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Nortfcw** ArfcunMM TIMES, W*d., May 72, 1974 AUKANSA* City Board Lets Contracts In Tuesday Night Action The Fayetteville Board of Directors awarded contracts to low bidders on several large pieces of equipment for various c i t y departments night, including a Tuesday new fire truck, police car and radio equipment and several ation department vehicles. Two contracts for a new sanit- fire truck were awarded lo separate firms, one for the chassis and the other for the pumping unit. Delivery of the complete unit will be in 18 months. Lewis Ford of Fayetteville was the low bidder on the truck .Chassis, with a bid of $12,321. Awhile Boardman Co. of pkla- 'homa City was the low bidcier 'on the 1.000 gallon per minute 'pumper unit at 535,600. ! ,The contract for purchase of City Library Shows Paper Art A crane, a butterfly, a frog, a Japanese princess, c h a i r m a n Mao and a shrimp are all dis- -playcd in an u n u s u a l exhibit of "paper art at the Fayetteville Public Library. The exhibit prepared and made by Judy Baxter can be viewed d u r i n g the regular hours at the library. Two types of paper work are shown, origami and paper cutting. Origami. Japanese for "paper folding", is an ancienl arl. The purist uses only a square of paper to create two-or three-dimensional fish, animals, plants, or anything else, bounded only by his imagination and ingenuity. The most popular origami figure in Japan is the crane, symbol of good luck and long life. The crane also has religious significance and a thousand individual cranes strung on a thread are brought by in dividuals to Hiroshima anc placed in the Children's Merno- rial at the site of the explosion of the atomic bomb. Origami requires l i t t l e money. This appealed to Mrs Baxter who. as a Peace Corps Volunteer, had few pesos and much time to spend, and there fore took up the hobby. The only expenses wore for special waxed paper and books diagramming the folds. For those who are able to also invest in scissors, paper cutting may offer new dimensions for expression. The collec ttpn of cuttings displayed in the Library are from the People'.' Republic of China and show the Oriental art. Ten p o r t r a i t s of Chairman Mao reveal the political nature of some modern Chinese art. The library has books fo: those who become inspired to Iry their hands at paper art. a car to be used in the Criminal Investigation Division of the Kayctloville Police Department was awarded to H.ittield Ponttac-Cadillac of Fayetleville at a cost of $3.789. The city asked for bids from seven other motor companies, but Hatfield was the only one which re sponded. A S3.93G.fi7 contract for Ihe purchase of radio equipment for the police car was awarded to Motorola Communications and Electronics of Little Rock. The radio equipment includes one mobile radio for the car ($1.981.77) and two walkie-lalk ics ($1.95190). The car and radio equipmen are being obtained in conjunc lion with a 90 per cent "rani rom the A r k a n s a s Crime Com nission, with the city picking p 10 per cent of the total cost. A police radio alarm system Iso u n d e r a 90 per cent gran ith the Crime Commission, is i be purchased from Jim's adio and TV of Springdate t a cost of $1.344.15. Equipment for the Sanitation lepartment for which contract: Â·ere awarded include: -- Two 20 cubic yard packei nils at $11,412.40 each to Choc Machinery Sales of LilU iock. Two 24.000 GVW truck hassis at S13.803.9S each to Le vis Ford of Fayetteville. -- Two 2-i.OOO GVW fruct Chassis at $11,847 each to Lewi -- Two 10 cubic yard packe mils, installed at $13,680 cac o Truck Equipment Co. of For "mith. -- Truck for Street Depart ment at $13,136.71 to Lewis "ord. -- One 56,000 GVW true hassis at $21,150 to Arkansa A'hile Equipment Co. of S pringdale. One 34 cubic yard packe body with 10.000 pound fron nd loader at 520.848 to Soli Vaste Management Equipmen if Fort Smith. A contract for the constructio if a h a n g e r at Drake Fiel vas awarded to Kuncn, Inc. r Â·"ort Smith, the low bidder a ;49,800. The contract is contin lent upon the issuance of 'enue bonds for the project. The only other bidder on th langar construction was Jac Burge Construction Co. of Fa ettcville, who sub-mitted a bi of $71.300. onminiutiiiiiiiniiiHonmiiniNiiiNinnninniniiiiivuiiiini! Obituary miiiiiiiiiiiiminnnnniiniDininiiniininiiDiiiiiiitiiinim DALE CARPENTER Gentry Dale Carpenter, 53 of Gentry, died at his home this morning. Bom Dec. 12 1920 in Gentry, the son of Ra and Mary Carl Carpenter, he was a merchant, a member o the Lions Club, a former schoo board member, a Shriner, board member, a Shriner, f Methodist and a Mason. Survivors a r c the widow Mrs. Helen Carpenter of the home; f o u r daughters, M r s Helen Butler of Gentry. Mrs Raylene Sackelt of Mena. Mrs Pamela Braden of Allerton Iowa and Mrs. Rayce Wood c Colorado Springs. Colo, and tw grandchildren. Funeral service will be at p.m. Friday at the Gentr United Methodist Church with burial in Gentry Cemetery der direction of the Wasson Home. MRS. MARTHA THORPE Mrs. Martha Neva Thorp. 