Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 15, 1969 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Tuesday, April 15, 1969
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s · Nwttrww* Ark.nm TIMIS, Tut*., April IS, IMf MVITTSVILU. GOP Leader Says Safeguard Mustn't Be Political Issue WASHINGTON (AP) -- The Morton, new Republican nation- adminiJtration has moved to al chairman, said .Monday the shore up Republican congres lional strength behind President Nixon's Safeguard defense program even as a top GOP official says t h e anti-rnissile system ihould not be a political issue. A White House conference wa» called today for Republican leaden to produce a party strategy for getting approval of the embattled Safeguard system. national committee will assemble background information and prepare speeches in support of Safeguard. But, he said, he hoped the system can be eliminated as a political issue. How could it escape becoming political if the Republican National Committee supplied supporters with ammunition? he which has been under strong at- was asked. tack in the Senate by members] "We are going to furnish non of both parties. ' i political background and use it Sen John G. Tower of Texas,!for political purposes, he re one of those attending the White House session, said in an inter- riew, "I think all of the party resources will be mustered on this issue. There will be a campaign for popular support of the President's decision and an fort to line u backing for it." Maryland Rep. Rogers C. B.. plied with a grin. Morton also indicated that if the missile system becomes the subject of a partisan fight it would be mostly the fault of the Democrats. Mike Mansfield. Senate Dem- up congressional .ocratic Leader, admitted Mon- some of his party members Area News In Brief BID ACCEPTED ROGERS - A bid of $11.581 was accepted Friday by the Rogers Parks and Recreation Commission for construction of a baseball complex on a 10- acre site in the northwest section of the city. Parnell Construction Company submitted the accepted bid. Plans call for construction to begin next week. HOUSING TOUR ROGERS -- Several members of the Rogers City Council made a tour of federal low- cost housing projects in various »tate cities Sunday. The group visited Russellville, North Littl* Rock and Newport. Y A R D OF MONTH ROGERS-Mr. and Mrs. John P. Molitor of 703 Will Rogers Drive, have been named win nfrs of the Yard of the Month ·ward for April. Interested citizens may participate in the program in which four yards, tme in each ward, is selected us a monthly winner. The Yard nf the Month award goes to the winner among the four. DOGWOOD TOUR MAPS A map showing suggested trips through the Boston Mountains to view the dogwood trees may be secured by writing the Boston MounUin Resort Association, Mountainburg. 72946. The association has mapped several tours through the area DOUGLAS NAMED BENTONVILLE -- John M Douglas. Benton County Savings and Loan Company executive vice president, has been n»med to two positions of service in trade associations. He was named to the hoard of di rectors of the State Savings and Loan League find to the committee on supervision, examination and audit of the U. S. Savings and Loan League. wa'nt to turn the Safeguard dispute into a partisan struggle. But, he said, most of the critic Republican and Democratic, are opposing Safeguard for national security reasons. One GOP Safeguard opponent. Sen. John Sherman Cooper of Kentucky, also urged that the fight sho'uld not become a political dispute. Safeguard "should be removed from the arena of partisan politics as far as is possible." he said. Mansfield said he had received "disturbing reports of outside efforts to synthesize a political partisanship where, in fact, none has existed and here none should exist. Morton shrugged off suggestions that the administration is pressuring Republican opponents to get in line, although some GOP Safeguard critics have confirmed privately they have been feeling a squeeze on the issue. Miflhewhys WR Pressuring Movie Studio UTTLE ROCK. Ark. (AP)Charles D. Matthews, chairman of the state Democratic party, said Monday Gov. Winthrop Rockefeller's office was pressuring a Hollywood rn o v i e studio in an attempt to prevent the movie 'True Grit" from premiering at Little Rock. Matthews announced l a s t week that the Democratic party was negotiating to sponsor the premiere as a fund-raising event. The movie is based on a book by the same name which was written by Arkansas author Charles "Buddy" Portis. Matthews said Portis was "enthusiastic" at first about having the premiere at Little Rock "but then he called back a few weeks later and said he had reconsidered and didn't really think it would be such a good idea after ail with the Democratic party sponsoring it and all." "But by then we were pretty deeply committed." Matthews said. 