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2 Â· Northwert Arkansas TIMES, Sat., July 6, 1974 FAYITTIVILLÂ«. ARKANSAS Â·MM Area News Briefs Theft Reported Candy and ice cream were taken from a concession stand in Walker Park some lime between Thursday. Â· afternoon and Friday morning, according to Dale Clark of the Youth Cen Really Big Bales Of Hay :. Spectators watch as a new '-:,'type hay baler is demonslrat- "" ed at Williams Ford Tractor here. The circular bale, weigh- ing about one ton,..withstands weather and does, tot,require shelter.'' iTnlaMff.JVaJbara, ' Ken : Good) (he big bales are' handled:by"' machinery, cutting down on labor costs. (TIMESphoto by ter. Planning Is Underway To State's Retired Employes -CARLISLK, Ark. (AP)'-- Ajployes. Many legislators feel bonus plan for the state's re- that retirees should be given Fayeteville police said a lock on the back door was torn off to gain entry. BIBLE SCHOOL SET 12 Rodeo Of The Ozarks --"SPHINGDALE--As the 'dust 'Â·'settles in the Parsons Stadium - arena following the final performance of the 30th annual Rodeo "'of the Ozarks, the 272 horsemen " ; who participated in the four Â·Â·days-of competition this week Stream Moving Project Under Way - LTTTLE ROCK (AP) -- The first phase, of a stream-moving ' p r o j e c t ' i s under way ,in. ,'Ar- "kans'as, according to th.e -state 'Highway- Department ., ;Â·;. : .". The' '-department's Planning 'and Research Division is trying 'to duplicate, the original .stream ',-- Little. Sugar Creek north of ;pella. Vista, ;tion; in a new Idea- Gulf Oil Spearheads Lobbying Campaign .. sections of the creek,will -Â·'be moved as part of a project ''to .widen 7.5 miles of'U.S. .71 to -four lanes to the Missouri line. Â·'Â·- : '-f. Robert Tyler, an ecologist Â·-.Swltri the department and coor- "idinator of the project, said the i,-.two sections of road are sand:';W i c h e d between 'Â· limestone i''.bluffs on one side and a dropoff l:\Ito Little Sugar Creek on the Mother. 'Â· Â· . " ; - ' Limestone bluffs are rare in k;this part of the country,' he i| Viet Cong Fires ||0n Wedding Parly j f c j i SATGON (AP) -- Viet Cong Â·^terrorists opened fire on a wed- tjjding party in the Mekong Del- Vta, killing 10 persons and !Â£ wound ing 10, the South Vlet- ' -'Jnamese command reported to- Â·J-day. ;*!'. A communique said the at- took place in a town 75 I'jniles southwest of .Saigon, and ';15 of the casualties were civil- J The ''North command also Vietnamese and saifj Viet ! f.Cong gunners kept up their '; ^shelling attacks on governmcnl ;'Â»forces trying to expand their Â·-^control in the hotly contestec "Â·^region west of the town of Ben Â· ,1'Cat, 25 miles north of the capi rtal. ;'Â·' Thousands of troops from sides have been sent into ,;-*the region since mid-May when ' - . . ' N o r t h Vietnamese forces :;stormed three government posi- f ;.' ( t!ons and seized a village near Â· Â·JBen Cat. The village and one of ;;the outposts were retaken by ";South Vietnamese forces in ear- gather up..saddles .and gear and pjrepa.re to moye'.on lo the.next rbdeoV.. - " . Â· Some leave with gnns of victory on their: faces. Those who earned the best "average --tune's in the six events and split the $18,095 total purse ieave-a-little richer for- their- efforts. " i In the-- saddle bronc riding competition, the best point total was earned by Sammie Groves o! New, Deal,-.Texas, with- 136 points "in. two go-rounds.Â· Dave' Price of Burden, .Kan., claimed second-place .with- a. total of 131. Third' and -f.ourth .-places were -split .by Eick-Whartonjof Springdale,--Marvin- Holmes^ of Pickens, Okla., and Johnny^ Gass of Lubbock.^Cexas.v.Eadh scored 129. Â·' BULLRIDING COMPETITION In the bull rid ing competition--the event ,th St ; features the largest p'urse-r-DOrinie .Gay ':of Mesquite,'Texas, 'captured first place and ,$750.29 with 73- total points- in--orie:-go-roMd..':Â· . Â· :'. Bo Ashorn of Houston,..Tcxas, placed se co nd. .with - 71' ,po ifits. Sandy: Kirby '.of 'GieenyiHe.iTex- a's earned. 70-fbr'third: "-Phii'Es 1 ther of Lebanon, Mo., netted 19 points, for fourth. ' Rbnnie'-'Bowmari of Durant, OkLa., placed fifth with 68 points.