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North wÂ«t Arkonioi TIMES, Wed.. May 22. 1974 SLA Remnants Facing Additional Charges As Hunt Continues LOS ANGELES (AP) -- Patricia Hearst and *\vo comrndcs -faced additional charges today .stemming trom two alleged kid- 'napings as hundreds of police searched for the three lÂ«lieved lo be the remnants of the Sym- 'bionese Liberation Army. H e a v i l y armed police .swarmed inU the 'Ixs Angeles suburb of Van Nuys anci into a neighborhood in Sacramento Tuesday night in response to some of the scores of citizen re' ports claiming to have seen -Miss Hearst and two SLA members, William and Emily Harris. Neither report checked o u t . But FBI agent. Charles Bates, in charge of this case since " M issHearst was kidnaped 3'A months ago, said early today a tip will check out sooner or lat! er. He appealed to the three surrender to avoid more bloodshed. A youth who said Miss Hearst and Ihc Harrises kidnaped him last week was quoted by the Los Angeles Times today as saying the 20-year-old newspaper heiress told him she joined the SLA of her own free will. Tom Dean Matthews, 18, reportedly said Miss Hearst told him she had nothing to do with her kidnaping, but decided to join forces with her abduclors because of dissatisfaction with her father's sponsoring of a $2 million Food giveaway that was to win her release. CHARGED TODAY Los Angeles Dist. Atty. Joseph Busch said Miss Hearst and the If arrises would be charged today in a shooting incident at a suburban sporting goods store, the commandeering of several vehicles and kidnaping of two men. They already are charged with unlaw- ful use and possession of automatic weapons. Authorities allege that the kidnapings followed an abortive attempt by Harris, 29, to shop- l i f t a pair of 49-ccnt socks last Thursday. That episode, in which police allege Miss Hearst sprayed the store with automatic rjfle fire, started police on an intensive manhunt in Los Angeles. Friday, six SLA members died in a fiery Shootout. A spokesman for Catherine and Randolph Hearst said the parents feel "it's going to end soon, that it's going to be resolved imminently. 1 ' Los Angeles Police Chief Ed Davis said the trio could surrender to either the local Press Club or the Los Angeles County Ear Association acting as go- betweens. Bates said any sincere surrender attempt would be honored, but warned that FBI agents had no intentions of Has Litter Impact Too Aluminum Cans Collected For Recycling NEW YORK (AP) -- The energy crisis has stepped up Americans' efforts to collect aluminum cans for recycling, reports S. L. Gold sm it h J r. president of the Aluminum Association. Besides generating meaningful amounts of money (about $7 million in 15)73, according to a new association study, with charity), collecting and recyct- much of the money donated to ing aluminum saves energy, Goldsmith points out. For example, he notes, the year -- a 28 per cent increase 1.6 billion cans collected last 'pounds of aluminum. That's enough aluminum to produce storm windows for 500,000 homes or build enough lightweight engine blocks for all of the subcompact cars to be built in the United States this year. And recycling aluminum consumes only 5 per cent of the energy that it takes to make the metal in the First place, Goldsmith explains. Naturally, the orderly collection and recycling of so many bcveragc cans has a significanllpurchascs new books for the impact on the nation's litter 5erv i C emcn to borrow. But for m a n v Americans . A .. ,. And a community recycling program in West New York, N.J., raised $1.020 toward the purchase of a kidney machine for the town. Joseph P. Olivetti, Commissioner of Public Works, reported the aluminum can and glass recycJing program has the broad support of the entire community. The a l u m i n u m reclamation program, which began with few collection points in Los Angeles in 1968, has grown to a nationwide network of over 1,200 centers where collectors may return and receive cash for empty all-aluminum cans. And the number of such centers continues to increase in order t h e .sustaining motivation seems to be altruistic, he adds. In Tucson, Ariz., Tor instance, Maj. Thomas R. F. Oaks (Ret. USA) has salvaged more than 300,000 ad-aluminum cans to date from along Slate Highway 8G, working three eight-hour days each week. Major Oaks donates all money he receives for redeming the cans, plus half his retirement pension, Lo aid the less fortunate. In addition to beautifying Arizona's highways, he has helped the blind, the Salvation Army, anci a local antipoverty project. AIR FORCK AIDS The servicemen from Carswell Air Force Base in Fort Worth. Tex., are doing their part to keep their base and the surrounding area clenn. They collect and deliver to the local recycling center about J ,000 pounds of aluminum cans a month. Their base library is the beneficiary of the $100 a month received, which in turn walking into an ambush. The police manhunt continued across the slate. FULL T I M E The FBI said it had 200 a g e n t s working full-time Reader Railroad May Run Again READER, A r k . (AP) -Steam trains of the Reader Railroad may he puffing through Southwest Arkansas again in 30 days if the present wners reach a final agreement vilh the Little Missouri Corp. Mayor E1 Turner of Reader aid Tuesday that a tentative agreement had been reached ~or Little Missouri Corp., .outh Arkansas group, to buy he capital stock, main line :oaches, freight cars, a caboose and one locomotive of the old J ossum Trot Line, as the Read- :r was known. The railroad, which covered .he 23 miles between Reader and Waterloo, went out of busi ness in September 19V2 because of financial problems. The state agreed last