Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 18, 1969 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, April 18, 1969
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I ·Nerinmet ArfMiNM TIMII, Friday, April II, 1M» PAVfTTIVILtl. AMMAN*** EOA Board Approves Funding Application Of Kindergarten The Board of Directors of Washington County Economic Opportunity Agency approved application for funding of the Saturday Kindergarten at Prai rie Grove in a three-hour session held Thursday night at the Developmental Child Care Center in Fayrtevillc. Wesley Howe, Fayetteville City Manager, who attended as an observer, was introduced by Lynn F. Wade, chairman of the frrring of the pay roll of cnrollocs in the Bureau of Work Training Program (Neighborhood Youth Corps) to area unemployment compensation bureaus.' They authorized t h e executive director. Steve Cummings to draft a letter to the BWTP's state office expressing the Board's desire that this administrative function remain with the EOA bookkeeping department here. Board committee appointments were confirmed as fol- Yol Lester. i( _ ining. ,1 o n uirr'v S t a r r ; Mohile S o c i a l board. The directors authorized a committee tn work out ncgotia- lows: Head s t a i i . tions on a site for the Develop- Manpmver "ndJrainmK. mental Child Care Center which has been inspected. Details will he presented to the Board at the next meeting. The contract for the Day Care Center and the First Christian Church terminates in September and will not be renewed. Mrs. Ima Jean Lindstrom. director of the Springdale D a y Care Center, reported that the center is operating in temporary quarters at the Caudle Avenue Clinic. Mrs. Pearl Blye. Citizens Assembly for U n i t e d Community Services. M r s . Lloyd Stephens and Mrs. Blye. Also confirmed was the appointment of Starr, Johnson and Chester Baugus to the Nine- County Manpower Board, organ i z e d ' t o administer the BWTP S CONCERN Baptist Church while the build-1 concern over the relat ing is being relocated in Spring- the organization with rialp. No date was given for representative of the Board members expressed lationship of the field ng is being dale. No date was given resumption of the program in the old building on the new location east of Jones School on Air- '""REPORT ON H E A R I N G S ! motion to request a change in Lewis Johnson, who appeared I field representatives, before the Lahor Committee in; The directors approved fund Washington D. C.. reported on ing in the amount of SI.200 to representative of the OEO Regional Office. There was general agreement that little positive support had been forthcoming but the Board tabled a . . the hearings and said it generally believed that funding for the War on Poverty programs w o u 1 d continue for five years rather than the one- year continuance first considered by the Nixon ariminis tration. The Board also authorized preparation of applications for funding programs for the 196970 year suggested by t a r g e t ' areas in various meetings over the county and these are to be presented at the May meeting for final study and approval. Application for Operation Mainstream funds were also authorized. The Board also approved the employment of Mrs. Carmelita Hillman and Otto Bishop on a permanent status. The two were re-instated following a lengthy controversy a year ago. Directors discussed dissemination of information regarding the programs and it was suggested that members seek opportunities to speak before organized groups in the area. DISAPPROVAL The Board went on record as disapproving the proposed trans- i n i t i a t e education classes lead inc to a high school diploma in Fayetteville and Prairie Grove and authorized the staff to work out details. EXTENSION HOMEMAKERS CLUB UA-LRU Merger Re 'eral Favored In Survey Smokers To Pay More By Monday For Cigarettes LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Although some cigarette smokers in Arkansas have already felt the bite, all will start paying more for their cigarettes Monday if the cigarette tax increase hill becomes law as scheduled Saturday. The current tax is eight cents per package. It will go to 12.25 cents Saturday and 12.75 July 1. 