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20 Â· Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Wed., Oct. 2, 1974 FAVETTCVILLC, ARKANSAS Is Fascinated With Beasts Manners, Morals Alan Raises Endangered Eastern Timber Wo/ves At Kennel During Hot Summer Days Workmen Often Suffer From Thirst M1LAWUKEE; Wis. (AP) -- ilmost crackling with energy, hinook skittered down the joorted path, lunging to the end f her leash and whirling in a loud of gray-black fur and lashing teeth. "Ah, she got me again," hrugged Orin Benson, sucking he trickle of blood from the bright red scratch on the arm holding the rope. "She likes to play rough." Chinook is an eastern timber wolf -- extinct in most of Ihe 48 contiguous stales; a source of bitter controversy in the few areas with remnant populations. Dancing nervously on long, slender hind legs, she snapped and pawed playfully at Benson's head and shoulders. Her long tongue lolled, but she took in every movement out of slanted yellow eyes. Benson hns raised several litters of wolves at his rural Eagle. Wis., sporting dog kennels since becoming fascinated with Ihe beast's manners and morals several years ago. "I sludy them and they study me," he said. "There's really no way to lame them. They get wild even when you let them oul for a little bit." The once-proud ruler of the forest has been on Ihe federal government's endangered spe- cies list since 1967. There a r Â« several reasons. -- The woll needs virgin wil derness to survive -- 40 square miles per iinhnal. scientists say. But today a wolf is forlu nate to have 10 square miles o uninterrupted forest in which tc roam. -- Hunters are competing with And Incidents Increase Rape Victims Suffer By LOUISE COOK Jane M. is 22 years old with long, diiiy blond hair that she's thinking of cutting - "just for a change, you know," She is attractive without rape and how to deal with its victims. Laws requiring corroboration of a rape and proof ihat the victim fought the attacker are being changed. victim? --What sort of care should authorities provide? Feminist groups, working in- lutivjl dlt; U U M J g t:Ljiiugt.u. , , lt ~ Â· ... .. -California Gov. Ronald Rea- jdenendently or with the cooper- gan. for example, recently ; at 'Â°Â» of officials, already have signed legislation changing t h e j s e t U P s P- clal rape centers in state's 100-vear-old rape law lolmany cities, .including New being a knockout, the kind ot girl molhers describe as "pleasing, such a nice person." Jane M. also is a statistic in the New York Citv p records, one of some 3.000 per- . sons wtio reported being raped! courtroom interrogation of rape sex crimes analysis unit in De- victions easier. The number ot rapes i C o m m i s s i o n in! Against Women for Assaults Rape Crisis Miami and Dade Comity rose! Holline, said that part of police steadily through 1972 when 290 sexual assaults were reported. The figures declined slightly last year, bul seem to be rising again in 1974, with 132 rapes re- oldll. a 1 U U - V U r t L -um I rtlJt: irt w iu . -Â·Â· . , , , , . TSi - , i Â· n c - r LI reduce the 'embarrassment and York Philadelphia, Chicago | potÂ· ed in the first four months, 'and Miami. ! Why would women be rcluc- lolice intimidation some rape victims' a n J Miami, per-!claim they face. The bill limits New York City eslab ishe. Why a tant to report a rape? Police attitudes, for last year. She does not want her real name used and says she still has not completely recovered from the attack in her apartment hallway last November. The rapist has not been caught and Jane still feels a lump of fear in her throat when she enters her apartment building on Manhattan's West, Side. She would like to move, but can't find a place she can afford on her salary as a clerk in the re- searoh division of a large Insurance company. The FBI says there is one forcible rape every 10 minutes in the United States, and the total during, the first six months of 1974 increased 10 per cent compared with the same period last year. In the past 13 years rape has increased 119 per cent, according to the FBI. By comparison, murders and non- negligent manslaughter went up 116 years. questions about a victim's prior expanded from five lo 125 staff plain that authorities often tempted l l l i Â£ 3 I . I U I J n C1UUUI, cl V l L ^ L t l l L C, U l l U I , . , , m i , . , , - 1 - I - , I t Â· scx ijf c members. Headed by Lt. Mary | treat the victim like the crimi- A bill pending in Michigan 'Kcefc, the unit is trying to f i n d : n a l suggesting she led the