended thai new building be built -- ap arently at another location he report also suggested thai ie present Courthouse be kept or its historical and architec ural significar.de. Judge Lester has pointed oul lat the present facility rmis' e renovated if it is to be usec t all, and lhat years of neglec aye taken their toll on the ol( uilding. Lester said it woul ake several years to build a ew Courthouse if one were pproved by the voters, ant lat, meanwhile, the Courthousi must be maintained. The Grand Jury had staled h a t "Spending additiona noney on the present structure ill not materially improve thi ituation and would, in fact, be Â·asteful." Woman Hurt In 2-Car Smashup SPRINGDALE--A two car accident Friday afternoon re lulled in injuries lo a 17-year ild Springdale woman. The accident occurred at the inter ection of Johnson Avenue anc Blair Street. Debbie Sue Wood of 1300 A 3 Circle was treated al the Springdale Clinic. The extent o: icr injuries was not known. Miss Wood was injured when a car, driven by Bob E. Pyatt ]8, of 502 Patricia St.. pulled in 'rent of her. Miss Wood's ca hen struck a telephone pole. Pyatt was cited lor failun .0 yield Ibe right-of-way. Ismailia [CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE :he drifting sand. Ismailia itself seems like an irchaeologicul excavation when viewed from a helicopter unde one of the hot, hazy sandstorm, that blow these days from Af 'ica into the Sinai desert. CIT YIS QUIET Except for the occasiona rattle of an American helicop :er, the city is quiet. Almost no iRdv moves in the slraigh streets between shellpockec modern buildings or along the oulevards lined with tree Jlossoming in bright red and li ac and the stylish villas of for mer European Canal Zone offi cials. Normal life ceased in Is mailia--halfway between th Mediterranean and the Gulf o Suez--when the canal wa: closed with the 1957 war. It i. dead city, a ghost town o ruins, abandoned homes, shops parks and factories. Motorists (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE provement," said Dunn. "Sun day was a d i f f i c u l t day to trav el during the winter. Present! there is no problem." Gasoline stations stoppe pumping gas on Sundays las December, partly in respons to a presidential request fo conservation, partly becaus they simply didn't have the fue to sell. The end of the oil embarg and increased allocations fo March and April brought a easing of the situation. An AAA spokesman in Flor da said a chck of 263 station showed more were opening o Sunday this weekend than pr viously. PUBLIC NOTICE City Ordinance Prohibits posting advertisments on Utility Poles or Private Property Without Consent. The posting of any bills, notices or advertisements of Â»ny kind whatever upon any electric light, telephone or telegraph pole within Ihe limits of the city is hereby prohibited. (Ord. No. 241) It shall be unlawful for any person to post, stick, paint or otherwise attach any bill, sign, notice, poster or other advertisement lo any building, fence, wall or other property, public or private, without first having obtained permission from the owner of such property. (Ord. No. 241) This Ordinance Will Be Enforced ritwHrw Cyclisls Injured In Collision SPRlNGDALE-Danlcl I I . cslcr, 15, of Route 1 nnd Terry nn Baggclt, 14, of Rogers ere Injured Friday evening In two-vehicle accident at the Icrsectton of Thompson Street id Robinson Lane. The extent their injuries could not be etcrmlncd, allhough It Is bc- cved they were not seriously .irt. Police snfd the motorcycle on hich the two were riding ruck n car. driven by Vlolel . Armor, 37, of the Garton railer Park, in the rear. Police aid Mrs. Armor was stopped traffic while making a lefl urn. Kesler was Issued a summons ir following too closely. Fulbright's (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) )issenter," published in 1968 by "3oubleday Co. In the 28 years since he made be statements, Fulbright's po ition in the seniority systenr as changed. He now rank ifth in total seniority, he ' i ourth in seniority in the con rolling party, and next year he vill be fourth over-all. He also is chairman of tin 'oreign Relations Committee me of 17 outstanding com mittees in the Senate. He ha icen chairman since 1959. Some other aspects of th syslem are similar to those o 946: The Senate has 14 mem ers over the age of 70 and i ms 11, counting Fulbright, wh are in the 65-70 age bracket. Fulbright told the Farm Bu Â·ean Federation meeting las Vednesday that the voter vere responsible for his 3 years of Senate seniority. "Yo fave it to me by re-electin me," he said. In this campaign, Fulbrigh 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 i Congress and that, as it hap ens, this seniority has been jlessing to Arkansas because he lengthy tenure of member of the state's congressional de egation. ARKANSAS RANKING Besides Fulbright's No. standing