Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 9, 1974 · Page 2
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October 9, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, October 9, 1974
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Norlhwvst ArVonwj TIMES, Wed., Oct. 9, 1974 PAYITTEVILI.I, ARKANSAS Planning Commission Denies Doctors'Rezoning Petition A rezoning petition brought by four Fayetteville doctors was denied by the Planning Commission Tuesday alter a lengthy public hearing. Drs. Tom Coker, Coy Kaylor,. Carl Kciulrick and Jorge Johnson had requested that a 30.4 acre tract of land at 649 E. Township Road be rezoned from low density residential (R-l) to residential office (R-0) and thoroughfare commercial (C-2). T h e commission, before denying the petition heard from several area residents who bjected to the rezoning on the asis of traffic problems and ccause. they said, the ortho- edic clinic which the doctors lanned to construct was not Town Hall Opens * Tontitown's first town hall * was officially opened Sunday ' afternoon as Mayor Harry i Sbanotto cut the ribbon. Lo- catefl on Hwy. 68, the 1,400 square fool building will house city administration, offices and a large meeting room for city council sessions. The hall was buUt with city revenue funds. (TIMESphoto by Ken Good) State Political Figures React To Ford's Economic Proposals ; :By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS '.· Gov. Dale Bumpers and two ·jcongressional candidates, Judy '/Petty of Little Rock and Bill '·Clinton of Fayelleville, ex- 'pressed disapproval Tuesday of 'President Ford's proposed 5 per cent income tax surcharge ,to fight inflation. - Sen. John L. McClcllan, D- jArk.. however, called Ford's anti-inflation program comprehensive and well-considered, and Rep. Bill Alexander, D- Ark., pledged his full consideration of Ford's proposals. "America has got to come together," said McClellan, chairman of the Senate Appropriations Committee. "We've got to initiate and follow some program. We cannot continue to be indifferent and without action. Everything we undertake to do may not be the best and some of it may not work, but we can- Regional Seminars To Examine Cattle Industry Troubles : KANSAS CITY (AP) -- A re-' gional seminar on beef was to hear from a panel of financial 'exports today on the availability of credit' for the troubled 'cattle industry. The seminar, sponsored by the U.S. Department of Agriculture, is one of four regional conferences to developing op- lions for farmers and ranchers faced with prices and costs. depressed cattle rising production Two veleran beef experts told about 100 participants Tuesday that the industry must consider revolutionary ideas. · USDA animal scientist Dixon Hub'oard said cattlemen must study new methods of marketing beef to reduce inefficiency ;'and satisfy a price-conscious public. ; One means of cutting beef "costs would be to increase the "flow of so-called "boxed beef" .'to supermarket meat counters ·Hubbard said. ' The Agriculture Department 'estimates that boxed beef, al ready in consumer cuts when il reaches the store, could reduce retail beef prices by at least five cents a pound, he said. Meatculters' unions have opposed boxed 'oeef because they ear it would eliminate butchering jobs. Don Good, head of the Kan sas State University' depart ment of animal science, salt greater use of boxed beef would eliminate the cost of trans porting bones and fat to retai outlets. Good also said cattlemei must strike an economic bal ance with feed grain farmer grai who in the past have produced low-cost grain to fatten cattle. Bob Wisner, an Iowa State University economist, said fee grain supplies will remain tigh through 1975 and prices wi! continue at near record level at least through late winter. Hay supplies also are criti cally short for the coming win ter in some major cattle pro ducing areas, Wisner said. H said hay prices are expected t rise by as much as 70 per cent School Board Hears Suit Over Halting Of Bus Transportation "· SPRINGDALE--School board members listened to school board attorney, Jim Cypert, discuss the pending suit against Ihe board by parents who want bus transportation for their school children. The Committee for Safety of School Children has filed suit against the board in an effort to obtain bus service for children, most of whom ·live in the White Hills addition. ' The service was discontinued -{.his year because the district .has to cut down on the number f students it buses in order io obey the federal law, effective