Arkantat TIMES, Friday, Junt 28. 1974 Â«YÂ«TTÂ«VILLÂ«, AUKANtAt Grants Approved For Gentry, Benton County, Prairie Grove SPRINGDALE - The executive committee of the i Northwest Arkansas Regkmnl Planning Commission accepted a $20,000 grant offer from t h c Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) at its regular meeting Thursday night. The grant offer will he used by Ihe cities of Fayclleville and Springdale (o hire MrGoodwin, Williams and Yafes Consulting Engineers and McClelland Consulting Engineers to conduct a feasibility study on a regional airport. Both Kayetteville and Springdale have agreed lo match the FAA funds with $5,000 from e a c h city's budget. The NWARPC will coordinate Ihe project. 'Fayetleville and Springdale city officials resolved to accept (he grant offer al meetings earlier this week. In clearinghouse review items. MVARPC approved three grant applications from Benlon County. Prairie Grove and Gentry. Benton County is applying for $!0.000 in federal monies with which to modernize i I s land record keeping system. Service officer Ed Bealy of the Benton County Planning Board told the executive committee that the county will initiate a pilot program, working directly with the state planning agency, fo develop and experiment wilh new, modernized record keeping techniques. The kind of equipment to be ised, If the grant is awarded, las not been decided yet, Beaty said. The city of Prairie Grove, in Ihe process of moving its police operations from the Chief's house .into a city building, is requesting $3,301 from the Law Enforcement Assistance Administration. If received, this money, matched hy $366 in stale and local money, will be used to equip the police staton. Gentry city officials are seek ing a $350,000 loan from tie Farmers Home Administration to relieve the overloading on its present sewer system and to extend sen-ice to IO new residences. Two lift stations will be installed if the loan is received. In other business, the committee filled the vacancy created by Railey Steele, former mayor of Gentry, who resigned after moving out of Gentry with NWARPC member, Duane Curby of Lowell. Curby's term is for the remainder of the year. The committee also approved several pay raises and a change in position for NWARPC staff members. Area News Briefs 111!!-Bffllll, Bllirji.5". House Ransacked H. A. Blaylock of 1833 Wheeler Ave. lold Fayetleville police Thursday that between 9 a.m. Wednesday and I p.m. Thursday someone broke into his residence and opened and rummaged through drawers in every room. Blaylock said that the house was entered through an unlocked back window and nothing was found missing. Driver Injured Don W. Jusliss, 20. of Chateau Apartments, No. 151, was treated and released from Washington Regional Medical Center for injuries suffered in a vehicle accident at 12:45 a.m. today. Justice told Patrolman Steve Hamilton C h a t he was driving south on Johnson Road approaching a bridge just north of Township Road and saw what he thought was a motorcycle approaching f r o m the north. Justice said when he got closer he saw that it was another car with only the left headlight out in his lane of traffice. To avoid hitting the vehicle Jusliss turned his car off the highway onto (he grass along the road and slid into the bridge. Gross Fire Put Out SPRINGDALE -- A small grass fire started by children playing with fireworks was qftickly extinguished by (he city's fire department Thursday. The fire began on a patch of; grass behind the Skellon Bro- raers Ice Company on Ingram Sfjeel. ,Rodio Stolen -'.SPRINGDALE - A citizens' band radio was stolen from Trpy Loula's truck while parked at- Bell International, Hwy. 71 south, Wednesday or Thursday. "Qte radio, a Johnson Messenger, 23 channel, was taken from tbf truck by removing its bolts md cutting (he wires. Loula pi: lOOfi H i t t e r St.. valued the radio at $120. TjTope Player Stolen :-SPRINGDALE - A tape player and several tapes were stolen from an unlocked storag shed behind the Wade Luckel residence at 404 S. Blair St late Thursday. Â·;the