Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 10, 1972 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Thursday, August 10, 1972
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£ · NftrthwM* Arkanut TIMIi, Ihurt., Aug. 10, ; "finishing Mqster^s Degrees i* ' i ^ ' ' t i v ' · ' · * · ' · - '.'· - ; ' : ' '" " : Three From Overseas Program Now At UA h- ' \ t. y. -Three students who received ft their first'introduction tq the f University of Arkansas in j( Europe' 1 are now finishing ,' Waster's degrees on the main C* campus here. They are former students In t h e , University's .European Graduate Residence Center, which offers classes at 14 United.States'Air Force bases in six countries In Europe and ·t: J NEW YORK STOCKS t . " 7 -fl OpMIIHI Pl'lCIt in · FurnlidM ky ··' · A. Q. HtnnN * *w ..Ark 'Best'Corp 2114 JAIcan ' 21 -Miner Airlines 3114 iAmer Tel Tel 41% .jAnaconda IVii . J-Ark La Gas 23tt , f ;Armco 20S .- ^Baldwin ' 32% ' JBoeing 23Y4 \,JCampbell Soup 29K V-tCent S VI 42 '. JChrysler ,, 32% IComsat * 55 7 A r ..Del Monle 21'A Dia Shamrock 19 - Dillards * 30% 1 -Easco 18V4 ·;A:G Edwards "....... 10% L "Emerson 90% , ~,Ford 65 7 ,6 ' ^Frontier Air 10 VFuqua Indus 19% ,'.Gaf Corp 24 1 /! Gen Motors 78% ," .'Georgia Pacific 38% , 'Gr West Fin 25% vGulf Oil 22% -Intl Bus Mach 424 ·Intl Harv a 3214 ' ,1-T-E Imperial 42% ,' .*J C Penney 81V4 JKerr McGee 57% £ Kaiser Alum . ...v 20 *Levi Strauss 51% pLing Temco Vought 11% ? Marcor U% S Pan Am World Air 13% ? Phillips Petro 30% £ Ralston 35V4 "/Reynolds Metals 15% * Safeway 36% ft St Regis Paper 41'/4 jjSears 112% * Servomation ;.;.. 28% f Shakespeare 11% t Singer 84% * Sou Pacific . 46 ·; Sperry Rand ....» 45 I Std Cal 62V« 5 Std Jersey 75% £ Texaco 31% I Tri State Motors 8% X Union Carbide 47V 4 S U M C Corp ...'... 22% | United Air 39% i U S Steel 28 ^Victor 2114 f Westinghouse ·.; 46 JWhittaker 8% J Westvaco 22 ? Ark West Gas lltt-12 JCitation 3%-3% ? Gen Growth 23'A-24V4 f Gen Resources 13% 13% , r- Kearney National S-B'/i {Minute Man 3% 4V4 * Orig Coney Island 5V4-6 % Pioneer Poods IV^ft J Pizza Hut 28^-28% S H K Porter 24-25 f Std Register 16ya-16% S Tyson Foods 17%-18% 4 Wal-Mart .... 29'/»-30% \ Wilson Laurel ....'*fv.. 1%-Wf J Yellow Frt ;.". 40V4-40% . t Averages Indus ....... down .75 Trans down .15 Ulils B up .16 Volume 4,830,000 Lawsuit Filed In Springdale Wreck Delora Ann Stewart of Fay- elteville filed a $37,000 suit in Washington Circuit Court Wednesday against Sue Everett ol Springdale in connection with a multi-car collision March 15 al the intersection of Hwy. SB and South Turner Street in Spring dale. The plaintiff said she was injured when Sue Everett's car, traveling north on S. Turner, pulled into her path on Hwy. 68 west. The Everett car then traveled across the intersection and hit a half-ton pickup truck knocking it backwards into another car, the suit said. The plaintiff asks damages for personal injuries, property damage, pain and suffering and medical expenses. An amendment asking definite damage: for loss of wages will be filec later, the suit indicated. Springdale Man Hurt In Wreck SPRINGDALE--A 31-year-old Spflngdale man was seriously injured Wednesday morning when the Midwest Steel cemen mixer truck he was driving ran into a ditch and overturned on Old Missouri Road. Roy Alvin Horton of th Shady Grove Mobile Home Par] i? in serious condition in the intensive care unit of Springdali Memorial Hospital today. Police said the truck ap § parenUy veered to the right int f the ditch . and overturned k Statements from witnesses ar s being.taken by police today t ? determine the cause of th f accident. | Bikes Stolen . {· ' Don Hoag of Siloam Spring ·I filed a complaint with th f W*»hiflgton County sheriff t office Wednesday that two bike f .were stolen from his rfsidenc y Tuesday night. One .pi th bicycles v.