'He said he wouldn't participate in it. and I told him that if he felt that way there was nothing we could do to get him to participate. Obituary MISSIONARY PROGRAM Members of the Missionary Baptist Student Fellowship at the University of Arkansas w present B program dealing with the problems of modern times unrl suggest solutions to them »t the Calvary Baptist Church in Harrison at 7:30 p.m. Satur- dav. CHAPTER MEETING W I N S L O W .- Members of Clyrie Chapter of the Order nf Eastern Star at Winslow w i 11 hrive a^ their guests mcmbirs of the Prairie Grove Assembly. Order of Rainbow for GirU -,t 7 p m . Saturday. Groh To Direct Orchestra Opera Harris Named Turkey's First Casino Operator HOT SPRINGS. Ark. (AP) -Dane Harris, head of Invest- nent Opportunities, Inc. of Ar- tansas, said Monday that his 'irm had been selected to open and operate Turkey's first gambling cnsino. Harris is the operator of the Vapors Club at Hot Springs. The casino will be opened in three or four months in the Snit Halim Pasha mansion outside Istanbul. Harris said the villa lias 30 or 40 rooms. He said the operation will include a casino, a restaurant and a night club. The government said the Arkansas company would put up $300.000 and receive a 95 per rent share of a Turkish company. The other 5 per cent will he owned by the Turkish Tourism Bank. The new company will be called Istanbul Games of Chance. Ltd. Harry Hastings of Little Rock is secretary-treasurer of the Arkansas corporation. Not All Mentally III Need Doctors PRINCETON. N.J. (AP) -Some mental illnesses can be treated better by ministers than by psychiatrists. Dr. Karl Men- nintfer. says. "Some of the people we work with don't belong to psychiatry, they belong to a pastor," said the 76-year-old psychiatrist and cofounder of the Menninger Clinic in Topeka, Kan. "These are the ones, who know they're doing wrong." "When people come to a minister for help, they take the responsibility for their misbehavior, but when they come to a "I've got nothing against Buddy Portis." Matthews said. "I think he's a fine author and one of the best citizens the state of Arkansas has ever produced." Portis said in a telegram Saturday that he didn't like the idea of the premiere becoming a political fund-raiser. He described himself in the telegram as a "casual Democrat who supports Gov. (Winthrop) Rockefeller." Portis sold the movie rights to Hal Wallis. a producer, for about J300.000. Portis said in a telegram: Tor what it's worth. I don't like it and neither does Mr. Wallace--although he can speak for himself and this statement is none of his doing." "We would hope that he would understand the position that we're in." Matthews said. "We can't back out on a deal at this stage. And the thing that seems important to me is getting the world premiere in Arkansas. If the party's influence can help to achieve that. I don't see any harm done." Rofers--Htward Fowler, 77. of Rogers, died Monday in the R o g e r s hospital. Born in Rogers, he was owncr-opentor of Fowler's Studio, a retired Rogers fireman, the l o c a l wea'.her observer for many years and a Christian Scientiit. Survivors are several nieces and nephews. Funeral service will he at 10 a.m. Wednesday at Callison Funeral Chapel with burial in Rogers Cemetery. Prairie Grove--William Herbert Brown. 79. of Prairie Grove, died in a Fayetteville hsopital Monday. Born June 1. 