Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 8, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 8, 1974
Page 2
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TIMES, Wed., May B, 1974 Due To Construction Delay Urban Renewal Project In Red $100,11110 S I 1 li I N G 0 A L E -- The Urban Renewal board ol commissioners, at the regular monthly meeting Tuesday, unanimously adopted six resolutions, two ot which dealt with an interest "overrun" in Ihe budget of $100.112.27 in the Downtown Emma project. Urban Renewal agency director, that cumulating for the past two years. The project's interest buOget is in the red, he cx- plaincrl, because the work has taken eight years to complete order to balance the interest Hilton Lewis, explained the overrun has been ac- instead ol three years as origin' ally .scheduled. Furthermore, Lewis said he expects the project not to be completely finished for another two years, lie told commissioners that llie federal Housing and merit (HUD) recently released f u n d s to help cities make omentiatories and get the interest overruns "out of the red." The commission authorized Lewis to apply for $150,000 in department of Urban Develop- Obituary VIRGIL EVAN'S Bentonville -- Virgil William Evans, 68, of Bentonville was dead on arrival at Bates Hospital Tuesday. Bom Sept. 26, 1905 in Sedalia, Ihe son of William L. and Evelyn .Wishon Kvans, he was a carpenter and a member of the Church of Christ. Mansfield In Hot Springs Senate Majority Leader Mike Mansfield Is greeted at the Little Rock airport Tuesday by Sen. J. W. 'Fulbrighl. Mansfield spoke Tuesday night at Hot Springs lo Ihe Arkansas Bankers Association. (AP Wirephoto) NSF Grant To Provide Funds For UA's Research On Energy The Department of Electrical Engineering in the University of Arkansas College of Engineering has received a g r a n t of $6,250 from . t h e National Science Foundation for an undergraduate research program concerned with energy, according to Dr. Charles Ox- ·ford, interim president. This is the eighth year the 'Department has received such an NSF g r a n t for some type ' of undergraduate research program. Dr. Kenneth Cook, head : of the Department, said. Students selected to participate in the project this summer are Leon Wittmer of Ml. Pleasant, Iowa; F. Johnston of Fort Smith; and T. D. Williams of Clarksville. Dr. J. R. Ycargen. associate professor in the Department, will be project director and will be assisted by Dr. Leonard Forbes, assistant professor. The NSF grant will provide stipends for the students, plu? other financial support for their -research. They will join other ! top college students the nation in the NSF's Under graduate Research Parlici- . pation Program on problems related to the energy or Ihe i m p r o v e d management o f renewable natural resources. . The 1 2 - w e e k summer program is based on the premise t h a t research is ar ; effective leaching method, Dr. Cook said, and provides out' standing undergraduate students the opportunity to partici pale in research program; under the supervision of faculty members. The Ihrce students' research will be part of a larger stud being conducted by their super visors. Dr. Yeargan and Dr Forbes. This project is aimec at determining if thermophoto voltaic (TPV) devices can hi used to generate electrica energy more efficiently than " with present methods. TPV cie -" vices are similar to solar cells but use sources such as nuclear or fossil fuel for their energy The NSF's u n d e r g r a d u a t e projects are intended specific ally to improve college iristruc tioh by "demonstrating tin caching effectiveness that esults from placing major re- [xmsibilHy for leaning upon student," according to the s'SF announcement of the pro- eel. Such research also helps student learn the "pcrslst- nce, independence and crea vity expected of professional ngineers," Dr. Cook said. Dr. Cook said this project was ust one of several research rogrnms in the Depa time tit elated to energy problems. In fldttion, the Depnrlmcnl is also onducting major research oHd slate electronics, biomecli- :al engineering radar optics nd health care delivery. During the past year, he said, 200,000 in research grants have een received from various ederal agencies and industrial ompanies lo support these ac- ivities. Coat Stolen Mrs. Lawanda G. Wat man o 3561 Hope St. told police Tues day afternoon that during tin past month a small watch am a coat had been taken from her daughter's belongings a Butterfiefd School. She said th watch was valued at S8 ani the coai at $40. Burglary Attempted JEFFERSON The dog show, activity day nd county officer election were opics of business at the May neeting held at Jefferson Elementary School. Gary Hepler reported on the :lub cook-out and plans to ibserve 4-H Sunday in May vere discussed, Beth Adderholt Hugh Mills To Speak At Dallas Seminar Dr. 