-as found about a ml J frdm his.home, he said..;: 'i Still ;rai»3ing Is a 20 inch blu * and white girl's bike wit * "H«pjy Pact" decals' on th ft*t fender, UA Freshman To Get Award From Coors Company Janlria Brown of Golden, olo., who will be a freshman - the University of Arkansas iiaia campus this fall, has e c e i v e d a $2,030 Youth eadership Award f r o m Ihe dolph Coors Company of enver. The scholarship to Miss rown, who is the daughter of Ir. and Mrs. John H. Brown, for the1972-73 school year. Kathy 'Ri Herrington of North iltle Rock, a junior in the ollege of Arts and Sciences, as.received a $500 Civil A i r atrol advanced UndergraduatD r a n t from the CAP eadquarters '.. at,'. Maxwell Air orce Base,.Ala. The grant is one-year award. O t h e r grants received ecently by the University mlUded: -- A $300 scholarship to Joe rwin of Little Rock, an in- oming freshman from Sterling tores Company, Inc., of Little .ock. -- An .unrestricted grant of 250 to the University from the ampbell Soup Company, given connection with the at- endance at the University of eslie O. Howard of Huntsville, Campbell Soup scholarship ecipient. -- A $200 ,-. scholarship to harlotte Hamilton of Far- lihgton, a sophomore in the ollege of Agriculture and :ome Economics, 1 from Ihe azorback School Food Service ssociation of Fayetteville. Summer Reading Program To End With Pel Show A pet show will be held at 30 a.m. Aug. 16 at the Fay- teville City Library to mark le end of the summer reading rogram. Pets may be registered any me prior to the show and no ats, dogs or snakes will be erraitted. All animals must 1» n a cage, box or jar. The show rill be staged in the library uditorium. Pets, ranging from lizards, pldfis.h, chickens and hamsters aye already been registered. 11 members of the reading rogram are invited to attend nd participate. The show also marks the end f the scheduled story hours at le public library, Asbell elementary School and the "oiith Center. Reading booklets may be becked in through the end of .ugust when the program of- icially ends. Certificates will be istributed to the individual lementary schools in Sep- ember. Refreshments will be served, rtrs. Jacqueline Cloutman is hildren's librarian. Dockery To Speak To Underwriters George L. Dockery, vice ^resident and trust officer ol he First National Bank of Fay tteville, will be speaker for the ^riday noon meeting of the Northwest Arkansas Association f, Life Underwriters at the Jpringdale Holiday Inn. His topic is "How Life In urance Agents and Trust Of icers Can Work Together for ' h e Mutual Benefit Customers". Dockery has been in t lanking business for 27 years vith 15 years experience in-thrust department. He is a graduate of the University High School in Fayetteville and at ended the University of Arkan sas. He holds pre-standard an t a n d a r d certificates from American Institute of Bankers and is a graduate of Southwest ern Graduate School of Banking at Southern Methodist Unive slty at Dallas. He taught in rural schools in Washington County 14 years, i a member of Arkansas Banker Association Trust Committee and spent 33 years ministering In the Church of Christ. He i married and the father of five children. Examinations For Accountants Passed Several from Northwest Ar ansas candidates who passe the certified public accountan nationwide examination, give in May at Little Rock and For Smith. The new CPAs include Fayetteville -- T e r r y Le Arndt, Luther Wayne · Brit Dale Eugene Brown, Bell W y n h Scarborough, · Mar Pearce York. Springdale -- Richard .M.' A demagni. Jr. ' Benlfinville -- Bryan Haro! Banks. ,;. .