Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 15, 1974 · Page 2
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July 15, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Monday, July 15, 1974
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Northwest ArVansos TIMES, Morr., July 15, 1974 FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Full House Expected For First'Fiddler'Performance SPRINGDALE --A full house ; Is expeeled at tonight's opening' .'.'of "Fiddler on the Roof," Ihe Arts Center of the Ozarks .% summer musical. And if the ,' cast enjoys performing this ·; evening as much as it did during Sunday's dress rehearsal, the audience will find itself clapping and nodding in time , with the music. ; Staged on an outdoor set at the Grove Avenue Center, the ·performance begins at 8 p.m. The annual opening night "gar{den party" honoring cast, or-; ,'cheslra, and directors will lop loff Ihe evening. Special guests al tonight's ' performance and reception 'include Dr.- Sandra Perry, exe- · cutive director ot the Arts and ; Humanities Council, and council member, Dr. Blair Hart of the · University of Arkansas' speech L department. ; One of the outstanding fea- · tures of the play was the ac- I tors' and actresses involvement · with the audience. Stage entrances were made through sealing aisles. The audience watched as casl members handled properties and furni- lure during scene changes. The newly-built center front downstage brought the sold and duet acting a dimension closer to the viewers. Throughout the lines and musical numbers, cast members worked together in reaching out Simply, the and touching. audience was Convicts (CONTINUED FHOM PAGE ONE) paratrooper, was sleeping Sunday morning while Jones, 24, also known as Otis Wilkerson, . was on the phone negotialing. .', One of the hostages, deputy ·marshal Calvin L. Moulon, had ' asked officials lo smuggle in an elevalor key in a sanitary napkin requesled by one of the women. The hoslages -- Mouton; deputy marshall Joe Driskell, 57; William J. Garber, 46, an attorney; John J. Hurley, 61, an at- lorney for Gorham and Jones; Ralph W. Swartz, 38, a Justice Department auditor; Deputy marshall William Colquit, 37; and Justice Department secretary Debbie Collins, 24 -- received the key and moved to a rear elevator out of Jones' .sight. surrounded by the play. Under the direction of Fayetteville's Parker Rushiirg, the 37-member team talked, sang and danced the community life of the Jewish town, Anatevka, n 1905. The story of Teveye (played i.v Harry Budd), his wife, j'olde, (Lynn Weatherford), and .heir five daughters mirrored the lives of the entire village which, when faced with a breakdown of tradition through social change and political repression, still maintains its ability to laugh. Dancing, choreographed by Sue Williams, was performed with much feeling. From a dream-like ballet to a foot- stomping Russian folk dance, the coordinated movement carried along the narrative. Under the direction of Geneva Powers, the 27-member orchestra produced full tones and the proper level of volume -- easily heard but not loud enough to drown out the lyrics. In fact, the volume throughout the evening was extremely good -- lines and lyrics both. One bit of humor -- perhaps not intended but rich anyway -- that the Northwcsl Arkansas audience will enjoy was the use of five plastic chickens. With Legal Czech Harnesses River To Provide Farm Electricity TO'MUN, Yugoslavia (AP) -Angel Celnik got tired of going to bed with the chickens while waiting for electric power to reach his out-of-the-way home in this Slovenian town on the slopes of the picturesque Julian Alps. So he built his own hydroelectric power station, harnessing th.e water of the' Socica riv- A blacksmith by trade, Celnik bought a second-hand generator and turbine and piped water from the river about 450 yards away. The result: a 10-kilowatt power station, rickety in appearance but generating a steady 220 volts. That was 20 years ago. Electricity has now reached Celnik's home town in the Soca valley, bringing with it expensive, bulb-burning oscillations in the level of power. But Celnik's supplies stay steady powering television, washing machine, electric heaters, radiators, refrigerator and a host of smaller domestic appliances. "And we never pay a pennj for electricity," he says. Across the province of Slo venia, in the mountain village of Koritnica, farmer Joze Er zen had the same idea. It was 1964 and a long period of drought had stilled the power station that supplied his sav mill. "At that lime we did no know