'Hugh L. Mills, dean i he Division of Conlinuing Education at Ihe University o Arkansas, will deliver t h e teynote address during ? s e m i n a r on "Edncationa Evaluation" sponsored by tin Department of Health, Educa .ion, and Welfare in Dallas T e x . , Wednesday througl Sunday. D r . MiiLs will discus "Evaluation of Education: A Critical Analysis." Attendiiij the seminar, hosted by th Dallas Regional Office, will b educators and other publi- officials from 12 slates. Th seminar will focus on method and techniques of cducatio e v a l u a t i o n , stressing a c countability, cost effectiveness performance anrl impact Federal programs. Dr. Mills has served as consultant to the United Stale Office of Education the past 1 years. He has conducted number of evaluation studies i the areas of vocational an technical education, adult an continuing education educalional needs assessmen and migrant education. KURODA EARNS CHESS PRIZE 4-H Club News G R E E N JEANS Plans were developed to No Dissenting (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) Leverett Avenue, including a bridge over Scull Creek. (A rivate developer will construct he middle portion.) '5. Extending Momingside Drive north from Huntsville Soad to Fletcher Avenue. 6. Extending Gregg Avenue south from Prospect Stret to Douglas Street. 7. Extending Stearns Road east from Hwy. 71 to Old Missouri Road. B. Extending Razorback Roac south from Sixth Street to Cato Springs Road. 9. Extending University Avenue south from Stone Street to Sixth Streel. City Manager Don Grimes observe 4-H Sunday, May 19 at he May meeting held at Ashell Members will n the above ictivilics were have a picnic date. County discussed and he open i ng cere mon Ees we re conducted by Risee Phelan, ,1 i k n Ritchie and Troy Voodruff. Refreshments were served by Riscc Phelan, Gail VIcFarlin and Lisa Gibson, Teresa Bennett WHEELER Members presented skits and [lemons trat ions at the club banquet held recently at O?ark Electric Cooperative Corp, building. A spring theme was used in he decorations and Mr. and Mrs, Gail Drake who are retiring after 11 years in 4-H work were presented a silver ;ray, Johnny Thomas was a special guest. Gene Evans Board (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) permit is based on meeting the requirements all of the time. He said that sometimes the city cannot plant. control events at the "A lot of people don't understand that the plant operates on a biological ' process, we depend on all these little bugs to keep the thing operating. We can get a 'shock 1 load from any plant in town, even your own home, of some chemical that will kill all these little bugs. It ma ytakc us a week to get it going again and during that time there's just nothing we can do,'' Grimes sato\ 'The response lo the EPA's require merits is an attempt to hctler put the city in control of the plan." Flower Design Course Planned said that in all probability the city will run out of money the completion of the fourth tem on the list. ORDINANCE TABLED --Tabled an ordinance :horizing the issuance of revc nue bonds for the construction of a hanger at D r a ! Field until a release could be obtained from a local bank which City Attorney Jim Me Cord felt was necessary before the bonds could be issued. --Tabled a proposed or dinance requiring that, fire pro teclion sprinkler systems be installed in certain buildings Jitter some discussion, th Board eed to table the item until Chief Charles Me Whorter could be present t answer questions and conside possible changes. --Changed the name of Ober man Park to Greathouse Park n honor of Jack M. and Bessi 3. Gceathouse, who donated th and to the city. ---Approved a request by Cit E n g i n e e r Paul Matlk authorizing the expenditure ;8,400 for water line oversizin the proposed Sweetbria Addition. (Grimes said at urevious meeting that the cit should participate in such ove sizing to prevent having to la another line at a later dal when a larger line becam necessary.) --Approved a request b ;ivie P. Heiney for conversio of a water and sewer easemen into private drive. --Approved the participatio of the City Manager in a retir ment plan sponsored by th International City Manager Association, instead of the cil operated plan. The city payment to the plan, howeve is only to the extent it won normally pay to the city spoi ,ored plan. --Passed a resolution e: p r e s s i n g condolences a r wishing a speedy recovery to the city's budget director. Stu man Mackey. who is hospita izerl following an operation. - Approved the award several bid items for purchas of various items for the city. An attempted burglary at th Heritage Book Store in North ue.