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The journal. (Ogdensburg, N.Y.) 1971-current, July 22, 1975, Image 16

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PAGE 16 — THE JOURNAL, OGDENSBURG, N.Y. — TUESDAY, JULY 22,1975 Video Cable TV Program Log CABLE-TV CHANNEL LINEUP 9 WNKW-TV (CIl. 31 *• New York C\ily O WSYK-TV (Ch. :il *• SjnuHisi-, N.Y. A HNYS-TV (Ch. <|) ™ Sjl-iii'iisr. \.Y. E WOK-TV (Ch. !l) ** Now Y»rk Cilj C WIMX-TV (Ch. 11) ™ New York Cilj •J WW NY-TV (Ch. 7) • Walrrtuwn. N.Y. ACHOT-TV (Ch. 1) •Ottawa, Onlario 4 jl'KUS-TV (Ch. 11) • • Kingston, Ontario 1 n tt.Nl'l-TV (Cli. IS) •»Niir» 1. N.Y. < A (.H MI-TV (i:i & x> 1 W()liawii-Corn«all All stations listed herein are available on Ogdensburg Video System on Cable-TV channels as identified above. Those without Cable-TV will receive area stations on their liceased transmission channels. CANTON, MASSENA, POTSDAM CABLE TV VIEWERS PROGRAM SCHEDULE LISTINGS HEREIN WILL BE FOUND ON YOUR LOCAL CABLE-TV CHANNEL SELECTORS FOLLOWS: AS 2 — WNEW, NEW YORK •I — CBOT, OTTAWA 7 — WWNY, WATERTOWN !) — WOK, NEW YORK 10 — CJOII, OTTAWA 11 - WP1X, NEW YOKK 12 — WNPI. NORWOOD 13 — WNYS, SYRACUSE Equal Time Issue *<'MifeMH - \ 7:30 3-Truth. or Consequences 2-llogan's Heroes 8:00 3-Little House On The Prairie •1-That's My Mama 5-Mets Baseball ..>.'. Y. vs Cincinnati 2-DeaIer's Choice (i-Movie ..\Ironside\ 8:30 2-Merv Griffin •t-Mov'te .\Unwed Father\ 0:00 3-The Zoo Gang 10:00 O-Action News 2-News -1-Baretta / 11:00 2-Best of Groucho :i-News, Sports, Weather l-Eyewitness News \\ NYS 1 11 WOR-TV (5) AVI'IX-'i'V <\> (1-The Honeymooners 5-Celebrity Tennis 11:30 2-Movie .\The Pale Face\ 3-Ton'ight Show l-Movie .\.Joe\ fl-Perry Mason 3-Showcase Movie ..\The Petty Girl\ (i-N'ight Final ll-Equal Time 3-Tomorrow .\ Franklin 2-Secret Agent 3-News 3-News 12:30 12:50 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 WWNY-TV(7) CBOTI9) CKWS-TV(U) CJOIHI3) TUESDAY PROGRAMS WNKW-TV (2) WSYK-TV CI) 7:30 3-Truth or Consequences 2-Hogan's Heroes 8:00 2-Deale'r's Choice -t-Happy Days 5-Mets Baseball ..N. Y. vs Cincinnati 6-Hee Haw 8:30 2-Merv Griffin •i-Movie ..\Let's Switch\ 3-Movie ..\The Last Survivors\ 9:00 G-Baseball ..Yankees vs White Sox 10:00 2-News •1-Marcus Welby M. D. :i-Police Story WWNY-TV(7) CBOTO) 4:30 9&ll-Forest Rangers 13&8-Movietime ..\The Big Bluff\ 7-Price Is Right 5:00 7-Wheel of Fortune 9-How It Happens 11-Truth or Consequences 5:30 7-Truth or Consequences 9&Il-Partridge Family 6:00 7-Evening Report Il-I Saw That 13&8-Newsline !)-Tclescope 7-CBS Evening News 8-This Day 11-Dateline News 7:00 1348-Joey & Dad 9-Vallev Sites 11-Lawrence Wclk 7-Sounding Board 7:30 O-Rainbow Country 8:00 9&11-Happy Days I3&8-Excuse My French 7-Good Times 8:30 13&8-Marcus Welby, M. D. WNYS (4) WOK-TV (5> WPIX-TV <6> 11:00 o-Celebrity Bowling 2-Best of Groucho 4-Evewitness News 11:30 4-Movie . .\Joe\ 3-Tonight Show 5-Showcase Movie ..\Yankee Pasha\ 6-Action News 12:30 6-Honeymooners 1:00 .'(-Tomorrow 1:30 5-Joe Franklin 1:33 2-Combat 2:00 3-News CKWS-TV(ll) CJOH(I3) 7-M-A-S-H 9&U-Policc Story 9:00 7-Hawaii 5-0 9:30 13&8-Headline Hunters 9&11-3 Times 4 10:00 13&8-Harry-0 7-Barnaby Jones 9&ll-Look Who's Here 9&U-World Aquarium 11:00 9&11-CBC News 7-WWNY News 13&8-CTV News 11:20 13&8-Sportsline 9-Viewpoint 11-News, W & S 11:30 9-News, W & S 13&8-Simply Charlotte 7-Late Movie ..\The Reckoning\ 12:00 9-Fright Night Theater \Mad Doctor Of Market Slreet\ 11-Nigh.tshift Movie ..\The Lady Pays Off\ 13&8-Spy Force 4:30 9&ll-Forcst Rangers 7-Price Is Right 13&8-Movfetime ..\The Magician\ 5:00 7-Whecl of Fortune 11-Truth or Consequences 9-Aquarium 5:30 7-Truth or Consequences 9&11-Partridge Family 6:00 7-Evening Report 13&8-Newsline 9-Par 27 11-1 Saw That 6:30 7-CBS Evening News 9-This Day 11-Dateline News 7:00 11-Little House On The Prairie 7-North Country Sportsman 13&8-Country Way..9-This Week 7:30 ' 13&S-Confidcntial Canada 9-Music Machine 7-The Price Is Right 8:00 7-Tony Orlando & Dawn 13&8-CFL Football ..Montreal At Hamilton 9&ll-Expos Baseball ..Houston at Montreal 9:00 7-Cannon 10:00 7-Mannix 13&8-My Wife Next Door 10:30 9&U-Can. Sports Report 11:00 7-WWNY News 9&U-CBC News 13&8-CTV News 11:20 11-News, W&S 9-Viewpoint 13&8-Sportsline 11:30 7-Late Movie ..