71 of Fayetleviile died today in i local hospital. Born Jan. 12 1903 in Baldwin, she was thi daughter of Jesse and Minnii Roach Moore and a metnbe of the Baldwin Christian Church. Survivors are the husband Albert Thorp of the home; tw sons. Jim of Fayetteville am Frank of the h o m e ; a stepson Bill Thorpe of Ronoke Rapids N.C.; a brother. Paul Moore o Baldwin; five grandchildTM and two great-grandchildren. Funeral sen-ice will be a 2 p.m. Friday in the chapel o Nelson's Funeral Home witr burial in Hester Cemetery. Faiidej 1960 n; x. UA m. rÂ«jfft*Tll!e, Art. TtTM PaWlsted dali." Bcfl f^Lida? exctx Jas'jary 1. July 4. Tfcar**snvlns tnd Secosj (Tin Pottas* Pali el F*yettevtnt, Art ASSOCUTtD nt Auoc?Â«3 Prwi ij entiuej rely to the nÂ« for rtpjbjl of ill local r.ews pr;nl*d In t wei] M all AF j* fft raoeth by carrier BJ. I la WMfbtnftOD. Bccba. i tta. tit, AiUk Oo_ 0Â»U.: Â· -"-**-1 TEAB _^^_^^_ Scholarships Awarded UA Freshmen Freshman scholarships have cen awarded hy the University A r k a n s a s to top graduates r high schools throughout Aransas, according to Dr. Charles Oxford, intcrm prcsi- cnl. The one year scholarships are or tuition only (S400) and arc warded to graduating high chool seniors who finish in the op 10 per cent of their class nd who score at least 23 on he American College Testing i e r v i c c college entrance Â·* x a m i n a t ion according to David Cookscy, director of stu ient financial aid for the Uni .'ersily. To retain the scholarship uring the second semester o heir freshman year, students Â·nust make at least a B averag he first semester, Cooksey aid. This is the second year lie University has awarded the cholarships. Among those receiving the tudy grants are: Melanic A. Chapman, Kelli (. Woody Phillip F. C. Williams Carolyn R. Webb, Donna J. Vaughn, Eric T. Woodsates, ,Iary K. Sutherland. Ian Suther- and. Debra L. Stockhurger, limmy H. .Steward, Mary A. "Jtcphenson. Ruth A .Stephens. Charles E. Smith, Russell E Simkins, James A. Scroggs Ann E. Schaefer, Carolyn L Miller, Sheila K. McWhorter Sandford L. Ledbcttcr, Ruth A ier, Annette N. Kuroda, Lee Kirby, Carl H. Imhoff. Anne B "fucks, Larry L. Harness, James A. Griffin, John C Fouka, Teresa C. Flynn, Bi! K. Cox, David L. Chandler Elizabeth A. Rails, Charlotte J 3lack, Charles A. Brown, Cait in F. Collier, Benny R. Mayes Sar.v F. Atha, Dwight VV Baylcy, Rebecca D. Fcdosk: and Freda A. Hepler, all c Fayetteville. Sharon I.. Lemons of Dutc Mills; Keith F. Martin c Greenland; Donria M. Rarne and Junclla M. Madewell Prairie Grove: Colleen M. Sco' of Summers; Dolf C. Marrs an Randall T. Counts of Wesley Lloyd D. Keck of West For and Gerald M. White of Win slow. Springdale (CONTINUED FKOM PAGE 1 : relaxed until Springdale' wastewaler treatment plant ca be improved to meet them. "Existing guidelines hav resulted in Springdale recei\ a proposed permit t h a t i icyomi the capability of Spring dale to comply with," t h statement read. Neal noted that the depan ment is presently beginning Trillion expansion progran designed lo about double th rcatment plant's volume cap, city and to increase the effluei quality. In earlier conversa :ions, Neal said this expansio program is not expected to b completed until early 1977. He said the EPA funded e pansion is compatible with iti provements needed to reach th discharge permit standard But the expanded plant \vou' still fall short of the 1977 e fluent requirements, he said. Springdale has also been not tied it is on the priority Us for (he 1974-1975 fisal year t receive additional federal aid further evaluate t h e requin menls and determine how Â· attain them. In his statement, Neal pointe out that the proposed permi which contains more t h a n hundred specifications, is sim lar to others being issued even- city with sewage plant across the nation as a rcsu of federal and slate laws improve water quality. \Vhile Neal agreed tha 'rigorous a c t i o n " should b laken to improve the nation ivater quality, he underscore Ihe importance of undertakin Ihe