-Barney.Brehmer of Pearson, Iowa and -Denny Flynn of Springdale split sixth place, each scoring 66 points. In .two ;go-rounds .of calf roping, Paul Petska of Tecumseh, Okla., placed first with a total time- ofÂ» 21,1 .seconds. Steye Slack';b'f 'Idahall.r.Okla., earneU second prize'with'"21.6 seconds* Jerald Russell of .Shamrock, Texas -followed with" a time of 22.7 seconds. Fourth place went to Danny Hamilton of Pittsburg Okla"., with" a 23:1 second total. In one go-round of bareback riding, top points were earned by; Jack Ward of Odessa, Texas with 70; T.J. Wallers of Stephenville, Texas and Bud Bell of Albuquerque, N.M., each with scores of. 68;-, Â·-,-.Â· Â· Darryl Brown bf'"'Â· Omack, Wash., with a score of 67; and Jerry Coble of Rock Island, Texas and Raymond Hulin 'of Wichita Falls, Texts, each with scores of 66. . STEER WRESTLING . Best time for two go-rounds in steer wrestling was earned by Tommy Combs of Cheeotah, Okla., with 9.4 seconds. Second place was netted by Carlos Bartholomew of Sprin-gdale with a total of time of 9.7 seconds. Â·PITTSBURGH CAP-) -- Gulf Oil Corp. - is attempting to mount:-'a grass-roots lobbying campaign - against oil tax reform measures pendng in Congress., ,: V!-. V ; In a letter: Friday, Gulf Chairman Bob'R. Dorsey asked about-:340,000 shareholders, em- ployes, suppliers and others, to iyrite their congressmen in opposition to the legislation. Oulf- says -trfe tax measures wbiild cost the -oil -industry about $13" billion' 'in 'increased taxes over the next'six years. Although V Gulf's. ' first-quarter profits rose' by 'about 75 per. cent this year,. the company says that money is needed for Stereo Stolen Daryl Mourice,' -Route:. Farmington, has reported the theft of a stereo tape player and two tapes : to Fayetteville police. - Â· Â· - ' . . " ; Mounce said the stereo equipment was taken between 4 p.m. and 10 p.m. Friday; while his unlocked car was parked in front of the IGA grocery store at South gate Shopping Center. The equipment was valued at $50.:. ; Grocery Break-In A small amount. of change was taken from a Coke machine at Wilson's Market Basket grocery store on Hwy. 16 east f l d a y . , . ' . , - ' Store employes reported the break-in to. Fayetteville police early this morning. School Break-In V y Thieves broke put two windows at the Winslow School Fri day to get $5 in change from a coke machine. The burglars broke out one window to get: iii. an office where the : machine key was located; then broke out another window to get to the machine. The break-in was reported to the sheriffs office about 11:30 a.m. Friday. tired employes will be Introduced to the legislative Joint Budget Committee : Monday in an attempt to dissolve one of the major legislative logjams of the current special legislative session, Rep. Bobby Glover of Carlisle -said Friday. Â· Â· . ' ' . ; Glover's proposal wpujd give retired state employes one-time only cost -of living bonuses ranging from $100 to $300, de- ending on length of service. he plan would cost the state (2.666,440. Gov. Dale Bumpers did not include in his special session call any proposal to Increase benefits for retired state -ernr some money if benefits are increased for working state em- ployes. . "Of all the people involved, the retirees are the ones who increased exploration. v ,.The Oil arid.-tias'-Tax Bill now awaiting action on the House floor would tax oil profits above a.-certain -level, phase Â· out the oil 'and gas depletion allowance and restrict foreign tax credits. Warm, Damp Days Ahead By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Partly cloudy., skies and warm temperatures are expected in ..-Arkansas Â· through Sunday.- " Â· . - ' - ' The'.Nalional Weather Service sa'id-.'rioday that mostly fair weather': would continue over he state through Sunday. . There":is; ! 