· Siloam Springs --'.Glen EI ward Reed. IB Near East. One of the tudents. Capt. Matthew Jask' ewlcz is sUll in the Air Force n'd will report to the Pentagon or. a duy assignment when he ompLetes his master's degree n management -at the 1 end of ie current summer term., The other two, Thomas D, Vlers and Henry Massey, arc iyilians .now. They will finish ork on the same degree at ie end of the fall term. Soon, there will b e ' ' m o r e o'rmer European Graduate :esidence Center students .on ie main campiis. Prof. Gerard [alpern of the College .of 3vislness Administration, who ecently completed a one-year our for the Graduate School as o-ordinator of the Center, said ml six of the graduates of ie progra mare .scheduled to, egin work on their Ph.D.s In usitiess administration this fall t the Fayelteville campus. The three sludnts are high n Uieir praise of the program. It provide"- a fantastic op- ortunity" for military per- onnel in Europe lo continue heir education, said Jaskiewicz. As i career Air Force officer, e thinks it will be of g r e a t enefil to. his career,'.since ffeclive management tech- iques are stressed by the Air 'orce.' Jakiewicz, a native of Duryea, Pa., received his un- ergfadiiate degree from King's College in Wilkes-Barre Pa. A a s s e y'·' s hometown is Columbus, Texas. He received is bachelor's degree from jouthern Methodist University. Viers is . from Omaha, Nebr., nd is a graduate of Creighton University there. Jaskiewicz was a member ol jne of the first classes begun under,the University's overseas irogram. He received 24 jemester hours of credit there Massey and Wiers both received 2 hours in the program. Students in the program 'nor- nally take one o r . two three- lour courses each eight-week erm. They attend classes three lours two nights a week for ·ach three-hour course. . T R A N S I T I O N For Wiers and Massey, the jvereas. program helped in making the transition to civilian !fe. 'Wiers. who was a first ieutenant in the Army, has sold nsurance before entering the ervice. He thinks his degree n management will allow him o get back into the business vorld with a better job. Massey, who. was a captain in the Air "'orce, plans to do graduate 'ork past the master's degree. The University held its first O'rmal overseas commencement st June and awarded master's egrees to 67 candidates, who ad received their bachelor's egrees; from GO colleges and ihiv'ersities. This' was their bachelor's degrees from ' 60 .olleges and universities. This vas considered a remarkable uccess, since.the program hac been in effecVpnly-a year. C u r r e n t l y , t w o master's legree programs are available They are, the master's degree n management, offered by the e o l l e ' g e of business administration .and the master's degree in international rela ions, (offered Ay the political icierice ' department.'· of the college of arts and sciences There-are now more than 700 students in the two programs studying at. 14 bases. .FACULTY FROM UA The courses are taught by acuity members from the main campus, who serve on / a rotating basis. Most "serve for wo eighweek terms overseas and Usually move from one bast 0 another- after the first term Theyiteach two courses, which means they spend three hours 1 night for four nights a week n the classroom, in addition to counseling, which is a fulltime .caching.load. Currently, there are 11 faculty members from the College of Business Ad ministration and four from t h i Department of Political Scienci on duty in Europe. Students who enter thi overseas program must'comply with the same graduate schoo entrance requirements as thos who study on the main campus Professor Halpern said th quality of instruction in th European Center is equal ii every respect to that on th main campus, and that th students are hard-working serious-minded, and show great degree of maturity. "The program has receiver learning acceptanc throughout the European area as evidenced by the fact tha in the short period of one yea it has expanded to 14 bases i 3 e r m a n y England, Spain Italy, Greece and Turkey,' Professor Halperp said. "Th program has been mutuall beneficial, to the Air Force, U the students in the program and to the University. 