\Seven Golden Men\ 9-News, W&S 13&8-Simply Charlotte 11:50 9-Rock Concert 12:00 11-Nightshirt Movie ..\Frankenstein\ plus ..\The Mummy's Ghost\ 13&8-Spy Force (CABLE CHANNEL 12) UJNPE U1NPH (FOR WEEK OF JULY 20-26) s .wi6&18 20-26) * ^^ *' ^^ SUNDAY 3:00 Leonardo DaVEncJ 4:00 Folk Festival 5:00 Family At War 6:00 This Week 7:00 World Press 7:30 Evening At Pops 6:30 upstairs. Downstairs 9:30 Sherlock Holmes, 10:30 Monty Python 11:00 Kup's Show MONDAY 3:30 Yoga And You 4:00 Sesame Street 5:00 Misterogers 5:30 Electric Company 6:00 Hodgepodge Lodge 6:30 Silent Comedies 7:30 Martin Agronsky 8:00 Special Of Week ?:30 Folk Festival 10:30 Man Builds, Destroys 11:00 Captioned News TUESDAY 3:30 Yoga And You 4:00 Sesame Street 5:00 Misterogers 5:30 Electric Company 6:00 Hodgepodge Lodge 6:30 Garden Club 7:00 Shepherd's America 7:30 Martin Agronsky 8:00 The Way It Was .. 8:30 Consumer Survival 9:00 Nova 10:00 Interface 10:30 Woman 11:00 Captioned News WEDNESDAY 3:30 Yoga and You 4:00 Sesame Street 5:00 Misterogers 5:30 Electric Company 6:00 Hodgepodge Lodge 6:30 Bookbeat 7:00 Ramagnoll's Table 7:30 Martin Agronsky 8:00 No, Honestly 8:30 Concert 9:00 American Theater 11.-30 Captioned News THURSDAY 3:30 Yoga And You 4:00 Sesame Street 5:00 Misterogers 5:30 Electric Company 6:00 Hodgepodge Lodge 6:30 Bit With Knit 7:00 Black Perspective 7:30 Martin Agronsky 6:00 Evening At Pops 9:00 Family At War 10:00 Sherlock Holmes 11:00 Captioned News FRIDAY 3:30 Yoga And You 4:00 Sesame Slreet 5:00 Misterogers 5:30 Electric Company 6:00 Hodgepodge Lodge 6:30 Antiques 7:00 Performance 7:30 Martin Agronsky 8:00 Wash. Week 8:30 Wall St. Week ?:O0 Upstairs, Downstairs 10:00 No, Honestly 10:30 Aviation Weather 11:00 Captioned News SATURDAY 3:00 Festival 4:00 Sesame Street 5:00 Misterogers 5:30 Electric Company 6:00 This week 7:00 Consumer Survival 7:30 Agronsky And Co. 8:00 TV Theater 10:00 Bergman Films \To Joy\ [ Editor not responsible for changes in program schedules received too late to permit correction. Washington Dissatisfied With Officers; Officers Dissatisfied With Army Life By DENNIS MONTGOMERY Associated Press Writer The rank-and-file officers of the Continental Line scarcely met the standards of George Washington, their commander-in-chief. But they herded a band of yeomen to victory over the world's best soldiers. Washington said, \Gentlemen of fortune and reputable families generally make the most useful officers.\ Yet the officers in Washington's army were fashioned from cobblers, car- penters, inn keepers, surveyors, teachers, iron workers, clerks, wagon builders, farmers, students and Indian fighters. A few were gentlemen of fortune and repute, usually lawyers in civilian life. To Washington, an aristocratic Virginia planter who admired the professionalism of British officers, his officers seemed an unpromising lot. Eight dismal months after accepting command of the rebel army at Boston, he commented in a letter to Congress: \To bring men to be well acquainted with the duties of a soldier requires time. To bring them under proper discipline and subordination not only re- quires time, but it is a work of great difficulty, and in this army, where there is so little distinction between officers and soldiers, requires an uncommon degree of attention/' At West Point Military Academy, which wasn't founded until 1802, Col. Roy K. Flint of the history department says, \The leadership of his officers was always his biggest problem. They were never as good as the men they led, job\ for job. The riflemen were always better riflemen than the lieutenants were lieutenants. He never really had as many good officers as he wanted. By and large that remained true through the war.