in Senate seniority Sen. John L. McClellan, D-Ark Â·anks No. 3 and will move u o No. 2 next year. In In House, Rep. Wilbur D. Mills, D Ark., has served 36 year McClellan chairs the Apprc irialions Committee and Mil leads 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 Toll-Free Paid for by friends of UAUl City Manager Impressed (CONTINIIKll niOM 1'AOK ONE) Tho Inclnprnlor opcrnte.s tol- ly smoko mid odor free, illkc tlio city's old Inclncrnlor ist otf the Hwy. l(i wist ypass, which belched hluck noko, soot nnd odor for many curs before being taken out operation. The new Incinerator quipped with nn cleclrosliUic rcclpltnlor, which -holds on to articles or smoke nnd nintter ke a magnet. The unit operates, at a torn- erature of 1,800 degrees In the secondary combustion chamber, rimes said.' After the material s burned, the smoke is washed vlth water to remove the ncl any other material which igbt bo present. Natural gas is used In llio riginal firing of the incin- rator, but is not needed after original firing. Once in peratlon, the unit requires no upplementnl source of fuel, xcept forced air, Grimes said lie unit can be ignited will' match and a newspaper, Operational costs are another actor in the city's consider tion of the system,. Grimes aid. According to figures from Ogden plant, it would cos tie city about $3*20 per ton to ispose of its solid waste. This bst, he said, includes purchase onstruction and actual oper tion and maintenance, and is about half the cost for a con 'entional incinerator. Grimes said "what roall; mazed me were -the possi lilities of resource recovery." He pointed out that an electrii [enerator could be attached tc he incinerator and produc- snough electricity to operate he plant (lights and monitorin_ equipment) with some left ovei o sell to others, Or, he said, a steam recovery unit could be attached am iteam could be sold to th' ichopl system, for example, fo heating purposes. In addition, metal separator md paper separators could b added to separate the two ma erials from other waste befor ncineration. This would mak possible the sale of the ma erials for recycling. Also, the residue ash couli ie recycled. Products of the asl iclude ferrous metals, alum num. copper, zinc and colore- as well as colorless glass. These byproducts could alsi be .sold at a profit. (For ex ample, about $15 worth of th byproducts, at current marke Change Stolen SPRINGDALE--About $3 change , was reported stole "rom a soft drink machine rarl Friday morning at the Coliin " aundry, Route 1. Police said the machine ha leen pried open. nines, could 1)0 recycled from uch ton of residue.) Dr. W K. Sohl, who no ompimU-d Grimes on tlio trip, i to make a report nl a later lite on the system. Grimes said ho will contact cliool officials and others to ctermine the feasibility of tho ccovcry systems In the Incln- '"EXCELLENT KESULTS The Ofidcn u n i t has been In ontinuous operation slnco IDfifi, /lib excellent results. By com- larison. the composlcr bus been :i operation on a limited pllnt irojcct basis only and Grimes aid "I am skeptical of being lie guinea pig," Funding for the cost of tho reject would -be on n per- capita basis for Its use. The ost to Fnyetteville, Grimes iiiid, would amount to about lalf. because half the county's opulalion live here. Federal funding for the pro- eel is not available at this line, except for that portion of he unit used to dispose of sludge from Ihe clly's sewage reatment planl. Grimes said this feature is not a 'normal part of the unit, Hit engineers have agreed that t is feasible, The federal 'unding for sludge treatment imounls to 75 per cent of the portion of the plant used in sludge treatment. "I don't know exactly what he cily is going lo do in regard to solid waste disposal," rimes said, "but we'll have to do something in the near 'uture and I'm very enthusiastic that we've found some promising alternatives to tho present situation." Mirror Stolen SPRINGDALE--Kuby High, 1611 Sisco, told police that a mirror had been stolen from her car while it was parked at her home. She said she did not know when the Ihefl occurred. People Helping People Directors of Funeral Service Services: BLANTOH, Earneit C. -- Saturday 10:00 a.m. Chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home. The Hev. L. E. Elanton officiating, asEsted by Rev. Lynvlllo Eaton. Interment, Goshen Cemetery. HALL. Vejler -Tuesday, 10 a.m. Chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home, The Hev. Euell Logue officiating. Interment: McChristian Family Cemetery, Japton. M. William Fields CHARTERED L1FB UNDERWRITER SPECTRUM ilNANdAl, SERVICES The Finest In Lite Insurance Producti 3W Elathcock Office Building. 240 North Block St Telephone: 521-5173 Fayellevllle. Arkansas 77T81 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 ** Under 12 Â«fÂ»I. 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"