of the long-term cnerg: crisis," Erzen, now 69, said "But I could not afford to le the mill close down.' Today Erzen is also linked tc what he likes to call "state electricity;" But this supply, he says, is unreliable when most needed -- "during important Despite Desertion And Hurt Mother, Daughter Become Friends NEW YORK (AP) - Judy jid Kathleen Sullivan look like nother and daughter but they act more like friends. And hat's what they are, insists 10- car-old Kathleen. "We're good friends and I can come to her with my prob- ems and not be afraid she'll break down and scream, 'oh, my baby.' 1,'m not one of her elongings. I'm my own person and I realize she's a person, not a robot or a maid." H e r 37-year-old mother agrees. "Kathleen and I have invented a belter way to be nother and daughter. It involves a certain amount of ihysical distance, which pro- Tiotes mulual respect and im- proves communication because we really listen when we're together." The physical distance between the two came about when Judy Sullivan left her husband and 12-year-old daughter in Emporia, Kan.,- four years ago to make a life for herself in New York. "I was hurt, fell guilty, didn't understand what was going on; I thought that mom was coming back," recalled Kathleen, sitting in on an interview while visiting her mother here. "About a year and a half later I began to understand why she left and the purposes behind her actions." She understands even more fully, she adds, after reading her mother's recently published 30ok, "Mama Doesn't Live ·lore Anym '(lore.' dtlaeic o Here Anymore," dedicated to "Kathleen and all my olher Sisters." In it Judy Sullivan relates what led up'to "Hie most painful decision of my life." She was raised in a small Texas town, where she was programmed, first by her parents and then by her peers, to become a wife and mother. , "Those were the women of whom everyone approved," explained the petite short-haired author, wearing a brown shirtdress printed with big pink roses. "Women who iwere not married were considered very -""·- - --··'- '-'lat From Proposed Budget City Will Be Asked To Authorize Expenditure The Fayetteville Board of Direclors will be asked Tuesday night to authorize expenditure of up to 10 per cent of the amount contained the proposed water and sewer budget, pending approval of the budget. Board members have already received a preliminary draft of the budget for the fiscal year 1974-75 (Aug. 1-July 31). The proposed budget contains both revenue and expenditures, and projects total revenue as being $2,756,186 for the year. Expenditures are estimated at $2,751,193, leaving a year end balance of $4,993. The estimaled total revenue figure represents an increase of $315,186 over lasl year's $2,441,000, but expenditures are expected to wipe out the benefit of the increase. Personnel salaries take up a large share of the budget expenditures, totaling $528,408, compared to last year's $382,643 an increase of $145,759. The budget includes the same number of employes as the previous citing married was something ou did. It was loo bad if a oman had to work, casting as- ersions on a husband who ouldn't provide. And if a wom- n didn't have children it was a ragedy." Falling in with the prescribed festyle of gently-bred Southern iris Mrs. Sullivan at 18 mar- ied her childhood sweetheart. Then followed 15 years of working to help him get his de- rees, struggling with house- vork, caring for a young augliler, commuting to the ollege where she taught and eing a faculty wife at the uni- ·ersity where her husband aught. During all this she nanaged to get her bachelor's .egree in six years and her masters in four, resenting all he while lhat her husband did iot help more with the house- .old cares. "If I'd stayed another year I vould have hated him." she ays of John, from whom she is low divorced. "I would have ost one of the good people in my life. He's definitely still a part of my family and we all ,pend Christmas together every (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) from the House measure in that - the latter would impose a fee on strip-mined coal to pay for restoring abandoned mining sites. Rep. Morris K. Udall, R- Ariz., prime sponsor, of the House bill, conceded th e fee would be passed along to consumers in the form of higher electric bills. this area a top producer of poultry, the fake birds received several guffaws from the audience. A special round of applause was earned by Tevye's three eledest daughters played by Lhisa Brown of Rogers, Jenni- Woodville of Fayetteville, and Mary Melekian of Springdale. The