program in a logical an economic manner. Between now and 1977. Neal said the department "will do everything possible to improve our effluent." He will contact EPA officials this week to ask !hat they relax the immediate and 1977 requirements to be compatible with the capabilities of Springdale. NF,XT STEP Neal said the next step in the process of obtaining a discharge permit is a public advertisement that the permit is intended to be issued. This will occur during the next two weeks, he said. He estimated it will be a month to six weeks before EPA responds to Springdale's request that standards and deadlines be relaxed. Steele agreed with Meal's statement saying, "The main Ihing we're asking for is time." "The time limit is short for our planned expansion program," Sleele said. Noting that Springdale has always had a good plant and that the plant's manager, Gene Andrews, was recently cited as the outstanding plant manager in the state, Board (CONTINUXD FROM PAGE 1) cording to Urban Renewal plan scheduled to take effect soon. Director Loris Stanton said h felt the board should not tak stand on the issue until cos figures have been established Stanton said it might be a goo idea "if they gave it to us." REASONABLE PRICE Director Paul Noland said h believed the group should delv into t h e matter and come to some sort of conclusion as the projects feasibility. "If could be obtained for a ver reasonable price or as a outright gift and then let th city take care of the renovatior I'd certainly be intereste in exploring this possibility, Noland said. "A reasonable price to m is how much it will cost renovate the building," Stanto said, "it's not a personal thin will) me. I think the citizei of Fayetteville would like have an idea of what we'r getting involved in before v, embark upon such a project." Mayor Purdy commente' "there's one cold, hard fac That is that the building owned hy HUD. The ground are owned by HUD. And tha building is coming down an there is going to tie a hole : the ground with flowers in i or we're going to buy it. That' the law. that's the way stands. The only question is -can we change that?" Ste. ; plant ^ete sail id, "We have no intentions of not bringing it (the plant) to required." the specifications Neal and Steele both pointed out that the problem Springdale is now facing has or will be faced by all other cities in Northwest Arkansas as each receives its wastewater discharge permit from the EPA. Local Educators Release Study A look at the school com munity as an industrial plan emphasizing the application the country's expertise in ma production to the educationa process, is the gist of a ne book recently released by Fayetteville men, currently o the staff of the University Dr. Jack B. DeVore. Jr.. 173 Wheeler Ave. and Dr. John j Rolloff. 1732 Applebury Plao say that the book. "Th Methodology of Mass Pr duction In Career F.ducation. is now available in local boo! stores and at the Universal. Dr. DeVore is program coorc nator of Industrial education the University, and Dr. Rollo is in the vocational educatio department. The two instructors ai completing a second boo! which is near publication, e titled "Safety in Caree System for Safety Education.' Lev! Strauss Names Personnel Manager Stephan W. Hays, 25. has been named personnel manager at Levi Strauss and Co. in Fayetteville. Hays, a native of Knoxville, started with the company in Knoxyille as a packer in the shipping department. He was appointed to personnel interviewer in October of 1972. He is married and his wife. Brenda K. is associated with Baker and Associates Realtors in Fayetteville. The couple will reside at 710 Debra in Fayetteville. Inmates Hold One Hostage KANSAS CITY (AP) - In- talcs look three guards hos- .gc at the Jackson County Jail lo Tuesday night and (hen ex- langcd them for county oxecu- vc George Lehr, authorities aid. Lehr who was accompanied to one of the "tanks" on the upper floors of the courthouse by a Kansas City Star reporter, said the inmates were armed with hammers, chains and oxygen tanks that could be used as Springdale Hospital Praised For Quality Patient Cam SPRINGDALE -- Springdale lemorial Hospital has received till accreditation for a two year 'eriod by the Joint Commission n Accreditation of Hospitals, t was announced Tuesday. The decision was made by the Commissioners upon reviewing ne recommendations made by urycyors who visited the hospi- al in March. In a communication ad- ressed to the Board of Trus- ees, hospital administration and nedical s t a f f , the Commission ,tatel. "The J