year to ssue up to $225,000 in revenue bonds to buy the line, then ease it to the Reader Founda tion, which was to find a private firm to owrate the railroad am! pay off the bonds. However, Turner said Hit deal with Little Missouri Corp. would provide for sale rathei :han lease of the line and ap parcntly relieve th estate of is suing the bonds. Special Concert The Revivaltime choir wil present a special concert at p.m. Friday at Trinity Temple The 40-voice choir comes from student body at Cenlra Bible College, vSpringfield, Mo. and is featured on the Revival lime broadcasts. The public i invited. to accommodate the growing individuals anc and communit; numbers of school, eivic groups desiring to participate in a l u m i n u m can collection ant recycling activities. T h e going rate pad by the collecton cen lers is about 10 cents a pound according to Goldsmith. Hester Meeting Memorial services and the annual business meeting will be held at 2 p.m. .Sunday at Heste Cemetery. All those with a interest in the cemetery ar invited to attend. OTASCO QUAUTY BRUNSW1CKS K* IVERY BUDGET! 4PLYftYlOfMftYIÂ»OLYÂ£mR o^Tsr^ loft Sato* ' 9 Supef i / - f, c M r /,W vc^"^S'S'-"- eonc Â«"!/Â·''SWA* 9 ' lplho ----- hflats - - -Â« ;-^^*3xS ii^bAmiK ^SSS*^W r.u *5Â£Sr?l^i r r? dj^dAwYs si^THmtJ^ ' "',/*''Â· '?$"' '; Â· UNEOM8R OTASCO ft COMMIT! ftOFEOtlRfS MYIAftS THIS! PKKES GOOD AT AU OTAXO STOM* Soottwest Cormr of Square Fiyetterille, Ark. Phone 442-7161 round-the-clock in tÂ»ie Los An- eles area. City police said all 200 of their officers had been yen descriptions of the trio at riefings being repeated for ach shift three times a day. atrols on the Mexican border )uth of Arizona and California ere also on the lookout. Residents in the San Ferando Valley, just north of Los ngeles. reported that FBI gents knocked on doors Tues ay at apartment houses and lowed residents photographs f Miss Hearst. At Sacramento, more than 00 FBI agents and police corned a black neighborhood Tues- ay night alter a report thai rtiss Hearst and two men tried rent an apartment for two ays. offering $175. After three ours, officials called it off. It marked at least the third me in recent days that apart- lent managers reported sev ral persons--possibly including Miss Hearst--tried to rent a oom or apartment for Just one two nights, offering up to 500. At Van Nuys, 400 miles south, ,t almost the same time as the acramento scramble, about 25 officers went to a home after a ip that a van used by SLA Area Students To Complete Studies LfTTLE ROCK -- Two area ituderits arc among the 28 stu lents who will graduate Thurs day from the 18-month denta lygiene program offered by th University of Arkansas Schoo f Health Related Professions. The two arc Mrs. Sandra jamcr Boyd, daughter of Mrs Jetty Lanier of Fayetteville ant "VIrs. Janet Cawood, daughte of Mr. and Mrs. Lowell E Cawood. The 'Indents will receive cer ificates of completion and eli lible to take state and natona icensing board examnations. Hildbold Elected Kiwanis President David Hildbold was elected president of t h e Tayetteville Kiwanis Club Tuesday at its regular noon meeting at the Holiday Inn. He will take office n October, succeeding William H. Duncan. Other officers elected are barrel! Spriggs, first vice aresident; David Moore, secom vice president; and Don Schae- 'er. treasurer. Seven members of the boar of directors also were chosen Oscar Bass, Don Brown, Farrel Conner, Ed Piper, Jim Reese, Keith Robbins, and Bra( Waddle. Preceding the election, Mrs Lillian Woods. Fayetteville Higt School guidance counselor presented the program, dis cussing the various vocationa aptitude tests available to assis students. lembers might be in the area. Dfficers called it a false alarm.! FBI DELIGHTED But the FBI expressed elight at citizen cooperation nd agent John Morrison prorn- sed that all the tips would be checked. Tips have led to the ildeout of sin SLA members lain Friday night and to ^nown near misses of Miss Hearst and the Harrises. Matthews said during the 12 hours he was kidnaped that Miss Hearst told him she and other SLA members felt her father hadn't done everything in lis power to get her back. The youth said she told him of will- ngly helping to rob a San Francisco bank and of firing 30 rifle shots during the Inglewood sporting goods store getaway. Matthews said Miss Hearst ELECT B I L L M U R R A Y SHBIIPF For Washington County paid for by culzens for ilurrar committee, Melvln Palmer, Chairman acked a knife and always ore a gun on her hip. ShÂ« ore a short, AfriMtyle wig nd was dressed in a sweater, acks and hiking boots, he aid. 7Vi% We ham i uvbtft program and interest rate U meet your need*. Fayetteville Savings Loan Association 201 N. East ATOM * 333flOMOO HOT TAHOOM3Q OPEN DAILY 9-10; SUNDAY CLOSED WED., THURS., FRI., SAT. 12x12 FOOT DINING CANOPY Us* Your Kmart Charg* Card 24.88 14 For your outdoor dinind and relaxation. Maximum height at center is 8 feet. Sturdy canopy, pitches quick' ly and easily. Telescopic centerpole and jointed corner poles. Save! STURDY 8x10' CABIN TENT Our Reg. 78.88--4 Days On/y M 88 Charge It Outside aluminum frame. Two big screened windows, 3-way Dutch zip door, nylon- reinforced vinyl floor. 655' center, 4'A' wall height. 2-MAN5X7-FIV NYLON TENT REG. 29.66 18 88 3 Days 3'8" center height. Strong tent with sewn-in, vinyl-coated nylon floor. 3-pc. aluminum poles, nylon guy ropes, stakes Three Man NYLON TENT Reg . 29 |97 3*46 7x7' EASY-UP UMBRELLA TENT RÂ«0. 48.46-4 Days Oofy 3d 46 ^/"Fchorg* It Tent with sewn-fn floor, a screen window, Dutch ite- door, outside aluminum tram*. Eaves, square 42"; 6 center, 4*' wall height. WhiW QuMrtitiM LMÂ» Hwv. 71 B, a* RO"!Â»Q " i!i s Drive in FavettevH'e Ark.