girls, along with Jay Melekian -- the tailor -- convinced tiie audience. For a delightful evening of heartwarming enterlainment, area residenls can attend one f the performances this week. ?hows start at 8 p.m. tonight, Tuesday, and Thursday through Saturday. A special student rate s available for Saturday's performance which will also double as a make-up night in case one of the other perfromances is rained out. televised soccer matches." "We never miss a shot,' Erzen said. "We can always switch to our private supply. We even lend power lo neighbors when the general network is not stable -- usually during soccer matches." Senate House sum Obituary Unlikely Sources Yielding Fresh Supplies Of Energy {CONTINUED PROM PAGE ONE) and cover-up section of the report, the committee wove together the testimony of John W. Dean III and t b e White House-edited transcripts of President Nixon's Watergate conversations to show that a massive conspiracy to obstruct justice reached Ihe highest levels of government. While steering clear of judging allegations that the President raised milk-support prices in exchange for campaign con- Iribulions from milk producers, Ihe panel said administration officials "provided circumstances that were ripe for abuse." Route 7 Mailboxes i Are Knocked Down · · Three mailboxes on Hwy. 16 "east were knocked over by an - unidentified motorist late Satur' day night, according to Fay- etteville police. ; Police said that fire tracks at the scene indicated that an ~ easthound car left the road and went into a ditch, traveled - about 75 yards and w e n t back - onto the highway. The mailboxes are owned by (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) --Sen. Lowell P. Weicker Jr., R-Conn., said be would vote for Nixon's conviclion in a Senate impeachment trial if Nixon refused a Supreme Court order to give up Watergate tape recordings. Weicker, a member of the Senate Watergate committee, was interviewed in the CBS program "Face the Nation." --The Watergate commitlee issued ils report Sunday, but did not draw conclusions about individual guilt or innocence. With that report, the committee went out of busness. --The House committee is ex- CONTACT MAN pected to release more impeachment evidence this week. The trial of California Lt. Gov. Ed Rnck bgins oday. Gov. Ed Reinecke begins today. He is charged with lying to the Senate Judiciary .Committee about his involvement in trying to bring the 1972 Republican National convention to San Diego. Colson repeatedly has denied knowledge of the Watergate break-in and he had left the White House by the time th cover-up began unraveling in White House by t h e time the the spring of 1973. DAWNA WHITE Springdale -- Dawna Marie White, one-day-old daughter of Charles F, and Gwendolyn Bolinger White, died Saturday at Washington Regional Medical Center. .Survivors are Ihe parents; the palernal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph White of.Huntsville; maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Bolirtger of Springdale; the paternal great grandfather, Harley White of Huntsville; the maternal great grandfather, Clyde Hull of Springdale; the maternal great grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ruby Bolinger of Huntsville and the maternal great-great- grandmother, Mrs. Effie Stroud Huntsville. Graveside services were held this morning at Friendship Cemetery under the direction of Sisco Chapel. BILLINGS. Mont. (AP) -Some energy sources being tapped today are anything but exotic. What may be a lot of garbage to you may be a potential source of energy to a scientist. Research for' more energy has token experts from garbage heaps to manure from pigs and chickens. One English farmer, for example, claims he has been sue- Area News Briefs :W. II. Strlngfield; Dong W. Clark and Mrs. George H. : Hughes, all of Route 7. A neighbor told police that she had witnessed the incident between 10:30 and 11 p.m. Saturday and g a v e police a Drowning Probed WICHITA FALLS. Tex. (AP) -- Police here continued an in- .vesligation Sunday into the apparent drowning death of S. Sgt. Jerry Don Ivy, 31, of Marmaduke, Ark. Ivy, who was stationed at Sheppard Air Force Base near here, had been missing since failing to report for duty after a leave. Fire Damages Auto A 1967 Chevrolet, owned by Hester Tackett, ' 1243 Paradise Lane, suffered extensive fire damage early Sunday morning at the Tackell home. The cause of the fire has not been determined. Fayetteville police said the ire was discovered by a next !oor neighbor, Norman Burnett, at about 4 a.m. Mrs. Tackctl