Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 18, 1974 · Page 2
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August 18, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Sunday, August 18, 1974
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2A Northweit Arkansas TIMES, Sun., Aug. 18, 1974 I MaffliniBinil FAYITTIVILLi, ARKANSAS large Crowd Hears Coon Talk At Jaycee, Jaycette Meeting Republican candidate for governor Ken Coon of Conway proved to be extremely popular with the 625 Jaycees attending the August state board meeting of Jaycee's Saturday afternoon at Ppmfret Center of the University of Arkansas. vWith only a mention of the candidate's name, the massive audiences of Jaycees and Jay- 'cettes responded with a standing ovation for the past Jaycee president. t Following David Hale speeches of Little from Rock, United States Jaycee President; and Ron Adams, member of the executive b o a r d of Nevada Jaycees, Coon said his campaign to date has been to Discriminatory CONTINUED FROM PAG! ONE) edged her office wanted no minorities, the newspaper said. "-It's not my policy," she was quoted as saying. "And it's not the congressman's policy. It's just because of the feeling of some of the people in the office whom we don't want to lose." ·'Senior officials on the staffs of 17 of 20 congressional offices contacted by the newspaper said they had no blacks or other m i n o r i t i e s represented among employes. Caller get his name known throughout Hie state and let the people fnow that there is a choice in gubernatorial candidates. The Jaycee meeting continued Saturday night with an awards Dantjuet at which three clubs were honored for promoting energy conservation. The three-day board session will end today. Coon's campaign for the past eight weeks has been on the road meeting with Republicans in every area of the slate. His wife. Sue, and two .children, Sathie, 17, and Kenny Jr., 12, lave also actively participated in the campaign. As a past instructor at Westark Community College in Fort Smith holding a masters degree in counseling, ...... the importance of having someone who understands the problems of education as a teacher for governor. He said the result would be a sustained emphasis on better education throughout the state. In general, Coon said that he favors free text books, free kindergarten, higher teacher salaries and a coordinated effort for treating total education not breaking into exclusive emphasis on vocational training and academia. Another stand the candidate is taking is on election reform, "I want full disclosure of campaign funds and limited campaign time," Coon said. Constitutional revisions are needed In the present "ineffec- FHOM PACE O»I) both biology and Coon emphasized Obituary county government" Coon. "The governor's be planted. .The only clue: the crowded area has something to do with the letter "I." The first bomb was tagged "A" for airport and blew up at a terminal at Los Angeles International Airport. The second found in time Friday night was dubbed "I." for locker T- a locker at the bus station. The first had been in an airport locker. The man indicated the first letters of his bombing targets spell out the name of his group, "Aliens of America." · Police Comdr. Peter Hagan said, "We are taking every possible emergency precautionary measure." The department increased its 600-man Sunday force by another 1,000 members. Police would not say how and where the officers were being deployed. Rockefeller '(CONTINUED TOOM PAGE ONI) quested an investigation. i He said he had simply turned {he material over to the special prosecutor without a request or reports on what the investigation turned up. ·· TerHorst summoned report- fcrs to his office for a third time 4- shortly after noon. This time terHorst said he had just been jdvised by the special prosecutor's office that "it obtained access to the two safety deposit Ijoxes in the bank vault in .which it was thought the copies of the Hunt papers might be found." i -; But terHorst said the special prosecutor's office reported t'the search of the boxes found nothing whatsoever and that it considered the matter completely closed." t i v e stated term is top short, putting him in a constant campaigning situation and