Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 15, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 15, 1974
Page 2
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2A Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Sun., Sept. 15, 1974 FAYETTEV1LLE, A R K A N S A S TIMES To Offer Second In Newspaper Course Series A second course by newspaper will be offered to readers of the TIMES this fall. Entitled "In Search of the American Dream" 'the 18-part course will .begin on Sept. 29. -The course, which may be .^ .taken for college credits, will -"consist of 18 lectures written b ' y internationally k n o w n ·'-. scholars. It will appear weekly -In the TIMES. The course was developed by University Extension, Univer- ' sily of California at San Diego 7 and is funded by the National -Endowment for the Humanities .,. and receives support from the Exxon Education Foundation. Those interested in taking the through for Ihe college credit University of Arkansas should contact the Department of Independent Study, Division of Continuing Education. Professors Gordon Harrington and Keith Suttbn are coordinators for the course, which carries two s e m e s t e r credit hours. If the course is taken for credit students should obtain a copy of the Reader and sludy guide. Below is a coupon for ordering the necessary materials. To order the READER and/or. STUDY GUIDE for "In Search of THE AMERICAN DREAM," use the coupon printed below, or write to THE NEW AMERICAN LIBRARY, INC., P.O. Box 999, Bergenfield, N.J. 07621. Include the list price $4.50 (Reader) and/or $2.50 (Study Guide), plus 25« per copy to cover handling and mailing costs. Please send check or money order--no currency or C.O.D.'s. . . THE NEW AMERICAN LIBRARY, INC. P.O. Box 999, Bergenfield, New Jersey 07621 Please send me 'copy/copies of IN SEARCH OK THE AMERICAN DREAM: READER (A Meridian Book, F422, $4.50). Please send me copy/copies of IN SEARCH OF THE AMERICAN DREAM: STUDY GUIDE (A Meridian Book, F423, $2.50). 1 am enclosing a total of S Name; Address. City- -Slate. -Zip- Economy To Be Discussed By Simon-Mills During Flight HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (AP) -Treasury Secretary Simon met Rep. William Wilbur Mills, D-Ark., at the airport here Saturday afternoon and the .two boadded Simon's airplane, saying they would discuss the economy on the flight : to Washington. Simon was returning from a speaking engagement at Phoenix, Ariz., where he predicted that the inflation rate would continue at about 9 per cent for the remainder of the year. He quickly disagreed with a slalement by Senate Majority . Leader Mike Mansfield of Montana, who predicted Friday night that the nation was headed for another depression. . · "People who relate this present period to the one in 1929 and '30 are mistaken," 5aid Simon. "The fundamentals .are entirely different and we have many regulatory procedures today that would prevent iiow economic policy relates to lax policy. Within about a month after the end of the sum mit sessions, Simon predicted that Fodd would announce his new economic policy. Mills, chairman of the Way; and Means Committee, agree; with Simon that wage and prici controls were not called for a this time because they woulc almost have to be followed b: export embargoes to kee] goods that were in short suppl; in the country. He said the $305 billion budg et proposed in January coulc swell to $312 billion because o inflation, and said he sharec Ford's hope that it could be trimmed to below the $300 bil lion mark. NO Simon, SIGNIFICANCE Republican, Mills were asked about the po litical.,,, significance of the! meeting,''in light of Mills cur rent re-election campaign. H Flint Creek Testimony CONTINUED raOM PAGE ONI) aid in the testimony. In the SWEPCO impact state- lent the following quote apears: "Flint Creek is the most ivorable site for dispersion in ic U.S.." "I am somewhat mystified by his conclusion," Agee said. Maybe this is some type of misprint." Agee also pointed out that micrometeorological effects of he cooling lake have not properly been examined. He sees he interaction of the atmosphere with flic water surface as a potential danger. Local fogging effects that ibstruct visibility may occur by his interaction, Agee calcu- ated. Freezing drizzle, local ndcced snowfall, and acid rain ire other provlems which he fore- :ees. Charles Richardson, a University of Arkansas physics rofessor, agrees with Agee ibout the potential pollution iroblem of the plant. "We conclude that the predic- ed ground level concentration of sulfur dioxide resulting from operation of the proposed Flint "ireek Power Plant represents a significant degradation