1 ' DWI Charge Esse 0; Cornell, 62, of 212 W. Holly St., was charged wit driving while intoxicated Wee nesday after the pickup true he was driving struck a c ' MRS. EDITH GRIGG Huntsville -- Mrs. Edith Jrigg, 82, of Springdale, died 'uesday in a Springdale nursing ome.' She.was born Sept. 16, BBS. Survivors are o n e son, 'Cor- itva n of Springdale, one aughter, Mrs. Mattie Bearden f Springdale; one brother, Sam IcFerrin of Cotton Center, Tex.; one sister, Mrs. Bessie Bunch "of Springdale; three randchildren and three greal- ;ranclchildrch. Funeral servide w i l l b e at 2 ^.m. Friday at the Kingston Community Church with burial n Kingston Cemetery under, irectiou of Brashears Funeral lome. ' parked at "the Shopping Center. Southgat Police said the Cornell vehicl was maneuvering to park whe it struck a sedan owned b Gwen Adams of 931 Montgom cry St. __ "HEROIN HOTUNE" (800) 368-5363 Teir-Fru To JUport Information en Heroin Putheri To F«d»rql . Ag»rrti Obituary ' .MRS. NELLIE MILLEK Rogers -- -Mrs. 'Nellie ' E. i'ler, 79, of Rogers, died Veduesday in the R o g e r s lospllal. Born Aug. 7, 1U93 In 'iirkcr, ' S. D., she was a 'atliolic, - . · · · " · Survivors are two nephews. · . Kosary service will be at 7:30 .m, today in Callison Chapel. dass will be at 9 a.m. Friday t,St, Vincent de P»ul Cutholie Church with burial in St. Vln- ent do Paul Cemetery. , By JOHN CUNN1FP.' · Business Anatyai NEW YORK (AP) -·- Last ear, .said. ,lhc executive, ,oiir ohipany was involved In the ale of 1,800 homes with a total narket value of more thnn $50 illllon.' We lost ?6,000 on those nuisactlons. r : This year, he.said, we :cx])ecl o do,even better'; We hope to ell 2,pop;,homes and, it we chieve the same cfflcleney, vc'll ·probably end up with a or gain of the same propor- ions. ."; . '. ' : . ' · . . · ' : In essence, t h i s ' i s the per- lexing report given by Western idwards, president of TI Home ransfer Service Corp. . "We think oiir'record of supe- ior service and minimum costs ompares favorably with any- ne in this business." he said proudly, leaving the listener vonderlng if somehow losses on ach sale can be made up in 'olume. : : . MRS. ^!AE POLK Mrs. Mae Wallace Polk, 80, f Elkins, died Wednesday in a local hospital. She was born uly, 13, 1891 in Parker County, 'exas, the daughter of James B. and Nancy Flatt Wallace. Survivors are one son. James [Saigon; tour daughters, Mrs. jouise Reagan of Harrisonville. lo., .Mrs.. Faye Saunders tof Elkins, Mrs. Billie. Moore of Corpus, Christ!, Tex. and'Mrs Virginia Bissett of Houston. 'ex.; one sister, Mrs. i Loise Compton of Queen City, Tex:;'13 grandchildren and 15 great- ;randchildren. Funeral service will be at 2 i.m, Saturday at Nelson' lhapel with burial in McCori temetery. Twelfth Chess Game Of Maid Ends In Draw REYKJAVIK, Iceland (AP) -- Bobby Fischer and Boris Spassky, are scheduled for their .3th game in the world chess championship today with the score 7-5 in the American chal- enger's favor. The 12th game ended Wednesday night in a draw, as Ihe experls had predicted. Russian aide confirmed that ;he champion's wife and son vould arrive from Moscow in ime for tonight's game, in vhieh Spassky was to lead ofl vith the white pieces. With a maximum of 12 games still to )e played, he needs 7 more joints to retain his crown, and r ischer needs another 5W to .ake it, A win counts a full point, a draw a half. Spassky piled on the pressure Wednesday after the overnighl adjournment and:Fischer tried in vain to bring his rook to aear in an attack. On his 50th move, Spassky, rather