1889 at Pilot Point, Tex., he was a member of the Assembly of God Church. Survivors are the widow, I Mrs. Myrtle Kirby Brown of the lome; six sons, J. P. of Little ^ock, Odell of Prairie Grove. Jack and L e r o y . both of Decatur, 111., Bob of Springfield. III. and Ted of B o i s e Idaho; three daughters, Mrs Lorene Brown of S i 1 o a rr Springs, Mrs. Gladys Elliott of Wheelcrsburg. Ohio and Mrs D o r i s Harpfner of Cave Springs: one brother. John Crane, Tex.: two sisters. Mia. Georgia Hamby of Megargel. Tex. and Mrs. Doris Guilliams of Wichita Falls. Tex.: 29 grandchildren and three great- grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Thursday at the Assembly of God Church with burial in Prairie Grove Cemetery under direction of Luginbuel Funeral lome. Huntsville-Mrt. Zeld. Kill 63, a reiident of Koute 5. HunU- ville, died Sunday at the Madison County Hospital. She w a s born Feb. 28, 1906 in Kentucky. She is survived by four daughters. Mrs. Wilnu Jean Scott, also of Route 5. Huntsville, Mrs. Elizabeth J a n e Grubbs of Midland. Tex.. Mrs. Rose Marilyn Canion, of Boston, Ark. and Mrs. Barbara Ann Melton of Route 5. Fayetteville; a brother, Haskell Kingery of Moberly, Mo.: two sisetrs, Mrs. Betty McCully of Armstrong. Mo. and Miss Laun Kingery of Kearney, Mo.: and 14 grandchildren. Funeral service was scheduled this afternoon at t h e Assembly of God Church in Huntsville with burial in Venus Cemetery under direction of Brashears Funeral Home. Uwtlt (MC6T tan wvBav Spa Firemen To Consider New Wage Scale HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (AP) Hot Springs firemen are scheduled to meet Thursday to con- Huntsville -- Mrs. Willie D. Carr. 72. a resident of Hunts- vine, died Sunday in the Madison County Hospital. She was born Dec. 22, 1896 in Texas. Survivors are a son, Leroy of Grady. Ark., three daughters. Mrs. Martha Foster of Route 4. Huntsville, Mrs. Irene Ussery of Urbanette, Ark. and Mrs. Betty Tackett of Fayeteville and 13 grandchildren and 5 great-grandchildren. Funeral service will be 2 p.m. Wednesday in the Black Jack Church with burial in Black Jack Cemetery under direction of Brashears Funeral Home. sider a Monday wa2e night scale adopted by the Hot hi Eskbno Wwwn OTTAWA (AP) - Canadian Eskimo women have supplanted Japanese as having the world's lowest incidence of breast can- f. cer. and a Canadian medical specialist attributes this to breast feeding. Dr. Otto Schaefer of the Northern Medical Research Unit of Edmonton's Charles Camsell Hospital said Canadian Eskimos traditionally nurse a child three or more years, and the mothers are usually in con tinuous lactation from age 17 to 50. A 15-year medical study of the Canadian Eskimo population which increased from less than 9.000 to more than 13,000 in tha time, turned up only one case o breast cancer-- a 40-year-ol woman who nursed reven of he: 10 children for less than the nor mal period. In Japan and among Green nd Eskimos, said Schaefer reast feeding had declined in opularity and as a result he aid, the incidence of breas ancer is increasing. Japan' ortality from breast cancer al ost doubled between 1910 and '50. he said. Schaefer didn't rule out herec as a cause of breast cancer ut added: "The common con ibuting factor appears to b ther the decrease in the dura on of breast feeding or it omplete elimination-- a resu' * assimilation by Western cu! ure." r hl 0 Bunder direction of Nelson's .lark Grcih. assistant professor of music at the University rif Arkansas, w i l l direct the chamber orchestra when Benj a m i n Rrittcn's "Albert Herring" is staged in the A r t s Outer Theater April 21-26 at R p.m. Maxwell Worthley, rii rector nf the opera workshop, IB also directing the opera. M r i t l c n . prnhfihly the m o s t successful operatic composer of this i-ra, hns set the story by Eric C07ler, the libretlisl. with a sin-mess of touch nnd an abundance of invention which is typical of his genius. Mis music points the broad hiinvir of the situations a n (I heightens the pathos invested in t h e central character which is to r* sung by David Wylie of Rii.iton. l.a. and I.ouis Welchcr of RussHlvillc. Lake L«vtls LITTLE ROCK (AD Levels l.fv'rl Braver 1119.7 Table Rork 9H.7 Bull Shnal.i 061.2 Norfork 557.2 Grtf.ru Ffrry psychiatrist they often try to shove it off upon him." Menninger said in a lecture at the Theological Semi- rinc.cttin inry. Cosmos 279 MOSCOW (AP) - The Soviet Union today launched the 279th satellite in its Cosmos series. An announcement said the launching was for the exploration of outer space but as usual gave no further information on the Sputnik's