\ Aaron Wright, a Revolutionary War private from New Jersey, kept a journal of his experiences. His account of the day his company formed illustrates some of the kinks in the Continental chain of command. First the men were \sworn to be true and faithful soldiers of the Right Honorable Congress,\ Wright wrote. \After this we chose our officers. When on parade our first lieutenant came and told us he would be glad if we would excuse him from going, which we refused: but on consideration we con- cluded it was better to consent;\ after . which he said he would go; but we said, 'You shall not command us, for he whose mind can change in an hour is not fit to command ini the field where Liberty is contended for.' In the evening we chose a private in his place.\ In many units junior officers served at the pleasure of the enlisted men. They could not be too officious and expect to keep their rank. Clearly, Wright's new lieutenant knew who was in charge. That was sometimes more than Washington knew, especially in the beginning. There were few uniforms to distinguish officers from soldiers and in the New England ranks, where egalitarianlsm was important, assignments provided few clues. The general's staff was appalled to learn one company counted its barber among its officers. Eventually, at Washington's in- sistence, Congress provided a new method of raising troops by asking the states to raiise 88 regiments. But even reform brought difficulty. The states were entitled to commission whomever they wished. Political ap- pointments were not uncommon and Washington had no say in the selections. Like the soldiers they led, officers were generally men who could be spared on the home front. The best-educated, the most stable and the most mature were needed at home to develop the fledgling union's political and com- mercial infrastructure. European armies, on the other hand, were led by professional soldiers of the \upper class, trained in military science. Washington, who had fought with the British against the French and the Indians, greatly admired the officers of the army he was now trying to defeat. \He wanted his men to be able to stand up to the British for their own self- respect and safety,\ Flint says-. \And he was very interested in giving the im- pression of a viable military force.\ But Washington's officers often were as dissatisfied with their lot as he was with them. Pay was niggardly, food humble and scanty, and clothing allowances often nonexistent. At Valley Forge some were reduced to rags and roast dog. Desertions were rare, but only because officers were free to resign their commiisions and go home. Many did'. Some were sent home to enlist neigh- bors for their commands. For the un- scrupulous, it was an opportunity to profit on enlistment bounties by in- flating the rolls. And the same pockets were lined with the pay of dead men reported ini active service long after their demise. Washington threatened hanging for such offenses but he was also philosophical. At home men who chose not to serve were profiting handsomely in the war trade and the men at the front knew it. Unless officers \could take pleasure in their situation,\ Washington warned Congress, they would soon be \an in- sipid mass incapable of acting with vigor ...\ At his insistence, they were awarded half-pay pensions for life, in the style of the European armies. An Angel Made Blatty Marry LAS VEGAS, Nev. (AP) — William Peter Blatty, author of the bestselling novel - \The Exorcist,\ and amateur tennis star Linda Tuero have been married here. Asked by friends why he decided to marry, Blatty replied: \An angel made me do it.