than repeat a drawish queenside bishop ploy, began an advance down the kirtgside, Fischer moved his ch'air back put his hands into his pockets ihd , frowned ··· at the board. Spassky twice gave check ant on the 55th move, Fischer conceded a draw.. The American looked flus- ;ered and fumbled with his score isheet after .agreeing to the draw," but Spassky was composed and walked away to the ·applause of the spectators. SDassky; :in the 1969 championship match with Tigran Petrbsiari, forged ahead · in the l a s t c i g h t g a m e s t b w i n . "The last eight games are al ways the most important for me," he said recently. "There is still plenty of time." luota Demand Abandoned By JOP Reformers Theft Reported S P R I N G D A L E -- Girls clothing, a carton of soft drinks and potato chips were taken Tuesday between 12:30 and 3:30 p.m. from the home of Bob Head, 1502 S. Pleasant St. Head who reported the burglary to police Wednesday, said entr; was apparently gained througl an unlocked back door. Man Injured S P R I N G - D A L E -- Jamie Boyd, 18, of Route 4, Spring dale, is in satisfactory condition a t S p r i n g d a l e Memoria Hospital where he was admittec Wednesday afternoon for ob servation after a jack slippei from under a pickup truck on which he was working. Thi accident occurred at Walkc: Brothers Machine Shop on Par] Street. Candidate Gary Wayne Parrish, son o Mr. and Mrs. 0. D. Parrish o Route 8, Fayetteville, is candidate for the master o business administration degre from the University of Southen Mississippi, Haltiesburg. Mrs. Heckel's Pre-School Registration for Fall Term Wftdneiday Thurtday, Aug. 23 24 -School Sfartt Sept. 5-UNITARIAN FEUOW5H1P HOUSE 901 W. Cleveland 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. "Complete rtad!ne«» program (or first grade. Three age groups: 3-yri., 4-yrn., S-yr«." Phone 751-W83 Transfer Service Companies Called A Growing Industry WASHINGTON (AP) -- Re- mblicari reformers, faced with strong opposition from conservatives, have abandoned heir effort to require quotas or youths and minorities at the 1976 GOP convention. The reformers will still press : or a 60-50 split between men and women on state delegations and for other means of opening up the party, but wUl rely On existing anti - discrimination rules to produce more delegates who are under 25 or members of ethnic minorities. The decision of the 15 He- publican senators and congress- nen to scale" down their objectives was announced at a news conference Wednesday follow- ng a meeting with Clark Mac- regor, President Nixon's campaign manager. . . The issue of party reform, yhich in essence is the issue of control of 'the 1976 Republican convention, is threatening a split in the otherwise unified ranks of delegates who will ;ather in Miami Beach starting Aug. 21 to nominate Nixon for re-election..' ", · PACKAGE The. package of. 13 proposed rule changes recommended by :he reform group Wednesday should ease the threat, but il will still run into opposition at the convention. : Rep. Charles E. Wiggins, R- 3alif., spokesman for a group of conservative congressmen who vigorously oppose any quotas .for delegates, said he was still concerned about a provision calling on the Republican National Committee and the state committees to "take posi :ive action to achieve the parti cipation of all segments of the voting population" in party, affairs. . Wiggins said such a provision could lead to challenges at the 1976 convention if delegations fail to include youths, blacks and other minorities in proportion to their voting strength in a state. FIGHT SHAPES A fight is also shaping upjn Miami Beach over proposals^to change the method of allocating delegates to t h e Republican convention. The present sys .em, which awards six bonds delegates to states that vot