'slight chance of 'afternoon and evenin Students Arrested On Larceny Charge Marvin Lee Dailey, 21, of Alma, a University of Arkansas student,-' was arrested Friday afternoon for grand larceny and reckless driving. Dailey Is accused of taking a Colt .38 caliber pistol from Stout's 66 Service Station, 123 N. College Aye., about 2:45 p.m. Friday^' - ;.V.. c; .. .: Lawrence '-Â· Clayton,' "an 1 ', em- ploye at the station, told-police he. was selling a ,-pistol r- to. another customer arid ,had; left: the display- case open. Clayton said he saw a mon sticking something in his belt a s - h e returned to his vehicle, a red pickup truck, which was "being filled with gasoline. Trooper Tommy Williams arrested Dailey a short time later for reckless driving at College Avenue and Mountain Street ,and found a gun fitting .he description of the one stolen. : ' Dailey Is free on $2,500 bond on investigation' of grand larceny. hundershowers, but the NWi said most ;'off': : these should be confined to south' ern and eastern-Arkansas: 1 The -NWS said these showers would be mostly the convective type cjjused by! daytime heat- Volunteers Sought For New Program Volunteers are needed to work with SCAN, the newly opened oftice of Suspected Child Abuse and Neglect.',,- -. ' "The need.for.more workers has- grown rapidly as the community recognizes the potential' of this new program started in Washington- County in May." said Mrs. Arm. Nelms, director. Â· . The scarcity of volunteers has led to the establishment of a training program for potential volunteers. The training will be given July 15-16 in Fayettevillc. Sessions will last from 9 a.m. to 12 noon and from 1 to 4 p.m. in the conference room at College Place, 612 N. College. "Seven new cases have been added to work-load in the two months since SCAN opened. There were already 12 cases being carried by volunteers who took the training in Little Rock. In addition 13 referrals have been investigated and referred to other agencies. New referrals continue to come in and each volunteer, presently, - has two cases which constitutes a full load," Mrs. Nelms said. TRAINING SESSIONS Training-consists of'-study of the book, "Helping the Battered C h i l d Â· arid. His Family". Sessions will be conducted on dynamics of child abuse,-introduction to transactional i'analy- sis, and discussion by members of Parents Anonymous. Current volunteers will also discuss their experiences. Â· ' : Â· Â· ' Mrs. Fran Millard, state SCAN coordinator will conduct the training orientation. Mrs. Millard has worked with SCAN since its inception in Pulaski County in 1972. Mrs. Nelms said community response to the new program need the money the most," Glover said. Bumpers went before Joint Â· Budget : Committee Tuesday to ask for a promise on his proposed pay plans for working employes. At the same time, he said he had ilaniied to propose more money 'or'the state's,retirees. Bumpers said, however, that after learing Dick Boeder, actuary 'or the state's retirement sys- .ems, discuss the complexity of 'inancing' state retirement systems, he had decided to wait. GOVERNOR'S PLAN The governor said he wasn't sure of his figures -and would rather do additional work on them. He did say, however, that his was a continuiirg plan, which, basically, would Increase the retirement paid by the employe and the employer and would appropriate money from the surplus as the state's share. ' . : . ' - . Boeder is to speak to a joint session of the General Assembly on Monday. . Glover said his plan would "be giving those that served the longest more' consideration." ; His plan would provide a $100 bonus to the 224 retired persons who worked for the : ,state less than 10 years. It Â· would give Market Drops The stock market went on a rough ride this week, with the Dow Jones average closing at 791.77 Friday, down 10.64 from the week prior. The Associated Press average dropped by 4.1 over the same period Â» close: at 242.P; Analysts attributed the; decline In the Dow Jones average Jo its lowest point of the year-Toes- day to a' big drop on the part of a couple of "glamor" issues. (AP Wlrephoto) New Car Prices And Interest Rates Are Up, Stocks Drop 1200 to the 3,503 retired.persons who worked for the state be- .ween 10 and 20 years and $300 :o the 6,478 retirees with more than 20 years experience; The retirees draw benefits from systems set up individually for public employes, Highway Department employ- es, State Police and teachers. Glover said he already had talked to a number of House members who said they would support his plan. "I believe the legislature should consider a permanent proposal for helping retirees in January, but: in the hurried