SI52 worth f enmnment was t a k e n while the family was it.itt at home, police said. 12 POLICE COMPLETE ^Donald J. Homer of the University of Arkansas Departme'- Â« Public Safely and Donald K Starbird of the Fayetteville Ponce Department have completed the basic police trainin" course at the A r k a n s a s Law Enforcement Training Acartemv at East Camden. Agent Admits He Never Saw / Arms Cache NEW ORLEANS (AP) -- A federal agent says he never saw a secret cache of weapons t h a t Texas millionaire Richmond C. Harper and four others are accused of trying to smuggle out of the country. The agent, Cesario Diosdado, told a- federal court jury, however, that he never doubted the weapons existed. The five men are accused of conspiring to smuggle the guns to Mexico. Prosecutors have indicated they believe the guns and explosives were to be used in an attempt to overthrow the Cuban government. Explosives were seized in an airplane at Shreveport in July 1972, about the same time the defendants were arrested, h u t no guns or ammunition were found. Diosdado testified Thursday that three of the defendants had promised to supply him weapons. On cross-examination by Harper's lawyer, Donald Thomas Kr., Diosriado said he went to New York to inspect weapons he was to purchase but never found them. ARRANGED MEETING He said Harper and Marion Hagler had arranged for him to meet another defendant, Mur ray Kcssler, in New York to in spcct the weapons, Hagler, from Ea-gle Pass Tex., is charged in the case bu has been granted a separate trial because of poor health Diosdado said Kessler me him in New York an'd told him the weapons had been moved to Virginia. Thomas asked Diosdado if he asked Kessler to take him to Virginia to view the guns. Dios dado said he did not. Diosdado said Kessler later met him in Mexico City and told him M-16 rifles and C-' plasdc explosives were avail able for sale. But he said throughout his investigation he never heard Harper or Hagler mention Cuba or revolution He also said the weapons transactTM was never referred to as a smuggling operation. He said Kessler once talked about smuggling money from Mexici to the United Stales as payment for the materials On trial with Harper and Kessler are two pilots, Adler B Seal and James Milter, and a salesman. Joseph Mazzuka. all of Baton Rouge. Judge Herbert W. Christen berry is presidiffg over Ihe jury trial in U.S. District Court H* - . East JLre- Â«7Â«tÂ«TinÂ«, iru TJ 4.3? ^i ErnÂ« I. Jaa t T s. eootj aim MZXBEB ASSOCIATED TtÂ« AÂ»swi%te-3 Pren [i Â«t'i3 Â». gaiSrHy to tie n !s K! rroWk.- Â«M o! 11] loa] cewi prjitsd b !Â« ptr u rtU Â» ay AP M*f Cooperation (CONTTMJED FROM PAGE 1) dreds of Russians watching from behind police barricades "Friendship!" one Russian woman shouted lo Ihe Presi dent. "Peace and friendship," said another. _ "For everybody." said Nixon 'for the whole world the Russian people and the American people." With Nixon at the conference t h i s morning were Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger: State Department counselor Helmut Manenfeldt. an arms special- i s t ; Walter Sloessel, the U S ambassador to Moscow William G. Hyland, director of the j t( r, ^Par'ment Intelligence and Research Bureau, and Maj. Gen. Brent Scowroft, a n a t i o n a l urn i, \rt fn BBKL la arr*r KsÂ£Â« COPT (Ulir lOc, n Â«Â·Â·. Alt, S BOOOtb* KM Â· F l a n k i n g Brezhnev President Nikolai' Podg Premier Alexei Kosygir rTM *i - Mlnlsler Andrei . Orpmyko and Analoly F Dobr ymn the Soviet ambassador to were and A. Theft Reported Jack West ol Hazel Valiev LOan rf-ni-ii-ta^ iÂ« ti: t_r . _. ' re /Â° rt f d i? w Â«hinÂ«ton County deputy sherrif'j Thursday that his home was broken into and several items taken. West said he is missing a .22 caliber rifle, a 20 gauge gun. and a bow and arrows. Presideniial Campaign Begun For Texas Welder S H E R M A N , Tex. (AP) -J.