Republican, has been held un constitutional by a U.S. Distric Court. The ruling is,on appeal, but i has spurred proposals for changes to relate the size of a slate's delegation more closely to its population. The effect would be to increase the con-j vention strength of the urban, industrial states, a development opposed by many conservative Republicans. The various reform proposals will be presented to the Rules Committee of the Republican National Committee at a hearing next Monday in Miami Beach. Rep. Tom Railsback, R-lll., leader of the GOP reformers, said they may take their fight to the convention floor if they are turned down by the Rules Committee. The explanation: TI Is one of ibout M national companies In he young, Browing industry of ,ransferhig corporate employes rom one ami to nnothcr. 1 o m e Equity is liirgest. TI, .hrce years old, Is second big- jest. Transfer service companies usually contract with a company to handle the sale of an employe's home In order to make the .transfer more efficient and l e s s - o f a shock. They may obtain another houso "or him. They may help finance Being experts, it is' assumed by many people that they make n killing In the real estate mar- cet--that they buy- low, sell ligh and'pocket the rest. Nice theory; it doesn't work. The profit is earned on a-fee, not on buying low-selling high. Westoti, 1 . who has moved his own family 14 times in 18 years of marriage--a noteworthy feal when-yon consider that at latest count lie hasll children- estimates that between 300,000 and 500,00p; employes :will be :ransferred this year. In the past, many transfers were handled haphazardly. In recentyears.corporate^person- nel departments have handlec the task or at least helped! Pro Sessional relocation firms, stil' handle only 20 per cent of the business. COMPANY PAYS Pricing'practices vary, but in the case of TI, which is one o several real estate and finan cial service subsidiaries of a corporation that grew out of th old Title Insurance ' Trus Co.--the entire bill is company paid. When the worker is noti tied of the transfer, TI ar ranges; immediately .to mee with him to discuss the sale Usually it takes place on th same day. "Time is money Time is employe frustration," says Weston. , . At least two appraisers est mate the house's value. The le gal background is investigatet the mortgage balance checkec Within,a week to 10 days an o! fer is made to the emplbye. . : He can accept or reject then and there; or he can tak 30 days to shop for a highe price. If he accepts Immediate ly, TI offers to'forward any ac ditional money if .the hous sells for a price higher than an ticipaled. The fee to the company is flat sum, roughly $1,000, plus 1 to 13 per cent of the sale price That generally includes repair and remodeling needed to se the property and a 6 or 7 pe cent broker fee. · Articles Filed Articles of Incorporation fo NWA , : Cable Communication Inc., at 2108 Sycamore St Springdale, have beeri filed i the county clerk's office. Incor S orators are Floyd R. Jones an ames W. Greer, both of Me Alester, Okla., William D Harkins of Springdale and Job W.:Hayes of Favetteville Church Objects To Decision On Liquor Permit nidgovlow Bnpllsl Clmrcli, ic,, objecting lo n itoelston by IQ Alcoholic Beverage Control oard to grant n liquor permit Ithln 200 yonrds of the church, led a petition' for relief V e d n o s d n y I n Washington Ircult Couii. The church nsks that Hie ourt either reverse or amend o conform lo Arkansas law the eclslon of the ABC Board In onnectlon with Crescent Liquor The: church alleges that A r k a n s a s Statute 36-310 roWblts issuance of ft new ermlt by the board for .a ousiness to engage In retail Iquor sales within 200 yards of a church. .. Granting of such a per mil vould do "Irreparable harm to Is business of "promoting vorship and service of God mo'ng men," the church s pell- ion said. · . The petitioners ask that the ourt review the proceeding ol he board and subsequent order, hen either vacate or change t. They also ask that Ihe courl ssue a stay of enforcement of he order while the proceedings ake place. 