itate of a special session, I ;hink we should give them a bonus to help them out on a temporary basis,' Glover said. Â· Glover said a number of Joint Budget Committee members prefer a one-shot plan for retirees now .and that he believes his.proposal will have a 'good chance of getting 3 favorable recommendation from that this past week, tcs going up ond NEW YORK (AP) -- A variety of records were set in the business world thr ' '" with interest rates ,,- ,, . the stock market falling down. The Dow Jones industrial average reached its 1974 low on Tuesday when the market closed with the widely watched ndicator at 790.68, the lowest since Dec. 5, 1313. At the American Stock Exchange, the Amex market val he upward poth of interest ates. On Wednesday, the'fears f analysts materialized as the prime lending rate reached an mprecedented 12 per cent. The record rate was first posted by Bankers Trust of *lew York, the nation's seventh argest commercial bank, and Wells Fargo Bank' of San Francisco, llth biggest. , - group. are in the process of passing legislation to help those people that are working now, ue index htt 76.73 on Wednes ; day, a four-year ebb.: Market . activity was slow throughout the holiday-shorten^ ed week, but on Friday both exchanges reached thp biggest trading, slumps recorded ip some time. On the New York Slock Exchange only 7.4 million shares changed hands, the lowest total since Oct. 26, 1971. On the Amex, just over a million shares changed hands, the low est volume since Oct. 14, 1966. On another money front, the New 'York -Federal Reserve Bank reported Friday tha commercial and industrial bor rowings from the city's majoi banks totaled just over $1 bil lion for the week :ended Wednesday. A Fed spokesman said this is the first time loan f -- v t " - ..*Â«Â« U L V n u l n l l l K J I U V V , , -- ^ , .. , , we have already passed legisla- demand has pushed the weekly tion to help the working poor figure over the $1 bilhon.mark. / i: Â· Â· j \ . . ' - , . o f - Y ' " f)nft rtf tT,a ma inp -*,nnf(M-n The price of a new car took another turn upward this .week when Ford Motor o. hiked most of its. 1974 line by an aver- ae of 1.3 per cent. This comes to about $58 per unit. Ford said the increase,.Which followed a similar hike by Chrysler Corp. last- week, necessary because of a recent round of steel price hikes. According to Ford, "As a_ result of continuin inflation our total vehicle costs have risen 'about $85 per unit since our last general increase on May 8." The "company added* "It should be obvious that we cannot sustain cost increases of this size without at least partial price recovery." Controversy surrounded a new type of corporate financin this past week, with savins banks coming out against rnon- ey-rasing issue? planned by Hie holdin companies of two has been Protection excellent. A Team has Child been (OONTmUED PACE ONE) A weak" cool front that" entered llVe "state- Thursday remained' in Arkansas' this morning and was ..stationary. The front was on an east-west line almost directly through Central-Arkansas. Although the front had lost most of its-,characteristics, the NWS said it could help provide some of the instability needed to -trigger' a" few' tliundershow- Carl Beaton of Hampshire; Texas placed third with 14.1 seconds. At fourth was Phil Tharp of Rockport, Mo.-', with v l'4:2 "se-\ \rly June. In Cambodia, government ."troops recaptured a pagoda ' :' from rebel forces on Highway Â· .."5. some 20 miles north of '^Phnom Penh, the Cambodian .command reported today. ; ;.; Â· North Vietnam has agreed to repatriate to France the re-."'mains of 59 French soldiers killed in the Indochina war, ac' cording to a report monitored ;.today in Tokyo. Fcwnded I860 Â«I2 S. Ent XTR FayetCeTlUe, Art. TTTM PabHshd dally and Sunday exwpl January 1, Joiy i, Tankszivlny tfld Christmas Seoont] Claw Portag* Paid al FaycltcvIHe, Art. MEMBCTJ ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press u etiued ec- cluslval? to te use for republics* ' tion of all local Dens printed la thli newspaper dispatches. well *Â· all AP STJBSCBJPHON RATES Effective Octoer 1, IOT conds. Winning time for..two go- rounds in the girls' barrel rac- micrbwave 7 - ng competition was 3163 se- network, conds--earned by DeLyssa Trotter of Midwest City, Okla Second place was earned by Shana Bush of Mason, Texas with 34.83 seconds. Sandy An- ISOT* 1 ' hird w '' Pl hTMe?'iiml' a of Springdale's Pat Hulter cap- S f ?