\V. Uurdell. who announced lis presidential candidacy in a classified ad, says he's goUen so much alteni'on he'll have to [uit his job soon antl campaign i u l t - l i r n e . "Since this has gone so far and has so much coverage, I'm going all the way. I'm going to the White House." the 50-year old f o r m e r sharecropper, oil field roughneck, truck driver arid fry cook ^aid Thursday "This is going to be a f u l l time job. I can't afford to let time lapse on me. Even though I've got a couple of years yet, I've got a lot to do. I've got conventions to hold and all lhat." Now a welder, Burdell says he is dead serious, lie has a party --the Unity party, and a vice presidential candidate--Dorrice Wright, a black coworker. W h a t he doesn't have is money, political savvy or a place on any ballot. "I've got to play it by ear and go step by step," Burdell said. "I'm broke. I don't have a bunch of money to pay a bunch of filing fees." He told the world what he wanted via a recent classified ad in the Sherman Democrat: "Three horses for sale, six pigs, one seeder and fertilizer spreader. Reason for selling --running for president of the United Stales in 1976. J.W Burdell." Burdell said he decided to run because "if you want the job done right, do it yourself." He said he hates Republicans and Democrats alike and wants to represent "the working man." Obituary Judge (CONTTNTTED FROM PAGE 1) on bond issue ordinances and then on Act 131 of the 1933 legislature -- the act referred to by the plaintiffs. Defense attorneys and Baier argued that Act 131 mentions water works only, and is not strictly applicable to a combined water and sewer department. Computations based on the ordinances showed no deficits at all and the second set of computations showed a deficit of $3,242 in the audit of July 31, 1971. The figures Baier presented for the city's total revenue and expenditures showed no deficits. The plaintiffs had contended that the city had "spent more money annually than its general revenues produce." Baier said that he could see no logic in computations by the plaintiffs that left various funds out of the totals. Jones challenged Baier's testimony, particularly on the matter of the yearly surpluses in the total figures.'Jones said that those yearly figures added up, to almost $6.5 million -- and asked where that money is now. Baier said that those funds are "on the balance sheet" -- lhat is in asset items not reflected in revenue and expenditures. 'LOANS' QUESTIONED Jones also questioned what city officials termed "loans" from the Water and Sewer Department funds fo general revenues, and asked Baier if any interest was paid, on such "loans." Jones f u r t h e r challenged Baier's m e t h o d s of computing reserve requirements. The defense rested its case about 1:30 p.m. and Ihe plain t i f f s called no rebuttal witnesses. The issues still to be settled involve hundreds of pages of exhibits including audits, financial records, and depositions, as well as the briefs. Among the issues raised in the trial is the mailer of a "class action." The plaintiffs, T. C. Carlson Jr.. John Mahaffey. Richard Jlayes and Mrs. Annellen Buche, filed the suit on behalf of themselves and on behalf of all Fayetteville taxpayers. City attorneys contested the designation as a class action on grounds that there is d i s t i n c t i o n between a class of citizens seeking slay of enforcement of illegal taxes and citizens seeking refund action. Other questinns raised included the "inside Ihe city" and "outside the city" water projects: the city lending its credit to private concerns -- such as private development companies and Ihe Downtown Fayetteville Unlimited organization; a n d the alleged sealing and altering of citv record?. Cars Broken Into Two cars owned by residents of Carlson Terrace were broken into Wednesday night according to University of Arkansas Department, of Public Safety reports. Steve Friend told DPS officers lhat his car, while parked n the Carlson Terrace parking lot Wednesday night, had been entered and a small cresent wrench had been taken. He said that a pair of gold wire rimmed passes and a Louisiana truck jcense were found in the car. The glove compartment of a car owned by David Gomez was also rummaged through while parked at the s a m e lot Wednesday night, Gomez s a i d that nothing was missing. Shotgun Stolen SPRINGDALE -- A Reming- on .410 gauge shotgun was sto- en from Wayne Murphy's truck fhursday morning while the vÂ«- Â«cle was parked at Seymour Poods, Inc., 915 N. Jefferson Murphy, of Lowell, Tallied the weapon at $30. lastic Co.. a .'veteran of World 'ar 1, a Baptist, and a member Ihe Elks Lodge and the merican Legion. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. ena Smith Bailey of the home; wo sons, Don and Harold of orwalk; three brothers, Arhur, Enoch and Loy of Fay- tteville; five sisters. Mrs. ewel Gramling and Mrs. Lucy ritts of Springdale, Mrs. Iva ones and the Misses Vivian nd Alice Bailey of Fayette iile; four grandchildren and wo great-grandchildren. Funeral and burial were this morning in Nor walk. JOHN A. McNAIR John A. McNair Dies Thursday of John Allen McNair, 64, F'ayetteville, died Thursday a local hospital. Born Dec. 30, 1909 in Fayetteville, the son of Wiley p. and Stella Hight McNair, he was a partner Mc-Roy - McNair P r i n t i n g Company. He was a veteran of World War II, a member of Central United Melhodist Church, member of the Board of Directors and secretary of the Fayetteville Country Club and a past trustee of the Elks Lodge. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Dallas Drevs McNair of the home; one son, John Allen Jr. of Fayetteville; one daughter Miss Nancy Jeane McNair ol Baton Rouge. La.: his mother, of Favctteville; two brothers, David and W. R. (Bill Dick) of Fayelteville; two sisters Mrs. Alex Slirwalt of Fayette ville and Mrs. Pauline Gooding of Daytona Beach, Fla. and 6ne granddaughter. Funeral service will be at' K a.m. Saturday at Central United Methodist Church with burial in Evergreen Cemetery under direction of Moore's Chapel. Memorials may be made to Central Methodist Church or the Muscular Distrophy fund TALBERT WALKER Huntsville -- Talbert Walker, 0, of Huntsville, died Wed- esday in a Fayetteville ospital. Born Oct. 14, 1893 at "enus, he was a retired farmer and a veteran of World War Survivors are four sons, ,indy of Kansas City, Charles f Springdale, Burl of Hunts- ille and Duel of Camp Pendle- on, Calif.; two daughters, Mrs. Jbedia Outlaw of Lowell and trs. Verl Oliver of Kansas ; one brother, Stanley ol lichfield, Calif.; one sister Mrs. Catherine Cordell of Wasco. Calif, and 15 grand hildren. Funeral service will be at ' m. Saturday at Brashears CHARLES RHE A Bentonville-- Charles Elbert Rhca, 77, of Bentonville, died Thursday in a Fayetteville hospital. Bnrn Feb. 24, 1897 Kansas City, he was a retiree railroad engineer^ a veteran o: World War I and a Baptist. Survivors are the widow, Mrs Lela King Rhea of the home: two sons, Charles E. Jr. o Galena. Alaska and William T of Atlanta, Ga.; two daughters Mrs. Mary .Cokcr of Corpui Christi, Tex. and Mrs. Luc 1 Gilbert of New Orleans, La. one stepson Richard Hicks o Bentonville; 13 grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Funeral service will be at ! p.m. Saturday at Burns Funera Chapel iwith burial in Dug Hil Cemetery. D. C. BAILEY D, C. Bailey. 79. of Norwalk Calif, died Wednesday in i Long Beach, Calif, hospital Born May 15. 1895 in Fayette ville, the son of Albert ant Fanny Tucker Bailey, he was retired from the Montecello Butz Wants Power To Cut Individual Loans WASHINGTON (AP) -Agri culture Secretary Earl L. But; says he'll recommend Presi dent Nixon veto any emergency credit-relief bill that does no enable him to block certain government - guaranteed loans Butz also called the propose emergency bills designed to aid the livestock Industry "very bad legislation' 1 that is econom ically unjustifiable. A measure approved 28 to 2 by the House Agriculture Com mittee Thursday would allow such loans and give Butz dis cretionary review authority. But Butz says he will recom mend the veto unless he is giv en power to specifically block the loans for "tax-shelte ranchers, some bankers tha made a bad judgment or a large corporation" in the busi ness. Although some elements o the livestock