at- ivoiild provide a complete over out rnore about rape and the lacker on or provoked him and hail, of the state's century-old People who commit il. didn't fight "--" Â»""Â·Â·Â·"Â· Â»- Â·"Â·Â« rape law. It would extend the Jackson Memorial Hospital in the assault. per cent in those 13 victims and prohibits many cember 1972 and the group has thing, say feminists, who com- increase work is establishing credibility, and questions designed to do just that often offend the victim. "We have to remove that stigma of 'Did you ask for it?' " she said. A St. Louis rape squad was established after 1973 crime one statistics showed a 10 per" cent didn't fight hard enough to stop in forcible and rapes. Officers at- signed to the squad -- initially set up on a six-month pilol basis - were given special training with psychologists, le law to cover assaults on men. Miami has opened a full-time I would define four separate cat-'Rape Treatment Center where egories of sexual attacks, would]rape victims can get counseling revise reqiiin City rape as exciting, thinking it is .tuul alLui_na, Â» u u . v * i r- tj - - - - u " l lf*~ "" , V ii ,, Â·', ^ , Â·emenls for p r o o f. and medical help from special- the woman s fault, said Carol 'Â·- '----J --'--; --'- ""Â·''Â·Â· Bowner, director of the Feminists Women's Health Clinic in Los Angeles. Diane Hoxmeier, information officer for the Los Angeles Â·gal experts, laboratory tech POLICE REACTION 'nicians and juvenile officers. Officers react by "seeing, Sgt. Celeste Ruwwe, an 18 he wolf for the while-tail deer, a staple in a wolf's diet. --Farmers worried about at- acks on their livestock oppose he efforts of conservationists o protect America's remaining volves. 'INGRAINED FEAR --And there is little public support for measures to save he wolf. Thai's because of an ngrained fear of the animal ostercd in fairy tales, children's cartoons and horror movies. John Harris, a Hayward, Ca- if., protectionist who. has Â·aised two dozen wolves, says he public is ignorant about :hem. "There has never been documented instance of a wolf attacking a human on this continent. Red Riding Hood to the contrary," said Harris, who .ravels the country, exhibiting lis wolves and lecturing about them. Last summer..two on ex- :iibil were poisoned in New York City. Wolves number 3,000 to 5,000 in Alaska, but only fjelween 300 and 1.000 still roam northern Minnesota, according to the latest estimates by biologists. There are about two dozen on Michigan's Isle Royale in Lake Superior, but only a dozen or s -- including four transplanter from Minnesota for study las! winter -- in the rest of the stale. Wisconsin, with a neslimatec of rape and would eliminate the Iy trained professionals, renuirement Ihat a rape victim I and county police also beg: prove she had defended herself i training program and Gov. at every stage ot the attack. \ Reubin Askew signed a law de- Massachusetts lawmakers j signed to make rape con- have been considering measures. One, w h i c h two has year police veteran who heads the rape squad, said one of five two-member teams is called a soon as a sexual assault is re ported and, If necessary, wil accompany the victim to a ho s pital. 40,00 wolves in 1835, has fewer than six today. There are timber wolves in the rest of the United States New England once had tens o thousands, but none hai been sighted in the northeast in years. Nationally, the wolf passed both houses of the legislature, redefines rape in lerms of persons instead of women. The other requires police to set up special "rape reporting ai The FBI statistics show 51,000 reported rapes in 1973, a total that works out to 47 rapes per 100,000 women. Officials of several of the nation's major cities cite several reasons for the dramatic rise in reported rape cases: a general crime increase, better statistical reporting methods, less reluctance to talk about sexual crimes. ATTITUDES CHANGING Prodded by feminists', police i several areas: nd prosecution unils" with 24-hour hotlines for victims. The bill proposes that these units make special efforts, fo hire women officers, as well as counselors, i attorneys and medical personnel to help rape victims. Illinois State Rep. Peter P. Peters, a Republican from Chicago, heads a bipartisan Rape Study Committee established by the General Assembly to look inlo possible changes in the rape law. i NO CONCLUSIONS ' Thus far, the group has reached no conclusions, but Peters said it has concentrated on jiuiv irimiJiiiHi i^vi m-ia mini vuu per cent of its original