1970 under the bill agreed on last Friday by the Arkansas House and Senate. The state Revenue Department is working on a formula to determine what the new minimum price for cigarettes will be under the state's fair trade cigarette law. Some vending machines have already increased their prices on a package from 35 to 40 cents. The extra long cigarettes now cost 45 cents in some machines. Vendors say many smokers will either buy more cigarettes across the counter at grocery stores or give up the hahit. Frank Hofer. owner of Auto matic Cigarette Service in Little Rock, says there will be an immediate drop in the purchase of cigarettes in vending machines, but that business may pick up when smokers become accustomed to the new prices. Area News In Brief WOMEN BUS DRIVERS BENTONVILLE - The Ben- tonvlllc school system has hired two women bus drivers -- the first time women have held the job, according to R. E. Baker, superintendent. He said Mrs. Bcrnice Bland and Mrs. Virginia Featherston have been assigned to bus routes since the first of the year. niveriity of Arkaniai, ha* been named chairman of the ementary education depart- icnt at Kadford College. POSTER WINNERS BENTONVILLE -- D e bb i c Davis took first place in the junior division of the Poster contest sponsored by the Benton- villc Chamber of Commerce heautification committee. Second place went to Diana Stratton. Fifly s e v e n p e r of those who t o o k s u r v e y cent part conducted the Fayetteville C h a ra- in by her of Commerce on the question of referring the merging of the University of Arkansas and Little Rock University to the people in a statewide referendum, voted in favor of the referral. Forty three per cent of the 242 returns indicated opposition to the referral. The Arkansas legislature approved the merger of the two institutions and provided money to get the move started. The Jaycecs decided to send petitions all over the state so t h a t signers could request a referral of the subject to the people. The Chamber approved the survey at the request of the Fayettevillc Jaycres. Questions were mailed out March .11. One hundred and 3D of those returning the survey cards said thev are for referral, and 103 Obituary Rogers -- W a l t e r Raymond Campbell. 68. formerly of Pea Ridge died April 16 in Compton. Calif. Born Nov. 17, 1900 in Puxico, Mo., he was a carpenter and a member of the Christian Church. Survivors are the w i d o w, Mrs. Amelia Kell Campbell of he home: one son. Walter R. Jr. of Compton; one daughter, Mrs. Lee Rounds of Garficld; wo brothers, Clarence of Min nesota and Dave of Washing- ion; one sister, Mrs. Cordia Low jf Pueblo, Colo, one grandchild and two great-grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Saturday at the Callison s'uneral Chapel with burial in 3enton County Memorial Gardens. WINSLOW: Members voted a K contribution to the Maude Duncan Memorial at the April meeting held in the home of Mrs. Bobbie Joe Centers. A discussion was held on the tour U) Fort Smith. April 25. and the rug making workshop on April 29. Mrs. Linda Reed presented the program on the den tal health. Mrs. Betty J. Carroll- voted against Woman Injured In Collision SPRING DALE--A 57-year-old iSpringdale woman is in satis- '.factory condition at Springdale HARMONY: Mrs. Robert Pur- j Memorial Hospital today after | ves presented the program on a two-car collision on Hunts- housing at the April meeting, yille Street near the Hwy. 71 There were nine members and intersection Thursday, one guest present. Mrs. Louise! According to police. M r s . Walker, home economist, an I.orena Gibhs of 1017 Theodore nounced the Madison County]St.. was injured when a_ car spring council meeting will be held April 25. Members voted a contribution nf S2 to the cancer fund d r i v e . Mrs. Jewell Montgomery. Mrs. Gladys Ballew and Mrs. I.ela Boatright al so participated in the program. FARMER: Mrs. Joe Klein w a s , hostess for the April meeting I and Mrs. Charles Donahoe presented the lesson on m a k i n g drapes. Plans were m a d e to prepare a window exhibit in oh scrvance of Extension Homemaker Club \Veek. R e p o r t s Springdale--Curtis C. Wood. 84, of 526 Holcomb St., d i e d April 17 in the Springdale hospital. Born Aug. 21. 