o i n t Commission c o n s i d e r s accreditation maintenance as an ingoing activity to be carried in throughout the two-year eriod for which hospital has reen accredited." The Commission extended jraise to the hospital for main- aining standards deserving accreditation and for the 'constant efforts to improve the Business Notes John C. Eichler, John D. Williams Jr. and Jack V. Dennis associated with the I. W. (Joe) Webb Agency have been recog nized for distinguished sales achievement in 1973 by the Home Life Insurance Co. o New York. Eichler was named to the President's Council, w h i c h requires in excess of $1 million of current volume. William and Dennis were named mem bers of the Leaders' Club. G r a n d opening of thi remodeled Ben Franklin stor at 1220 N. Garland Ave. ha been scheduled for May 2,. through June 1. Tom G. Lackey, new ownei and operator, purchased thi store in November. He has hai over 20-years experience in thi variety store business, am prior to coming to Fayettevill managed a store in Buffalo Mo. Lackey and his wife Pauline, and their two childre reside at 2100 N. Leverett Ave. Along with his business inter ests. Lackey is also an ordainet Baptist minister. Lackey said the remodelei store will feature many ne\ lines and expanded merchant ise assortments in most depart ments, with particular empha sis given to the fabric depart ment. ; Group (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE street improvement district 01 Eva Avenue. ACCESS ROADS --Tabled hearing a recom mendation by the Stree Committee regarding the con tinuation of the parallel acces road west of Tlwy. 71 and nort of Slearnes Road until all in lerested persons could be present. --Granted a quitclaim deei to Robert A. Huff from the city for a small pirce of propert; adjacent to Edgehill Drive. -- T a b l e d a resolutioi authorizing the mayor and citj clerk to execute an agreemen with the Northwest Crimina Justice Planning Council. --Approved the appointmen of Mrs. Darlene Westbrook a city clerk. -- A p p r o v e d several pur chasing items and low bids, 0! a new fire truck, police car am radio eqipment and sanitatioi department vehicles, as well a several other items. House (CONTINUED FROM PAGE OJTE) had made it clear Nixon wouli veto the standby measure a well. The standby bill also pro vided for expanded unemplo ment benefits to cover worker left jobless by fuel short-age: Rep. John B. Anderson, R-111 the third-ranking House Re publican, estimated the add ttonal benefits would cost up t $4.6 billion a year. The FPC report estimate that the nation's electrical gen crating capacity now has a re serve, or safety margin, o nearly 20 per cent to cope witi fluctuations of peak demam this summer--a margin usuall^ considered adequate and grea' ly improved over recent years uality of patient care." Administrator of Springdale 1 e m o r i a 1 Hospital. Hugh feans, explained that as a con- ition for full accreditation, ospitals are requireid to con- uct an interim self-survej bout one year after the hospi- al's survey for full accredita- on. He said the Joint Commission /ill send the hospital forms on ;hich progress reports can be nade. These filled-out forms .Â·ill be filed with the Conri- nission for review during their icxt survey in two years. Funds Available For Summer Youth Jobs LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Gov, ale Bumpers announced today hat $1,616,587 in Labor Depart ment funds will be distributee o nine summer youth sponsors n the slate to hire more nan 0 0 0 economically d i s advantaged youths. The youths will be hired for a nine-week period in subsidized obs. The funds include about $650, 000 left over from the previou: year. The remainder represent: about .10 per cent of the Labo: Department funds expected t available to Arkansas thi s u m m e r , . provided the fund are approved by Congress. The Economic Opportunit; Agency of Pulaski County wil get $153,215 for hiring youths ii the Little Rock area for jobs ii state agencies in central Ar Kansas. The other sponsors and th amount of f u n d s : ARVAC, Inc., Dardanelle $137,898. Crawford-Sebastian Commi nity Development C o u n c i l Van Buren t 5153,975. Crowley's Ridge Developmen Council, Jonesboro, $213,225. East Central Arkansas EOA Forrest City, $285,209. North Central Arkansas De velopment Council, Batesville $134.677. Ouachita Area Developmen Corp., Camden, $147,882. O z a r k Manpower, Inc Springdale, $137,757. Southeast Arkansas Econom ic Development District, Pin Bluff. $252,749. The city of Texarkana ha been awarded a separate gran of $22,300 and an addition $10,000 will be available for T xarkana. In addition, the city Little Rock was awarded $17? 