in 1975, that every child '-on a bus have a seat. \ Cypert advised the board that ,in the future any information ;, requested on the busing matter should be handled through the board's attorneys. He said he -had contacted the district's MS N. East ATt. FafelleTlDe. Ark, TOM Published dally and Sunday except January 1, July 4, Thanfcsjiving and Christmaj. second Class Poslajje Paid ai tfarettevill*. Ark. MEMBKH ASSOCIATED TRESS Thfr Associated Press Is entilled ex. elusive]? io the nse for -epnbllna. tion ol all local newj printed in thli newspaper ftl well ai an AP newt dispatches. RUBSCTtrpTIOX RATE] Effective October 1, 197? Horn* D«llTCTT Per month by carrier ,-- 13.25 angle copy daily IOC. Sunday 'Xa · tr.s.-Mtn. In Washtnaton, Benton, Madison Coaa- tlei, Ark. Adalr On.. Okb.: nsurance company and tha c o m p a n y lawyers m a represent the board in court. The board agreed wit Cypert's suggestion to let th attorney give out future infor mation. · CHANGE PROPOSED Superintendent T h u r m a Smith proposed a change in tt grading plans for grades fou through 12. The board adople the change which consisted explaining the A, B, C, D, and F marks on report card with phrases instead of pe centages. In the past, the grade A o a report card has been define as excellent; B as abov average; C as average; D a below average; I as incom plete; and F as failing. Smith also noted that th lunchroom program for the fir 25 days of school had a defic of $23,588 as compared to tl $18,255 deficit for the first days of the preceding scho year. Smith noted that in th past 25 days, 5,f68 meals ha\ been served. He said if the system co tinues to lose money at th rate on the program, the boa ll be forced to make som adjustments next month. Smith also reminded boa members of the bid-letting f phase two construcion of new Central Junior Hogh w be held at 2 p.m. Thusday. In other business, the boa discussed the recent eg throwing incidents with I president of the senior hig student council. The boa endorsed the school's efforts put an end to the vandalism. 3 month! 6 months City BOT Section I8.JO 13.00 SO.M ffl.OO 3 monUu 6 znoathl 1 *EAR , above coont'ei' , J 9 . W . 1400 34.00 PATAHLr Df ADVANCE MISSED YOUR PAPER WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach yoar TIMES carrier PHONE 4424242 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. t afford to delay any longer. 1 Bumpers, the Democratic minee for the U.S. Senate at now held by Sen. J. W ulbright, D-Ark., said he prqb ly would not support any in me tax surcharge unless i ere coupled with a tax reform 11. Bumpers said Ford's pro sed surcharge was "ex ssive on single people," and e thought some of the Presi nt's proposed anti-inflation easures actually were in ationary. "Until there is a tax reform 11 to couple with that (th reposed surcharge), I woul ave a difficult time voting to ," Bumpers said. The governor also said ther ere inequities in the curren ax structure that would b ompounded by a surcharge. A proposal for loosening th ederal Reserve's monetar olicies would mean that ould put more money into ci' ulation, Bumpers said. Tha e said, "means there will b ven more money chasing mited number of goods, an lat will just cause prices o iose goods to go higher." Bumpers also said Ford' roposal to deregulate the pric natural gas means "th rices will soar out of sight."' )nly a limited amount of natu- al gas is available and deregu- atipn would be highly in- ationary. Bumpers said. Mrs. Petty, the Republican vho opposes the re-election bid t Rep. Wilbur D. Mills, D- said she supported many f the moves Ford had pro- osed to curb inflation, but that he could not support the pro- osed 5 per cent surcharge. "Rather t h a n . finding new axes to levy against the ale a d y over-burdened tax- Congressmen CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) "ord's proposals. "We con- ratulate the President on his road program to win the fight gainst inflation," said Richard C. Gerstenberg, board chairman of General Motors Corp. Henry Ford II of the Ford lotor Co. said, "The Presi- ent's program appears to me o be a comprehensive start in a unified attack on the most erious problem facing the United States and all the na- ions of the world right now." SOUNDS VIGOROUS 'It sounds like a vigorous, well thought out program," said Donald T. Regan, chairman of Merrill, Lynch, Pierce, ^enner Smith, Inc., the na- ion's largest brokerage house. Sen. Walter F.' Mondale, D- tfinn., called the tax proposal 'outrageous." Rep. Bella Abzug, D-N.Y., termed it a "rip- off." House