of the quality of air in this region and poses a potential threat to the niblic health and welfare," lichardson testified in his report. SOOKCE CITED Bryant S. Swindell, M.D., Arkansas Department of Health, cites the major source of urban sulfur oxides as coal-burning power plants. Swindoll states that there is an increase of pneumonia, chest colds and bronchitis in children living within the vicinity of such an operation. He also lists an increase of chronic respiratory disease in adults and diminished pulmon ary function as to other problems created by coal-burning power plants. "It is a documented fact thai above average levels of general mortality occur as an effect o: power plant pollutants." Swindell said in his testimony. Swindoll said that a detriment to health in all age groups occurs when sulfur dioxide con centrations range from 30 to several hundred micrograms per cubic meter of air. The Little Flint plant sulfur dioxide concentration will be a calculated 106 micrograms per cubic meter of air for a 24 hour period. Another concern of Swindol is the emission of mercury have expressed my con- to SWEPCO representa- that the proposed stack hich calls for a stack of less an 250 feel. CONCERN EXPRESSED "I ern ves far too short. Unless a stack about 2,5 times higher than ie nearest structure, down- ash will occur. Facilities cited s causing visible vegetation amage arc those with short acks." Southall has written in is testimony.' ' . , . ' , . . . . . . Southall recommended.;that a lonitoring prbgfanv.'shrJUld: be stablished at the :sl.te'if-a'per- nit is granted for construetioh 0 that compliance with mission regulations and air uality standards would. be ontinued. "In view of the foregoing, I annot at this time recommend the Cofmission on Pollution ontrol and Ecology that the resent application for a permit approved," Southall conclud- his testimony. Another unresolved question 1 the SWEPCO Impact -Statement was one'concernirig' the : ' from: the lake into may occur inhaled by that." Simon referred to the present economic woes of the country as "a business slowdown." He said that the National Bureau of Economic Research, a nongovernmental agency, had not even labeled the current situation a recession. iThe present inflation rate was caused, in part, by "excessive fiscal and monetary policies over the past 10 years, where the money stock grew in excess of 6 per cent and federal expenditures grew at an annual rate of 10 per cent," said Simon. ;'. RESTRAINT URGED ·-He said federal spending would have to be reduced and that everyone from the federal government down to the individual taxpayer would have to exercise restraint. : - "This is not a spectator sport," Simon said. "This is going to have to be a team effort on the part of all of us -- the Congress, the executive branch, labor, management and the American people." ; Simori said he would discuss with Mills the upcoming economic summit sessions planned by the Ford administralion and MISSED YOUR PAPER? : WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIMES carrier : PHONE 442-6242 Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturaay 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. .J2artfjta£(t jarfumSMf grinttf Founded I860 212 N. East ATe. Fnye[ler11l«, Alt, TZJttt · Published daily and Sunday except January 1, July 4, Thanksgiving and . Caristmas. Second class Postage Paid at tfayeltevtlle, Art. MTOrBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use fr repabllca- tion of all local news printed in thtj newspaper as well *s all AP news a"l3pa tches. BOBScrapnox RATES Effective- October 1. 1973 Home Delirery Per raonlh by carrier · $3,25 HnZl* copy daily too. Sunday 5Sc U.S. Mall b Washington, Benfon, radl40s Counties, Art;, Ada!r Co., okb.: · 1 YPAH 3000 fi»v ROY PerUnn 4^00 ' OtiUIo'e above counl r ei: C month! 18:00 t YEAR _ 34.00 *ij- jiAn, sCBscmpuors PAYABLE LN ADVA.VCE is opposed by Republican Judy Petty. "I don't want to discuss the campaign because I am more concerned about trying to get this situation turned around in the economy," said Mills. "It's of little consequence what happens to all of us and if govern- greater consequence what happens tall of us and if government can do something, I'll be Ihere. I'm slill sleeping soundly!!" Simon said he had been Iry- ing unsuccessfully for more than a month to arrange a meeting with Mills, but that it was not until Saturday thai Iheir schedules made it possible. Bicycle Rickshaw EUGENE, Ore. (AP) -- Bill and Genny Davenport, in an effort to employ an ancient means of transportation to meet a modern problem, have come up with the pedicab. They have purchased five of the pedicabs. a