600 for youth in the central A kansas area. ad threatened to kill the uards if authorities attempted use force. The inmates reportedly listed ght demands, one of which in- uded a guarantee of no re- risals against inmates partici- ating in the outbreak. Before exchanging himself tr the guards, Lehr said he ould honor the inmates' call reprisals. Lehr is the ounty's highest elected offi- al. Lehr and reporter Harry ones Jr. were being held in le tank while nine other Inmates, at a news conference in nother section of the jail, red demands for better vis- ation schedules, better food nd an end to excessive bail. In a meeting with newsmen arly in the disturbance, Lehr aid the hostages were "very olidly" under the control of 46 nmates in one of the jail's hree tanks. The center of outbreak was n the 13th floor of the court- ouse. About 280 inmates are oused on the llth through 14th .oors and it was not imme- iately clear if the disturbance ,-as limited to the one tank rea Shortly after the guards were aken hostage, inmates relayed Â·ord to county officials they vanted to meet with news ledia representatives. Police ailed for Jones, who has writ- En several artic'es for The itar concerning penal reform. Nearly 100 policemen were ordered to the scene Tuesday light and a police helicopter lovered over the building. Fire hose was taken into the S (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) priorities," one diplomat served. CANADA HELPED The most crucial assistanc in nuclear technology cam from Canada, which trained I dian scientists in the 1960s i the techniques of building a m clear reactor and using it t produce Plutonium. Plutonium used to trigger th explosion is presumed to hav come from a Canadian-aide reactor at Trombay, ne; Bombay. P r i m e Minister Pierr Trudeau's chief foreign polic adviser. Ivan Head, has sa the blast might cost India fu ther Canadian nuclear training Boston Store Names New Local Manager Harley Henricks. a native Kansas City, Mo., has bee named general manager of the Boston Store In the Northwest Arkansas Plaza. Henricks worked as home furnishings m e r c h a n d i s e manager for the former Emery Bird Thayer department stores and served in similar capacities for Ihe Charles Weise department stores in Rockford. 111. He comes lo the Boston Store from Miller Brothers in Chattanooga. Tenn. Henricks is in the process of re-locating his family to the Fayetteville area. He is the father of four children, ranging in age from 16 to 28. His appointment was announced recently by Randolph Ney, president of the Boston Stores. rebombs. He said the Inmates.building, but there was no indication of fire on the jail lev- Police circled the building and were stationed at e a c h doorway on the street level. It was the third time in less than a week that disorder has broken out at the jail. A corrections officer was taken hostage last Wednesday for about 15 minutes by prisoners angry over their transfer from o n e cellbloclt to another. The guard was released unharmed after police were called to the jail. Police tactical units, trained for riot duty, were dispatched to the jail later the same day while a shakedown was conducted. Water Safety Courses Set By Red Cross The Red Cross S u m m e r Water Safety Program has been set according to Mrs. Beverly Melton. Water Safety Chairman for Washington County. As many different courses as possible have been scheduled to enable all levels of swimmers advance their skills. Swimmers should enroll before :he class date by calling the [led Cross office. Evening classes for both children and adults will be mited in enrollment, said Mrs. rarland. She added that two senior life saving classes have been scheduled, morning and evening, to allow more people to participate. Senior life saving is required, before taking Water Safety Instructor course. This will be the only WSI course offered In Washington County until next spring. Persons interested in teaching or helping to teach swimming are welcomed by the Red Cross, said Mrs. Melton The chairman said that this training is excellent for the non- swimmer or one of little skill. One can see what is necessary to learn aspects of swimming, and this training should enable persons to help their own children in correcting problems All Water Safety Instructors not previously contacted who are willing to teach should call the Red Cross. Further information about classes or