Democratic Leader Thomas P. O'Neill, D-Mass., it as "extremely un- was little indication in keeping with general land use in the area. After hearing the arguments the commission voted 7-0 with one abstention to deny the rezoning. PLAN TABLED A propsed large scale velopment (LSD) plan for the clinic was tabled follwolng the denial of tho rezoning petition. In other action, the commission: ' . " . Recommended rezoning land on the northeast southeast corners of the inler- secton of College Avenue and Rock Street. The petitioner, Charles E. Barrett, had quested that the property be rezoned from medium density residential (R-2) and R-0 to central commercial (C-3). Barrett said the property would be used for parking and he needed , the rezoning because of setback requirements in other classifications. (C13 allows greater utilization of space for larking.) The panel recommended that the property be rezoned to R-0 and that Barrett obtain a variance from the Board of Adjustment to lessen the setback requirements. --Heard a report from Planning Consultant Larry Wood on a land use plan in the area of 15th Street and Morningside Drive and set a public hearing on the proposed plan for Nov. 12. RECOMMENDED --Recommeded rezoning 36.61 acre tract of land on Morningside Drive from R-l to R-2 and heavy commercail and R-2 and heavy commercial and " and viewed fair." There Nobel Prize Winners Scan MucBrlrte of Ireland (left), (he United Nations commissioner for Souih-West Africa, and former Japanese Prime Minister Eisaku Sato uotli show pleasure after learning Tuesday they will share the 1974 Nobel Peace Prize. (AP Wlrcphoto) Franklin National Declared Insolvent, Sold To Europeans hat Congress would attempt to push through many of the Ford proposals before the month-long 3re-election recess due to begin Friday. But Speaker Albert said he would favor delaying [hat recess if doing so would result in quick action on the Ford program. Food petitioners, James Loris Stanlon. had asked that the property be rezoned to R-2 --Recommended the rezoning o fa tract of land on 15th street, near the Industrial Park, from R-l to 1-1 at the request of J. Bernard Dresselhaus. --Authorized a public hearing on the possibility of amending the major street plan for Old Wire Road, north and east of its interxection with Old Missouri Road to reduce the right-of-way width from the present 80 feet to 60 feet. --Approved the LS Dplan of As f nell School for the -- struction of a library. NEW YORK (AP) -- The biggest bank failure in the nation's history doesn't mean other collapses are looming elsewhere in the industry, federal officials say. New York's Franklin National Bank, once the nation's 20th .argest commercial bank, was declared insolvent by the Treasury Department Tuesday. Most of its operations were sold to a company owned by six of Europe's biggest banks. "It would be a mistake to view this incident as one generally shared by the hanking industry," said Frank Wille, chairman of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp., which was named as receiver for Franklin. "Franklin's problems were rooted in earnings problems over the years which were exacerbated and exaggerated by foreign exchange losses (CONTTNTJED FROM PAGE ONE) inches of rain needed next July and August. FARM PROBLEMS Too much rain last spring delayed planting, and too little last summer cut deeply into 1974 grain production. Early freezes this fall have killed much of the late-planted corn and soybean crops. And onsumers will see still higher oo A prices because feed is too expensive for many farmers to produce additional quantities of meat, milk and poultry. There is oniy one wheat crop a year. Only one corn and soy- iean crop. Those already have (CONTINUED PROM PAGE rX ports of foreign oil by one million barrels a day by the end of 1975. been, or soon Mrs. Petty said, "I suggest further 'de- 'ayer. vould reases in federal spending ommensurate with the cost ol he anti-inflation package." Although Ford had called for a federal budget that would not exceed $300 billion, she said, hat was a reduction of less han 2 per cent. "Every agency in the entire ederal bureaucracy has more han 2 per cent waste in Its budget," she contended, "and I ecommend! that Congress trim an additional 2 per cent from he existing spending levels be- ore they add an additional tax urden on the people. This 2 )er cent reduction in current spending could then be used to 'inance the President's anti-in- 'latipn proposals." Mills, chairman of the House iVays and Means Committee, declined to comment on Ford's proposals Tuesday. Bill Clinton of Fayetteville '. h e Democratic nominee for Congress in the 3rd District said he was disappointed thai Ford had called for an income :ax surcharge that would In elude middle-icome p e.r s o n s "who are alreay carrying the heaviest tax burden. "I also believe the Presidenl was wrong in not emphasizing corporate income more strongly," Clinton, a law professor, said. "This is where the! enormous profits have been ·ested. They are sharply re.