\ Blatty, 47, and Miss Tuero, 23, of New. Orleans were married Sunday. It was the third marriage for Blatty. Guests included Mario Puzo, author of \The Godfather,\ and comedians Don Rickles and Buddy Hackett. Vicinity Events July 26 — Heuvelton — Story hour, 9 to 10 a.m., at Heuvelton Library. Children ages 4-10 welcome. Aug. 2 — Heuvelton — Story hour at Heuvelton Library, 10 to 11 a.m. Children ages 4 to 10 welcome. Coming Events ROYAL NEIGHBORS July 23—Royal Neighbors will hold a covered dish supper Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. at Belmont Courts recreation hall. Members bring covered dish and wrapped gift. Guests invited. Liz Tynon chairman. ROYAL NEIGHBORS July 23 — The Royal Neighbors meet for a covered dish dinner Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. at the Belmont Courts Recreation hall. Bring covered dish and wrapped gift, guests invited. WOMEN OF THE MOOSE » July 24 —-The Women of the Moose meet at 8 p.m. Thursday. Refreshments will be served. CBS May Cut Coverage Of Ford NEW YORK (AP) — CBS News chief Richard S. Salant says CBS live coverage of President Ford's future news conferences is in doubt for the time being. The reason: An \equal time\ question. It was raised by CBS after Ford's early announcement this month that he'll seek another term in 1976, It in- volves the Federal Communications Commission's \equal time\ law on broadcast coverage of political can- didates. According to the FCC, CBS last week asked the agency to reverse a 1964 ruling and exempt live coverage of presiden- tial news conferences from the equal time law. CBS contends that any legally- qualified Republican candidate op- posing Ford for the presidency might now be able to demand equal time on the air within seven days of live broadcasts of a Ford news conference. There aren't any such candidates now, Astro- Graph *Bernice Bede Osol For Wednesday, July 23, 1975 ARIES (March 21-Aprii 19) Your mind works best on philosophical levels today. It's also a good time to discuss changes with associates. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) A vexing problem concerning your work or duties can be solved today. You have a nose for smelling out the right answer. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Discuss with your loved one that problem in the back of your mind. Today is an oppor- tune time to talk. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Don't be afraid to use your way-out ideas for im- provements around home or at work. Your inventive instinct excels. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You communicate well verbally to T day. You can organize anything from a major stock deal to a seccessful house party. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) The ship you've been looking for comes in today. You'll want to share some of the cargo you've earned with your family. i-IBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) You're the one to decide what the group does for entertain- ment today. You can envision what they'll all enjoy. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) You'll be happiest spending your resources and energy for something around the home or for the family. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) Selling a product you believe in or teaohing some of your skills will be very self- gratifying today. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) A surprise material reward comes to you today. You won't recall having done anything to earn it. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Friends will make a hope or dream come true for you to- day. Your good fortune is realized without action on your part. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) Wishful thinking is not a frivolous endeavor for you to- day. The aspects can change your fantasy into reality. Your Birthday July 23, 1975 You'll be on the go a lot this coming year, with parties and travel occupying your time. A major personal change is also indicated for you. but CBS notes that several have been mentioned as getting ready to enter the GOP ring, among them former Cali- fornia-Gov. Ronald Reagan. Milt Gross, an FCC specialist on political broadcast laws, says legally- qualified Democratic presidential candidates currently can't demand equal time because they're considered competing only among themselves now. \Between now and the primary elections and' the (Democratic) party convention next year, only the Republicans would have the right to ask for equal time against President Ford,\ he said. The issue has lain dormant since 1964. That year, after a CBS query, the FCC ruled 34 days before the November elec- tions that live coverage of presidential news conferences (President Johnson was seeking re-election then) wasn't exempt from equal time demands. Goss said the issue didn't come up in 1968 because Johnson wasn't seeking re- election. Nor, he said, did it come up in June 1972, when President Nixon, having become a declared candidate six months earlier, held his first televised news conference in more than a year. He said now that CBS has petitioned the FCC on the matter, \the commission will review our 1964 decision and see if we should change it or not.