Euless, TX.

Frances Robertson has been named vice president of sales and marketing for Liberty Graphics, Euless, TX. Scott Brink has been hired by Print-Tech LLC, in Mountainside, NJ, as its new general manager. Brink brings with him 20 years of experience in commercial, financial and direct mail web and sheetfed offset lithography. Richard Dunn has been named vice president and director of Von Hoffmann's Jefferson City, MO, manufacturing facility. Before joining Von Hoffmann, Dunn held the position of vice president and general manager of Quebecor World's Dubuque, IA, plant. Prior to his assignment in Dubuque, Dunn was division vice president of Quebecor World's distribution and fulfillment

DARIEN, CT—The Printing Arts America (PAA) rollup of commercial printers, collected during the heyday of industry consolidation in the late 1990s, has been divested. Nationwide Graphics announced it has acquired Classic Printing of Nashville, TN; AIM Riverside Press of Pompano Beach, FL; and Printing Arts Houston from PAA, which had filed for Chapter 11 reorganizational protection last November. Nationwide is also now part owner of Miami-based Original Impressions, with Roland Garcia—founder of the company—as majority owner. Recently, Houston-based Consolidated Graphics acquired Baltimore-based S&S Graphics, while Printing Arts Chicago was reacquired by William J. Chmura—its previous owner—and John Ropski. The other PAA companies—Bay State Press, Framingham, MA; George

WESTPORT, CT—Growing from an ambitious idea into a coast-to-coast printing network, consisting of nine companies with projected revenues in excess of $180 million, is no small accomplishment. But Terry Tevis, president and CEO of Printing Arts America (PAA), moved a step closer to realizing that goal by acquiring George Lithograph in San Francisco, Bay State Press in Framingham, MA, and Tarrant/ Dallas Printing with plants in Dallas and Euless, TX. "We've made nine major acquisitions in 10 months," notes Tevis, "and the addition of these three outstanding organizations changes both the face and the structure of our organization. Printing Arts America now extends the breadth

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