specific mission. _ ADVERTISEMENT-- - Lake Change D 0.1 n n.i n o.i U O.I imch D. FALSE TEETH R«ck,SIMtorSHp? Daa't Ufa la for of MM Iwth tamalnt. wohbllna or dropping Jiut at ta« wnnt Hunt/For morn mourn? ·M men omnrort, Juit ·prlnklt a rAfrUTH on your plain. Ml* MM uttn armtr. Mato oaunf oatwr. no OMIT, too** MOW. K»lpa oftock "«Mlun Dmitri''. tMituran that At ar* *M*ntl«l to EaaHli, ·tayour (tonim rriulirlr. ·Ml'MTBfri at all ant aouatafi. Four Aouanauts Surface After 60 Days In Sea ST. JOHN. V.I. (AP) -- Four aquanauts who had been living and working under water for 60 days surfaced early today. "H i-as a nice place to visit but I wouldn't want to live there," said one. The four men were brought to the surface in a "personnel transfer capsule" and t h e n i placed inside a decompression | chamber.They were to remain there for 19 hours. The first two men brought to the surface were Conrad Mahnken and John Van dcr Walker. About 20 minutes later, crew chief Richard Waller and Edward Clifton were brought to the surface and transferred to the decompression chamber. The four aquanauts have been living since Feb. 15 in an underwater habitat called Tektite I, mapping the ocean floor nearby, conducting geological studies. studying algae growth rates and tagging spiny lobsters with transmitters to help track them. They also studied how well man adjusts to an underwater environment for a prolonged pc riod. The experiment was a joint project of General Electric, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, the Navy and the Interior Department. The aquanauts becafe satu rated with nitrogen during their underwater stay and had to un dergo decompression to avoid contracting the bends. During the experiment the\ developed what is called "swim mcrs' cars", a minor ear infcc tion common in warm waters. They also bad trouble with the measuring gauges in the under water habitat. Springs City Council. The council passed an ordinance increasing salaries of , u i ,^ L , firemen and policemen and es- ncra ] Home tablished a new job classification system. The firemen, who have been, asking lor wage increases since last summer, were to take a strike vote last week, but postponed it to await the council's action. The new scale provides a monthly salary of $439.36 for a beginning patrolman or hose- man with one or two years experience. The figure reflects a monthly increase of approximately S50 over the current sai- ary for a similar position. The council said the increases would be financed by increasing the franchise taxes of the four utility companies operating in the city and by revising the city's occupation tax structure. Thomas A. Benard. 64. of West Fork, died in a l o c a l hospital Monday. Born Aug. 5. 1904 in California, the son of Thomas and Josephine Benard. he was a retired steelworker, a Mason and a Presbyterian. Survivors are the widow. Mrs. Hazel Benard of the home. Funeral service will be at 5 p.m. Wednesday at the W e s t Fork Presbyterian Church with lurial in West Fork Cemetery Fu- State To Appeal Decision On Imprisonment UTTLE ROCK (AP) -- Asst. Atty. Gen. Don Langston said Monday that the state would appeal a recent decision by the U.S. 8th Circuit Court of Ap peals at St. Louis that uphek a 1968 decision by U.S. District Court Judge Gordon E. Young Young said Robert Winter? was entitled to a new trial he cause he could have been im orisoned as long as 9Vi months by serving out his fine at the rate of Jl a day under an 187;, law. "By any standard this wouk seem to be a serious depriva tion of a defendant's liberty,' Young said. Winters, 28. was convicted o misdemeanor four years ag in Litle Rock Municipal Cour and fined $254 and sentenced 30 days in prison. Winters served 204 days o the 284 days on the Pulask County Penal Farm before be ing released on a $100 bond. Young also says "free coun sel" should have been give Winters during his trial. He sai the fine and sentence constitut ed a "serious offense" as dr fined by the Supreme Courl The high court lias said that in cligent defendants in crimina cases a r e entitled to the n| poinlinenl of a lawyer fo "serious offenses." NO NEED TO WEAR A TRUSS FOR RUPTURE That Hindi. Cut*. Gougei. Slips and lh*s Not ll«« II you muni wear · TrvM far Rnnturr, donf ml»« thla. A Po»l Curd, with