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10 Â· Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Thurs., July 11, 1974 FAYETTEV1LLE, ARKANSAS Tall Group Discusses Unique Problems House Entered ' Rick Chapman. 417 Government Ave.. told Fayettevillc po: late Tuesday night that while checking a friend's house on Township Road, he discovered that the home had been-en- ured. The house Is occupied by Joe Selz and ' i s located at 1318 Township Road. Chapman said he went to the house at about 11 p.m. Tuesday and found a light turned on in the living room, a 1 cold beer on the coffee table, nwW Â§MÂ« window .pried open and the back missing. window pried open and the back door standing open. Chapman said he could not determine if anything was missing. Now It's Surplus. ,. WASHINGTON (AP)'-- Sign ot the times in the Pentagon: Â» big map of Southeast Asia, marked "surplus," standing in a corridor waiting for a'clean- up crew to take it away. Students In Action Â§ Student clnematographcr Peter Santoro finds the right camera angle us student director Henri Revay voluntar- Â·Kif ily assists him while making a film at the Anieridan Film Institute's Greystone mansion in Ios Angeles. A professional actress volunteers licr lime for the film. The student uses tlie completed film to help find work when he finishes his course. (AP \Virephoto) Can't Leave The Country Sinatra Confronts Irate Australian Unions '. By PETER O'LOUGULIN $: Associated Press Writer yÂ£ SYDNEY, Australia (AP) -^Australian unions today lifted viltheir bans on Frank Sinatra j$'and a tour promoter said: "The Â·*Â£show will go on." iÂ£* The agreement--without a ^'"previously demanded apology Â·fj.''from Sinatra--was reached Rafter a three-hour huddle be- '5y-tween Sinatra's lawyer, the .^'promoters and Robert Hawks, .^"Australia's top labor union offi- jÂ£?cial and president of the ruling -y.Labor party. "S'' "It's smiles all round," said :I|'Robert Raymond, one of the Â·Â£vtour promoters. "There was no Â·ifj apology. The unions have really jfc shown a lot of understanding : *^and deserve complimenting. Â·^They realized it got grossly out ; ~ of proportion." '_ ', Hawke flew to Sydney to i *ineet with Sinatra after a num- ^ her of unions demanded that Si- :'Â· natra apologize for insults to : Australia's journalists. Hawke said Sinatra woul ; "never get out of Australia" -; unless he refracted scurrilous : remarks he made during a con- s client "regretted the in- idents" but would not accept ulpability. He said Sinatra, making his rst Australian tour in 15 ears, was willing to give a ree TV performance to make p for a concert that was caii- eled Wednesday ni'ghl. Mr. Sinatra is willing and ble to perform," Rudin said. He did not cancel the perormance: he was boycotted." The secretary of the Profes- ional Musicians Union, Adrian 3endall, rejected the offer. "He is in dispute and there vill be no shows until he does he right thing and apologizes," Bendall said. "As for telecasts cert Mel the Tuesday night bourne and apologized for t .rough treatment his bodyguards gave a television crew ; " 'The hotel employes' union ; threatened to boycott the Syd Â· ney hotel in which Sinatra wa: '. holed up. Â· The singer had scheduled fivi Â· concerts--two in Melbourne am : three in Sydney -- at $135,00 ;i each. He still has four to go. J REGRETTED INCIDENTS ;; Sinatra's lawyer, Milton' ' Rudin, told a news conferene ress, ou. "I might offer them a buck nd a half--that's true," he ontinued. He said, "I once aid a broad in Washington two ollars and I overpaid her. She idn't even bathe-^most of iiem don't anyway." Sinatra . had . clashed v with Vashington Post columnist Vlaxine Cheshire in Washing- on, D.G., in January 1973. After the Melbourne concert, ecurity guards for Sinatra tan!led with-television crews. One cameraman was cut on the ace. A bodyguard wrapped an electric cord around another's here is chance." The trouble vhen Sinatra . not the slightest started Tuesday arrived in Mel journe.by private jet from Sydney. Muttering expletives, he Drushcd past reporters and was vhisked off in a fast car. That night, he interrupted a concert before 8.000 people with j monologue aimed at the press n which he said he had "run all day because of the parasites vho chased us .... They won' quit; they wonder why I won'' .alk to them. "I wouldn't drink their water let alone talk to them. PARASITES AND'BUMS "Boy, oh boy, they're mur der. They've got a name in th States for their counterparts they call them parasites . . say they're bums, and they'r always going to be bums . . . . "It's the scandal men tha bug you and drive you crazj and the hookers--the broads ol ic press are the hookers of the need I explain this to SAN FRANCISCO CAP) Bruised heads, knees and feelings are daily, hardships. They avoid aisle seats in theaters. They shop by mail or spend orbit ant amounts of money for clothes and shoes. They are tall people in a world designed for the mythical average person. Some 250 members of' Tall Clubs International arc gathered here to discuss such problems eye to eye with other women 5-foot-lO or taller and other men at least 6-2. Boosting the self esteem of the tall people is a main func- ion of the clubs, which claim 3000 members in 68 United States, Canadian and European chapters. They were founded 28 years ago. "We came together first foi social reasons and tried to be a comfort to each other," Ray Jones, a 6-6 General Services Administration engineer from Philadelphia, said at the con vention opening Tuesday, The meeting runs through Sunday. "We get some girls and guy who have been social outcasts for years because of thei height. As a minority of 3 pe cent, we have some problem but we're making progress. "We lobbied bedding manu facturers to point out the neec for king-sized and extra-Ion bods for comparable prices an that is being remedied," ho said. "We also would like General Motors and other car manufacturers to put more leg room in their cars. Now people lave to modify the front seat so slide back further, or they just suffer." At the urging, of the Tal Clubs, Jones said some airlines let passengers reserve next to emergency exit doors where there's an extra A-1 AUTOMOTIVE HIGHWAY 71 SOUTH, BENTONVILLE, ARK. SELLING DUE TO HEALTH SUNDAY, JULY 14th - 10 A.M. seats icck. Rudin told Australian newsmen the security- men were lired because someone had kicked Sinatra when he entered Immigration' Min- he hotel. Australian ster Clyde Cameron called for i report on the bodyguards' ac,ions. He said that if Sinatra vanted to come to Australia again "and I could stop him, I certainly would." foot of leg room. "But clothes are the main problem," said Winnie Heuis'on, chairwoman of the convention's beauty pageant. "We can't shop like a regular person," she said. "Trying to find a 14 narrow shoe is nearly impossible. We would like to be able to buy less expensive things." "I was a skinny kid and wore T shirts when I went swimming," Jones recalled. "I told the other kids I was afraid of getting sunburned, but I was hiding my ribs. They called me tilings like 'bean pole' or 'the fat spear.' I could not accept the fact that I was extremely tall and slender." Beer Stolen Four cases of beer were reported stolen from a railroad boxcar parked near the intersection of Spring Street and West Avenue sometime since midnight Monday. The beer was owned by MeBride Distributing Co. Fayetteville .police said the seal on the door of the boxcar had been broken. 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