\ He said he didn't know when a ruling would come. Salant said the equal time question is acute because Ford has promised to hold an average of one news conference a month. He was asked if CBS will stop its live coverage until an FCC decision. \I can't answer that,\ he said. \I don't want to decide that until it stares me in the face.\ He later was asked if CBS' live coverage of Ford's news conferences is in doubt until an FCC ruling. \Yes that certainly is true,\ he said. Scali Returns To ABC News NEW YORK (AP) — An American Broadcasting Company spokesman said Monday night that former chief U.S. delegate to the United Nations John Scali will return to ABC News shortly as a Washington correspondent. The spokesman said ABC and Scali, 57, have reached agreement on his return to the network, where he was a diplomatic correspondent before en- tering government. Dancers Defect LONDON (AP) — Three Romanian dancers and a violinist who defected while on a tour of Western Europe will be allowed to remain in Britain, the Home Office said Sunday night. They are members of the. Hotincea folk dance ensemble that visited Coventry last month for a week of performances. A Home Office spokesman said the four can stay and work in Britain for 12 months and \if they wish to apply to stay after the 12-month period expires that is entirely up to them.\ The three dancers, all in their 20s, were identified as Sandu Pobeznick, Georghe TeCucianu and Silviu Ciu- ciumis, and the violinist as 32-year-old Nelu Chiriac. Pobeznick spoke to British newsmen and was quoted as saying he and the other two dancers have jobs as cleaners and \It doesn't matter what I do here, any dirty job. It doesnlt matter. I'm free, that's what counts. In Romania there is no justice and there never has been under the Communist regime.\ Chiriac, a member of the eight-piece orchestra\ left the 35-jnember group when it was still in Coventry, the Home Office spokesman said. The three dancers defected when they were in Amsterdam waiting to fly back to Bucharest. \We certainly have not made the •decision—until this is cleared up—that we'll go ahead anyhow.\ Legal Notice NOTICE TO BIDDERS Sealed' bids covering Electric Work to Install Type B. Form 4 Master Console At Building No. 28, And Appurtenant Work, St. Lawrence Psychiatric Center Ogdensburg, New York in ac- cordance with Contract Documents For Project No. 27623-E will be received by the Office of General Services, Division of Contract Ad- ministration, South Mall Tower, Albany, New York 12223, on behalf of the Facilities Development Cor- poration, until 10:30 A.M., on Wednesday, August 13, 1975 when they will be publicly opened and read. Successful bidders are required to give a bond conditioned for the faithful performance of the contract and a bond guaranteeing prompt payment of monies due to all persons furnishing labor or materials to the contractor or nis sub-contractors, each for 100 per cent of the amount of the. contract which has an estimated cost bet- ween $25,000 and 50,000. This is a Facilities Development Corporation project. The Cor- poration, a public benefit cor- poration, was created to assure that the required facilities are completed and ready for use as promptly as possible. Bidders are warned that time is of the essence of the. contract and completion of the work must meet the date specified. Failure of a contractor to comply with a progress schedule or to complete on time will require the assessment of liquidated damages and also will