- duced from prospects six or sight months ago -- and they vill have to last for another year. Thus, regardless of Ford's encouragement to . farmers, the current food price situation is something consumers will have to live with through 1975. Agriculture Department economists say food prices will continue rising next year. Ford asked Congress to increase maximum penalties for anti-trust violations from t h e present §50,000 to $1 million for jorporations and - from $50.000 o $100,000 for individual viola- .ors. be, bar- LOCH NESS GETS 'NEW MONSTER' LONDON (AP) -- Loch Ness, whose murky waters rate as one of Scotland's top tourist attractions, is visitors will look at. Large Amount Of Cash Taken In Burglary SPR1NGDALE -- Seven guns and a large' amount of cash were stolen in a Tuesday night burglary of the Clyde H. Anglin residence at 402 Eastgate St. The screen on the patio door was cut to unlock the door, and the sliding glass doors was pried open to gain entry into the home, police said. Taken, for a total value of $1.854, were six shotguns, a .11 caliber pistol, a strong box containing $400 in old coins, a First State Bank money bag with $570 In cash and checks Inside, loose cash, a banjo and a guitar. Obituary . from inflation - - g MRS. GOLDA MERICLE Decatur--Mrs. Golda Jane ..... -ut'ericle, 80, of Decatur died Klilln S|today in the Siloam Springs ,,,, ,,!.». 'j u hospital. Born March 10, 1894 at (0n n.±°,! S J"l, h L^l. sor : Bentonville. the daughter of A. High Court To Hear Rail Case Arguments WASHINGTON (AP) -- The Supreme Court agreed today to hear arguments on the constitutionality of the Regional Rail Reorganization Act passed last year by Congress. The court set a hearing for Oct. 23 on an appeal from a decision by a panel of three federal judges in Philadelphia striking down key portions of the act. The June 25 ruling was appealed by the government and the United Slates Railway Association, a public, nonprofit corporation set up under the act to map the future of a number of bankrupt railroads. The act is challenged by creditors of the Penn Central Transportation Co., who say continued operation of the railroad under the legislation is draining the money which they have coming. Thirty-six members of the House who had a hand in writ- ng and passing the measure lave filed a brief with the court in its defense. They charged that the creditors apparently "hope and ex- )ect that if they can destroy ,he act, they will force the government to nationalize the Penn Central ... which might result n a greater cash return for hem." The congressional brief, writ:en by Rep. Brock Adams, ID- Wash., a principal architect of the act, expresses "the strong resistance which exists in Congress to paying any additional amounts of government money ;o these estates (the railroads) beyond that provided in the ry that Ford did not call for an immediate re-establishment of the grain reserve program. "This, to me, is one of the keys to lower grain and grocery prices and an casing of pressure on low, moderate and fixed income people." Clinton will oppose Rep. John Paul Hammerschmidt, R-Ark., in the Nov. 5 general election. Alexander said il was the first time in six years in Congress that he heard a President present any specific recommendation to fight inflation. "The country is crying for leadership to solve a critical national problem," Alexander said. "I welcome the President's proposals and pledge my full consideration and my active participation." Alexander called for speedy House action on a proposal to end the rice acreage allotments, which he called obsolete and restrictive. : "This action of the House would strike the first blow in the battle against inflation," Alexander said. 0. and Viola Womack, she w.as a Methodist. She is survived by three daughters, Mrs. Noel Guthrie of Paramount, Calif., Mrs. Herb Kinsey of Decatur a n d Mrs. Robert Henry of Siloam Sprirrgs; two sons, Jimmy of Redondo Beach, Cal. and Davey of Paramount; one brother, Edwin Womack of Hollis, Okla.; 13 grandchildren; 17 great grandchildren and four