range. The U.S. Interior Department classifies the wolf as "a species whose prospects of survival mxl reproduction are in immediate copardy." But this status provides no actual protection. The Interior Department recently ordered Minnesota to scrap its predator control pro;ram, which allowed limited tilling of wolves. That leaves Alaska as the only state paying wolf bounties. The wolf has had complete protection in Michigan since 1960 and in Wisconsin since 19S7. WOLF IS VITAL Scientists claim the wolf is vital to the survival of the deer -- even though t h e normal adult wolf kills 20 deer per year -- by culling out the weaker deer to improve breeding strains and preventing . deer nerds from ovcrbiwsing. "Deer would not be deer il wolves weren't around," said Dr. William Roftlnson of the University of Northern Michigan in Marquelte. "The. deer is a swift, graceful animal, anr it's gotten that way through selective pressures brought by predators, and the wolf is the main predator." "They say waives are nccdcc to thin out the deer," scoffed Arvid Haurunncn, head of the anti - wolf Virginia ( M i n n . ) Sportsmen's Club. "Hunlers can do it just as well. The deer herd is down, and it's all be cause of the wolves. How abou prelecting the deer?" Haurunnen, 11, has been hunting and trapping In the Minnesota wilds for 60 years He's one of many woodsmen vanishing. "I know for over -1,000 wolve Minnesota alone 'They'll never Ve'vo been bun and poisoning I Â·ears and there ,han ever." Northwoods re. lecially critical as Help Our (HOWL) in Minn celebrity-studded mals in Washin sent it when peo geles and New.^ js about wolve Maw, a Lulsen, vriter and F vorker. "The wo eri out sheep fai ern Minnesota." The protection wolf outcioorsme stand their S)als Many scienlist .he greatest prob s not hunters, 1 rating deer hab .hat Ihe maturat forests has depri the low shrubb browse that spro leveled the wood the century. Ecology-minde as the nonpro Environmenlal better forest n provide more b is the ultimate lion. "The wolf cor the equal or be Joan Gehr, wr raising nine wo wano, Wis., " aervient like a d vho does not believe the wolf (I fact thera'i ; in. northern " he said. . lie extinct, ing, trapping them (or 100 more now . Wolves Live "We re- said Dicfe n., outdoors Forest Service atitl- Â·sometime might drink of water. By VIVIAN BliOWN AP Ncwsfculures Writer '.'. You don'l need to treat your Â·workman like a guest, bill you "Â·-- -'-'-Â· offer him a Thai's a tip from painter and wallpaperer, Fred Thompson ot Cannonclale Conn., a popular type who is al,ways booked up. "Indoors it isn't too bad, bul I've been up on [he ladder at some houses in summer on .sweltering hot days and the oc- cupants are with a drink in their they never think lo thirsty." Nol all are thai says, and most ot has water or anot: in his Iruek, But could ask for lave people th Congenial people Ing around r hands, but ask if I am .way, Fred lire lime ho cr beverage omelimes it on are painl- s, it may be n drinks. He . he likes to f It, he says. have an easier time getting workmen than the thoughtless typos, tho grouches and the nags, he insists. "Anybody who chews out a workman will find he'll have a difficult time getting tradesmen to come lo his house. The word spreads rapidly." He has had customers who haggle over every little Ihing as he makes an estimate. They want to take a few dollars off any price as a matter ot Inmates Race Pigeons At Eastern Prison and training for their pro- and other ifil Norlhwoods ;.; Institute, say '.:-. management to ;:: family Is near Sha"He's not Â«ib- MONTV1LLE, Conn. (AP) "If anybody had ever told me I'd be standing around watch- Vivian, in her second year of Ing the sky for hours wailing ' acil) B, came in virtually on a wing and a prayer, according .0 Fellows and Kearney. She was "mud splattered, showing she had come down to earth during the flighl and was so exhausted she was too tired .0 ily up into her own cubicle," one of her trainers said. Weather was favorable in Sanclusky when the birds were released, O'Oonncll said. Bul tornadoes developed along the way and some birds reported back almost two weeks later. MANY HAZARDS Kearney and Fellows said racing pigeons face ha/.ards such as hawks swooping down on them and persons who shoot them. But with enough freedom, (he pigeons through an inborn sense fly toward "home," ; Vivian did, her trainers said. "II amazes me what the men have done since we began our for birds, I'd have told them 'they were crazy," said Mark Kearney, an inmate at Mont- Ivlle Correctional Center. t But one day recently, Kearney and Will Fellows did just that waiting for Vivian, one of the racing pigeons they train, to return from "The 000-Mile .R;ice" that began in Sanclusky, -Ohio. They saw Vivian return before any other bird. 25 hours .