-i A r k a n s a s Plaza wa f reported to police Tuesday. j n f l t l o 1 1 a l Miss Toni Phillips said a had been pulled from Paul K u r o d a of dominated the Second" Annual King Cotton Open Tournament held this weekend in Memphis. Tenn.' Kuroda. who is expecting The fourth a n n u a l University of Arkansas Basic Flower Shop Skills short course will be held ^ . the week of June 17-21. ac,,?i y »"'.'.L°! cor * n e to Dr. A. E. Einert. professor of horticul- Chcss ; j u r c . past; The short course, which is but that entry gained. . had not been icfday. j n a t i o n a l expert r a t i n a from t i i e . p.'..*", r \- scrcen United States Chess Fr-deralion:,.j,j on " n f f i : e r ' T 7 x , : r:.._ .. -__ ... \IS!UI1 Ul door. sponsored by the University Department of Horticulture and n n d the University Di- Continuing Education Janzen Plans Twirlmq Camp The f i f t h annual Sumrm of Twirling Camp at the Un versity of Arkansas will be th week of according Fcrjy.dei 1S60 SI X. E«Jl j T FveKsriC*. Ark. s«coad dtst The next highest =coi 3.»-1.5. far below K performance. He will become ,,,,] 'i«,,),nimw: one of three national cheps. scvenK five ' experts residing in A r k a n s a s as,.,,,,,,,, ';. A,.,: JTEM8EE 4SSOC1.4TEB PRJM Tzs Asicc;aled Prtsi t) ent:t:e1 «- c!p*!ve!5- to the ui« for re^jbLla. HOT c! SLJ local T.tK3 prjitei 'j lh!t n*wi?ep*r \j well £i *}j AP r*wi RATES 0«c*« 1. UTS Per rnoati · carrier .. E^?:» copy 3all7 Ifc, C-». Mae 13 TBshlsftaei. Bectoa, i! tin. A!*., idalr Ox. 0 \ moathi _______^_ 1 YEAP. cnr s i mor,au i ir.or.tfii i not . I'.» . H M . urn tu. MAIL a July 29-August to Eldon Janze Hdirector of University bam !sas Florists Association, w i l l j a n d camp director, offer training and concentrated Intermediate and nth-ana *, s t l l ( i v in fundamentals of design [ges and other materials and the llll![i!iKi"iiliHr!iai : :iii:!li:i!i;|[i||f'ii."Si|ii i i 1 ::l:3:|i!:[!!il i remaining 25 per cent is spent r I in how to rio lectures and other Three G r o d u a H n Q [activities, Einert said, i Registration will be 1 p m . Three Northwest Arkansas | Monday. June 17 in the Pomfret residents will be among the 353'Housing Complex. Further students graduating from O k l a - - i n f o r m a t i o n may be obtained by homa S t a t e Tech. Okmulgee.jcontacting the Division of Con- Ok!a. on May 23. ' itinuin* Education. University of They are Douglas M. Gilbert iArkansas. Fayetteville. 72701. and Donald L. Stilwell. both o f ! Fayetteville and Lawrence D. Serving At Sea twirling on the junior an senior high school levels be t a u g h t in small grou classes. Also, individualized i structinn will he available. Further information mav obtained by writing to Eld' Janzen. Band Build'ng. Unive sitv of Arkansas, Fayettevill 72701. Broyles of Fanninglon. Chief Warrant Officer Raymond L. Reed of Lincoln is V^M i n n A nr-oi ^frying aboard the USS Kitty Y O U R PAPER? Hawk now on maneuvers in the WE'RE SORRY! U you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE H2-6242 Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturuay 3 to 6 p.m. ' Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. Indian Ocean. He is a graduate of Lincoln High School and is married to the former Miss Mary Phillips of Evansville. Incorporation Sought Articles of incorporation were filed Tuesday in Washington County Court for Aero Investment Inc.. Prairie Grove. Incorpprator is Paul Schmidt of Prairie Grove. Stewart Headquarters Formal opening of the Dav Stewart for Congress Hea quarters is being held th afternoon until 5 p.m. at tr old Price Patton Building i the Square. The public is invited to dn in and meet Stewart. Refres ments will be served. Battery Stolen Sam Evans of Route S p r i n g d a l e , reported Washington County authoriti Tuesday that a six volt battc has been stolen from his loade Evans said the loader was Parsons Road, near Hwy, 68 Springdale. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. arie Cox Evans of the home; o sons, Forest and Hay wood th of Wichita, Kan.; one other, Lawton of Rogers; ree sisters, Mrs. Sylvia Evans d Mrs. Velva McCullough ith of Bentonville and Mrs. Ha Van Hook of Rogers and r c grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 10 m, Friday at Burns Funeral lapel with emetery. burial in Rambo BRIAN GOSNELL Siloam Springs -- Brian J. osnell, two -day-old son of Mr. nd Mrs. Donald W. Gosnell of an Diego, Calif., died in Bal wa Naval Hospital May 1. Survivors in addition to the arents are one brother, Donald the home; the maternal randparents, Mr. and Mrs. can Amos of Decatur and the alernal grandparents, Mr. and rs. E. W. Gosnell of Craig, Graveside services will be at I a.m. Thursday at the Falling p r i n g s Cemetery under irection ome. of Wasson Funeral J. .W. WHITTLE Springdale -- J. W. Whittle, . resident of Route 2, Lowell, nd lifelong resident of the re a, died Tuesday in a local ospital. Born July 29, 1878 in pringdate, the son of Jim and lartha Bingham Whittle, he ·as a retired farmer and a nember of Jesus Name Pente- ostal Church. Survivors are his widow, Mrs. ane McGarrah Whittle of the ome; four sons, Jim of Uie ome, Calvin of Rogers. Amos f Springdale and Esaw of Republic, Mo.; four daughters, Edward ( R u t h ) Vessell, 'oplar, Calif., Mrs. Orvil Dorothy) Main, Springdale Mrs. Wayne (Vesta) Main, jowell. and Mrs. Leon (Adene) kaggs, Denair, Calif.; one .ister, Mrs. Pearl Birch, Vichita, Kan.; 23 grandchildren, 41 great grandchildren and ten great-great-grandchildren. Funeral deficit. The commission also authorized him to amend the agency's cooperation agreement with the city of Springdale in order t h a t the city can pay off its share of the total debt in non-cash grants-in-aid work. IF NOT CHANGED Lewis said that if the agreement were not changed and the grant not received, the city would b« responsible for paving the total overrun expense. The commission approved Tuesday a resolution for rezoning a one block area on -lolcomb Street from residential :o commercial, a matter they had agreed to support in their March meeting. Lewis explained that he had not received the formal resolution from Larry Douglas, 'one of the property owners requesting the change, until last week. Douglas, a state senator, and Joe Robinson, a city councilman, asked the commission to approve the rezoning in March. The property owners are attempting to get HUD to go along with the rezoning which will affect property within an urban renewal project. In the past, HUD has turned down rezoning requests for this piece of property across from the fire department's central station and the post office. In their support of the rezoning t h e commissioners asked that the entire block on Holcomb Street between Allen and Maple Avenues be rezoned. In this way the resolution included the rezoning of property belonging to Dr. James A. Capp .According to Douglas and Robinson during the March meeting, Dr. Capp was agreement with the rezoning. Lewis was authorized in two resolutions to enter into a contract with two qualified persons who would agree to appraise two commercial lots in the Downtown Emma project and two commercial and one industrial lot in the Spring Creek project, APPRAISER 1 NEEDED Two appraisals are required for each parcel sold by the urban renewal agency, according to HUD regulations. Lewis said he has contacted five appraisers and only found one who said he could do the work. He still needs to find another appraiser who can estimate the lots' values. Most of the area's appraisers are now very busy, he said. The lots to be appraised at 5100 apiece in the Downtown Emma project a r e located where the old Hitchin' Post was and behind the former Pine Apartments. The two commer cial lots in the Spring Creek project are located in the half block behind the Walker Brothers Insurance Co. The industrial lot to be appraised is on the corner of Meadow Avenue and Water Street. In other business, the commission granted the city a 15 foot wide easement for sewer Pryor Campaigns Here David Fryor, a candidate for the Democratic nomination for Governor, brought his campaign to the Washington County Fairgrounds Tuesday night- More than 2000 persons attended the political speech. (TIMESpholo by Ken Good) 28. of s e r v i c e will be conducted at 4 p.m. Thursday at Sisco Chapel with burial in Frisco Springs Cemetery. MRS. TONA FOSTER Mrs. Tona "F. Foster, 85, of ·"ayetteville, died Tuesday at a ocal hospital. Born Jan. 6, 1889 n West Fork, the daughter of John W. and Lucinda Winn ~itts, she was a member ol the Christian Chuj-ch. Survivors are the husband. rover Foster of the home and one sister, Mrs. Anna Mahoney of Fayetteville. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Thursday at the West Fork Christian Church with burial in Union Star Cemetery under direction of Nelson's Funeral Home. line across a parcel of land immediately south of Dr. Ed Wheat's office on Spring Street. The contract for legal services with Attorney Joe Brad Reed was renewed in a resolution at the same salary for another year by a unanimous vote of the three commissioners present: James Ritter. Don Harp and Petet Gardner. Funerals Hugh Kane; 2 p.m. today; Nelson's Funeral Chapel; burial in Sfokenbury Cemetery. Nixon Israel (COjmNUED FROM PAGE 1) the Judiciary Committee, the und result of which will certainly be had for the country as well as fnr the Republican party." Railsback said. Rep. Bon Edwards. D-Calif.. said. "I'm sure we'll issue a subpoena." TIGHTER STANCE There was further sign of a tightening White House stance toward Watergate on Tuesday when presidential counsel J Fred Buzhardt re/used to answer some of the hundreds of questions asked of him by the Senate Watergate Committee. Bu?,hardt invoked executive privilege, national security and the attorney-client privilege to avoid the questions However Sen. Lowell P. Weieker Jr., R- Conn.. who conducted the inte 1 rogation, said Buzhardt at. swered most of the questions. St. Clair said Nixon still is willing to consider turning over additional evidence to the House Judiciary Committee dealing with political contributions by the dairy industry and the settlement or an anti-trust suit against t h e International Telephone Telegraph Corp. Archeology Meet Set The archeology of Northwest Arkansas will be the topic for the guest lecturer at the Sunday meeting of Northwest Arkansas Archeological Society. The group will convene at 1 p.m. at the science building at John Brown University and the program, presented by Don Dickson, will begin at 2 p.m. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 turn to the devastated, abandoned city. Israeli would retain three strategic hills on the north, west and southwest of Kuneitra that overlook three of the settlements Israel has established on the heights. 2. Another position west of the 1967 line, the abandoned Syrian village of Buymiye, near the Rafid junction south of Ku- neitra, would be turned over to Syrian civilian administration within the U.N. buffer zone and the villagers would be permitted to return. 3. The 300-square-mile bulge at the northern end of the Go- Ian Heights which Israel captured last October would be returned to Syria, but part of it would be included in the buffer zone- Syrian peasants would be allowed to return to the bulge. 4. The summit of Mt. Hermon and other high points captured by Israel last October would be turned over to the U.N. force, hut Israel would retain other strategic positions captured in 1967 on the mountain overlooking the heights. 5. These territorial transfers must be preceded by an agreement on the size and location of the buffer zone and the U.N. force occupying it. the thinning out of artillery and troops behind the lines of the separated armies and a timetable for the exchange of prisoners of war. State Department spokesman Robert J. McCloskey said the new Israeli proposals were "a basis of discussions" and not a "final, fixed, precise position on all of the elements on the Israeli side."- The public is tend. invited to it Tire, Wheel Stolen Theft of a spare tire and wheel from a pickup truck owned by Thomas Lackey of Leverett Gardens Apartments was reported to p o l i c e Tuesday. Lackey said the tire was removed from his truck between 9:15 p.m- Monda yand 7:50 a.m. Tuesday. Airman Assigned Airman Dale C. Hoggarth, son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald W. Hoggarth of Route 5, Rogers, has been assigned to Lowry AFB, Colo, after completion of basic training. He will receive specialized training in munitions and weapons maintenance. UA Plans Drill Team Workshop A Drill Team Summer Work- lop will be held at the Univer- ty of Arkansas under the aus- ces of the American Scho- stic Drill Team Association nd the University Division of ontinuing Education June 24- The annual workshop attracts allege, senior high and junior .gh students from the states f Arkansas, Kansas, Okla- oma, Louisiana, and Missouri, ccording to Randy Neil ol verland Park, Kans., execu- ve director of the Association. Registration will be from :00-4:QO p.m. on Monday, June 4 at the Pomfret Housing Com- lex. The Workshop will end lefore lunch Friday, June 28^ fee of $48.50 includes f u l l com, board and tuition. Com- nuter fee is $20.00. The workshop will be dividet ito separate groups for caching purposes -- drill team nd pompom girls. Instruction 'ill include courses in chorco- raphy; selection of music, x)ise; rhythm nnd cadence; n i f o r m s a n d appearance; TOvelty equipment and props; duties of line captains, lieuten- nts, and pompom girl cap- ains; fund - raising; coordi- lation with band; selection o fficers; practice techniques; howmanship; military preci son; perfecting kicks and body movements; promoting schoo jubticity; forming a drill team; :onducting tryouts, etc. Further information may he obtained by writing the Depart- nent of Conferences and Institutes, Division Continuing Education, University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, 72701. Quapaw History t It LI* ·_ J a Published Dr. W. David Baird, associate professor of history at the University of Arkansas, has pub- ished an article in the Red River Valley Historical Review The article is entitled "The Reduction of a People- The Quapaw Removal. 