be an element in determining any further awards to the contractor. The contract documents may be examined free of charges at the following locations: Office of General Services Plan Sales Unit Record Center Building 21 State Office Building Campus Albany, New York 12226 Office of General Services Design and Construction Room 4460-44th Floor 2 World Trade Center New York, New York 10047,. Office of General Services Design and Construction State Office Building' 333 East Washington Street Syracuse, New York 13202 Office of General Services Design and Construction Genesee 'Valley Regional Market 900 Jefferson Road Rochester, New York 14623 Office of General Services Design and Construction 125 Main Street Buffalo, New York 14203 St. Lawrence Psychiatric Center Ogdensburg, New York The .contract documents may be obtained by mail at the Albany address or in person at the Albany or New York City offices. , A deposit of $9.90 will be required for each set. Checks should be made payable to the Office of General Services. Each bid must be sub- mitted on the form and in the en- velope provided. Bid forms and envelopes Will be furnished without charge. The . completion date for this project is 227 days after the Agreement is approved by the Comptroller of the State of New York. By Victor A. Huggard, Jr. Chief Contract Administrator Legal Notice Legal Notice GENERAL REVr/N'UE SHARING ACTUAL USE REPORT <D GENERAL REVENUE SHARING PROVIDES FEDERAL FUNDS DIRECTLY TO LOCAL AN D STATE GOVERNMENTS YOUR GOVERNMENT MUST PUBLISH THIS REPORT ADVISING YOU HOW THESE FUNDS HAVE BEEN USED OR OBLIGATED DURING THE YEAR FROM JULY 1, 1974. THRU JUNE 30. 1975. THIS IS TO INFORM YOU OF YOUR GOVERNMENTS PRIORITIES AN D TO ENCOURAGE YOUR PARTICIPATION IN DECISIONS ON HOW FUTURE FUNDS SHOULD BE SPENT. NOTE: AN Y COMPLAINT S OF DISCRIMINATION I N THE USE OFTHESE FUNDS MAY BE SENT TO THE OFFICE OF REVENUE SHARING. WASHINGTON, D.C. 20226. \ . ACTUAL EXPENDITURES (A) CATEGORIES 1 PUBLIC SAFETY 2 ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION 3 PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION 4 HEALTH 5 RECREATION 6 LIBRARIES 7 SOCIAL SERVICES FOR AGED OR POOR 8 FINANCIAL ADMINISTRATION 9 MULTIPURPOSE AND GENERAL GOVT 10 EDUCATION 11 SOCIAL DEVELOPMENT 12 HOUSING & COM- MUNITY DEVELOPMENT 13 ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT 14 OTHER (Specify) V\ . tlt«j 15 TOTALS (B) CAPITAL $ 3 O O $ ' A. S a o . $ $ 1 I (a (O OPERATING/ MAINTENANCE THE GOVERNMENT F:ENSS ELAER FALLS VILLAGE has received General Revenue Sharing _ payments totaling *!.. 934 ui; during the period from July 1.1974 thru June 30.1975 / ACCOUNT NO. • 33 2 045 RENSSELAER FALLS VILLALIE VILLAGE CLERK RENSSELAER FALLS N V 13680 lliMMu,,UMUUil„uli„,illMU A*^^^^.*»***»*»*»** • • • » • i $ 7 5\. $ -Jo^f $ NONDISCRIMINATION REQUIREMENTS HAVE BEEN MET (E) CERTIFICATION: I certify that I am the Chief Executive .Officer and. with respect t o the entitlement funds reported hereon. I certify that they have not been used in violation of' either the priority expenditure requirement (Section 103) fr the matching funds-prohibition (Section Lh 7/ /7 hV .fcL Signature of Chief Executive -' \MA Date Name and Title y/ (D) TRUST FUND REPORT (refer t o instruction D) 1. Balance as of June 30. 1974 2. Revenue Sharing Funds Received from July 1. 1974 thru June 30. 1975 $ 3. Interest Received or Credited (July 1. 1974 thru June 30. 1975) $ 4. Funds Released from Obligations 5/Sum of lines 1.2. 3. 4 6. Funds Returned toORS \* • 7. Total Funds Available 8. Total Amount Expended (Sum of line 15. column B and column C) 9. Balance as of June 30.1975 $ $ $ $ s $ $ $ $• A^ca.. 1 •> 934 • • «~l -. ,rv ^ '*~\ o **% *. • ^Vfc. — *±1W. 3o<?/. 1>+o£. (F) THE NEWS MEDIA HAVE BEEN ADVISED. THAT A COMPLETE COPY OF THl<? REPORT HAS BEEN PUBLISHED IN A LOCAL NEWSPAPER OF GENERAL CIRCU- LATION. I HAVE A COPY OF THIS REPORT AN D RECORDS DOCUMENTING THE CONTENTS.THEYAREOPEN Fj (?lerK's WU«, S.PUBLICSCRUTINYAT Jpuft^ polls FOBPUBLICJ V'TUg,

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