salaries for state e m p l o y e s are ridiculous," added the candidate. Presently in a transition state of his campaign .from getting his name known to getting down to the issues, Coon said next week he will start speaking throughout the state on major issues and presenting his ideas for specific programs concern- Ing education, drug abuse and election reform. Fayetteville will be one of the candidate's first stops the first part of next week. The A r k a n s a s Petroleum Council awarded a plaque and $100 to the Marmaduke Jaycees and $40 each to the Magnolia and Center Hill Jaycees who tied for second place in the Energy Challenge Program sponsored by the state Jaycees. Jim Woolen, director of public relations for the council, said, "I recognize that many Americans thought -- and still think -- the energy shortage is phony or contrived but fortunately most Americans did not let this suspicion stand in the way of cooperation with the appeals to use energy more efficiently last winter. "While many people were dealing in allegations and half- truths, the Jaycees were making a dilligent effort to promote and inform Arkansas citizens ibout good conservation practices through programs and slide presentations in their local communities." Kenneth Osborne, UA Professor, Dies At Age 65 Kenneth R. Osborne, 65, professor of music at the University of Arkansas died Friday in a local hospital. Born Nov. 19, 1808 in New Sharon, Iowa, the son of Tracey R. and Estella Sieh Osborne. ·He joined Ihe University faculty in 1945 to set up the division of fine and applied arts. In 1952 he became a full- time professor and taught courses in music literature, humanities and theory and history of music. He was also a private organ instructor and organist at C e n t r a l United Methodist Church. For a number of years he served as examiner for the National Association of Schools of Music and for 13 years served on the National Council of the Association of Teachers of Education. He held a master of arts de ?rce from the University of Michigan and a master of sacred music from Union Theological Seminary. He studied under Palmer Christian and Clarence Dickinson in the United States; Marcell Dupre in Paris and Finn Vider in Copenhagen. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Beryle Freeland Osborne of the home; two sons, .Hilton of Springdale and Kenneth R. of Monterey, Calif., one daughter, · Mrs. .Linn Boag of St. Petersburg, Fla.; two brothers, Harold J. of Rock Island, 111. and Tracey R. of Omaha, Neb. and one grandchild. Arrangements are under direction of Moore's Chapel. From Warner Cable Company Directors To Hear Rate Increase Request A r e q u s t by Warner Cable Cable Company [or an increase in the amount charged for television cable service is among the items to be considered by the city Board Tuesday night. of Directors No indication has been given city officials as to how much of an increase is being sought. Directors will also give further consideration to an ordinance amending the city code by adopting a more comprehensive set of animal control regulations. The proposed ordinance, first presented to the board at the August B meeting covers a number of areas related to the keeping of livestock and animals within the city. The Board has already voted to submit the "leash law" portion of the ordinance to the voters in the November general election and is expected to approve the remainder of the ordinance with only minor changes. The "leash law" that voters will consider provides that dogs will not be allowed to run at large within the city. Voters ;ill also be asked to determine whether or not eats are to be included in the ordinance. (The iresent ordinance provides a 'leash law" only six months out of each year and cats are Company f o r an increase not included. Also to be considered by the Board are: --A report on the Eva Avenue Street Improvement Districl cost assessments. Proposed assessments were compiled earlier, but some oE the property owners wanted the city to figure the assessments usinf different methods to make the New York Bars Youngsters From Competing In Rodeos costs more equal. --An ordinance rezoning a 29- acre tract of property located immediately north of the Villa Mobile Home Park on Hwy. 