'farm'Ti Rummage Sale '"Tim'mm" '"'III apoilsnr » Icon c o n r , - . wrnpr 9(J.»fWP««»'« n l Wost S Wo -Mif "Will f°"l«r° household Hems, eloll|».« .«'« other usable ;milclos..Procooil» will BO lo Inunco t h e Toon CP tor so II can reopen this (nil. Anyone Hnvln« Item" ' d o n M o m a y cull W-BVOO or 6216788 lo make arrnngcmonls for up or Items mnv he to Die cenler Friday Business Notes The sine will start at BsiMf n m and conllmic unlll nil Hems m e sold. Kalhy McRe» and Dcnlse May are cochairmen of Ihe sale,' one of a Ss of funding raising events planned, In Germ-any U S . Air Fprco Capt, CarlUm E. Anderson has iarrived for duty nt Llndsey Air Station, Germany.. He prev ously served at Scott AFB, 111. His wife. Donna, is: the daughter or Mr. and Mrs. Howell Johnson of Rt, 2, Springdale^ Free of one of the -worldVmost quoted newspapers At G. Cathey has been named supervisor of employe training f o r Southwestern · Electric Power Company. The announcement was made by J. Lamar Stall, SWEPCO's president and chief executive. Cathey, 36, is a 10-year employee of SWEPCO, and': formerly served as editor of the company's .employee magazine. He is a former member of the Shrev'eport Times'ne\vs staff. . In his new position; Calhey will coordinate in-company training activities and develop and Conduct training programs. He succeeds W. J. Ileinrichs who retired Aug. 1 following over 47 years of service as a SWEPCO employee. F U N E R A L HOME,1NC. 3«» NOKTM COUtGE VlUIEt, THEOlftft. Of THEGOLDEN Hull POLK, M». MM Wlllact -Services ^aturdsy, 2:00 p.ra; Chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home. Hev. JacX. Taylor, officiating. Interment, McCord Cemetery. Judged 9*,iriostSa*-, .';' newspaper In Hie U.S. b« r prolesskmal JowoaJtels Uieniseives. A laadjng Inlern'ailonat d^ly. Oa» of the top three nawspapwB : In tlio world aooxdfng to · journalistic poifs. Winner o! over 79 major swantt In th« last five yea«% Including three Pw«t»»r '·· Prizes. Ovw 3000 newspaper editors read ttw Monitor. Just sand w your name and addreac and we'd ma* you a lew free coptoof the MonHorwtthout obligation. PlaamMM Siata Zip THE CHRJSTIAH SOENGE MONITOR Box1!5, AnlorStiitlon Donor MauaotiusatM 02KS · ZISEA · · . ' ' · ' Meeting Planned A meeting of the Positive Action Committee of the Fay- ettcville-Bentonville G r o w t h Center will be held at 9:30 a.m. Aug. 16 at the Rogers Chamber of Commerce. Purpose of the meeting is to update and expand the positive action program to include the newly designated growth center area In Benton County including Bentonville, Rogers, Bethel Heights and Lowell. FIND IT FAST! Busy people the world over have learned to solve problems the quick, easy and efficient way. They know their telephone and the Classified Advertising pages can save them time and money whether they're buying or selling. This ad got fast results when placed in Ihe Times Classified Section: UNDERWOOD Script!) No, M tltolric lypewllerv Like new, S120. Great For Ilio fail lyplil. ffcr demit ptione S21-XXXX tUtr 4 p.m. Read The Times Classified pages regularly, When you want lo place a fasl-aclfne ad, just dial 442-B2, HALLMARK '/ 2 PRICE SALE ALL GREETING CARDS ALBUMS CANDLES CANDLE HOLDERS WREATHS BOOKS STATIONARY INVITATIONS RIBBONS BOWS GIFT WRAP POSTERS CHILDREN'S BOOKS PLAYING CARDS NOTES ANNOUNCEMENTS Prices Good Thursday, Friday and Saturday, August 10, 11, 12 OAK PLAZA PHARMACY NORTH and GARLAND STREETS PHONE 443-3477

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