bicycle version of the rickshaw, once common in the Orient. The cabs are equipped to haul two persons between the University of Oregon and downtown Eugene. Fulbright Ends Tour TOKYO (AP) -- A congressional delegation headed by Sen. J. W. Fulbright, D-Ark., wound up a 12-day tour of China on Saturday and left Shanghai for home, a Peking broadcast reported. The American congressmen met during their stay with Vice Premier Teng Hisiao-ping and other Chinese officials, according to an official Hsinhua News Agency broadcast monitored in Tokyo. BEDS FOR DECORATION? Used since ancient times as a substitute for sleeping on the floor beds were also an important piece of decorative furniture, especially in Europe where Jiey had inlaid designs and ;ostly draperies. Bed design to- Jay is much more functional, yet still pleasing to the eye and room design. Mow that the children ire jrown, there may be some :mpty beds at your house . . . you can sell them with a North,vest Arkansas Times Want Ad . . . just by dialing 442-6Z42. and box springs, will sell' separately, Package deal for $65. Phone XXK-JCXXX. Call today and one of our friendly Ad-Visors, will help you in vording your ad for the best results. : . NOR.THWEST ARKANSAS TIMES CLASSIFIED ADS lead, zinc and ash particles from the- stacks of the Little Flint plant. About 3,810,000 pounds of fly ash will be emitted annually into the air. Swindoll said that fly asl contains about 34 per cent silica and that a serious lung diseasi called "silicosis" ~--when fly ash humans. SMALL PARTICLES 'Of particular concern is fly ash which is 10 microns or les in size, as it Js most easih inhaled, into the airway tube and lungs where it-is deposited At tht Little Flint plant a particles will be less than fivi microns; 80 per cent will b lalf micron," Swindoll testified less than one micron; and 5 " cent will be less than one bwinaolt concluded his test mony by referring to the plan lealth potential de '"ment t "In our opinion, the proposei ack _ o f controls for stacl emissions would unnecessaril promote unhealthy conditions t citizens of this state. We d not believe that the burning o coal with the percentage of su fur indicated by SWEPCO alle yiates the health hazard, eve if established standards ar met. We consider the health o the citizens to be more import ant than the economy of th state," Swindoll emphasized Carl M. Shy, M.D., Institul for Environmental Studies North Carolina, has filed test mony which agrees with Swin doll that even when primary air quality standards for sulfu dioxide gases have bee achieved, atmospheric sulfate, are associated with advers health effects. Shy said that urban and non urban sites in Arkansas ar already loaded with widely dis persed concentrations of fates. He contended that ,,,. additional large sources of su fur oxide emissions, no matte now well controlled, are like to cause serious health lems. ILLNESS SEEN "There will be a harvesting-l of more, illness episodes an perhaps increased mortality larger numbers of suscentib individuals asthma or disease." Shy wrote. Another concern of the testimonies is the damage which the Flint Creek plant may Inflict upon agriculture in the Northwest Arkansas area. Lowell F. Bailey, chairman of the Department of Botany and Bacteriology at the University of Arkansas, said that the area selected for the site is largely dependent. on poultry, pasture, cattle, grapes, alfalfa and various truck crops. "Poultry are highly prone to prob with pre-existin heart and lun sas. Department of Pollution Control and Ecology, rebutts the statement that no contamination will accur in surrounding of chemical waste disposal in the plant lake. WATER LOSS THREAT . "There is the possibility eepage of water reposed 530 ' acre nderground aquifers and Big lint Creek, two miles down- tream from the plant site. WEPCO has stated that the ake will be a closed system nd that no chemical contami- ationwill occur in surrounding fater supplies due to seepage. Neil Woomer, chief ecologist f the W a t e r Pollution onlrol Division of the Arkan- CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONZ) and clearance such as Urban Renewal. Dugan told the TIMES ollowing the announcement of he naming of the building to excessive losses of water of due ;o the probable existence of open fractures in the lake bed. Under these conditions it is likely that a significant portion of water in this reservbir will find its" way into the "ground-' water 'system :irt the'sitfe'area," Woomer stated in his testimony. In the SWEPCO Environmental Impact Statement the established safe concentration of several trace elements, lead, cadium, mercury, zinc and chromium, were