1884 at ilackett. he was a Methodist, a 32nd degree Mason and a retired hardware salesman. Survivors are one son, Curtis L. of Cincinnati, Ohio; t w o daughters, Mrs. Lewis Epley St. of Springdale a n d Mrs. Thomas L. Lee of Tucson. Ari.; one brother. Henry of Fort Smith: four sisters. Mrs. Bonnie Johnson. Mrs. Blanche Dean. Mrs. .lunia Jobe a n d Mrs. Rena Renfroe. all of Fort Smith and six grandchildren. The body will lip in state at Sisco Funeral Chapel until 9 p.m. Saturday. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Monday at the Fentress Mortuary in F o r t Smith with burial in F o r e s t Park Cemetery. Funerals Norman Elliott Reed; 1 p.m. M o n d a y: Watson Mortuary; burial in National Cemetery. NEW ORDINANCE BENTONVILLE -- The city council this week enacted a new ordinance restricting the location of mobile homes. The new ordinance restricts m o b i l e homes to established trailer parks and the extreme northeast corner of the city. Existing mobile homes will not be affected. PTA PRESIDENTS BENTONVILLE -- Mrs. Bob Bogle and Mrs. Don Cohagan will be installed as co-presidents of the city junior-senior high PTA Monday night. Other officers to be installed include Mrs. Ellis Powers, vice president. Mrs. Herbert Engelik, secretary and Mrs. Charles Gociio, treasurer. VOTE SET CENTERTON -- Residents of Centerton will go to the polls on April 29 to decide on the annexation of an area into the city. The annexation was ap proved by the city council on March 21. The area to be annexed extends approximately three-eights of a mile to the north, west and south and two miles to the east, 660 feet along either side of Hwy. 102. TO DISCUSS PLANNING ROGERS --City planner Jim Vizzier and regional planning director Ken Riley, will dis cuss urban planning for 1969-71 at a special meeting of the Rogers Chamber of Commerce at 4 p.m. Tuesday at the Cham her office. ENTRIES ACCEPTED Entries are being accepted fo contestants in the 1969 Arkan sas Miss America Teenage Pageant to be held at the Mar ion Hotel in Little Rock Junr 6-7. driven by her husband. Claude A. Gibbs. 63, was struck from behind by a rar driven by Homer A. Ftilhright. 66. of Scarcy. Police said hnth cars were westhnund on Hnntsvillo when the mishap occurred. AMS to Honor Three Local Physicians Three Kayetteville physician? , , _ .will he honored hv the Arkansas! were made by Mrs Lota Par-U,^,..,, Sneietv al ,, breakfast kcr and Mrs. H. R. Mitchell. ',,, hc h r l d A p r j l ?n in con j lmr . . _ " ,, ,, lion with the society's annual COLRAUfiH: Roll call was a n a m v p n t j n n in Hot Springs, swered by ton members and Thc , hrpe p |,y s j(.jans, who four guests. Mrs. Gladys Van | h a v c prac , icetl medicine for a n i Thief Steals From Actor Playing Cop Official entry forms and de tails are available by writing Mrs. R.E. Hale, director, P.O Box 804, Brinkley, 72021. PARTICIPATING SILOAM SPRINGS - Job Brown University is among co! leges and universities partic: pating in a grant of $178.900 from the Babcock and Wilcot Co. in its Aid-tq-Education pro gram initiated in 1956. NAMED CHAIRMAN SILOAM SPRINGS -- Dr Thomas R. Trahin. a native o Siloam Springs and graduate A John Brown University, and th LONDON (AP) A thief sneaked into "the Mousetrap" Thursday night and stole $19.20 torn an actor playing a police- nan. Ian Cullen, who plays Sgt. Trotter in Agatha Christie's record-breaking stage thriller, said the money presumably was taken irom his dressing room by a man who had telephoned to ask when he went on stage. "Poor joke," said Cullen. "There 1 was investigating a crime in front of the audience while my own pocket was being Major Cammack Awarded Medals For Yief Action Air Force Major Luther S Cammack Jr.. son of Mrs. L S. Cammack Sr. of Fayette ville received the Distinguishe Flying Cross. Bronze Star meda and three awards of the Ai Medal at. Ent Air Force Base Colo, for action in Vietnam. He earned the DFC for achie\ ment in an aerial fight nea Bong Son Sept. 5. 