-.before her nearest competitor. - T h e correctional center's racing headquarters, known as --.'Mountain View Loft," is two years old. Kearney and Fellows train the birds under the direction of correctional officer Paul O'Connell. '"-'Bert Flynn, prcsidcnl of Ihe New London County Pigeon Â·Clubs, said, "It's extremely un;usual for a nevv club fo win Ihis 'race. Young birds rarely make It. It proves that the men at the center :Â»Â·? nroviding great care Jentleness and I realize every day that there is an enormous irnounl of good hi every human icing." The Monlville loft is the only one at a penal Institution in the country, said Warden Henry ICarncy. lie said the lofl is mainlained at no cost to the .axpayer. It receives financial ie!p from the center's Jaycee loft." OConnell said. "Raising and training racing pigeons re- ''Mircs tremendous cave and unit. Birds, (which a r e lensive to purchase, were do- course. In fact, one man asked liin to reduce the price and use cheaper paint, but when he did, '(he man complained that il didn't look good." People take advantage of workmen in other ways. Women Iry to use workmen as baby sitters, he says, He wouldn't mind _ obliging when they say, "I'm just going lo run down the road a moment" but if the child were to wouldn't know gel hurt, what to natcd by members of the New London County Pigeon Club, consisting of about 15 individually owned lofts. "It's a tremendously tlicra- !eulic project for persons confined," Karncy said. "You have lo be gentle with pigeons to be successful and I feel this has a pacifying, calming effect on the men. There's a lot of therapeutic value to racing pigeons. There's the competitive angle and then there's the hours of care and training needed to produce top-notch racers. "It gives the men throughout ne center something else to talk about besides tough judges or bum shakes." One of his pet gripes is the too-cluttered house. People know he is to come on a par- .icular day. In addition, he checks the night before. But often when he arrives at the job, a room may be so cluttered he can hardly move much less put up a ladder. If he is working by the hour he doesn't mind being a moving man, he says. But he doesn't want to Â· move a bedroom set oul of a room when he comes prepared to start work. "It doesn't even occur lo the occupants to remove drawers which would make bureaus lighter to move. I don't mind moving light pieces, especially when there is enough room lo work by shoving them around easily, but moving a I draw the line at 300-pound sleeping bed in a living room. The man of family should do some preparation work before I arrive." Some people are pennywise but they don't think to ask questions when they are getting an estimate. For example when he paints a ceiling, h says, he must cover everything in a room, especially paintings mirrors and frames. As long as he must cover everything which takes time, he coult paint the entire room for just a little bit more. But he is seldom asked for two estimates. He doesn't like to pick oul colors for people. He'll take a .watch to a store and have the .taint made up, bul even then vomen may insist the purple or jreen or whatever is not the :ame shade. Even while is not I definable color, he says. He always asks which white. There ire many different ones, even n Ihe off-while color range. Off-white is very popular Â·ighl now, he says. And people ire painting rooms that go to[ether in the same color. They've caught on to that decorating trick. And white hath- Â·ooms are back because people vould rather put color into the iccessbries that can be changed at whim. He also advises coÂ»sidering he cost of painting when you decide to install louvred doors. It Â·aises the price of a job considerably. In one house, doors were strung across windows and walls of a living room, he says, and they were shocked at he Â§300 painting estimate. And if you are planning to Â·sell your house within a year or jetqro you will redecorate again it is best to pick white or light colors that people can decorate around or repaint easily. It isn't a good idea cither, in his opinion, to use far-out wall- coverings in a house that might oe sold soon. In addition lo the fact lhal not everyone may like he paper, it may put your