estimated to be substantially higher than standards set by the Department of Pollution Control and Ecology. This was pointed out to SWEPCO by the APSC in the June deficiency letter. "SWEPCO's response to "the question...wa.s .to'.; replace, the figures with other .calculations showing' trace 'rnelal concentrations much, .lower than the standard. No documentation for the new data was offered, other than to refer to 'recently acquired data on the chemistry of ash ponds.' Copies of this recently acquired data were requested of SWEPCO officials but as of yet nothing has been forthcoming," Woomer wrote questioning the SWEPCO data. Woomer .also, questions the right of SWEPCO to totally pre- c erript the flow, of. Little: Flint "The. .natural - flow theory which says that an owner is entitled to 100 per cent of the (low of a stream has been rejected by Arkansas courts as unduly restrictive to other water users. A flow must be maintained that is adequate to he National Register that'protect the rights of down- 'unless it (the designation) emoved no federal funds can ie used to destroy the building. Jnfortunately · the city .expects to come down in price 'as result but we can't deviate, f the building just stands it becomes an ineligible project. It has been placed in limbo vhere nobody can touch it." However, Cockrill wrote: "H may be possible that with the historic designation the 'fair narket value' or 'highest and est use value' could be ad- usted." He added "Congressman John Paul Hammerschmidt has iffered his assistance in getting an administrative determination "rom HUD in "Washington regarding the matter. Cockrill's letter continues 'Regardless, the responsibility or initiating a change in the iresent plan calling for demo- ition'...rests with the Fayette- 'ille Housing Authority." After Urban Renewal plans calling for demolition of the Building were developed an ad loc committee was organized to protest the demolition. A petition containing more than 5,000 signatures was presented and a meeting between city and Urban Renewal officials w a s held. NO ACTION At that meeting agreement was reached to search for alternatives that would solve the differences. To date no action has been forthcoming to amend the Urban Renewal Plan. Cockrill told Dugan "any proposed change that is consistent with the intent of the Urban Renewal program and can be accomplished within the approved funding will be given careful consideralion by Ihis office." Dugan could not be reached for comment but a discussion of the significance of the building being on the Historical Register appears on the agenda for the Wednesday meeting of the Housing Authority. respiratory are shown disorders. Grapes to be sensitive to low levels of sulfur dioxide for short periods of time, sometimes less than an hour. Also highly susceptible are clover, alfalfa, and swtet potatoes" Bailey said. Bailey sees any further air contamination in th earea as a source of major impact on the poultry industry. The length of the Little Flint plant stacks which would disperse the gases and ash into the atmosphere has also been a matter of concern for the investigating scientists. Jarreil E. Southall, chief of the Air Pollution Control Division of the Arkansas Department of Pollution Control and E c o l o g y , objects to the SWEPCO construction proposal Four Youths, Adull Face Charges A 29-year-old Missouri man Us being held by Fayetteville police for 'investigation o sodomy after four local youths told police of an incident at a local motel. The four youths were also arrested in connec lion with a bdeak-in early Sat urday at a liquor store. The name of the man is beinj withheld pending the filing o formal charges. Police said they learned o the burglary at 12:34 a.m Saturday when the alarm a Mack's Liquor Store,, 407 S School Ave.. sounded'at polic headquarters. Police found tha a front window..had. been broken to gain entry and that twc bottles of Scotch, valued a $26.50, were missing. Shortly after the burglarly the four boys, ranging in agi from H to 16, came to nolici headquarters and reported lha the 29-year-old man had per formed an unnatural act on one of the boys. Police learned that the boys had possession of a quantity o Scotch and, after further ques tioning, determined that the youths were the ones respon sible for the burglarly. All five were being held In the City Jail Saturday night. Cadet- Trains Fla.