great-great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday at the Decatur Methodist Church with burial in the Decatur Cemetery under the direction of Wasson Funeral Home of Siloam Springs. jetting a monster 3e able to get a The "real life" monster -- in concrete and steel -- was com missioned by the local Preservation Group. For decades the legendary prehistoric monster said to lurk in the Scottish Loch has evaded hunters, although numerous sightings have been claimed. For years the Loch Ness Pre servation Group h a s main tained round-the-clock vigils around the loch without an; positive proof. Now the group has, had its own Nessie made by London artist Alan Ross. An authority on prehistoric creatures, Ross builds life-size cement and steel models whicl have been exhibited in man countries. "Nessie was my most chal lenging- assignment," say Ross. "Reports and pictures o monster sightings at Loch Nes Finland indicate that Nessie is probably a pre listoric Elasmosaurus," added. Ross, a firm believer tha Nessie does exist, says it probably about ,50 feet long, 1 feet wide from fin to fin an just over 13 feet high. His full-size replica, made i southern England, had to b towed to Scotland on a traile -- with a police escort. and similar lakes in Ireland and Canada Nap Interrupted YUBA CITY, Cailif. (AP)-As Mrs. Shirley Cartesdelli, wife of Suiter County undersheriff Frank C. Cartesdelli, drove d o w n Yuba City streets recently, she wondered why everyone was pointing to her car and waving something other than hello. When she. got to her shopping center she discovered the reason. In the luggage rack atop the car was the family cat. It was his favorite napping spot, hut he didn't count on taking a ride. It took 10 minutes to pry him loose. Gasoline Ignites In Auto Shop SPRINGDALF,--Fire eruple at Bobby Hopper Ford's rear shop Tuesday when an open ca of gasoline ignited from nearby steam generator. Th gas can, a display vehicle an several boxes were involve with the blaze that produce .volumes of smoke. Fire Chief Mickey Jackso said the call came about noo The fire was put out a coup minutes after the clepartmen arrived, he said. But fireme remained on the scene in orde to dispel the smoke. He said the open can of ga had been drained from vehicle being worked on in th shop. · ADVERTISEMENT -- Tope Player Taken Mike Kretchmen of 348 Arkansas Ave. told Fayetteville police Tuesday that a cassette tape player was taken from his car sometime in the past two days while it was parked in f r o n t of the Sigma Nu fraternity house. Now Many Wear FALSE TEETH With Lfttto Worry Da filn teeth embnnn mm by «t, horh, ve an help! dentin l bold. MaiM mm romJnz loose uten you «t, ho or Wkl lAdentore idlwrt T, farmer, . fag more 6e}oysM«. Par more nrCTrrtr ·nd comfort MB FA8TEETH Do tor* Adhestr* Powder. Denture* tint at m enentbl to hutti. £*· "-""·°- Radio' Stolen Larry Dutlon of 3105 Turner St., Springdale, to Kayetteville police, that a channel citizen's band radio an a stereo tape player were take from his pickup Tuesday nigh while it was parked at tl Ozark Bowling Lanes on Nori College Avenue. People Helping People Directors of ink Funeral Service l£j» Services! RHODES, Cecil -- Arrangement! pending. ay," Wille said. European-American Bank ust Co.'paid a purchase pre- ium of $125 million for $1.7 lion of Franklin National's sets. The purchase included ranklin's branch offices, de- sits and offsetting liabilities, ic FDIC promised European- merican a $150 million loan to eel federal deposit require- ents, and the foreign-owned impany said it planned to aw on $101) million of the loan r now. Franklin's trust operations ere turned over to Bradford rust Co. of New York, which e New York State Banking epartment said had alreadj een handling some of the dc artment's operations on a con^ act basis. The FDIC itself took over :.08 billion in Franklin assets hich had served as collatera r $1.7 billion in loans made to bonk by the Federal Re crve System in what was de iribed at the time as the big ?st rescue operation ever .ounted by the nation's centra anking system. The FDIC anned to liquidate the assets /er three years to repay the ederal Reserve. Franklin's problems firs ame to light this past May U hen it annouced it was omit ng a quarterly dividend am aid it had suffered substantia 3sses in foreign exchange deal igs. By the end of August, ank showed a loss of $89 ; mil on, partly reflecting continue' lassive withdrawals by wor led customers. The FDIC said Ihe sale as ured that depositors and loa ustomers would not