1967. Th bronze Star was for meritor ous service while engaged ; military operations against Vi Cong forces at Nha Trang A Base. The Air Medals were ft airmanship and courage o hook. Mrs. Jane F-van*. Am West and Mrs. .lohn Miles, at the A p r i l mertinR held in the home of Mrs. Klba \Vehh. Plans were completed for a nie sun per proceeds from w h i c h w i l l go to upkeep nf the Lone Star Community Ruildinp Y O U N G IIOMEMAKEHS: Members d i s c u s s e d plans for a r u m m a c e s.ile w i t h p r o c e e d s going to Boy Land at the Ap r i I meeting held in the home of Mrs. Louise Coker. A report nn w Mel life was made by Mrs. .Inn Nor ris and it. w a s derided lo m.ike tray favors for the Velerans Hospital. A representative of the Craft Cellar presented ;i program on handcrafis. The next mectinR w i l l be held in t h e home of Mrs. Carol Walthcr. Mrs. F.thel M a y c s ' half century or longer, are Dr. W. A. Fowler. Dr. P. L. Hathcock and Dr. W. L. Wozencraft. Lake Levels LITTLE ROCK (AP)- Lake levels Level Change Beaver Table Rock Hull Shoals Norfork -- (Ireer.s Ferry 1119.3 0 O.I . S117 unch fiM.4 U (U . 557.2 unch . .|fi:t.ii unch Ruths Beauty College 443-306' Shampoo and Set $1.50 Frostings $8.50 Tints $5.00 No appointment necessary All work done bv Undents supervised by qualified instructor Open 8 a.m. to4:3ftp.m. eked for real." EADS FUND DRIVE SILOAM SPRINGS -- Dr. larles Stinnett has been named D head the United Fund Drive sr 1970. Others named to the eactivated board of directors re Mrs. Patsy Eudy, Mrs. Pat- Freeman, oug Buckles, Jack Jackson, Bill Foreman, rs. Bobbie Wasson, D o n Mi- iael. Monte Vest, Keith Sut irlield and Dave Perritt. EGISTRATION SILOAM SPRINGS - New esidents of Siloam Springs isidents of Siloam Springs may esgistcr for voting purpose: ith Neal Lancaster, city clerk nd Mrs. Joni Cunningham. To establish voting eligibil y a resident must have lived n the state one year, the county x months and the precincl 0 days. Changes in address nay also be made at the Si- oam Springs office. 0 ASSUME DUTIES SILOAM SPRINGS -- Lewis t'. Whitford. new city engineer, ill assume duties on May 1 Whitford, a native of Dardan lie has been associated with n architectural and engineer ng firm in Detroit, Mich, for past 12 years. Fifteen Cooks Seeking Title in '69 Contest SPRINGDALE -- Fifteen area ooks have entered the 1969 Northwest Arkansas Poultr; booking Contest to date, accord ng to an announcement made oday by Mrs. Harold Reese hairman of the affair. The contest will be held Satur lay. May 10 at the Springdali High School from 7:30 to 11:3 .m. A major change in the rules his year will allow five equa contestants to be selected in stead of four winners as in pre ·ious years. An alternate will b chosen to replace any winne not able to compete in the stat :ontest in Hot Springs. June 12 4. Winner of the state cookini contest will receive a two-weel HA 21, b YtuKjesI Nous6 Member OMAGH, Northern Ireland AP) -- A blue-eyed colleen, 21 rear-old Bernadette Devlin, is he youngest member of Brlt- Jn's House of Commons in tearly 200 years after winning a ictticoat race in Northern Ire and Thursday. Miss Devlin, a campaigner for toman Catholic civil rights and a "unified Socialist Ireland," von a special election in the Mid-Ulster District. She defeated Anna Forrest, widow of a veteran Unionist who represented the district until he died. The vote was 33,648-29.437. Bernadette is the youngest member of the House of Commons since William Pitt the 'ounger was elected in 1781 also at 21. He became prime minister at 24. Miss Devlin is not the young st member of Parliament. That distinction belongs to a member of the House of Lords--20-year- old Prince Charles, who is a member of the upper house because he is Duke of Cornwall. But the heir to the throne has never taken his seat and probably never will. INDEPENDENT Running as an independent. 