Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 8, 1974 · Page 5
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 5

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 8, 1974
Page 5
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Holds His Own Danny Bramble, 14-year-old right fielder in the St. Joseph, Mo. Pony League demon- strates his skill at catching a fly ball and returning it to the infield. Danny was born without a t l e f t arm, but refuses to consider himscll handicapped. (AP Wirephoto) Aiding New York's Finest : Psychologist With A Gun Keeps Busy NEW YORK (AP).-- Haryeyl Scblossherg. · describes the hopes the department will en- Fulbright Scolds Senate For NotYetfaMMfNtaUSSR WASHINGTON (AP) -W. Fulbright, D-Ark., ic failure of Congress to a'p- rove non-discriminatory trade olicy with the Soviet Union as "undermined the whole dea of detente." Fulbright, chairman of the Sen.I Fulbright 'contended there is says no substance to Jackson's claims ments" that were "secret agree negotiated after Northwest Arkanw» TIMES, Monday, July 8, 1974 FAYCTTEVILLE. ARKANSAS lenate Foreign Relations Committee, voiced the assessment unday' when asked -.whether ie'.Soviets might not'be, tryinj o take advantage, of the'Presi dent's, domestic difficulties.: -'·' "His weakness is exploited more by our own...hawks," Ful- iright .responded, saying the most serious factor has been congressional refusal to enact egislation granting the Soviet Union so-called most favorec .ation tariff (MFN) treatment. The trade bill has been tied ip because of an amendmenl hat would block .granting MFN and Export-Import Bank cred- ts-to the Soviet .Union unless i permits substantially free .emi ^ration. The amendment-is in ended primarily to aid Soviet Jews. · Fulbright added that "our own military is one of the principal obstacles to putting forward agreements on strategic arms." CREDiniLITY WEAKENED "Tlie credibility of the administration has been weakened by the feeling that they cannot de- the 1972 SALT pact. The Arkansas Democrat was defeated in his bid for re-election by Gov. Dale Dumpers. Asked if .he might accept "a diplomatic post with the admin- .stratjpn,,;, Fulbright said: jari't: imagine that I woul can't ! think; of "1 ould. 1 one, but that's hot, a matter that's been given " any consideration." liver upon he said. Appearing their agreements,' __ v u on NBC's "Meet The* "Press" program/.the senator"'attacked 'Sen. Henry M: Jackson, D-Wash:, for 'pushing the trade amendment and for attempting to pressure the administration into taking a harder line in the Strategic Arms Limitation Talks. 'Schlossberg is a psychologist. :ile's also a cop. A police detective with a I 3 h,D.. in clinical .psychology, he's working to ' rouline procedure comes to him for ·keep New York's finest .cmo- itionaUy fit. · "The highest suicide rate in 'the country is among policemen," Det.-Dr. - Schlossberg-,re'.ports from his office in the New 'York Police Department's Med- .'ieal · Section in lower Manhattan. "And the rate of alcohol- .ism and divorce is inordinately rhigh. These ' problems are ·bound to affect the»work of .the ('men who suffer from them. .And that means the public suf- ·iers." Schlossberg, after a cop help. "First, 'constantly, both ·'duty. He should 'that'· policemen-.are More sus- {cieptiblef'.'·to domestic ' and work 'stresses than men in-other jobs, mainly because they, are re- 'sponsible for carrying a gun ' · " ' · = · · · on and off _,,,,. -- know. -For a year in his early career he patrolled the streets of the gang 'section df Brooklyn, followed by stints with the Accident Investigation S.quad and the Youth Di- ·vision. - '.· Yet, it was not until January 1971 that the ' department first applied psychological principles 'to police work. Then, former 'Commissioner' Patrick V. MUr- ·phy discovered that Schlossberg h a d ' majored in psychology at Long Island University, where he ' received his 'masters degree, and at Yeshiva 'University,.where he completed 'his doctoral, study. ; DEPARTMENT FORMED Murphy invited SchjaSsberg, 'the only New York 'policeman ·'with a Ph.D. in'p'v'-'iology.'to ·create and direct the Psy- 'chologieal Services Unit, giving him free rein to structure the he is relieved from active duty and must relinguish his firearms. Then we talk, and I'll usually recommend a civilian psychiatrist for consultation, one with no connections with the department. "If both the psychiatrist and I feel that the policeman needs further help, we send him out for therapy. If he refuses, or if in the end therapy doesn't help solve his problems, the -cop must leave the force, usually % · · - . mnintiin: "'"* a medical Discharge so he 36, . maintains won , t bse h j g f.