industry have disagreed, most cf its represents lives have sought the guaran teed-Ioan legislation as neces ary to help farmers and ranchers facing bankruptcy after nine months of falling slaughter prices and rising costs. Revolver Stolen A .45 caliber Colt revolver was stolen from the home o Beryl Wheeler. Route 1, Spring dale, this week. Wheeler lold Washington County deputy sheriffs the gun was taken from a closet. GIVE UP THE GHOST? So you think you don't even have a ghoÂ«t of a chance for that second car? Start * nest egg the fast, easy way . . . by selling your "don't needs" with a TIMES Want Ad. Call 4424242 today! SEARS LÂ»dy Kenmor* automatic JÂ»hwM*r. EsnUcnt condition iuÂ«d Â» monthÂ«. Hxnrat Gold You can place an 18 word id like die one above for only fÂ«.M for 1 week. Just n]] 442-824* and place yoor TIMES CItutficd Ad. Chapel with burial .labam Cemetery. NEW YORK STOCKS pMrin PrfcM FunihM* *y A. o. Unrarti * CM Ark Best Corp Amer Tel Tel .... Ark La Gas Baldwin lampbell Soup Central S W Chrysler Del Monte Mlards lasco ..-.i... A G Edwards '..... Smerson Sxxon Ford 'rentier Air ....-Jen Growth len Mtrs Gordon Jewelry ntl Harv ....' :-T-E Imperial r C Penney ......... ivi Strauss ing Temco Marcbr Â· ...:.,...;... Â·an Am World Air 'hillips Petro ..-- ~"izza Corp Pizza Hut lalston iafeway ... .T Sears --Â·...'..;..... Scott Paper -. Shakespeare ^ 3du Pac Texaco Tri State Mtrs ..... Union Carbide United Air Victor Wai Mart 'Â·'..'. Art West. Gas : Kearney Natl Minute Man Pioneer Foods 4%-15'i H K Porter 31%-32% Std Regis 14%-15V4 Tyson Foods 7 7 ,6-8% Yellow Frt 48V4-49V Averages Inds down 4.6 Trans ..... ..... down 1.0: Utils down .41 Volume ..'.... 3,420.001 Commodity Openings July corn . . . . . . . . . ... 2.92V Mov soybeans 5.70 Sept eggs 48.00 July pork bellies 41.17 .. 7% 46% .. 13Vi ...'15H ... 1854 .. 13V4 .... 9V4 ... 4V4 .. 36% .T 70K .. 50% .:.. 5Y4 .; 14V4 . . . 49% .... 8V4 .. 23M .. 11% ... 73* 2614 . 354 49% . 9M 17% 43Â« 37V4 83% . 13V4 . 5tt .. 31% 25'/( 8% 40 .-.. 2 7% July wheat 4.1 Jones Found Guilty And Fined $300 Bobby Don Jones, 23, Roil* I, Fayetteville, was found guilt n Washington Circuit C o u r Thursday of Â· petit larceny, an 'ined $300. " :, Jones was charged wit grand larceny in the theft o a carburetor from Dean Mauc. at the Oak Plaza Service statio on May 10. Circuit Judge Otis Turner o Arkadelphia. sifting for Judg Haupin Cummings, sustained defense motion reducing th charge to a misdemeanor o [rounds that the prosecutio lad not proven the carbureto o be worth more than $35 -the dividing line between peti arceny and grand larceny. Jones was fined $300, th maximum fiiie, with no ja ime. Tools Missing Ben Tankersley, Route 1 ayetfeville. has reported th heft of various tools from hi garage. Tankersley said a ' set o sockets, a set of combinatio wrenches, and an electri hedge trimmer were taken. Illinois Rfyer Group Opposes Sewage Plan About 25 people became new icmbers of the Illinois River 'ropcrty Owners of Arkansas, nc., at its meeting in Robinson 'hursday night. This 'boosts total membership in the non irofit organization to about 225, According to President Shirlean Clark. The organization was formed within the last two months to oppose activation of the recommended regional sewage reatment plan for Northwest Arkansas. The plan, drawn i:p by University of Arkansas civil engineers under the direction ol h e Northwest Arkansas Regional Planning Commission proposes to treat all of Northwest Arkansas* sewage waste at two sites along the Illinois River. According to the plan, the reated wastewater (effluent) would then be emptied into the llinois River. At the meeting, members di cussed what action had been aken to date. Three board members planned to meet with officials from the state depart ment of pollution control and ecology in Little Rock today to discuss the matter. David Strickland, of the III; nois River Conservation Council Muskogee, Okla., told those present at the meeting the council was very concern** about me plan's polluting the river. His council is