5-foot, brown-haired Bernadette campaigned from the back of an old delivery truck and preached 'Ireland for the Irish." Mrs. Forrest, a 43-year-old Protestant and the mother of :hree children, waged a quiet campaign. She said she would carry on her husband's Unionist aolicy. meaning mostly support ·or Northern Ireland's continuing as a member of the United Kingdom. The daughter of a carpenter. Miss Devlin was orphaned at 19 and lives with her five brothers and sisters. She was a psycholo gy student at Belfast University until she dropped out to run for the $7,800-a-ycar seat in Parliament. The salary, she says, is more money than she has ever seen. She will be one of 28 women in Commons. Junr Finds Acuff Innocent Of Involuntary Manslaughter A Washington Circuit Court,this year in connection with tht jury found Troy Acuff, 45, of death of his wife, Ethel, who Sonora, innocent of involuntary manslaughter late Wednesday nifht following a one-day trial. Acuff was charged with involuntary manslaughter earlier Destruction-- (CONTINUED FKOM PAGE ONI) the incident. The presidential silence and the calculated effort to maintain an official calm after the loss of the plane was reflected to a degree in the Panmunjom protest, which contained fewer bristling words than in past incidents TERMED A CHIME Business Is Flourishing For Levi's SAN FRANCISCO -- Levi Strauss Co., today revealed its sales and earnings figures for the first time, 119 years after its first pair of pants were made from Gold Rush tent can vas. The apparel industry giant disclosed that its sales for fiscal 1968 were $192,792,028, exclusive of sales of The Great Western Garmet Co. Ltd. (Alberta, Canada), and other non- consolidated subsidiaries. The year's results were in line with performance that has seen Levi Strauss double its volume every five years since the end of World War II. Sales were up from $77,760,000 in 1963. The first public disclosure of Levi Strauss results was made in a registration with t h e Securities Exchange commission. It was required by a 1964 a m e n d m e n t to the Securities Exchange Act calling for such disclosure even by privately-held companies if they have assets of more than $1 million and more than 500 shareholders. Levi Strauss ft Co., is believed to be among the nation's half-dozen largest privately owned companies and ranks among the 400 largest United States manufacturers in sales volume. Pland locations include four n Arkansas -- Fayetteville. Jenry Dunsworth, manager); :arrison, Morrilton and Arka- elphia. died June 4. 1968. She died of a stomach wound inflicted by a 22 caliber pistol. Acuff was charged shortly after his wife died, but the charge was dropped after tht jrosecution was told that Mrs. Acuff had made a death-bed statement to the effect that the shooting was an accident. Prosecuting Attorney Mahlon Gibson filed the new charge against Acuff after receiving what appeared to be new evidence in the case. The jury of six women and six men deliberated about four hours Wednesday night before finding Acuff innocent of involuntary manslaughter. T h e case went to the jury at 5 p.m. and after having dinner, the jury deliberated until nearly 10 p.m. At the time of the shooting it was reported that M r s . Acuff suffered the wound during a family fracas. It was said that she intervened on behalf of her daughter who w a s quarreling with her father. The Acuffs were apparently wrestling for a .22 caliber pistol when the gun accidently discharged, according to the reports. !ooking Queen throughout year. Persons interested in entering .he contsst can do so by contact- ng Mrs. Reese. 751-5480: Frank O'Donnel. 7514894; Springdale C h a m b e r of Commerce. 7514694; or Mrs. K e n t MeVey, 443-3083. Deadline for entering the con- est i: April 25. Rirer Stages LITTLE ROCK (AP)- River itages Arkansas lluskogce Van Buren .ittle Rock Pine Bluff White Jatesville Newport Clarendon Ouaehita Arkadelphia Camden Flood Ht. Chge. ·ff?«! wl 5 er lS d .i I ?. w £}K. l :i When the USS Pueblo was ! captured 15 months ago. the " j Johnson administration called he seizure a "heinous crime" committed by "North Korean gangsters." Administration sources sug gested the lower-keyed tone of he Panmunjom protest reflect :d a difference between Nixon and Johnson administration approaches rather than any U.S. Jorth Korean deal to play down he episode. The timing of the U.S. protest at Panmunjom was pushed on he administration when North Korea called for a meeting of the military armistice commission, the group which has met there since the end of the Korean War periodically to talk about such items as truce viola- ions. To the Americans' surprise, the Pyongyang representative, Maj. Gen. Lee