1824-1834". ind concerns the forced migra- :ion of (lie Indian tribe from is native lands to the Indian Territory. Dr. Baird, a native of Okla homa, is a specialist on the history of the Western United States, and particularly on Indian history. He joined the UA faculty in 1958 after receiving his Ph.D. from the University of Oklahoma. Music Frat Taps Aubrey Watson of Favelte- ville, a junior piano major in the University of Arkansas Department of Music, has neon elected president of Phi Alpha Smgfonia, professional music fraternity, for the 1974-75 academic year. Other officers are Phil Jenkins of Warren, vice presiden and Eddie Edmondsem o Springdale, secretary-treasure Seven new members were in tiated into the fraternity th spring. They are Bruce Mart of Fayetteville; James Gall her, Giles Gallaher. and I.arr Hamberlin, nil of Fort Smil Alan Burriick and Chart Whittle, both of Springdale- · am Fred Lipscomb of England. Sign Damaged Ernest Lancaster of Ozar Electric Cooperative Corp to police Tuesday that a neon lig in front of OECC had been sho with a shotgun. People Helping People Directors of _a. Funeral Service K-f Services: KAMI, Mr. Itaffc, *,. _ Wed- neaday, 2:00 p.m. Chape] of Nelaon"* Funeral Home. Rev. LynvWe Eaton officiating. Interment, Siokenbury Cemetery. rot i mm, mn. T«M r, -- Thun. day, 2:00 p.m. West Fork ChrlJtian Church. Rev. L, L. Rader officiating. Interment, I Union Star Cemetery. 1 S«rvfcrt* p«ndJnf. · Crowd ONTTNlJEr) FROM PAGE OTTE) ion while an Arkansas ongressman). Pryor says he generally happy with federal ograms... would like to see eater funding of the Green mmb program (which en- uragcs senior citizens to work public parks, etc.)... and is ooking at some possible state rograms for the elderly." On using the influence of the overnor's office to aid histori- al preservation-type grants: I'm prone to that." On University of Arkansas- ittle Rock professor Grant ouper: ."I feel if he really ired for the University or the ducational system of the state. e would resign... he's put the oard of Trustees and the state gis alure in a tough situation, tie courts should decide, but ersonally 1 hope he would emove himself." (Pryor had een quoted earlier as favoring \E ouster of Cooper, an avowed ommunist). SUPPORTED ERA The Equal Rights Amendicnt: Pryor said lie supported K ERA while in Congress. He oes not think it will come efore the Arkansas legislature gain, because it will by t h a t me be adopted into the U.S. Constitution. Asked if he would etively support the amendment s governor should it come efore the Arkansas Legislature gain, Pryor responded that he ould not say for sure right low, but thai he would be And finally, asked if, in light of lis former political positions uid campaigns, he considered he office of governor as a topping stone to the U.S. Senate -- or the House.. Prvor quickly answered, "No. I fust enjoy being in government." Completes Training Airman Kim L. Hallam. son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred L. Hallam. Rt. 1. Huntsville. has graduated at Lowrv AFB, Colo ram the U.S. Air Force photographic processing specialist course conducted by the Air Training Command. Airman Hallam, now trained o operate p r e c i s i o n holographic equipment, is being assigned to Bergstrom AFB, Te.v., for duty with a unit of the Tactical Air Command. ^^~ ^^j£ Of^ _ ^ Jjl^jtaaa ¥.^jyC^o^gSaLcr~ G»v^'~"^^S^ i ^^^^^» ^^^"H*o^i *-^^^fc-». *^^5 ^^U^aJ*"^^ ~**z O Js* x HELP STAMP OUT STRANGERS None are quite so alone M the stranger In town, or the newcomers to the neighborhood. Remember your last move you felt as the moving van pulled away . . . how you more than half wished you'd never come? Spare your new relghbors feelings such as Mese. Let the Welcome Wagon Hostess bring greetings and gifts to make them feel at home. Help stamp out strangers. Call Welcome Wagon kxtoy at r*on» 443-54U or 4434111* Hcwcoocvh *zf£*!mzf m "* ·MM Aetfra*» CH» ( 1 PIMM ··*· Maa VNfewaie 1 I I ^WMM MW 19 MSMCnev · n» H.W. *»*. run* 1 ' '·ntSSf J "" 1J *' *" *" ] Ark.

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