be affecl d by the insolvency. Bot r ould become customers of El opean - American, w h i c l lanned to open Franklin o! ces as usual today. The effec n Franklin shareholders re mained undetermined. "At the present time, there i p bank in the $1 billion-or-ove .ize category in the predica ·nent that Franklin is in to .ay." Wille said. "There are other problems ml nothing of the magnitud .nd severeity of Franklin." Wille said bank regulator ire watching a number lanks with up to $20 million deposits for signs of developin roubles, but "that list has n nained very stable." Vets' Office Robbed Tuesday SPRINGDALE -- Approxima ely $30 was taken in a stron rm robbery at Dr. C.C Vorihy's office on East Emm Avenue Tuesday afternoon. A man, in his late 20's o Tiedium build with brown ha and wearing blue jeans and plaid shirt, entered the veterin ary office-store and asked th secretary if anyone else wa here. When she replied no, he aske ier to hand him the money he cash register. Before si said anything a woman cntere .he store and the man grabbt approximately $30 lying on 11 counter and fled. The secretary-clerk said tl money taken had been receive from a former customer. Sh said she had not had time put it In the register when tl man approached her. IT TAKES MONEY TO MAKE MONEY... BUT NOT VERY MUCH! Almost anything we do that worthwhile involve an invo: ment. Sometimes it's a big i vestment and sometimes a ve small one. hut the old ada that you can't get something f nothing usually proves itsi true, It lakes a small investment money to place a classified a But it's a worthwhile investmc that is sure to get results f you. Sell your unwanted item and enjoy the resulting cas Call Way! TEN gallon arri/arluTn with punrp heAler, (£0. Aquarium plant? anr! !ol euip!e, 25c earti. Phone xxx-xxxx. Dial 442-6242 and one nf o friendly ad-visors will help y word your ad to get the be results. NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES CLASSIFIED ADS Handicapped Encouraged At UA Meet Handicapped students who cl with University president, Charles Bishop, Tuesday orning found his reaction pporlive and encouraging, cording to Leroy Baugus, a rmer student confined to a icelchair who was at tho uesday meeting. Baugus said that effective imediately, Dr. Bishop said e $50 parking fee for special udcnts who wish to reserve space will be eliminated. Dr. Bishop, 'who was out of wn this morning, could not e reached for further cement. Baugus said the students r e s e n t , including Jerry awson, president of tbo ssneialed Student Govern- icnt, guve Dr. Bishop a copy ' the senate resolution asking lat architectural barriers to a n d i c a p p e d students b e irninated. Dr. Bishop ex- ressed interest in wanting to now what the problems were nd what the various depart- nent heads have done or are oing about them, Baugus said. Baugus noted that Bob ibspn, director of campus otising, is working at present n making the Yocum and u m p h r e y residence halls ccessiblc to handicapped stu- ents. These will be the first dorms o be accessible, Baugus said. Baugus said he and others orming a Students With Special 'robleins campus organization vill meet again with Dr. Bishop a couple months if action h some of the problems is not cgun. But he expressed opti- aism that work will begin in lie near future. Elections Set A meeting of low income 'psidenls of east Fayelle- 'ille to make arrangements for he October 15 elections to the Economic Opportunity Board of Directors will be held at 7:30 i.m. Thursday at the Community Center on Willow Street. All interested individuals are encouraged to attend the in- ormal meeting. Any low income person living within tha ""ayetteville School District east of Hwy. 71 is eligible to vote the election .of the board representative. HELP STAMP OUT STRANGERS None are quite so alon* a« the stranger In town, or the newcomers to the neighborhood. Remember your last move ...how you felt as the moving van pulled away... how you more than half wished you'd never come? Spare your new neighbors feelings such as these. Let the WelcomeWagon Hostess bring greetings and gifts Id make them feel at home. Help stamp out strangers. Call Welcome Wagon today Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WELCOME NEWCOMtRSI UM thii coupon I* Itt u» Know you're h«r*. Nara« flddrew City ( I Pleaw have the Welcome Wagon Hoileo call en me. [ I I would like ID lubxrlb* t» the N.W. Ark, TIMES eubMrlaw t» Ihe Jill out the coupon and mall W TIMES, Box po p, Fayetteville,

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