opposed to ;he plan as presented, he said. Also at the meeting to present information on water flow levels was Tom Tyle. an hydrologist from Springfield, Mo. DA Psychology Program Wins Three-Year Accreditation The University of Arkansas has been notified by the American Psychological Association that it is extending the accreditation of the UA Department of Psychology doctoral program in clinical psychology for three years, rather t h a n the usual five years. The program haÂ» been on probation froni the association because of what it considers inadequate facilities for the department and the psychology clinic, where the doctoral candidates receive their clinical :perience. An inspection team sited the campus during arch. The University has committed tself to a renovation of the ior- jer Student Union, now named emorial Hall, in which the department and the clinic will be oused. Funds for this project ill be sought during the regu- f session of the legislature in Â»75. TEAM IMPRESSED Raymond A. Vorus, adminis- ;tive associate in the Educa onal Affairs Office of the APA, aid in his letter to the Unlvnr ty that thj visitation team was impressed with the ser- us commitment of the Univer- ty and leadership in the tie- aartment to correct the de- ciencies raised in the previous te visit report." The letter added, how ver, that the team "expressed oncern" over the fact thai ome of the previously noted eficiencies, including what it "problems relative to and space," had not SEC Offers Warning Signals For Investors WASHINGTON (AP) -- Two r e c e n t alleged inveslmen frauds 7hat may have cost un wary investors more than $10' million have prompted the Securities and Exchange Com mission to warn anew abou special financial offerings. "Recent fraudulent schemes have been promoted by claims, Jf a quick and high rate tJf ve :urn on money invested," thi Â»gency said Thursday. "Un fortunately, these Investments often were stimulated by ^ and rumors spread by friends relatives and neighbors." One of the alleged frauds in volved investments in an oil-ex ploration tax shelter that at tracted many persons promi nent in business and entertain ment. The second, already the sub ject of SEC charges, concerns wine venture. The SEC warned especially o so-called "Ponzi" or pyramic type schemes whereby early In vestors are repaid with mone obtained from later investor but whsre the operation itsel yields little, if any, income. Among the warning signal the SEC listed for potential in vestors were: --Promises of spectacular returns of profits far alxjve Urns normally expected. --Sales approaches f r o m strangers. --Telephone calls from- stran gers, particularly from othe cities, encouraging a particular investment. . --Use of post office box num bers in connection with commu mcations on investment oppor tunitles. --Failure to receive full writ ten information about ih people involved, the terms the offering, the financial con dition of the enterprise and its prior business record. --Pressure to make a quid investment decision. --Claims that the potential ir vestor has been selected to ge in on the "ground floor" -' new investment. rmed inding jeen corrected. For this reason orus said, the inspection team ans to visit the Departmenl gain in 1976-77 "to evaluate regress made." Since the threatened loss ol ccreditation first was noted, IB University has taken in Tim steps to provide improver icilities. a spokeman said. The sychology clinic was movec emporarily to larger quarters -til the renovation work in [emorial Hall can he accom llshed. The architectural firm ' Mptt, Mobley. Horstman and r i f f i n of Fort Smith has been etained to ir.ake preliminary ans for the renovation. PLACED ON PROBATION The program was placed on robation in June 1973 after the PA had noted deficiences in n inspection five years earlier n that earlier visit, the Uni- ersity had told the inspectors hat the deficiencies would be of Phillips Charged In Shooting Incident Washington County Pro" cutor Mahlon Gibson said h expects to file charges toJa a g a i n s t Raymond