house in an unflattering light so that you might have two strikes against it when you are trying to sell it. You should also remember to remove all priceless antiques and sentimental objects in room that is to be painted or wall covered. And you should meet painter at the door in an ac ceptable costume, he advises. "Baby doll pajamas 'thi Public Confidence In Congress Declining NKW YORK (AP) -- T h Â« Louis Harris polling organization says the public has gained some confidence in the executive branch of govern mcnt since last year, bill con- idcnce in Congress, big fjusi- ess and the press has gone .own. Harris said a poll of more lian 1,505 households across ho country earlier this month bowed 28 per cent have "a great deal of confidence" In the ixecutive branch, comparet vith only 19 per cent in 1973. Congress, meanwhile, drop ped in its confidence rating rom 29 per cent in 1973 to li per cent this month. Confidence in big business dropped from 29 per cent to 2 ier cent over the year, while .he press won only a 25 per cent confidence rating, com pared to 30 per cent last year. Shoplifting Cost ATLANTA, Ga. (AP) -- Tin president o f . t h e Mass Retailinj Institute says shoplifters addei more than 2 per cent to th amount consumers paid at sel: service stores last year. Kurt Barnard of New York Atlanta institute' convention, said in an intervic\ Monday that the costs of shop lifting -- about 2.6 per cent o total sales -- were passed aton to customers. short ruffled bloomer type) ar right in bedroom, bu women shouldn't wear them I greet workmen door Many women talk about bein fearful of strangers coming int their homes, but it is getting s some workmen are fearful," has learned. and public officials in a number of stales are beginning to change their attitudes about --What constitutes rape? --H o w much resistance should the law require from the Facts On Futures tHSHKHliaiEH The atmosphere surrounding thÂ» commodity markets is unusually quiet. Most of the developmenls which should be affecting prices have been around for some tima and should be well discounted. While the world food balance is tight, the price levels of many commodities do not seem to reflect any acute shortages. There are indications that major Â· countries such as the United States, West Germany and Japan are easing up on their policies of monetary restraint. On one hand, Ihis is encouraging to the markets in that it might ease some of the p r o b l e m s resulting from national policies of tight money. On the other hand, it does not directly remove the concerns over the European banking system, the low level of foreign exchange activity, and the problems associated with the re-cycling of Arab petrodollars These concerns conlinue to work against commodities. world trade In PRESIDENT FORD'S speech at the U n i t e d Naitons seem ed to put new emphasis on the A r a b countries role in the world economic scene and could set the stage for a tougher line on the oi problem. This is an area tha' has to be watched closely ir the weeks ahead. There were also rumblings that at a late: lime with a new Congress and a different economic situation the President might not onhv approve but initiate moves fo mandatory wage and price con trols. The fear of such a movi tends to be bullish on com modities in the short run. Assistant Secretary of Agri culture Clayton Yeutler saic that Ihe U.S. will probably ge by without export controls. A reasons for this belief he cile lack of major crop delerioratio since the Sept. 1 estimates hopes for a larger harvest nex year, the fact that Japan ha purchased her feed g r a i n need through June, and record whea and rice crops. The situalio will continue to be light bu should ( be in balance. IT IS SEEMING lo becorn more apparenl each day tha his just might be the casej Th markets for grain may b stabilizing at a very high leve and may continue to be so fo an extended period, perhan months. The next major ind cator of direction could com as the spring approaches whe Southern Hemisphere harvest, a n d Northern Hemispher acreages become apparent. T h e t e n d e n c y f o m a n y markets to move in broa sidewise patterns could accen tuate the problems already ex periened in some when traders use market trend- xtended major trends are well aded by persons following uch systems while sidewise markets t e n d to "whipsaw" raders using them. Anolher problem which was erious lasl summer and has eappeared in recent months is hat of daily price limits elative to normal price fluclu- tions. On a percentage