teaching may be obtained by calling the Red Cross office at 442-4291. Springdale Board Accepts Resignation S P R I N G D A L E -- T h e resignation of Robert Bethell, principal of Central Junior High School, was accepted Tuesday afternoon in a brief open session of the Springdale School Board. A group of approximately 50 students from the junior high school had gathered outside the school administration building during the meeting in support of Bethell. At the request of Bethell. the students went back to their classes. The unanimous vote to accept the resignation look about 10 minutes out of a rather lengthy and open executive meeting, In a statement during the open session. Bethel indicated t h a t his resignation stemmed from a personality conflict between him and some teachers at the school. Board member Dr. Guy Nelson expressed support for the job done by Bethell who had served as principal for the past two years. The 'other board members concurred with Nel son's praise. John Lisle was the only board member not present Group Asks Revisfe Of Secrecy Measne WASHINGTON (AP) -- Tae National Newspaper Association says a bill curtailing government secrecy should be revised so that it clearly applies to Â»u segments of the federal establishment A spokesman for the group Charles Rome, told a Senate panel Tuesday that the measure as introduced by Sen. Lawton Chiles. D-Fla., may not apply to the executive branch. Rome warned that under the legislation, many governmental actions which directly affect the public could remain secret if an agency or department Interprets them to be personnel or management matters. "Insofar as agencies are concerned, the bill require) meetings to be open only when official action is considered or discussed." said Rome, editor of the Fredericksburg, Va'., Free Lance-Star and a member of the association's Freedom of Information Committee. The National Newspaper Association played a key role in securing enactment of thÂ» first federal Freedom of Information Act in 1966. The law's jrovisions would be broadened bill, which ij a Florida law 3y (he Chiles modeled after opening up all state government meetings, iMM^fi People Helping People Directors of _fc Funeral Swvin j|J SÂ«rvlc*Â«i THOKPX, Mn. MÂ«tM M*n -Friday, 2:00 p.m. ChapÂ«l of Nelson's Funeral Home. Rev. Bob W. Hushey officiating. Interment, Heater Cemetery. riLTON, Mn. Ifffe MM -Thursday 2 p.m. Chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home. Rev. Harold Cfltc officiating. Interment Prairie Grove Cemetery. St. Paul's Episcopal Church 224 N. East Street ASCENSION DAY SERVICES Thursday, May 23, 1974 7:00 A.M.--Laymen's Breakfast and Holy Communion 10:00 AM.--Holy Communion 7:00 P.M.--Holy Communion Unction BILL MURRAY SAYS: MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! It you cannot reach your TIMES carrier PBONE H2-G4Z Dally S to 6:30 p.m. Saturaay 3 to 8 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. i People have asked me whether I have any present connection with a bail business or any other business which would conflict with my duties as Washington County Sheriff. 1. I have no connection with any ball bondsman or anyone associated with Ibe bail bond business. I was for a period of time an employee of a company which provided private investigation services, bail bonds and security sen ice for business and industry. This employment was terminated approximately one year ago, many months before I decided to run for Sheriff of Washington County. 2. For the past year I operated my own compnay which provided business and industrial security but did not deal In bail bonds. I have now disposed of my entire Interest in that organization in order to avoid any possible suggestion of a conflict of interests. 3. I owe no favors to anv man; I will be solely responsible to the residents of Washington Connty, Arkansas. Please help support me in my effnrts to obtain the Democratic nomination for Sheriff on May 28, 1974. ELECT BILL MURRAY SHERIFF of Washington County Paid for by Citizens for Murray Committee Mclvin Palmer. Chairman ELECT B I L L M U R R A Y SHHIIff For Washington County PaW (or by Cjliieni for Murray cmrfiiKft, Me'.Tin Palmer, Chairman M. William fields CHARTERED Â·PTCTP.UV Tlic nnevt In UfÂ» Inaonnc* Produetl JW Bilbeoet Offin BOSilat. VÂ» Sorft Hot* Â·. rt7Â»ttÂ»fiiÂ» Alton mm Citizens of Fayetteville who are interested in working for a proposal to preserve the OLD POST OFFICE for a City HaH ora urged to attend a PUBLIC MEETING at the Central Fire Station on /ednesday, May 22, at 8:00 p.m.