= n n Â° urth place witn her ''me of 35.09 seconds. Tootle Deaton of Hampshire, Texas won fifth fe wi ' h ,1 "Â»e of-SS^/'se- bixlh place went to Steines of Springdale with a time of 35.24jeconds Nixon Resting KEY BISCAYNE, Fla (AP) -- President Nixon is continuing to mix a light work schedule with swimming and boating at his waterfront home here. The White House has been manmg a point of announcing the swims because Nixon's doctors have told him they should help his phlebitis-affected left long holiday Syjfem To Expand Microwave Network LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The Middle South Utilities System las awarded a $2.5 million contract, for Â·_ the. expansion of its communications A statement bv officials of Arkansas Power Light Co., a part of the system, said the expanded system 1 is scheduled for completion in early 1976. The expanded system is to be installed by GTE Lenkurt, Inc., a subsidiary of General Telephone Electronics Corp. The Middle South microwave network transmits information about power transmission, availability and local requirements among the Middle South operating .companies in Ar- refer to people under cover, or firms or institutions which volunteer, contract or have been set up to help the agency around-.the world. On , Wednesday night, the same source had said that the disgruntled agent was believed to have given information to: a Soviet intelligence agent ^two years ago. On Friday night/the source said that.that was an error and that there had been' no contact with a Soviet agent.' The source said the ex-agent is now living in Western Europe. Baker, vice chairman of the Senate Watergate committee. reported Tuesday that the 3IA's deputy director of plans had told the committee in closed session that the incident h r e a t e n e d to compromise Western Hemisphere operations. Baker's report, devoted to possible CIA . involvement ' in Watergate, said that the' agency lad described 'the 'Western Hemisphere affair for the com mittee but that description was deleted frpm his 'public report at agency request. formed at Washington Regional Medical Center and a Parents Anonymous chapter organized. The Northwest Arkansas Task Force on Child Protection is working in close cooperation d Is seeking .to publicize the oblem of s child abuse and the cal resources available to mbat it. Interested persons may regis- r for the training session and Kissinger (CONTINUED PAGE ONI Home Uellierr Ter monUi by carrier _. Slnzli Â»3.a leg. Spending U.S. MÂ«ll In nttshlaztOD. Bentoa, Msdljoa Oranv ties. Art. Adalr Co.. O*U.l weekend here 16 rest up following two'arduous overseas trips _, , m fou r weeks, the President did li copy dsiu IDc, smiou Â£: i some office work Friday morn- cs Stall ! n f took-a-rnfdday swim and a late afternoon cruise on Biscayne Bay with friend C.G Re- bozo.-' ; . . . . . . . . Press Secretary, Ronald. L. Ziegler said Nixon was "feeling fine" and repeated that "In? phlebitis has' ; resolved itself." By this he apparently means doctors no longer foar the blood clot 'in the'/ President's" 'Te'g t months ..... . Â· month* 1 ZEAR - or/ Box BecÂ«at Out] tie tbmt coonrltil J raontJii -- , - Â» $ month! .18.50 . KM . SO.OO . uoo TEAR _ . 9.90' . ItM . M.M ALL SMJO, BDBSCBOTIONS ADTANCB Louisiana and Mis- The current system kansas, sissippi. ranges i n - a single line'from Forrest City to New Orleans. The expansion calls for estab- ishing.'SO new microwave radio relay stations and expansion of five existing stations in three states. The expanded system would more than double the length of the network fronv 862 to about 1,800 mles and would form a loop extending up through Louisiana ond Arkansas and back through Mississippi. APL said the loop con- figuration'Would alolw alternate routing of microwave circuits. might-move tb : hearl or lungi Pope Sees Kissinger VATICAN CITY (AP) -- Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger met for an hour today with Pope Paul VI to discuss a wide range of