name and a*4re»§, will K*l y»« FREE, and wltaout nhllKxtion, the compltl*. modernized Rice l'l»n of Reducible Rita- lin r Control. Now la dally «M by thotisumlii wha MJ they never dreamed aaailhte licit etcurr, depeadahta and comtoriablf rua- lurr prolertloa. Safely hhick« nurture apenlag, aravrnU eaeaa*. without need tar milky, cumber- acme TmaoM. lamwntlnK aarlma ar nan*. lowing Hd prtaam-o. R«*anHen af bow (Ml ruKured ·In. occnaaUoa. ar UwaaM you bate worn, TRY THIS, and lend your Tout Card today U W. 9. Rice, IM.. Aeami, N. V. IMOS, fllP. NATIONAL SEIECTKD MORTICIANS MORTON CttNB 30* W. CwtMr 442*7314 Miss Lily Johnston. R3. of .oute 5. Fayetteville, died Mony at her home. Born Sept. 16, 85 in Washington, County, the ughter of John C. and Elizath Roddy Johnston, she was Baptist. Survivors are two brothers, illiam and Joe Johnston, both Fayetteville and several eces and nephews. Funeral services will be al p.m. Thursday at Moore's lapel with burial in Son's lapel Cemetery. Mrs. Anna Lee Lashley, 58 Farmington, died today in a real hospital. Born Aug. 26 '10 at Delaney. the daughtei Granville and Alvia Bake: avis, she was a Methodist. Survivors are one daughter rs. Rema Jean Smith o ebanon. Ore.; two brothers arrison Davis of Missouri and illiam Davis of Fayetteville nd two grandchildren. Arrangements will be a: ounced by Moore's Chapel. Funerals Mrs. Hosa Miller; funeral ser ice 10:30 a.m. Wednesday ound Mountain B a p t i s hurch: burial in Round Moun ain Cemetery. Injunction Against SpringdaleFirmAske COLUMBUS. Ohio (AP)--Th 3hio Attorney General's office t the request of the Departmen f Agriculture, is seeking an ii unction to prevent a Sprini Sale. Ark., firm from shippin ts products to Ohio. The Agriculture Department iaid it had found rodent legs, at and skin and insects and insect larvae in canned goods pro cessed by the Steele Canning Do. of Springdale. A spokesman for the Agricul- :ure Department said the ex- raneous matter had been found n nine of the 191 cans analyzed by the department. EXTENSION HOMEMAKERS CLUB 1IDDLE FORK VALLEY 'here were 16 m e m b e r i r e s e n t for the Apr m e e t i n g held in the horn f Mrs. J o h n Spinks. Tl ostess was assisted by M lary Lou Blair and member ave sewing hints.. A discussio n sinsulating pumphouse w eld and Mrs. Sylvia Lois Hoo demonstrated how to Sew a si ve in a garment. Mrs. Haz ioaz directed the program o cwing and Miss Dora Dee vill hostess for the May 13 mee ng. Mrs. Gordon Kin Continued From Page 1 COURT -- lazard to health. Successful in court so far. the FCC has moved on to propose a at ban on all cigarette com- lercials on radio and television -with the possible exception of cigarettes "low in tar and nicotine and related filter aspects. The fate of this stiffer fiat probably rests as much with the Supreme Court as with Con- rcss. If the justices turn their backs on the broadcasters and the to- wcco people, refusing even to rant them a full-dress hearing, congressional proponents of anti-smoking measures would be emboldened to drive ahead. However, if the justices set the appeal down tor a hearing next term, the effect likely would be to restrain the more idventurous legislators. A very eal prospect of court disap- iroval will have been raised. REPUBLICANS- increase in those benefits and proposed liberalization of the re- irement test so retired persons can retain their benefits while receiving increased outside earn "s g AVINGS CLAIMED The $4 billion in claimed savings cut all across the board, although some individual programs within agencies were granted increases. The Justice Department budget was boosted J16 million to J7.30 million-- a reflectTM of Nixon's plans, yet to be spelled out. to step up anti-crime measures. In a statement, the Budget Bureau said the revisions embrace "hard decisions on priorities, important program reforms and targeted new initiatives." The revised budget calls for a 10 per cent increase in spending for the poor in the coming fiscal vear- a boost from $24.4 billion to 26.9 billion. The administration claimer. its budget provides more actual cash assistance to the poor than Johnson had proposed in Janu- arv because of removal of a freeze on aid to families with dependent children-- a $307 mil lion item. 7 il*n Uiiarir SEARCH - U.S. imperialist »««"° r * fo j' itantly with a hundred-role housand-fold retaliatory blow, he broadcast said. The Pentagon said an a search was being made approx mately 85 miles southeast Chongjin, North Korea. About the time of the a nounccment in Washington, tr US. Navy in Saigon abrupt cancelled an awards ceremon Wednesday aboard the aircra carrier Ranger off Vietnam. *Iavy spokesman in Saigon sa he did not know if the cancell tion was directly connected wi :he plane incident. South Vietnam's defense mi is.ter and other officials he been scheduled to go aboard tl Ranger to present medals about 50 U.S. Navy men. 