--Bruce of Mr. am Mrs. Holland E. Lockhart, Rt 1, Bentonville, recently com pleted a U. S. Air Force VALPARAISO, E. Lockhart, son R e s e r v e Corps field Officers training Training encamp ment at Hurlburt Field, Fla. Cadet Lockhadt, a student al Ihe University of Arkansas, is a 1967 graduate of Bentonville High School. tream property owners, fish mdhfe, and vegetation," Woom r tcslified. VALIDITY QUESTIONED Woomer objected to alidity of SWEPCO's lication the a .P for disposal '-permit vmcn is based on the construe ion of one unit at the Little lint site. According to the pplication, : he wrote, tht sitt, s to be prepared for two units f the size indicated, but the ssessment of environmenta ffects is limited to one uni nly. Thomas Aley, hydrologist and lirector of the Ozark, Under ;round Laboratory, also noted i -conflict in many SWEPCO a'ta tables concerning the. plan n his testimony which reviewer, haracterisfics of the cooline ake. "The data developed for and ncorporated in the SWEPCO eport is inaccurate. Errors rithmetic and data copying are o common as to-make use o he data difficult and at time., mpossible," Aley has testifiec o the APSC. Aley found that sometimes a; much as" 50 'per cent of the. addition values in the SWEPCO data and 38 per cent of thi data values were in error. In one section of his testi mony, Aley'- refers to : 1WEPCO error concerning laki area. " · "The SWEPCO report base cooling for the plant on a lak area of six-tenths of a squar mile. There are 640 acres in a square mile and six-tenths o a square mile equals 384 acres This is 147 acres less than th 531 acres of lake discussed else where in the narrative," Ale says. Aley visited Little'Flint Cree on Aug. 20, 1974 and found thre caves and four major spring .hrough which seepage-from'th ak'e 'could be'-: anticip;ated...-He also " 'discovered -"· considerable ractures in the rock mass the vicinity of the proposed dam site. LEAKAGE SAID HEAVY Using his values for lal !eakage, Aley calculated -th... the mean deficit for leakage was greater than the presumed 'low of Little Flint Creek at ;he proposed impoundment site. rle concluded that the estimate for leakage in the SWEPCO report had been made with no realistic -field investigations ; of the'site.': 1 '" '·'. . ; . : ;.'.':" : "With 'this soft".of leakage,' the cooling: system of the .lake could hardly be referred to as a closed system. My field observations and analysis indicate [hat there is insufficient water Tor the proposed cooling lake. This indicates that the system for the power plant, as proposed, is not feasible," Aley ends his testimony to the APSC. The testimonies also touch on the SWEPCO claim that only low-sulfur coal will be burned at the plant in compliance with air pollution standards. : john Turk, general manager o f . al! SWEPCO. plants, has said that the low-sulfur Wyoming coal is dedicated, by short form, to SWEPCO and that lands- from which the coal will be mined have been set aside. John Fagerstrom, professor of geology at the University of Nebraska, has testified to the APSC that sampling at the Wyoming coal site has not been properly conducted, "There are no specifics in the SWEPCO environmental report of the fcpal supply. agreement At Tuesday Meeting Directors To Study Change In 'A proposed ordinance, which could force citizens to clean up iclr own properly or liiive it one for them, is to be considered by the Fuycllcville Board of Directors Tuesdny night. The item is among 15 on the lengthy agenda. The ordinance, which would amend Section 12-2 of the City Jode, would make it unlawful or the owner or occupant of i' -residential structure to use nei premises for the Open storage of any "abandoned motor vehicle, ice box, refrigerator, stove, glass, building ma- erial, building rubbish or sirni- ar items" or allow the accumulation or "weeds, dead trees, trash, garbage, etc." Should the ordinance be vio- aled. the owner or occupant Would be allowed 20 days in vhich to correct the situation. f the conditions are not Simon Denies Part In Oil Firm Profits HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (AP) -- 'reasury Secretary William E. Jimon said Saturday said he iad-no part in a Federal Energy Office regulation . that allowed at least 10 major oil- companies unwarranted -price increases last winter. Simon, who headed that of- ice at the time, met with Rep. Wilbur D. Mills, D-Ark. t here. ind the two flew to Washington or talks on the economy. Before departing, reporters questioned Simon about the obscure regulation which may lave resulted in a gain of $300 million or more by the oil companies. "It was never brought to my ittenlion while I was at the F'EO," Simon said. "I learned about it a week ago. Someone mentioned that someone was .ooking into our recs " Simon called the federal regulations on the oil industry ;hat were drawn up last winter in the midst of the energy crisis the most complex ever created for that industry. · '· _ ^ ·_ _ 11 ' *( I 1 ri' Hospitalization (CONTINUED S"ROM PAGE ONE) his condition. An occasional florist's truck pulled up at the gatehouse of the estate to deliver flowers irom well-wishers. ·' SEVERELY IMPAIRED ' The Los Angeles~ Times, meanwhile, said it had interviewed a number of persons associated with the Nixon administration who indicated that the former president's physical and emotional health was severely impaired. A former political associate of Nixon, the Times said, received a long, rambling tele. phone call from the former president last Thursday. The Times said Nixon spent about 20 minutes complaining about President Ford's handling of his office thus far, listing "the things he (Ford) had done and hadn't done." The Times also concluded that Ford's decision to pardon Nixon was based mainly on health reasons. It quoted an associate of the President as saying: "It's obvious that someone : { spoke- to Ford and described ~ Nixon's condition as very e grave, very serious." n J d Pottery Exhibit- Set e A p o t t e r y exhibit by 1 Robert Gill of Dell will be on ^ display in the -Arkansas Union ·J G a l l e r y Monday through J l Friday. Jack Mahan, chairman of the = AU Arts Committee, said the . five-day exhibit will be open ? daily -from 10:30 to 3:30 p.m. if . . . . . **··".· ^ PA System Stolen 3 A public address system was 5 - reported stolen from the e Winslow High School sometime r last week. The school's princi- s - pal told sheriff's deputies B Friday that the electronic 15 equipment was taken from a V storage building. corrected at the end of 20 days, i Municipal Court summons jould be issued for the owner or occupant to appear in court. According to the proposed ordinance, after hearing the case, the Municipal judge would have the authority to direct the City Manager, or his representative, to do whatever s necessary to correct the situation apd assess the costs of correction against the owner or occupant. DEVELOPMENT STUDIES The .hoard will also consider an amendment to an ordinance dealing with large scale development plans. The amendment would allow the rejection of such a plan if it docs not provide "sufficient ingress and e g r e s s for the proposed development necessary to avoid creating or compounding a dangerous traffic situation. Pressure (CONTINUED TKONS PAGE ONE) ly, however, the board does not want interest rates to go any higher. The state of the economy -and the nature of the problem facing the President in his first five weeks -- was griml'ey described last week by Alan Greenspan, the chairman of the Council of Economic Advisers. "It's obvious the economy ia not in good shape," he told labor, .leaders. "We are confronted ,. with : a very dull and perhaps- easing , economy . . , and' confronted still with a high rate of inflation.". · · New (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) added that County Judge Vol Lester had pledged support to providing additional court room space. Jones quoted Lester as saying the vault recently added to the courthouse was built so that additional courtrooms could be added above the vault on the same level as the current courtrooms. Jones described the current court facilities as "a disgrace." He said there was no lolding jail for criminals, no witness rooms and many other tacilities are lacking. Jones said there was a move in the last session of the General Assembly to redistric the entire state. That move didn't "get off the ground," he said, and caused a lot of prob : ,ems. However, that legislature granted additional courts a Fort Smith and Texarkana so there will not be a lot of pressure from metropolitan centers this sesison, he said. He feels that the chances of the second Circuit Court being granted are extremely - gooc since the case load in Washington Circuit Court is one of the top two or three in the stale. Both chancery and circui districts are determined by the state legislature and normally follow county lines. Some districts are made up of severa counties, and some counties have more than one district within the county. For example. Pulaski Circuit Court is composed of three civil and two criminal courts. "It is essential," Jones sale "that, the Circuit Court be divided immediately." Original plans of the county bar association was to ask the legislature only for a seconc Circuit Court. "But as we began studying the · caseloads, we found "the Chancery Court is in trouble too," Jones said. Jones said a 90-day delay after attorneys for both sides of a case are preoared is common and some .drag on as long as two years. Crimina cases, of course, have a priority in Circuit Court which causes civil cases to be delayed. Prosecuting