basis, normal move at high prices s much greater than at lower irices. With trading limits not hanging accordingly, some markets have tended to trade imit up or down a high peren- .age of the lime. THIS TENDENCY has made many seemingly spread oppor- unities not work well in recent months as prices h a d many limit moves and did not allow spreads to make their traditional responses to chang es in direction. There is soAie discussion at present that the Chicago Mercantile Exchange will expand the daily limits on the live cattle contract. After a pick up in farmer selling of wheat late last week, activity died down. The market was hopeful that President Ford's U.N. speech would contain some specifics on food aid, but it did not. The market continues to churn in a broad and erratic trading range waiting for some stimulus lo make a move. As time passes, seasonal tendencies will t u r n from bearish to bullish. However, this is an unusual year in which seasonal tendencies have not also "worked." We expect the indecision in wheat to continue in the near future. A trading posture is recommended. Frost threals lo corn have provided little damage so far. As each day passes, the threat of major damage eases substantially. The market continues to focus on the degree of problems on the domestic demand side. The caltle placement statistic for August was nol helpful to corn prices. We expect the trading range in corn to continue. Â®Du Pont Keg. TM CAMPUS HOSE Our Reg. 979 mmmf^fi. Sale Ends Sat. f ^9 Fashion colors with a new frosty sheen. Long-wearing, wooly-warm Orion* acrylic/stretch nylon. 8-11. GREETING CARDS Our Reg. 97* ^S^ftfe 21 Per Box OC3 Take your choice! Beautiful birthday, aH-occosion or get-well cards. You'll want a box of each. Â· ' N e l \ 4 CANS PLAY-DOKT Our Reg. 73? 4-Gon Pkg.* Children love to make things with clean, pliable Play-Dorr*. Nontoxic. Won't stain. 6-oz.* cans. NEW MIRRORS TO BRIGHTEN YOUR WALLS Reg. 6.44--Thru Sat. erthwett Arkansas TIMES, Wed., Oct. 2, 1974 AYITTEVILLE, ARKANSAS , 21 Town Hopes To Strike It Rich Electric Power Station FOZ DE IGUAZU, Brazil AP) -- This remote town of 0,000 is preparing to strike it ch with the construction of my. 10 Itaipu dam, planned as the orld's most powerful hydroe- jctric generating station. Fox. de Iguanu already has omething as good as a gold line in its back yard: Iguazu : alls, one of the most spectacu- ar 'natural tourist attractions n earth. Now the town is hoping that n additional massive boost to ,s economy will be given by le nearby dam project. Thousands of workers will be ouring into the area by the nd of the year to help build 10.7-million-kilowatt dam, 1 miles upstream on the Para- a River. Brazil and Paraguay, vhich face each other across :ie river, will invest an esli- nated $3 billion in the bination- .] project. Massive inler- lational financing is expected or the dam. They are going ahead with it despite objections from Argen- ina, downstream on the Parana, that the dam may restrict Argentine use of the river's wa- et's. A table model of the dam' is displayed proudly in the lobby of one of the two movie theaters in the town. When the .heater owner flips a switch, ;he model lights up and re- circulating water pours through miniature spillway. BOOM AHEAD Business will boom for the theater and other ishments during the estab- dam's construction, expected to take eight years. Real estate prices around the soaring. town are alraady CHIC 58-60" POLYESTER DOUBLE KNITS Discount Sole Price--Thru Sat. LUNCH BOX KIT 1914 where the runs into the Foz de Iguazu was founded in I'guazu River Parana. The town's name means "mouth of the Iguazu." In half a century, it grew into a lumbering, farm ing and tourist center. Friendship Bridge, the sec o n d-largest concrete arch bridge in the world, was buil across the Parana at Foz de Iguazu in 1364. It linked Brazi and Paraguay, and opened the way for a paved segment of the American highway system. The highway gave landlocked Paraguay access to the Atlanti port of Paranagua in Brazil. I also gave tourists and truckers lew access to Foz de Iguazu, thus boosting the town's econo- At about the same time, an nternalional airport was built. ' It is currently being expanded Tor hig jetliners, which will '.'