- pelisioli; Ev ery year, two or ^three cops leave the force because they' :'ean't handle their psychological problems. But the majority are helped in therapy and are re turned to active duty with their guns." MARITAL PROBLEMS The most common problem are marital had found wives win arge the unit to include eight sychologists to counsel the de- arlmenl's 12,000 policemen and civilian employes. "mental health program as he thought would best benefit the ·32,000 officers, on the force: The 'unit is the first of its' kind in 'the country, and Schlossberg is the first' psychologist-cop in' the history of American police forces. 'He has also headed an ;[n struct! o'rial program on .how -·to -deal r with-' gunmen 'holding ·hostage's: ' '· ' : - - ·: In group therapy sessions 'conducted- twice a week, .Schlossberg treats more' than ·309 troubled policemen a year. iln a recently published book .written witli Lucy Freeman, ."Psychologist W i t h . a Gun," he ^details case histories, from the ^malingerer to the violence- prone to the homosexual, and [explains · how he handles offi- icrs' problems. · "' When the unit was 'first ^formed,-, the stocky detective Jiad to overcome the fear and ( dislrust-of -his fellow officers. /'Mosti-iof them -come from ^working-class backgrounds, and : .their: suspicions are a product *of their- upbringing," he says. ."They were taught that psy- Ichologists, and ·- psychiatrists were only for maniacs or the rich. They were also taught that they must handle their j'own problems, and that if they couldn't then they .must be lunatic. '· SUSPICIONS WILT . ' · "It'· took a while, but when they realized that I was a cop loo, they became less suspicious and more willing -to talk." 5'/4% among policemen S c hi o s s b e r g "stemming from . can't deal with the pressures o being married to a cop, and th cops who take their work prob home with them." Th icxt most frequent source o inxiety is what Schlossberi calls the public image of thi cop as a "superman." "That image is impossible t ive up to," he says.'-."It in variably leads to feelings of in security because ^he cop can live up to tiie' public's ex pectations, which have also become his own." Schlossberg credits the Psy · - · · - · · unit w i t themselve iy breaking .their problems bp fore they come to a head." H chologieal Services "helping cops help Murder Capital WACO, Tex. (AP) -- Waco has the distinction of being the murder capital of major Texas cities for the second time TM three years. "-·' A ' Waco Tribune-Herald poll of the 14 largest cities in the state 'shows- .Waco's 1973 murr der -'rate of 14.58 per 100,000 population to be the highest. It is "almost 1 double the murder rate of the second ranking city, Dallas. San Antonio ranks third. Judgment Affirmed Againsf LR Sfore LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The state Supreme Court affirmed today a $1,000 judgment against a Little. Rock department store in a-false-arrest suit. Margaret Stuckey- won the judgment after filing suit in connection with her arrest on December 22, 1972 in Pfeifer's of Arkansas in Little Rock by an off-duty but uniformed Little Rock policeman who was employed at the store to deter shoplifting. .The officer, Trent Spalir, arrested Mrs. Stuckey ' and charged her iwith- shoplifting. He s a i d ' h e believed she had taken.a.scarf. When Mrs. Slu- ckey was'f 'searched '-at police headquarters, no .