told police she lad parked the car in the drive- vay at about 10 p.m. Saturday night and did not lock the car. Firemen said the fire apparently began in the rear seat and spread lo the front of Ihe cessfully running his car on energy derived from pig manure.. A college microblologist near St. Cloud, Minn., is building an eight-sided home that eventually will be heated by chicken waste. The actual heating element is methane gas produced by the waste produced by the chickens. The professor figures it will take about 300 chickens to do the job. The Environmental Protection Agency says that over 75 per cent of America's refuse could be burned to generate electricity. Several large cities currently are considering systems to convert trash to energy. Some projects include mixing trash with pulverized coal. DEMONSTRATOR St. Louis has a demonstration plant for energy recovery from waste disposal. Baltimore and San Diego have similar plants under construction. Other cities are looking at similar systems, according to the EPA, including Boston, Milwaukee, Bridgeport, Conn.; Memphis and New York. Others are looking to the sky -- to the wind and tlie sun -for their source of energy. The old-fashioned windmill, which supplied power before the advent of electricity, is gelling a closer look these days. The federal government has a five- huge coal reserves. While these experts also favor research into solar power and other unused resources, they worry that the United States may neglect its most plentiful fuel-coal. "Coal now accounts for 20 per cent of the fuel used in this country each year, but its use is limited largely to coal-fired power plants," said Thomas C. Kryzer, vice president of energy and minerals for Burlington Northern Inc. Kryzer, headquartered here in the heart of Western coal country, said new coal research programs by industry and government should Water supply, treatment ;ransmission and distribution are expected to account f o i $1,032,145 of the 1974-75 budget as compared to $916,949 in 1973 74. REVENUE INCREASES Major increases in revenue are seen in w a t e r sales (up $70,000) and sewer servici charges Cup $25,000), also in eluded is a "bond fund reim bursement" of $161,959. The estimated cost of Beave Lake water for 1974-75 is esti mated at $337,500 at the rat of $150 per million gallons. The city had a total of 11,12 water customers, as of May. The budget also contains 1 water and sewer projects, 1 of which were rebudgeted from the proceeding year. The projects Include replacement o a water line on Allen Stree and new sewer construction Lawson Avenue and Old Wir Road. Cost of the new projects i estimated at $18,000. The tola cost budgeted for all 16 of th projects is $298,100. The board will probably wis to consider the budget" for time before granting fina approval. help hurry the arrival of an important new fuel, gas from coal. Under an accelerated program, large quantities of high- Btu gas obtained from coal could be available by 1977, three years earlier lhan expected, Kryzer said. According to the National Coal Assn., new coal gasification techniques produce a higher quality gas than the lighting gas of long ago. Coal is in plentiful supply, too. Kryzer points out that the United States has more coal than Russia and China combined, half of it in western states, where it is close to the surface and easily mined. ainful choice. If both parents ould work part-time the rais- ng of children could be mora ully shared," adds Mrs. Sullian, who contributes to Katheen's support. Kathleen, a high school-junior vho plans to be a commercial artist, lives with her father in jan Antonio, Tex., but visits ier mother ofien. She says that ier mother's experiences have 'made me a lot more cautious and I see things coming that she didn't see when she was my age and I'm able to do something about it. I wouldn't van', to get married until the nstitution changes a lot because it's destructive for men, vomen and children as it is iW." "When I did all this I was so lonesome," remembers Mrs. Sullivan, who is active in the vomen's movement, lectures and writes. "But since.then I've met hundreds of women who lave felt the same way and many are doing the same thing. "I don't think I'm any different from olher women. We're all lime bombs." Active in the civil rights and drafl resistance movemenls she decided "like some men re fused to go to war I would re fuse to take part any more in nstitutions - that oppressed marriage, motherhood as prac .iced in Emporia, Kan., the Episcopal Church, political par ;s." By her decision she gave u] not