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Register 2T 1 7" TMR Fund *s; -5 World Svc Lire "V AVERAGEB ftflils - - .W utiis T .m Vol 33"0 Dufendanfx IVi 121 6 f'k 7'i ·IS ELKINS: Mrs. Hugh Kane, Mrs. Sally Vaught and Mrs. Ruth Moos were hostesses for t h e April meeting when 21 members and one g u e s t , Mrs. Margaret Brownfield, home e x t e n s i o n economist, answered roll call. P 1 a n s for he cemetery enumeration were made. The tabulation will be done May 7. Mrs. Brownfield discussed the upcoming Laundry Fair to be held May 13-14 and the council tour to Fort Smith. April 25. Mrs. M. A. Hamel reported on the conservation jrogram she attended and Mrs. L.ucy Boren talked on the culture' of dahlias. Mrs. Roe Stokenbury displayed a center piece she made of drift wood and hedgeapple flowers a n d demonstrated how it was made. The next meeting will be May Columbian Plane To Cuba DALLAS, Tex. (AP) -- Three tirms were named defendants Monday in a $61,778,940 lawsuit filed by Asst. U.S. Atty. Ken Mighell. The suit charges TCO Industries. Inc.. one of its subsidiaries and the American Express HAVAN A(AP) -- A hijacked Co. with giving false values for Colombian airliner landed in imported buses. Havana Monday night after a Alleged in the suit are viola- stopover in Cartagena where «- authorities refused to refuel the- lg6] an() 14. Mrs. Wade Barron River Stages LITTLE ROCK (AP) - River Stages Arkansas Muskogee Van Buren Little Rock Pine Bluff White Batesville Newport Clarendon Ouachita Arkadelphia Camdcn Flood Ht. Chge. 35 22 23 47 23 26 26 17 26 10.2 14.0 11.1 33.4 D 0.3 D 1.6 U 0.2 unch 15.0 D 1.1 23.2 U 0.1 2.79 U 0.3 plane for three hours. The Sociedad Aeronautic a de Medellin (SAM) airliner was carrying 25 passengers and four crewmen on a flight from Medellin to Barranquilla. There was no immediate word when the plane and passengers would be released. Authorities said there were three hijackers, one of them a young man who held a knife to the pilot's throat and ordered him to fly to Cuba. The pilot replied he did not have enough uel for the DC4 to make the 50-mile flight and would have land at Cartagena, on the aribbean coast of Colombia. Squads of Colombian marines tood by near the plane while uthorities debated whether to fuel the aircraft. Finally they ilented. The government demands payment of actual value of the buses at the time of importation. The defendants claim no violation has been made. 5.5 12.5 Buffalo at Gilbert 5.4. down 0.2. Mississippi at Greenville 37.2, up 1.1. Batteries VAUGHN BATTERY So. 71 Highway SERVICES FUNERAj. HOME, MC 117 NORTH COLLKE AVI CARRE1T, Artlw O. -- Tuwdiv, 2:00 p.m. Chapel of Nelson's Fimn-nl Home. Kev. Hoyt Carol officiating. Interment, NAlimil Cemetery. MIIJ^F.R, Mrg. ROM Hroffll -- \Vednrsday 10:30 a.m. Round Mountain Baptist Church. Rev. vernon Licriy officiating. Interment, Round Mountain Cemetery. M.NARD. Thnmi* A.--Wednesday 2:00 p.m. west Fork Presoy- lerian Church. Rev. Maurice Rv offinatinK. Interment, west Fort Cemetery. It's ample. Get eat of tint common, ordinary car, and into Oidomobfle's CntliM S. Right away, you're traveling in « UMI ·here the styling trend* are Mt. It's there in economy, too. In a Rocket 360 V-8 that perform* great--on regular ga«. And in Olds ride, handling and performance lower can ju«t can't duplicate. What it adds up to i« extra value that far exceeds ita low price. So, if you're looking for the most exciting buy in town thii apring, this has got to be the car. Cotlaw S. Try on* on at your Old* deahr'a today. Hfe can make you look like / a big spender for jtntabout / what youYe spending now. /

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