-'scarf was found. ; · : ' "' . Spalir testified that he -believed Mrs. Stuckey had passed the scarf to another woman who left the store when Spalir was arresting Mrs. Stuckey.' Airs. -Stuckey said she was so humiliated by the incident that she resigned her job as -a teacher in Little Rock. The owner of Pfeifer's, Dillard Department Stores, Inc., contended that it was not libel for the $1,000. Dillar'd argued that since state law requires an officer to make an arrest, even when off-duty, if he observes an offense in his presence, Spahr was functioning as a policeman PLOWING IN THE ROCKIES (AP Wirephoto) . . . Clarence Kroulik, 58, works his 80-acre farm near Longmont, Colo, with equipment and techniques his father taught him 50 years ago. Just As Fast As Tractors Colorado farmer Prefers Working With Horses and not a store employe in making the arrest. The Supreme agreed. Court dis- LONGMONT, Colo. :(AP). There's no fuel shortage on' Clarence Kroulik's 80-acre farm north of Longmont where two draft horses do 95 per cent of the work.. But Kroulik claimed he doesn't use the horses because of the energy crisis and said, "I always have done it this way; My father first taught me how to drive, a-team, about 1 -4fl years ago and, Kd"aust'"fattier use horses. '" "'V / ' ' ? ' . ' . · "I've found -that -i- cari cut ;'a five-acre patch about as fast with my horses as with a tractor," he said. The horses, Ace and King, help cut hay and wheat, clear ditches and cultivate the earth using 75-year-old machinery. "You can't find this horse- drawn machinery anywhere,"' Kroulik said. "You hardly can buy good horses. I'd rather work with mules, but they aren't raised anymore.". - But the 58-year-old Kroulik maintains a firm discipline spoil ;hem, they're no good to anybody. I can't stand to see a skinny horse. It 1 work them; I'm going to feed them, and I feed them well." ;High Court Affirms ;;LITTLE RQCK: (AP) -- The Stale Supreme.Court today affirmed the jury yetdtct^of $10,000 against the state Highway Commission for the taking of several acres of land for the Interstate 430 highway at Little Rock. - -. The verdict was in favor bi V. C. Lugar, owner of the property. his animals. "You horses. Once you can't spoil The Highway Commission' had sought to reverse the verdict on grounds that Lugar prejudiced · the -case- by testi- f y i n g that he had been offered $50,000 for the property. ' ':. The Supreme Court said a strong admonition by Circuit Court Judge Tom F. Digby of Little Rock to the jury to disregard the statement during the trial had corrected the er- ILL iftV * Price Analyst C. Kyle Randall, chairman of the Department of Agriculture's Outlook and Situation Board discusses the price of food in his Washington office recently. Randall says "good economic forecasting makes it possible for the farmers to do a better Job of producing what consumers want and (o Improve their own situation In the process." (AP Wirephoto) 2 Patterns] Save 59,96 On Each 45-Pc. Sell "BARONESS" 7.1/2'% ··.:·; We have · savings program' and Interest rate to meet yonr needs.- · Fayetteville Savings Loan Association »1 N. But Avenue . .' FASHION MATE' ZIG-ZAG sewing machine SAVE*2O.95 Carrying case or cabinet extra A best-seller with built-in blind-hem stitch, snap-on prcsser feet, 3 needle pos. itipns, exclusive Singer* front drop-in bobbin. TOUCH SEW sewing machine Model 758 $1 WITH DESK/CABINET Model 692 ^ Exclusive Singer* push-button front drop-in bobbin. SINGER Sewing Centers and participating Apprcwed'beatere' . : or store nearest you, see Ihe yellow pages under SEWING MACHINES. f Tlrtl SINGER COMPANY CopyiiRht O 1974 THE SINGER COMPANY.AB R^hnRrurod Ttnovehoul the Woild. . ORIG. 119.95 Complete service for 8 includes 8 each dinner plates, salad plates, bread and butter plates, cups, saucers, one each platter, vegetable bowl, sugar with lid and creamer; 10NA pattern features floral design in tones of blue with raised white petals and mettled grey background. Gold hairline edge. BARONESS features white on white motif. Enameled flowers and sprays encircle richly platinum banded rim with platinum hairline. Quantities are limited. - China--DILLARD'S--Second Floor Crystal and Silverplate Imported Giftware 3-piece salad set -- crystal salad howl trimmed with silver and a pair of silver plated serving spoons 5.99 Crystal .full size cake stand on silver plated pccL jtal 7.99 Wine cooler -- or may be used as flower vase. Large crystal piece with silver plate trim ...\ ..., 9.9? N^jp^Grystol--blLt/ARD'S--Second Floor Open Monday Through Saturday 10 a.m. Until 9 p.m.

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