Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 31, 1974 · Page 7
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May 31, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, May 31, 1974
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Page 7
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Arinnm TIMfS, rrWay, May 31, 1974 Fblwm«n Swk 200-Mile limit 12-Mile Coastal Water Limit Is Threatened · TH ASSOCIATED PRESS lateral action is not the way Every day. U.S. Coast Guard plant! lumber low ever the f r i - gid. Kin-filled North Atlantic to intakt ture huge foreign trawlers stay outside the 12,mile limit and leave the coastal ,water catch for smaller American boats. · : American fishermen have ^little laith in the Coast Guard or other U.S. government pro.(rams. And they certainly don't put much stock'in the good will of the foreigners. "Fishermen don't believe in th« honor system." William Gordon, deputy regional director of the National Marine Fisheries Service, said from his office in Gloucester. Mass. "Our fishermen simply refuse to accept (hat foreign governments have effective control ·ver their nationals." To which Octavio Modosta. g e n e r a 1 manager of the New Bedford Seafood Producers' Association. replied from his office: "Doesn't the government a l w a y s supporl everybody else." He said t h a t fishermen from New England and New Jersey, the main producing a r e a s , would stage a "sail in" at Washington June 11 to try to Mt congressional votes for an extension of the 12-mile limit to 200 mile*. HISTORIC GROUNDS "A 200-mile limit which woult keep their historic fishing grounds for New Englanders is the answer." he said. This point of view Is alsi widespread among fishermen along the South Atlantic Coast the Gulf of Mexico, and Wcs Coast and in Alaskan waters wbere the situation is particu Uriy acute. "Basically we want to ac eornmodate the fishermen,' uM Gordon, "but we feel uni APL Admits Error En Estimates Of Plant Emissions UTTLE ROCK AP) -- Ar kaaiM Power It Light Co. said Thunday that one of its con ·ultants made an error in cal enisling the amount of ground level concentrations of sulphu dioxide emissions that could re tult from the utility's proposes coal-fired plant near Rcdfield. APtL made the remarks in tetter to the state Public Serv tee Commission. The error was discovered h the itafl of the state Depa Blent of Pollution Control an Ecotorv when checking the op plication the utility filed for ar ·Ir pollution control permit for the plant. The department notified bot AP*L and the PSC that needed more tinw to study the r»mtfie«ttont of the mistake ar4 lo submit additional testi many. Tlw PSC has scheduled hearing for June 17 on APL' application for a certificate need and environmental com pa lability. In the letter. APL said tha Paul Morgenstern of Walrte Reiearch Division of ABCOR Inc.. al Cambridge. Mass "hn determined there are rori in his testimony con earning the computations of th volume of suphur dioxide unde · »-m!nute test" of the state Oeparment of Pollution Con trot and Ecology. The utility asked the PSC fo ·n intention to June 4 to til Morgtnstern's testimony ai t ! i » t of another corwulta wnoM findings were based ( ·ome extent on Morgenstern findings. Sources familiar with the na ture of the error said it mean thet it is likely that ttie sulphu plant will exceed state air po lution control standards to Urger extent and mor frequently than APL had est mated. do it." He said Ihe United States ould work at an international onferencc on he Law of the «a, to he held June 20-Aug in Caracas, Venezuela, for international regime con- rolling fishing grounds. "This is Ihe only approach e can take at Caracas." he aid. Most troubled of American alers arc those around laska. which has 6.640 miles f coastline - half as much as II the other 4S stales put Inge- her. It also has 65 per ccnl f the U.S. continental shelf and lousands of miles of "waters f Alaskan interest" beyond the 2 mile limil. CUTTERS PATROL For protection, there are ai east two and frequently foui Coast Guard cutters patrolling t all times, four C130 aircraft nd five long range 113 helicon ers. During one week in the middle of May, there were 7] lovict. 