71 north. The tract, it rezoned by the Board, would be used to expand the trailer park. --An ordinance amending the city's planning area map by realigning the boundaries to coincide with those of the Growth Area water system --An ordinance authorizing and regulating the operation of a "Farmer's Market" in downtown Fayetteville. The market has been in operation for some time in the downtown area and this ordinance would merely formalize its operation. --Other business. The Board meeting begins at 7:30 p.m.in the Directors Room at City Hall. The public is encouraged to attend. NEW YORK (AP) - Youthful would-be rodeo champions had better take Horace Grce- ley's advice and "Go West." A 15-year-old boy and seven cowgirls, a'ged 9 to 14, have been barred from competing at a rodeo in New York's Madison Square Garden because of their age. On the wide open spaces of the' range, however, junior cowpokes aren't unusual. The Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children said the youngsters' appearance would violate a New York Pair Held In Yablonski Murders Set Free MRS. ERMA HENDRY Springdale--Mrs. Erma Hen dry. 43 of Cochise, Ariz. died Saturday in Arizona. Born Dec. 29, 192B at Hollis, Okla., the daughter of Jack W. and Ruth Salisbury Allen, she was a Baptist. She is survived by her husband, David Hendry of the home; two sons, Matthew and Colin, both of the home; her mother of Elkhart, Ind., five brothers, Willard Allen of Osce- ola.Ind., Floyd Allen of Lebanon, Mo., Steve Allen of Gravette and, Rolf and Clare Allen, both of Elkhart; three sisters, Mrs. Mildred Crafford of Elkhart, Mrs. Nedra Anderson of Springdale and Mrs. Kathy Mills of Mishawaka, Ind. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at Sisco Funeral Chapel with burial in the Hickory Creek Cemetery. MRS. MAE PIEBENGA Springdale--Mrs. Mae Piebenga, 60, of Springdale died Saturday in the local hospital. Born Nov. 22, 1913 at Arlington, S. Dak., William J. the and daughter of Mary Miller Piebenga of the son,. Dr. Larry Labor |(CONTTmJED FROM PAGE ONE) py focusing on ways of reduc- fng federal spendirrg. ^ He will summon congression- 'al leaders to the White House to discuss plans for cutting $5 ibillion from the 1975 federal budget and for achieving a balanced budget In 1976. ', Assumes Command ' Marine Lt. Col. Guy W. Ward has assumed the duties of commanding officer of the Pro- Jvisional Service Battalion. First Marine Brigade, Kaneohe "Bay, Hawaii. Ward is the son pf Mrs. Josephine Ward of -Maysville, Cyprus (CONTINUED PROM PAGE ONE) run by the Turks, began to filter timidly back to their homes. Their main task was to restore the island's broken economy, which one official said was "in an absolute shambles." The government radio called on civil servants, workers and shopkeepers to return immediately to their jobs. It warned civil servants if they failed to do so by the end of the day they would be dismissed without further notice. President Glafcos derides, as his first decision after the cease-fire took effect, decreed that all Cypriots must work seven days a week. Cypriot Minister of Finance Caundreas Patsaltdes said t h e damage is expected to measure in the hundreds of millions of dollars and the task of reconstruction "is likely to take years to accomplish." Officials could provide no estimate of the casualties suf- Parker, she was a Presbyterian. She is survived by her husband, J. D. home; one Pienenga of Prairie Village, ·Can.; one daughter, Mrs. Jan Hays of Springdale and four grandchildren. Arrangements will be an nounced by Sisco Funera Chapel. WASHINGTON, Pa. (AP) -- lilous .Huddleston and Annette .lly, the father and daughter 10 linked the United Mine orkers union leadership to the lling of Joseph A. Yablonski nd his family, were freed Sat- day, with orders that their entities be changed to protect em from retribution. Mrs. Gilly and her ailing, re- red miner father will be ansferred to federal author- ies for their secret release at une later date. Mrs. Gilly, 33, and Huddles- m, 64, have been -in custody nee February, 1970. In May 72 both pleaded guilty to a eneral charge of murder in re- rn for their testimony and romises that they would es- ape the then-lawful death sen- :nce. At Saturday's proceedings, 'ashington