Choon-sun, limited his opening speech to a seven-minute complaint about alleged demilitarized zone violations--but never mentioned the crisis-provoking plane incident. U.S. Air Force Maj. Gen. James B. Knapp then launched into the U.S. rebuttal of Pyong yang's earlier claim that the slow-flying U.S. propellor plane intruded deep into Korean terri tory. The American plane nevei flew even close to North Korean air space, Knapp declared. He noted plane debris was found 9 miles out to sea. 35 22 23 47 23 26 26 17 26 13.9 14.3 9.4 32.4 14.0 22.3 28.3 9.5 U 0.3 D 0.3 U 0.1 Buffalo at Gilbert 4.8, unch. Mississippi at Greenville 39.8, up 1.5. Hearing Set SEARCY, Ark. (AP)-- Several hundred Harding College students and some members of the faculty have asked the school's trustees to clarify the dismissal of Dr. James Atteberry. chair man of the English Department Dr. Clifton E. Ganus, presi dent of the school, said Atte berry would have a hearinj early in May. British Shelve Plan to Reform House ot Lords LONDON (AP) -- The Labor government has shelved plans o reform the House of Lords in hopes this will help it secure doption of legislation to curb priority by the government ear- ier this year, would have tripped Britain's peers of the ereditary right to vote in the 00-year-old upper house of Par- iament. The vote was to be con- ined to life peers, who are amed by governments, and a estricted group of hereditary peers chosen by leaders of all larties. Prime Minister Harold Wilson announced Thursday the government was dropping the con roversial measure--at least for he present--because it needed he parliamentary time to push ts antistrike legislation through he House of Commons before he summer recess. · UPHOLSTERY FABRICS * and ACCESSORIES Fabric City hat i t . . . and mere ef it than anyone else! FABRIC CITY IVtLYN HILLS Error Brings Results! Evtn though this first appeared at a 10'xlS' trailer-it still brought lookers . . . And 1 buyer! T h i s proves that TIMES Clcmi f ied Ads sell! mvo bfdiflum, mr (vmrtitint ?·» » f l n !··:(«. WMtfrn 111!! Place your TIMES Want Ad soon -- they cost JO little and bring you to much. A 15-word ad it only $4.50 on our economica 6-day rale. You can can eel when you get reiultj and pay only for the dayi used. Dial 442-6242 NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE TIRED OF RIDING ROLLERCOASTERS? TRY FIRST FEDERAL . . . 4.75% P«»k««* *« v i"l» 5.25% Variable rate certificates first federal savings Grant Approved WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen. J. W. Fulbright, D-Ark., and Rep. Bill Alexander, D-Ark., announced approval Thursday by the Office of Economic Opportunity of a $345.000 grant to the Black River Area Development Corp. at Pocahontas. The firm will allocate the money to Clay, Randolph and Lawrence counties during the next 12 months for program administration, neighborhood centers, headstart programs, and summer headstart programs. NEW YORKSTOCKS A. a. MOTMI * *« ildcat strikes. The reform bill. given top fr Air 3 A Tfl * Tfl M Ark La AVOO Baldwin «'» Oirnp Fwip Cfnt A S W Chrysler Chi Musical Comwe Oil Comsat Crow Collier Din Fh«m ttfio Onrp Ea*t SUinle*' 56% K*1T MCte* » 30U KftiMr Alum 3S'4; *0'i Ling Ttm You S2 f * Mfcrcor Northrop Katonus « outboard Mart 34 T » 'Pun Am Air 23 l i Phillip's retro 69'i Ralston 2R'i Rp.'-m M«lals r-SS 33=; 53'i 4Vi sear* 67 i 3?;*; si Rens P*PT « ·^ii Sid Oil C«1 fi^i 45\ Sid Oil N J Fl'i 25't Southern P*c SP'ii 28*ii Sperry R«nd ^** 30'-; Swank ?* 571, Town A Count '24 Emrn,on Elec 54*4 Te«CO 8S Fold SOU Union Carbidi 42 Alden 13!i Ume Oorp J*'4 GM Corp a* 1 .* United Air TP- B Ofn MnlrtM Tfl'-i U S Steel 4fi Oforc Pacific FH'-i Victor «rt Fin Vonindo 23'» Intl BM Ma 30S'i WMlraKtaiUf M'i J c Penney 49* Ark West Gas Citatinn WhiltaVer Wtslvaco Rocket Research Fhakeapear* Ftanrtard P.efister Tyson Fnrtds Tmr Fund World service- Lile 3S.M - 2».-5 u*i - m Utila --W · LETTERHEADS U) · PRICE LISTS · LETTERS RESUMES* 0 NOW IN FAYETTEVILLE INSTANT PRINTING Through tht use of modern, high speed equipment we ore now able to give you faithful reproduction of your camera ready copy at savings never before possible. 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