international Issues, and the Vatican said the pontiff praised him' for his efforts' "In (ha service of peace," Â· Â· Â· - Â· ' tion provided to congressiona committees to smear Ellsberg* reputatin. ''Â· On Friday, the White Housi sought to quash a defense sub poena for Ktssirfger's appear ance. A statement initialed by Kissinger says he knows noth ing of the guilty or innocence o any of the defendents. Although not issuing a fin a ruling on the White House re quest, U.S. District Judge Ger hard A. Gesell said Kissinge should "hold himself in rea iness." which is a polite way o saying he is still under sub poena. . - . Â· Â· Â· Gesell has received at leas two sets of proposed question For Nixori to answer. He sai the final collectin of abut tw dozen questions could be an swered through other source than the testimony, written o otherwise, of a silting Pres dent. The judge said "itris a rar thing" to seek testimony of president before a crimin trial. Unless new . questions ai framed which' only Nixon mig answer, Gesell indicated pres denlial testimony would not I admitted into evidence. itain further information ailing 443-4567. ; - Obituary by IIÂ«(BGBIÂ«Â»raÂ»BHlH WILLIAM CLARK . William :0man Clark, :68, of an-Antonio,. Texas'died Friday orniiig in San Antonio. Born ari.'llplSOS at Mayfleld, Ark., i was th'e son of Nemrod and ary Oxford Clark, a retired vil service employe and a ember of the Methodist lurch. : Survivors are a son, Dwight . Clark of S?n Antonio, Tex.: sister, Mrs. Mae Phillips of ayetteville and several nieces nd nephews. The body will lie in state om g a.m. until 9 p.m. Mon ay at Watson Mortuary. uneral service will be at 10:311 m. Tuesday at Watson Mor- uary with /burial in Goshen emetery.; ., L CYRUS FIELDS JOHNSON Huntsville -- Cyrus Fields ohnson. 100, Star Route, Vhitter, died July 4 at his ome. Born Nov. 4, 1873 in Clay ounty, Ky., he was the son f Joe and Susan Prophet Jofin- on. He is survived by four sons, Orville, Theodore R., and Her he] of Whitter, and Louis of pringdale; three daughters, Jrs. Susie Bean of Wilmar, Calif., Mrs. Lena Parker- of Salina, Okla., and Mrs. Verna Barker of Whitter; two bro- hers, Rosco and Walter of 'ettigrew; one sister, Mrs. Lula ayis of Houston, Tex.; 26 grand children and 82 great- randchildren. ; Funeral service and burial will be Monday at 2 p.m. n the . Venus cemetery under he direction of Brashears Funeral Home. New tcounmnn) FROM PAGE ONE ers should share the benefits'of peaceful nuclear technology with non-nuclear nations, since denying them help in this field "might just encourage them to go on" alone. He said he hoped to discuss with Kissinger "not only how to revive but al.io to give fresh life" to the non-proliferation treaty. The pact, negotiated by the United States, the Soviet Union and Britain to check the spread of nuclear weapons, is due lor revision next March. medicaid), and I feel we tioujd definitely pass some leg- ' lation to help the retirees," he aid. - - . . - . . -"I. hate it, though,' that we re not passing any legislation o help the taxpayers of the late who are actually footing he bills for these pro- rams,"Glover said. "We ren't doing anything to help he middle class and that is vhy I was highly in favor of Uford's bill to give the tax- jayers some of their money jack." Rep. Boyce Alford of Pine 31uff introduced a measure on he first day of the special ses- ion that would have given a 25 xr cent state income tax re^ 3ate to any individual or family paying state taxes on 1973 income. The bill was defeated by Ihe House. . ' ' - . ' Â· ' Â· . Â· Â· . ' Ethiopian Military Arresls Continue ADDIS ABABA; Ethiopia (AP) -- 'Ethiopia's rebellious military pressed its 'Â· search today for former -top officials whom it considers corrupt and reactionary. : The military announced Friday night the arrests of six persons, including the commander of the 2nd Army Division and he administrator genera] ol :he Ethiopian Orthodox Church, Jrmging to 18 the number of persons reported detained over the past week. The official Ethiopian news agency said the six surrendered peacefully. Earlier the military committee directing the search lor 200 civilians warned that those who fled into the countryside should