County President udge Charles G. Sweet set the egree of guilt at second-degree lurder and sentenced the pair 1 4H years in pris'on, exactly he amount of time each has al- lady spent in custody^ In addi- on, each was sentenced to two :ars on state conspiracy aarges, which Sweet decreed have also been served. Each as given 10 years probation or the deaths of each of the 'ahlonski women, to be served oncurrently, and ordered to ay the costs of proceedings gainst them. Under Sweet's order, Mrs. illy and Huddleston will he re- eased at a secret location with alse names, new Social Secur- y numbers, and fabricated life [stories, "in order that no one ver know who they are gain." In arguments before the ourt, Special Prosecutor Hlch- rd A. Sprague said considera- on was given for the help the wo witnesses gave. "This case would never have satisfied the ends of justice if ve prosecuted the people at the ottom -- the thugs -- and not he people at the top," he said. M r s . Gilly's confession amed William. Prater, a UMW 'eld organizer in Tennessee, as le man who ordered her fa- her to arrange for the murder f Yablonski, a reformist who Founded 1KO «! N. Eart Are. FwefleTtlle, Ark. TZTO - PaVlshed daily and Sunday *X ' January I, July 4, Thaategivln; ' ' Second Class Postage Paid at Fayeltsvine, Art. ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Prea la entitled «- eluAlvely to the nta for repaMfca* flon of all local news printed In this newspaper ax well as all AP newj STOSGHTFTIO!* RATES Effecttvi' October I, 1373 Hom« Delivery Per month by carrier -, ,---. $3.25 Bngle copy dally lOc. Sunday 25e U.S. Mall In Washlrtflan, Bcnton, Madlion Cooft. lies, Ari., Adalr Ob., Okfe.i fered since the Turkish Invasion July 20. SAID LIMITED The effectiveness of the derides' government Is apparently limited to the southern two- thirds of the island that remains in Greek Cypriot control. Denktash, speaking in the Turkish capital of Ankara, said plans for a Turkish-Cypriot administration of the northern third would be put into effect if Greeks refused to attend a peace conference. Greek Premier Constantine Caramanlis said 'earlier that Greece would not negotiate with Turkey "under the pressure of an accomplished fact." Denklash noted that Turkish Cypriots had administered their o w n affairs in enclaves throughout the island for the last H years. Now, he said, "the geographical basis for a federation has become a reality." He said Greek or Turkish Cypriots who want to move out of one sector into the other would be able to do so. But he said a population exchange would not be forced. I months 4 znontbi ~ 1 YEAR City Box Fectlon I month* t monlhl 1 TEAR above- cooflt'cs: 18 M 30.00 I9.JO 18.00 S4.00 Guns, Ammunition Reported Stolen In Springdale SPRINGDALE--Nine rifles, a pistol and 14 boxes of variou sized ammunition have been re ported stolen in Springdale i: :he past few days. Police said that a 30-06 rifle .410 gauge shotgun, a .303 rifle a .22 caliber rifle, 12 gaug shotgun and a .22 caliber pisto were taken from the home o Junior Burba, 301 Old Wir Road, sometime Saturday mor ning. Also taken were the 14 boxe of various sizes of ammunitjo and a high power scope. Polic said the firearms were take from a closet and the ammun tion from a dresser drawer. Burba told authorities that h had left the house unlockei Police found no signs of force entry. Leo Catron, 1308 Robin Roai told police that a .308 rifle, 12 gauge shotgun, a 32.20 cal her antique rifle with a hexago barrel, a 20 gauge shotgun an a .22 caliber rifle were take from his home during the pa week. Police said entry to the horr was gained by breaking a wi dow on the northeast side the home. Total value of th 10 weapons is estimated $1,250. was challenging the leadership of then UMW President W.A. "Tony" Boyle. : She said her husband, Paul, was contacted by her father in the summer of 1909 to arrange for Yablonski's death. Six FAMILY KILLED months later, on New Year's Eve, Paul and two other men broke into the Yablonski farm house in nearby Clarksville and shot Yablonski, his wife Margaret and his daughter Charlotte in their beds. Three weeks after Mrs. Gilly's statement, Huddleston named Prater and.Albert Pass, secretary-treasurer of District 19, as the instigators