only her husband an daughler, but a 12-room house her own car, expensive clolhes, securily, her career as an art history professor, the approval of society and, ''some of my friends and relatives who still don't understand." What did 'she gain? MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! H you cannot reach year TIMES carrier PHONE 442-6242 Dally 5 to 8:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. FALSE TEETH That Loosen Need Not Embarrass Don't keep worrying about your false teeth dropping at the wrong time. A denture adhesive can help. of identity, not as an appen- ture Adhesive Powder. Dentures dage of someone else." Many women in the same situation felt threatened by her actions, she points out. "They felt 'If she's right- then I'm wrong.' That's not the point at all. For some women their lives work out just fine, but for many ot us there are just too few options. "We have got to change things so that no woman will have to leave her family in order to survive, because it's a that fit are essential to health. Se» 'our dentist regularly. CITY OF FAYETTEVILLE BOARD AGENDA For Tuesday, July 16, 1974 -- 7:30 p.m. PUBLIC MEETING -- OPEN TO ALL INTERESTED CITIZENS year program of studying and building windmills. By mid-1975 a 100-kilowatt-capacity wind-op- eraled power plant capable of heating, cooling and lighting six homes v in Ohio. ticket found in the are attempting to parking ditch. Police locate the owner of the vehicle identified on Ihe parking ticket. _£ortf)u.K!t Founded 1860 212 N. Bast TB. Faretteillle. Aril. 77701 PsWUfted daliy aad Sunday excepi Jaou-Ty 1, Jaly 4, Thanfcstfving and cbrtitmaf. Second Class Postage Paid al F«yettevtl!e. Art. Picknickers found his body floating in Lake Arrowhead off Tonkawa Beach Sunday morn- ng. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS r?ia Associated Press ss entitled exclusively to the use (or re publication of all local news printed tn this newspaper u well as all AP r*w* dispatches. SUBSCRIPTION RATES October I, 1373 Home- Uetlrerr Par month by carrier -- 13.25 Start* copy dally lOc, Sonday _5e C-S, Mall la Washington, Bentoo, MadUon C-nuv lie., Ark., Adalr Co., C*t-.i J monUu _ . months _ City Box SecUoa oulsNla above counties: I months I months __________ 1 rEAB Rear Window Smashed SPRINGDALE -- Bob Byford. 506 Charles Ave., reported his rear window was broken early Sunday morning. Police believe a tire tool was used to break the glass in the car parked a' Corner Cafe on Hwy. 71. Endurance Champs WATKINS GLEN, N Y. Jean-Pierre Jarrier and Jean Pierre Beltoise of France, driv mg a Matra, won the sixhou Watkins Glen Endurance Race Saturday with a Porsche Car rera, ,10 miles behind, finishim second. be in operation Solar energy gives hope of adding to our nation's supply ol energy. Enough sunlight falls on all the roofs in the Unitec States, says one survey, to sup ply all the nation's electrica needs. But sunlight is diffuse and must be concentrated be fore it can create economic a electric power. Mirrors mus Airliner Hijacked TOKYO (AP) -- A knife- wielding young Japanese hijacked a domestic Japan Air Lines flight tonight and threatened to kill some of the 83 persons aboard one by one if an imprisoned Japanese guerrilla leader was n o t released and flown with him to North Korea. The passengers were believed to include two Americans. The hijacker was demanding he release of a top leader of he extremist Red Army, the ame group which together vith the Popular Front for the .iberation of Palestine plotted he massacre of 28 persons at Tel Aviv's Lod Airport in 1972. Flashlight Explodes YELLVILLE, Ark. (AP) Marion County authorities are investigating an explosion "ACT 3" BONDS An ordinance calling for a special election for the issuance of $2,000,000 in Act 9 revenue bonds for expansion of the Baldwin Piano Company plant. ACCESS ROADS Further consideration of a recommendation f r o m t h e Board Street Committee concerning the continuation of the parallel accesn roadway in front of Nelson's Funeral Home. STREET IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT A request hy residents of Eva Avenue that the City Board review 'the proposed assess- menls for the Eva Avenue street improvement district. REZONING PETITIONS R74-8, for a 60.66-acre tract located at 4201 North College Avenue (just west of the Northwest Arkansas Plaza); from Low Density Residential anc Medium Density Residential Zoning Districts to Thorough fare Commercial and Residen tial Office Zoning Dislricts. R74-9, located for at a 4.0-acre tracl 2275-2289 South School Avenue; from Low