Attorney Mahlon Gibson said that the heavy caseload for Circuit Court necessitated, his. dropping some marginal artd minor 'crimina charges since it is -imoossibl tor the court to. grant a "speedy" trial! Radio Stolen SPRINGDALE -- A radio was reported stolen from a church bus parked at the Church of Christ, 1506 W. Robinson Lane. The radio, valued at S18, was stolen sometime last week. The amendment ' wns con- idcrcd by Hie Planning onunission on Sept. 10 and ccomnicntied for approval by vote of 8-0. Other items to be considered ichidc: --An ordinance recoiling a 20- ere tract of land just north the Villa Mobile Home. Phrk. he requested change js from gricullural (A-l) to medium csidentinl (R-2) lo provide, for uture expansion of the park. The item was tabled by the oard on Aug. 20 due tp access roblems. . . " -, --An ordinance rczoning a ract of land at the intersection f Ilwy. b2 and One Mile Road, toy J. and Helen Milligun aro equesting that the 1.7 acre ract be rezoncd from A-l lo lioroughfare commercial (C-2). --An ordinance rezbning a .15 acre tract of land, also at lie intersection of Hwy 1 . 62 -and' )ne Mile Road from A-I'-to C-2. 'he petition was submitted by Jayton and Lois Slra'ltdnv ALLEY CLOSING ' · --An ordinance vacating and losing two alleys in"'the Parks- ale Addition. " - · ' ·"·' ·· --An ordinance approving th» arge 'scale development plan or Wal-Mart Properties Inc. for roperty located near the intcr- eclion of Hwy. 52 and the Hwy. "1 bypass; --An ordinance approving ths ,SD plan of Lewis Ford Sales nc. for property at 3373 N. 'ollege Avc. --An ordinance approving'Ilia *SD plan of Shakespeare Inc, or property located at 2601 S. school Avc, ' ' : --A resolution authorizing the execution o f ' a quitclaim deed or a 1.36 acre tract of land near Johnson Road to G. A. and Eula Hendrix. -'-A resolution adopting a proposed policy statement - re- a r d i n g the growth and development of property along Hwy. 265. --A public hearing to dcter- nine the sufficiency of a street mprovemenet petition for Eva Avenue. _-- A resolution expressing mdings of fact regarding a proposed street improvement disitriet for Miilly Wagnpii Road. --An ordinance amending Chapter 18 of the City Code by clarifying Ihe, procedure for' es- Nslr t" 8 S t r e e t ' imf "' 0 ' vement --Award of bids for the purchase of 20 water meter yokes Ihe meeting begins at 7MO p.m. in tlie 'Director's Room at City Hall. The public is invited to attend. Woman Hurt In 2-Car Collision ,, ? 9 1° , 112 late lon at the intersection 71 bypass ^d Hwy. Friday afternoon. In. n- juries to; Mrs. Patricia A. Langston of - 6 0 4 N. Garland .Ave were not serious enough to require emergency, treatment Mrs. Langston was injured when the car she was driving struck the rear of a car driveniven of by Wayne Bickman Jr., 34 2604 Mida Ave., Springd'ale. Bickman told Fayctteville'po- was stopped' to lice that he make a right turn onto' 'the by" pass from Hwy. 112 when Hi a accident occurred. that clearly sKow necessary · sampling that the has been done to support the coal seller's statements that the coal sup plied will meet the quality cha- raclerislics discussed," Fager- slrom has written. The lengthy testimonies concerning the proposed Flint Creek power plant furnish a mixture of data which prove highly explosive may next week when SWEPCO officials and intervenors. appear in Little Rock at the APSC hearings; : The decision 'of .the,-corn- mission to grant "or ~ withhb|rj a permit for the plant will conclude a year's ordeal of claims and controversy. Man Injured When Trucks Collide Laverne Beneke, 54, of Route 2, Winslow was treated and-released at Washington Regional Medical Center for injuries received in an accident on Hwy VI, just south of Winslow at 2-21 p.m. Saturday. Troooer Charles, Brooks said that Beneke was thrown from his pickup after ho struck a semi-trailer truck which had stalled on the highway. Brooks said the driver of th» truck, Ronnie Burcham, or Ozark, told him that his truck had stalled while ; cli'mbin!; a long hill and that, he had'gona to call for he.ln, "leaving !the truck in the road. Beneke told Brooks that hs thought the truck was moving and that by the time he discovered it was stopped, ha could not avoid hitting the rear of the truck. Burcham was charged for failure to put out emergency markers. Weather Forecast Showers are forecast over scattered «ecl!ons of the country with precipitation expected over, the northeast Great Lakes, the southern portion nf Florida, sections of Texas, New Mexico and Arizona. The rest of the nation can expect seasonable weather. (AP Wire- pholii)

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