surrender and not force the military to come after them. The military 'currently is the strongest force In Ethiopia which has been torn by military revolts and civil disorders since February. The detainees, including some close former aides to Emperor Haile Selassie, are accused of backroom dealings that perpetuated Ethiopia's feudal system at the expense of the people. They were, being held at not police headquarters ?ace ?rack! enti Â° n "" *' the Biblt School Set , Vacation. Bible .School is set or July 8 to 12 at the Baptist ;ord Community Church in Greenland. Hours are 6:30 p m to 8:30 p.m. ; ' The Bible School Is open to all interested persons. 1 ANNOUNCING n i I tha auodation of JDr. Hamilton R. Hart with tbe Doctor* Building In family practice 241 West Sprint St. t 521-MW SZ142H or investors recently has. been Valmac Food Handlers Strike Â· HUSSELLVILLE, Ark. (AP) -- A labor dispute between Val- nac Industries' Foods Division ind members of Food Handlers Local 425 entered its fifth day rriday and a company official sad it was difficult to determine when an agreement might be reached. Don Dalton, vice president and general manager of the division, said an injunction issued Tuesday by Judge Oren Harris of U.S. District Court hac lelped restore operations at Waldron arid Pine Bluff to normal levels. However, Dalton said the processing plants at Dardanelle and Russellville continued to operate on a curtailed basis. Valmac is Arkansas' largest poultry producing plant. Production levels were increasing, Dalton said, as newly- hired employes -became more familiar with the requirements of their jobs. Dalton said no additional bargaining session currently was scheduled. Sheridan Woman Found Murdered SHERIDAN, Ark. (AP) -Authorities said a 19-year-olc man was arrested Friday nigh at Amarillo, Tex., in connection with the stabbing death of Jewel Dean.McKown, 19, of near Sheridan. . Grant County authorities sai( she was found stabbed to. deal! Friday in . her rented mobile home 10 miles north of her a the Cane Creek community. She had been stabbed repeatedly in the upper part of her body and her throat was slashed, officers said. The weapon used apparently was a large knife, police said. Her body was bound and gagged and apparently dragged into a small "ditch next to a wooden fence in front . of the mobile home. The body coul be seen from U.S. -167, whic runs in front of the trailer. The -owner of the mobile lome park discovered the par- -ially-cloUied body. She had been stabbed about 25 times, police said. The body was sent to Little Sock for autopsy. DR. JAMES R. HUNT TAKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THAT DR. WARREN C MASSEY WILL BE ASSOCIATED WITH HIM IN THE PRACTICE OF DENTISTRY FOR CHILDREN r commercial bank.'. Chase Manhattan Corp. an- unced it planned $2(10 million notes with the interest var- n accordin to that paid on reasury bills. Giticdrp, -holding mpany of New York's First atiorial City Bank, had earlier nnounced a similar $850 ^mil- on issue. Two associations of savings anks said the issues would vio- te' bankin laws because they ould pay higher interest than lat permitted ; for deposits, owever, the Federal Reserva oard said it could not' enter ic dispute since it governed anks, not their holding com- anies. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 4424242 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. r Â· Â· Â· i WORSHIP KNOWS NO CALENDAR Sorn* select Sunday as Â· day of worship. Others pr*f*r Frf- dayorSaturday. But1hesc1acÂ« of worship knows no bounder es-- temporal or Â»pÂ«tial. SomÂ« find their God In church. Others iÂ«e him In Â· spring sunrise, or In Â· fresh-mown meadow at dusk. Children oft f i n d peace In an evening prayer. Each seeks peace In KIs own way. All place their trutt hi Â· Supreme Being and worship as conscience dictate!. Why not |oln Jhem? You, too, can find solace and guidance In prayer. ^In/yL Phoiw 443-5438 or 442-81 1 1 WILCOMI NIWeOMIMI 'Iso this cenpen to M n ...-Â»w you're hero. : Addrm , Ctty , PIMM Have mo Wetc*mo , Wegon Hetteii call on nM. t ) 1 would Ilk* to uktcrlb* to Ihe N.W. Ark. TIMM ( 1 1 ilraetfy subecrlbo to the nit Â«rt Iho coewon ond moll to TNJJRI, k*x 6T MyettevU*.