Phillips Route 10, Fayetteville fo assault with intent to kill.' Phillips is to be charged i the shooting of J. V. Arbuckl on June 6. The shooting appar ently arose out of an argumen in front of the homes of the two men. According to police reports a the time of the shootin.? Phillips fired at Arbuckle wit a .22 caliber rifle three times Arbuckle then took the gu away from Phillips and sho him on*. The residences are locate* just off Hwy. 62 ewst. Both men were admitted Washington Regional Medica Center and recently released COY MAC BOYD, D.D.S. ANNOUNCES The Opening of His Office For the Practice Of GENERAL DENTISTRY 1M North Locust FayettevliJe, Arkansas Open Daily Hen. thru Frl Telephone 621-3880 iad praised the caliber of ttÂ» acuity and students in the pro- ram. The Psychology Department was promised after the original ritical report was issued that t would be moved into the Old Student Union building after the J n i o n occupied its new building. However, extensive remodeling is necessary to pro- ide the required office, classrooms, reserach and clinic acilities, and funds for this remodeling must be appropriated by the Legislature. Dr. Trapp, as well as other leaders in the mental health ield in the state, have said the oss of accreditation for the doctoral program would present erious problems for the state's mental health programs, which hire graduates of the UA program. T h e University has ttÂ» mly such doctoral program in the state. couple o ,, to Dr. K hillip Trapp, chairman of the tnedied "within ears," according )epartment. When the follow-up nspection five years later re ealed that these deficiencies all existed, t h e probationary -atus was ordered. The main deficiency cited b' he APA was the 69-year-oli uilding in which the depart ment, and at that time the linic. were housed. The APA MR FARMER: You've been close lo the land all these years. The farming skills you have are rt great vmlue to other*. Use them in a different land. If you hwve exp*rj*txÂ» ta dairy, poultry or fruit production, or have an ag de_T** PÂ«Â»ce Corps needs JTU tor ov*n**i anlgnment. Full medical, paid v*cstkm, re*rUus4mÂ«n1 taitc living allowance), excellent experl- Â«nc*. Hngles/coopl** preferred age 1MO. cÂ«l I Mr. Blue collect (504) 527-8301 or write ACTION-IMG, 333 SL Ohariai, New Orleans, la. 73130, U.S.-Soviet (CONTTNtrED FROM PAGE 1J some months hence might find dangerous internal political pressures generated by an in- ibility to negotiate back the Golan Heights area taken by Israel in 1967. That could impel :he Syrian regime to resume military activity. Meanwhile (he Russians, not wishing to surrender their foothold in the Middle East, probably will remain ready to keep .he supply of arms moving to Syria, at least. Arab military strength now jutweighs Israel's 3-lo-l, and ;hc day could come when tliat ratio would be far more unfavorable. Her enemies now are building enormous arsenals of tanks, planes and missiles. Guns Bought Gene Laxon, the acting head of Campus Security at the University of Arkansas, said Thursday that the force had purchased two guns. However, Laxon said therÂ» were no plans to use guns at the Fayetteville campus. Laxon is in charge of security for the summer while director Larry Slammons attends the FBI Academy. He said Slammons had one of the weapons with him and the other was with members of the force who were training at the Arkansas Law Enforcement Academy at Camdcn. Laxon said men at the FBI and Arkansas Law Enforcement academies had to furnish their own guns for use in firing range work. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If yon cannot reach yoor TIMES carrier PHONE 4414241 Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Salumay 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. ON THE SQUARE (Around the Old Post Office) SAT., JUNE 29th Openi at 7:30 a.m. FRESH PRODUCE BEANS TOMATOES RHUBARB SQUASH ONIONS BEETS GREENS POTATOES OTHER GARDEN PRODUCE plus QUALITY OZARK CRAFTS Open Until Produce Is Sold COAAE EARLY!
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