161 Japanese and ' kulh Korean fishing vessel: iperaling in the "waters o Alaskan interest." U.S. Atty. G. Kent Edward: aid a Japanese ship wa: ·ccently fined J300.000 fo /iolating the 12-mile limit - thj righcst fine on record. There are 26.000 American I s h e r m e n manning 3.000 ressel* from the rock-bound coasts of Maine to the s a n d dunes of North Carolina. Last year ,their catch was valued at 1180 million. But they form only i small part of the American ishing fleet. About 150.000 U.S. fishermen rought in $4.7 billion worth of 'ish caught all over the world n 1973. It's up lo the U.S. Coast Priests Issue Defense 0! Chilean Junta SANTIAGO, Chile CAP) -- In n apparent answer to church- nen who oppose Chile's military junta, 21 Roman Catholic jriests have issued a letter de- laring their gratitude and un- ireakable adhesion to the mili- ary men who overthrew President Salavadore AUende. The signers said they were 'authentic spokesmen for an immense portion of the clergy" ind that the armed forces coup st Sept. 11 was "patriotic and nspired by fundamental and unalterable Christian prin- ruard to protect the Americans who fish wilhin the 12-mile imit. SUPPI.IKS FROM HOME Foreign fleets such as this of!en stay in [he fishing grounds for a year or more. They are supplied from home hs' mother- ships which bring supplies, give medical attention, process the catch and take it thome. Lt. James A- Medeiros, off-shore fisheries patrol officer said al his officie on Governor's Island. N.Y., there was little trouble with the Soviet Union or the Poles, who tended to fish wilhin the 850,000-tons-a-year quota and to avoid forbidden spawning areas. But Modesla's association ha posted signs in almost every fish store and fish restauran in the cape area saying: "Th Reason the Price of Fish i Out of Sight Is because They'r Catching Everything in Sight." 1 Cambodians Continue Fighting, Hold Five Students For Trial "We know that the junta has maliciously undesirable been interpreted and slandered by oreign elements who have never seen our country," the letter added, ft said the foreign elements and leftist Chileans in exile "wish to precipitate chaos and a detestable and bloody civil war." Church sources say the clerical faction discontented with .he junta is headed by the Rev. Fernando Ariztia, the auxiliary Catholic bishop of Santiago. He is a director of an ecumenical committee organized to help an estimated 6,000 persons jailed by the military government. PHNOM PENH. Cambodia CAP} -- Government troops fought rebel attackers today near an outpost .southeast of Phnom Penh, the government announced, while in the capital several hundred students demonstrated against the continued detention of five students. About 500 students gathered at the Ministry of Education to protest the holding of five student leaders picked up on Sunday. The five were among 60 students seized in a dawn raid on a Phnom Penh high school where they were protesting alleged government corruption. The other students arrested have been released, but police sources said the five will be tried by a military court. Sources charged said with they could be violating Cambodia's anti-demonstration law. !n the war. more than 1,000 government infantrymen and over 50 armored vehicles were moving from three directions against rebels attacking the Robah Angkanh outpost seven miles southeast of Phnom Penh. The post and its 200 troops have been under attack for a week. The fighting is on a peninsula between the Bassac and Me kong rivers --an area the insurgents have used to infiltrate tr- ward the capital. Highway and the Takhmau suburb west of Phnom Penh. Rebels have fired rockets from there, and Phnom Penh said two of them hit Phnom Penh's Chak Angre suburb today. No casualties were reported. In the Parrot's Beak region that juts into South Vietnam, the government command reported a third day of fighting DENNIS THE MENACE By K etc horn Prasuat. six miles east of Svay more than 10 years. The latest Vietnamese troops battled ear- Souflt Vietnam, flfMngj was reported loday in the central highlands, along the Cam- bodta border 900 mttM wwt of Saigon and on the northern coast south Communist of D» Ninf. Th» and government sides have been trying to corf-, solidate their control in tn«: three areas. HOMES FOR AMERICANS Criminals Paid By Airline For Stolen Tickets NEW YORK (AP) -- Pan American World Airways savs it paid organized crime figures $50.000 for stolen blank airline tickets, and that it was smart business lo do so. An airline spokesman, who confirmed the unusual deal, said Thursday that illicit sale of the easily negotiable flight .ickets to passengers could lave cost Pan American more Lhan $1 million. u !t was strictly a commercial decision," one airline official said. The spokesman said Pan American was contacted by un derworld representatives who offered to sell 