Den which blew off the right hand and three fingers of the left hand of Lester Whyers 64, of Alton, III. :ity Residential Zoning Districl o Thoroughfare Commercia Zoning District. LARGE SCALE DEVELOPMENTS Hamopab, Inc., for property ocated at 675 Lollar Lane; am John's Sea Food Shoppe "or property located at th northwest corner of Sycamore Street land College Avenue. HIGHWAY LIGHTING A . request by Ihe Gil; Manager for authorization t have eighteen street lights in stalled on Highway 71 Nort between Zion Road and Johnso Road. PURCHASING ITEMS Bid No. 262 for mobile radios Bid No. 265 for cast iron pip and fittings. OTHER BUSINESS SPECIAL NOTE: The preliminary 1974-75 Wate Sewer Department Budge and the proposed "leash law are both on file in the Offic of Ihe City Clerk, and are ope to public inspection by intere ted parties during normal bus ness hours. HELP STAMP OUT STRANGERS None are quit* so along »s the stranger In town, or the newcomers to the neighborhood. Remember your last movs ...how you felt as the moving van pulled away... howyou more than half wished you'd never come? Spare your new neighbors feelings such as these. Let IheWelcomeWagonKosteis bring greetings and gifts to make them feel at home. Help stamp out strangers. Call Welcome Wagon today Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WELCOME NEWCOMERS! Use this coupfin to let 111 know you'r* her*. Nam* ., Address City I ) Pleas* nave lh« Welcome Wagon Hostess call on me. I would like to subscribe to the N.W. Ark, TIMES i ) t already subscribe to the TIMES. Fill out the coupon and mall to TIMES. Box D, Fayetteville, Ark ( I PEOPL E HELPING PEOPLE Auto Stolen SPRINGDALE - A red 1958 Chevrolet Biscayne was stolen from the Williams Auto Sales car lot on Hwy. 71 south early Sunday. Police said the trailer office at the lot was broken into by smashing a window with a rock. The keys and title to the car were taken from the office. Several other items were disturbed but nothing else appeared to be missing, according to police. The car, bearing no vehicle license, is valued at $350. Window Broken SPRINGDALE -- Mr. G e n e Kelly, 281)9 McRay Ave.. t o l d police the left front glass of her car was broken Sunday while she was sitting inside it at the Sonic Drive In. Mrs. Kelly said she heard a thump and lurned to find the window shattered. ALL HAH. JPA-MBLS IN ADVANCB M, William Fields SPECTRUM FINANCIAL SERVICES CHARTERED LtFH UNDERWRITER The Finest in Life Insurance Products SCO Halhcock OHlce Building, W North Block SL TelsphoiE: 521-5178 F-yetleville. Arkansas T-7O This involves expensive machinery and highly sophisticated electronic controls. Still it is a good long-range prospect. Geothermal energy -- from far beneath the earth's surface -- looks appealing as another potential answer. A $3-million geofhcrmal plant is planned near San Diego, Calif., but it is a year behind schedule because brine in the underground water fouls heat exchangers. However, geothermal energy is a hot prospect and several large companies have obtained ex- ploralion righls to tap underground heat reserves. Land with geolhermal potential leasing for 20 cents an acre just a few years ago now is being bid as high as $1,367 an acre, say federal authorities. SUREST ANSWER The surest answer to the energy problem for the next two or three decades, say many experfs, come from the earth's DR. JAMES R. HUNT TAKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THAT DR. WARREN C. MASSEY WILL BE ASSOCIATED WITH HIS! IN THE PRACTICE OF DENTISTRY FOR CHILDREN Whyers was - injured about !:30 a.m. Thursday when he :urned on a flashlight he had found. It exploded in his hand. Sheriff Ralph Methvin said the flasblight, a three-cell type, was picked up from a r o c k where Whyers found it bv a road on the Richard Whyers farm. The Whyers are cousins. J^lehon *fr People Helping People Directors of ^.A Funeral Service ISJf Services: SHfELDS. David Ray -~ Monday 11:00 a.m. Chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home. Rev, Maurice Lanier officiating. In- lermentj National Cemetery. FajetteTtn* CIVITAN CLUB "Bullileri of Good Cltf zeuihl p" Me*ti Each ^__. Tuesday /§3j^^^ it no-n s~JiSaPr~ -J£S^JJ-!.U 1jyySj|Kffig» W* Support ^STTniiljTp-' wr.ihlnftlon County'i School for Retarded Children DIRECTORS OF FUNERAL SERVICE Phone 521-5000 Ideally Located Ouri convenient location offers easy access to all families in and around Fayetteville... .and with the new by- pass, we're only 15 minutes from West Fork. Momter. the Onler of The Golden Rnl*

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