of the plot. Huddleston also Implicated Boyle. Last September, District 19 President William Turnblazer confessed to his part in the plot and named Boyle. In March, Boyle was convicted of three-counts of first- degree murder. He is appealing his case from a Missouri jail where he was sent for misuse of union funds. Paul Gilly was convicted along with Aubrari Martin and Claude Vealey for shooting the sleeping family. Only Martin has been sentenced and he faces the electric chair in a test of the U.S. Supreme Court deci sion against the death penalty. School Cafeteria Men Trying To Make Lunches Appetizing By FREDERICK L. BERNS TIMES Washington Bureau WASHIN GTON--For pupils have complainei y e a r s ;d about Church Briefs school cafeteria food and for years it hasn't improved. In many schools, the milk is still warm, the hot dogs still cold, the wax beans still rubbery. Now food service admin- strators are trying to change ill that and convince their pint- ized critics that the food they ire eating is both good and good for them. Many of the 3,500 food service ifficials that gathered here re- :ently for the 28th annual American School Food Service Association convention admitted heir task is not easy. To quiet the grumbles, they Minted out, they are going to iave lo make sure bread corners aren't dry; cooked 'egetables aren't' soggy and landwiches don't fall apart. "The real problem with s c h o o l lunches," lamented Barbara Lawrence, a nutrionist vith a food service equipment company, "is that it's awfully lard to get the kids to eat and like the food." Accordingly, the food service ndustry has launched a campaign to increase the appeal as ivell as the nutrition of the food hat Johnnie and Jeannie are eating in school these days. SEMINARS HELD Experts at the four-day con vention conducted seminars in vegetable "preparation ant presentation," " "glamorizing school meals," and sandwich uttered, has never been ifficult for food service cials to sell as vegetables. GREENS UNPOPULAR ATTENDS CONVENTION Mrs. Edward Furst of Good Shepherd Lutheran Church, wil x one of the delegates to the 1974 triennial convention of Lu theran Church women, the offi cial auxiliary of the Lutheran Ihurch in America. The convention will be in Kansas City Aug. 19-23. held making. Manufacturers dis played the latest in electric bread butterers, personalize! trays (in 84 patterns and 2E shapes), and steam cookers. And food company represen tatives served up the food o tomorrow--soy flour meat balls chicken franks and "orange TO PRESENT CONCERT "Redemption's People" a 1. member teen ensemble f r o m Broken Arrow, Okla., will present a special musical service at the 11 a.m. worship hour today at Central Assembly of God. The group is composed of high school and college-aged youths who have been on tour this summer. They are directed by Charles Myers. One of the most talked abou innovations is the bread but tering machine, a $2,160 devic which can butter 7,200 slices o bread in an hour. "It's solved the problem of dry corners," boasts Carl Boggild a salesman for the compan hat developed the machine. "1 lelps control the spread, so tha ;ids will eat the crusts now." A new peanut butter spreac ng device, available for $1,800 has the capacity to handle 3,60 slices an hour. Theft Reported John Vargo, Route 1, Elkins, told sheriff's deputies that a 3030 rifle, a 16-gauge shotgun, a collection of pennies, a skill saw and a sabre saw were taken from his home Friday night or Saturday morning. Win Awards SFC. Thomas W. Boyle and SSG, Floyd W. Flynt, Army recruiters in Fayetteville have been awarded the Army Commendation a\yard for outstanding service in support of the recruiting program. 'Flynt enlisted 188.46 rjer cent of his assigned objective and Boyle achieved 185.13 per cent of his objective during the first 12 months after the end of the u'rait. iiz, MAJI. PAYABLE IN ADVANCE Reports For Duty Coast Guard Seaman Apprentice David L. Dean has reported for duty a f ' t h e Coast Guard station at Ludington, Mich. Dean is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lindell Dean of Rogers. Car Top Slashed Bob Cordes of 1828 N. Gregg Ave. told Fayelteyille p o l i c e that sometime Friday night or Saturday morning someone cut the cloth on his car in two places. Police said the windshield was also broken. Attends Meeting Bob Hester a student at the University of Arkansas, attended the Lambda Chi Alpha I n t e r n a t i o n a l Fraternity General Assembly find leadership Seminar at the University of Tenncsee Aug. 11-16. Course Planned A Engineering in exam review course training will be held each Monday and Thurs day Sept. 5 through Oct. 31 by the University of Arkansa Society of Professional Engineers. The classes w i l l be held at the Graduate Institute of Technology in Little Rock. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If yon cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 442-6242 Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday S to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. Bread, no matter how it is of- "Corn ^ opular, but nd high in liss The lima beans are they're starchy carbohydrates," Lawrence pointed out. quality vegetables--the Occupants Of Crashed Plane Are Identified MOUNTAIN VIEW, Ark. (AP) -- An Amarillo, Tex., physician, his wife and two daughters were identified Saturday as the victims of a single-engine airplane crash that occurred in rugged terrain south of here 'Friday. Dead are Dr. Milton Stevens, 37; his wife, Mary, and their two children. Charlotte Lee, 12, and Sharon Louise, 8, according lo Coroner Cecil Melton ol Stone County. Officiajs of the Federal Avia tion Agency arrived at the scene Saturday to investigate the cause of the crash. State Police said Friday nighi the plane was believed to havi been en route from Musclt Shoals, Ala., to Amarillo^ "The plane was torn all ti pieces and the bodies were too." said Sheriff Flynn Nor man of Stone County. "W couldn't find a flight plan." Norman said searchers founc a blank check from an Ama rillo bank at the crash location The crash site was about 1 miles south of here near th Parma community. The sheriff said eyewitness saw the plane "tumbling to th ground and debris was comin, down after it." The crash occurred ahou 2:.IO p:m. when a thunderstorm was in the area, Norman said. Rescue workers spent mor than two hours trying to re move the bodies from the rug ged terrain. "It's up on a fla on top of a ridge in a rea thickly-wooded area," Norma said. reens-they're hard to get rid Four-wheel drive vehicle ' · . . , - . . . . . could b e driven t o within abou The food service industry has aunched a two-pronged attack get more green vegetables n more plates. The strategy? W a t e r l e s s preparation a n d realive pres entati on . The best way to sell the ·egetables, according to Miss -awrence, is to garnish them. Cheese, mushroom sauce, almonds and coconut are some f the garnishes she endorsed '.uring a seminar. Many of the- old cafeteria landbys-- hamburgers, h o t s , fried potatoes-- arc lable in a new form. thicken patties, "chickenfur- ers," and chicken "nips" are mong the 128 new products de- ·elopcd by poultry companies.. Promoters estimate that the chicken products are 20 cents a pound less than their beef counterparts. Food service administrators are even talking of packaging nnovations that might whet the appetite. Cereal o g s availa 200 yards of the crash site. in many schools will now be served in colorful containers shaped like milk cartons. "It used to be that kids would actually pour the cereal into the milk containers," recalled a cereal company salesman. That won't happen now." Sick Pay Scheme BELGRADE, Yugoslavia (AP (AP) -- Two married teachers found a way to improve their financial situation. One of Ihem, alternating each month, becomes "sick" for about 1C days and the other replaces him or her in addition to his regular work, getting paid for extra work, the Belgrade "Vec e r ' n j e Novosti" (Evening News) reported. Mehaffey Sets Retirement Date ST. LOUIS (AP) -: Chie Judge Pat Mehaffy has·- dis closed plans to retire Aug. 3 from the U.S. 8th Circuit Cou of Appeals, apparently for rea sons of failing health, it wa learned Saturday. Mehaffy, G9, would have bee required in October under fe eral court rules to step down a chief judge after reaching th age of 70 but could have r mained on the bench. A former general attorney fi the Missouri-Pacific Railroad Arkansas and Oklahoma, M haffy was appointed to the