. keep increasing the number o f " ' visitors to Iguav.u Falls. The famous cataracts drew a daily average of nearly 1,000 sight- Â·',* seers during 1973. Foz de I'guazu currently has more than 50 tourist hotels -most of Ihe best ones line the ' 15-inile road lo the falls -- and Â· 2J tourist agencies. The main street. Avenida Brasil, is lined with souvenir and films shops. Oilier slores sell clothes, shoes and plastic goods lo Paraguayan shoppers who like Brazilian producls. DRAB APPEARANCE Despite the brisk business, 'oz de Iguazu has the drab. , ardbitten appearance of many , ntcrior Brazilian cities. Most f its wood frame houses need tainting and most of ils streels . iced paving. Mrs. Ignes Sanchez tie Crislo, . widow who publishes the vcekly Mini Informative, says he town should he thankful for aving the falls nearby. "It's what God gave us for ree, because without nature we vquldn't have anything," she . ;aid. "Life is expensive here, it's hard." She said public services, communications and most commerce are not keeping pace vith the city's growth. "We are Â· going to suffer a big blow, because the city is not ready to receive Italpu." But she added iiat the dam is already attract- jig big companies to Foi de Iguazu. Such companies, she said, will Increase the monici- tax base and help finance improvements such as street paving, sewage lines and parks. Manoel OrfanakI, the city clerk, predicted that with construction of the dam the area's population will increase by 30,000 to 40,000 persons -- "this within a period of one or two years." The municipal area now has a population of about 35,000, including Ihe 20,000 in town. Ortanaki also predicted that the dam would eventually be a boon to the town's main business, tourism. King Ranch Causes Moroccans To Invest In Cattle Business Pique, block, check, ottoman, and bark weaves in light, bright or dark fall colors. No-iron, machine-washable double knit polyester for dresses, pant suits and slacks. You can wash, rinse, hang or machine dry. Sale Ends Saturday Workmen's king-size plastic lunch box with large vacuum bottle for beverage or soup. Save now. KITCHEN TERRIES Sale Ends Â£^""9P^ Saturday ^9 m Pkg. Choose three 12x14" dish cloths ortwo 15x25"fringed dish towels. Absorbent, -striked cotton terry. Federal Raises WASHINGTON (AP) -- President Ford today set at 5.52 per cent the pay raise for federal employes, rejecting proposals for a larger increase. The salary increase for an estimated 3.5 million civilian and military employes goes info effect immediately. Ford had sought lo delay the raises for three months, but the Senate voted 10 days ago to grant the salary increase on Your Choice Lightweight high-impact styrene frame, with antique gold finish. Pittsburgh Premium Quality glass. Traditional styles: 20x24" oval, 22x 26" rectangular or 20x28" bow shape. 'QUICKPOINT' KIT KITCHEN GADGETS Our Reg. 2.77 * Sale Ends Sat. I B Easy yarn-craft. 8x10" picture.* Reg. 2.97 Rag Doll Kits, Ea. 2.17 Reg. 2.57, 13" Pillow Kits, Ea. 1.77 Reg. 43? "Â·--SKr or Thru Sat. - fcr Useful helpers! Egg timer, serving tongs, butter-slider,-pizza cutter, tongs, scoop, peeler and more! TURKEY DINNER Sale Ends \ ^K^F Saturday Â·Â·^94r Turkey, potatoes, gravy, vegetable, roll, butter, Jell-OÂ®, plus a refreshing 10-oz. Coca-Cola. SAVE I HANDY HOUSEHOLD PLASTIC AIDS Our Regular 2 for 97? By MICHAEL GOLDSMITH Associated Pres Writer ADAROUCH, Morocco (AP) -- . The rolling, grass-covered hills look like Texas cattle country. But the cowboys wear turbans, and at sundown many of them kneel down in the direction ot Mecca to reite their prayers. Morocco's King Ranch, was started as an offshoot of the jeat Texas ranch in 1971. It was an experiment to save the ocal breed of cattle from ex- jnction and has proved a spectacular success. Morpcan businessmen are so impressed that they are investing their own ITTFLASH UNIT Reg. 12.94 Thru Sat. Â« Fits most pocket cameras. Gives sameamounto? lightdsMagicube. Strap included. 21 Students On Law Review Staff Twenty-one students of t h e University of Arkansas School of Law have heen selected for the staff of the Arkansas Law Review this fall, according to JHugh F. Spinks of North Little I Rock, editor of the publication. Membership on the Review which involves considerable research and legal writing limited to the top 10 per cen of the students in the Schoo who have completed at leas 26 semester hours of study. The staff members are Barry Barber of Blytheville; Kelly Special sale includes lettuce crisp- Beaver of FayetteVille; Carey er, mixing bowl set, dish rack, dish Brennan of Little Rock; Charles pan, twin-sized drain board, grater .Brandt Buck of Forrest City; and bowl, colander, tumblers, cut- i Steven Curiee of Eikms; Hal lery tray, laundry basket, pail. Your Choice For David A. Grace