2,000 tickets stolen in 1973 back to the airline. "This was done with the knowledge of the law enforcement authorities, with their approval, and in league with ;hem," he said. "The payment was carried on our books as a normal operating expense." Missing Children Found In Rhodesia RICHMOND, Va. (AP) -Two years ago, seven Richmond area children vanished, along with the mother of two of them and the father of the other five. This week the children and the two adults reportedly were found livng on I farm in Ruwa, Rhodesia. Helen and Andrew. Duggan have been charged by Richmond authorities with kidnap- ing the children and spiriting them out of the country. Speakng from the farm Thursday in a teepjhlone interview with the Richmond News Leader, Mrs Duggan said they "sometimes expected t h a t we would be found." The problem now becomes » care of international law, complicated because Rhodesia and the United States have no diplomatic relations with each other A private detetive hired hy the two parents (laving l*fral custody of the children said he had traced the children and the Duggans to Rhodesia. Siler Named WASHINGTON (AP) - Admiral Owen Wesley Siler became the 15th commandant of the U.S. Coast Guard today in ceremonies held aboard a Coast Guard training ship. Siler, 52, a native of Seattle, succeeds the retiring Admiral Chester R. Bender, command ant for the past four years. Rural Mountain Producers Exchange OPEN Farmers Market SATURDAY, JUNE 1 - 8:00 A.M. in Downtown Fayefteville Corner Center 4 Church (Behind Lewi Bros.) PRODUCE INCLUDES: ONIONS · BEETS PEAS · GREENS ETC · Abo QMUfy On* Cr**s if\ \ 10 GOOD REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD VOTE FOR BRUCE CRIDER In Hie November General Election If Elected County Judge, He Pledges To: (1). Remove Lonnie Gllbow (charged with · felony) *»m Omtv Work for expansion of our Regional Heaplta.1. *I BETCHA HE OONT WHISTLE AT NO ONE THROUGH THAT TOOTH FOR AWHILE f (3). Abide by the decision of the votenconcerning » "«*C 01 gJ- houae. And if such structure It deiired, MMtruct UK facility in the vicinity of the present courthouse. (4). Install modern office equipment where "«"""·,.__ _.,,5) Use Federal aid money In building h«rd-surf»c« roads. · Stale engineers supervise construction of these roads, ttsing Id" Federal aid V 30% Counly (unds. This approach should be used until Ihe 1350-miles of County roads are hard-surfaced (20% of the road-fund can be used for hard-»urfacin* without jeopardizing maintenance of gravel roads). Support and improve the County Planning Board -- alway. keeping in mind how it affects the citizens of this county. Co-operate, whenever possible, with Federal, State. County, Support an amendment to our State Constitution which would allow our County and City Officials a decent salary. (However, a salary increase will not curtail dishonesty -the elements of honesty and integrity are not commercill products, (o be bought, but. tangible qualities that »r« exemplary of one's character). Remove any doubts concerning dl*pnesty m the government of Washington County, During Bruce Crideri tenure as County Judge.all bills were examined by him and no County employee was ever mentioned unfavorably by · Counly Grand Jury. HO). Mainlain a 5-day work-week instead of the current 4-dayi (the condition of our Counly roads costs Washington County citizens millions-of-doUars in damages lo cars and trucks each year -- we cannot afford to stop, until every road is A Vote Ur for d BRUCE CRIDER is a Vote for Improvement in every phase of County Government. ELECT BRUCE CRIDER Washington Counly Judge Pol. Ad paid for by Bruce Crider (6). IS). THANK YOU My sincerest thanks to everyone who supported me in my campaign, and especially to the campaign workers who · assisted me. I also wish to thank everyone who passed out literature and abided by the laws^by not sticking things on automobiles, utility poles, etc., where they were prohibited. Your Continued Support for June llth Will Be Appreciated DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE FOR SHERIFF DICK HOYT Pol. Ad paid for by Dick Hoyt Any way you look at it , + Agricultural · * Limestone Aggregate Lime and Products Promote Progress Improving the Productivity of Sour Ozark Soil Hi re ugh Provide o steady, permanent base for area streets and highways Manufacturers of Agricultural Lime and Limestone Aggregate Products Open Til Alt Produce Sold Come Earh/ mcclinton bros. co. box 790, fayettevfllc, arkansas 72701

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