a pellate court bench in 1963 b President John F. Kennedy. Circuit Court Judge Floyd R Gibson of Kansas City in in lin to succeed McHaffey as chi judge. Mehaffy, a native Little Rock, received baccal reate and law degrees from t University o! Arkansas. ate law that prohibits chil- en under 16 from taking part "any practice or exhibition place dangerous or injurious the life, limb, health or mor- i of such child." Bruce Lehrke, a spokesman the rodeo, disputed the alms of danger. Barrel rac- g, the event in which the girls ere to compete, riding their irses around barrels, is "no ore dangerous than riding a cycle, especially down Ne.w ork City streets," Lehrke said aturday. Mark Kreder, 15, who had een scheduled to compete in ull riding, is a natural athlete no's been riding and roping nee he was a toddler, Lehrke aid. Lehrke said- Mark appeared professional rodeos earlier is year in Milwaukee and ladison, Wis., 'and in Detroit nd has not been injured. Jyme Beth Powell, 11, of IcAlester, one.of'the girls who as ousted, has competed in everal states with no-question bout her age, her grandfather aid. Idir Robinson, the grand- lother of another of the girls, ebra Kay Robinson, 13, of /innsboro, La., said, "We link it's a shame. She went up to New York) twice, once to nterview and once to ride, at er own expense. And now they o this to her." Out West, youthful cowpokes ren't unusual, although they enerally don't compete against dulls. The National High School Ro- eo Association has 12,008 members in chapters in 2S tales and two Canadian prov- nces; hundreds of "Little Britches" rodeos are held annually tiroughout the Midwest and Vest for youngsters 8 to 18. Public Policy Center Created The University of Arkansas College of Business Admin- stration, in cooperation with he American Enterprise for ublio Policy Research, has es- ablished a Center for Public 'olicy on the Fayetteville campus. The center will make available to faculty, students and others more than 250 volumes of educational resource ma- erial concerned with national public policy issues. The American Enterprise In- titule is a publicly supported, non-partisan research and educational organization headquartered in Washington D. C. :t was founded in 1943 "to assist he nation's legislators and educational leaders by providing 'actual analyses of important ssues." William J. Baroody, president of AEI, said that the organization "strives to present varied, meaningful viewpoints on public policy issues in a clear, concise and factual manner." · Major issues of national significance are discussed through legislative and special analyses, long-range studies, rational debates, seminars and symposia. AEI also.publishes basic handbooks for use in both "the national high school and national intercollegiate debates. Rational debates bring together outstanding authorities in economics, law, education, journalism and politics, related interest groups and the press for an open exchange of views and opinions on specific issues. Proceedings of rational debates arc published in book form and are available on film. Instant Celebrity TORONTO (AP) -- "Someone tried to buy my bathing suit. It's just unbelievable," said Cindy Nicholas, an instant celebrity after her record 15'A- hour swim across Lake Ontario. Sorry we have not received our shipment of Luggage that appears in today's spe- cial section. But we will be happy to offer rain checks for the above merchandise at the sale price. YOUTH WAKE UP TO JESUS R E V I V A L JOE FORD PREACHING Age 25, Married, Born: Ft, Worth, Tex., Education: Completed 2'A years at Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary as Theology Student. Graduated from East Texas Baptist College in Marshall, Texas with BA Degree in 1970. EXPERIENCE: Youth Director, 3 yrs. in Tex. La. Youth Evangelism 2 summers in Washington Oregon. Pastor 15 months in Lane, Okla. Presently serving as associate in Youth Evangelism, Department in General Convention of Oklahoma. TIME: 7:30 PM Nightly WHEN: August 21 st thru 25th YOUTH SPONSORED YOUTH ORIENTED EVERYONE INVITED AND URGED TO COME GUEST SOLOIST: CHARLOTTE FORD WHERE: RIDGEVIEW BAPTIST CHURCH Hlway 16 East Fayetfevillc, Ark. Phone: 442-9201

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