of Benton; James Lingle o f ' Rogers; money to establish new ranches 125,000 acres of neglected astureland in other parts of Morocco. Small local farmers, w h o iewed the experiment with dis- rust and skepticism at first, ow bring up their cows at .ead of night to "steal" the recious seed of King Ranch's anta Gertrudis bulls. "We suddenly find Santa Ger- rudis strains all over the coun- ryside." said Raoul Estrade, F r e n c h manager of the . \darouch King Ranch which . : now has more than 10,000 cattle . Â·ind has 'become by far the . argest farming enterprise in ;' orlh Africa. "When we flew in the first .. Santa Gertrudis hulls and cows 'rom Texas and Argentina, the peal farmers could hardly believe their eyes. They had never seen such big, healthy caltle." Estrarle's Moroccan ranch- hands patrol the 155 miles of wire fencing surrounding the 30,0(10-acre ranch in jeeps and on horseback. In more than three years of operations, only seven a n i m a l s have been lost to cattle rustlers, ranch spokesmen claim. Adarouch is an Arabic word meaning coyote Irack. The uninhabited valley was a preserve of coyotes and foxes when Estrade persuaded King Ranch owner Robert J. Kleberg Jr. of Texas that it was the ideal site for the Moroccan experiment. The French army used the area long ago as grazing land 'or ils cavalry horses, and nomadic Moroccan herders came on occasional visits. But the grass was sparse and dry, and the Moroccan cows ,vere a feeble, disease-ridden caricature of their ancestors, introduced by Portuguese settlers in the 16th Century. ''The Moroccan breed of ? - Frcdye Long of Fayetteville; . ' ,Mike Mayton of Taylor; James JDanville; Donn Mixon of Fayetleville; James N. Null of Mineral Springs; Priscilla Pope of Fay-! Arka'delphia: Michael Stevens of Fayelleville; David Switzer of Peoria, III. and C.B. Williams 'of Fayetteville. caltle has become degenerate as result of inbreeding, disease and sheer hunger," Estrade said. "There is no doubt that, without outside help, the whole breed would soon become ex- Ranch replanted the PIERCED OR CLIP EARRINGS Discount Sale Price Â·C^^^fett Your Sale Ends Sat. ffiP ^Bp Choice Charmers! Hoops, wafers, balls, dome and petite buttons. Hammered,plain.gold-or silver-color, enameled. DACRON* BATISTE PANELS Discount Sale Price itf^fe ^^^V 63x81" Sale Ends Sat. 4E Â· ^7 M Ea. Sheer, no-iron DacronÂ® polyester in soft colors, 63x45" DacronÂ® Panel... 1.97; 63x63" Panel... 2.67 72x90" ACRYLIC BLANKET Discount Sola Price Sale Ends Sot. Richly warm and richly beautiful! Colorful woven plaid in mothproof acrylic. Nylon binding, Machine wash. METAL IRONING TABLE DUAL-HEAT SOLDER GUN KIT Our RÂ«g. 5.97 Sal* Ends Sat. Sturdy, adjustable T-leg table. Perforated top. 1,97 SiliÂ«ne-trÂ«otÂ«d Ironing Cover-Pad Set.... 1.57 Our Reg. 10.67 Sale Ends Sat. boldering gun, 100/140W. Tips for soldering, cutting, smoothing. Tip-changing wrench, solder and case. V." VARI-SPEED DRILL Our Reg. 17.47 Sale Ends Sat. No-load speed, 0-1000RPM. 2.6 AMPS. Capacity 3 /*" steel, W hardwood. Even drills gloss! Save now, tinct." . King , .. ,, . .jvalley with rich Lucerne gr/iss ettevilte; Jennifer Price of imported f r o m Australia. Some Salem, N.J.; Stanley Reed o f l a o o pure Santa Gertrudis cattle Marianna; Bobby Shepherd of vere interbred with 5,000 specially groomed local cows. The "irsl generation of the new jreed lias proved well adapted lo Moroccan conditions, where temperatures range from near zero fahrenheit in winter to more than 100 degrees in summer. The ultimate a i m is to regenerate all of Morocco's estimated 20 million cattle with the new strain bred at Adarouch, and make Morocco -- once a major meat exporter -- at least self-sufficient in beef produc- HIGHWAY 71 B. NORTH AND ROLLING HILLS HIGHWAY 71 B. NORTH AND ROLLING HILLS DR. Â· FAYETTEVILLE tion. following systems. Markets with Oct. 1 as scheduled. Group To Tour Plant At Rogers The October meeting of the Northwest Arkansas Section of the American Society for Quality Control will be at 7 p.m. Monday in the lobby of (he Rogers' for a plant tour. After the lour Ihe group will l a n d was contributed by Mo- adjourn to the Town and Cmm-lrocco's King Hassan II. King try Restaurant in Rogers f o r , Ranch Inc. owns El per cent of a buffet dinner and discussimi. Society members and other Interested persons are invited, . Adarouch Ranch is a 12-mile- long strip of lancl south of Mek- nrs. some 150 miles east of the Moroccan capital, Rabat. The the ranch, and the Moroccan government owns the remainder.