Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 24, 1973 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, February 24, 1973
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Northw.rt Arkarmu TIMES, Sat., F«b. 24, 1973 FAYCTTIVILLK, ARKANSAS . Red Gunners WALTER BROOKS Principal Of Bates School Will Retire Walter Brooks, principal of Bates Elementary School, will conclude 38 years in the educational field when he retires effective June SO. Seventeen of these years have been spent in the Fayetteville schools. A native of Little Rock where ' h e attended the old Woodruff Elementary School on West · Seventh St., he served as superintendent of schools at Greenland for nine years, before becoming principal of Bales in (CONTINUED FROM PACE ONK) said. " Some progress was reported in the investigation of the shooting down of an American iclicopler Feb. 16. Norlh Viel- namese and Viet Cong dele- gales along wilh U.S. and South Vietnamese representatives tb Ihe military commission' interviewed the craft's injured pilot, CW02 Steven Myers of South Fork, Pa. He was in command when the helicopter was hit by ground fire and crashed about 60 miles north of Saigon. "All four parties asked ques lions," said a U.S. source. "The North Vietnamese and Vie Cong did not ask any loader questions. Their questions were relatively straight forward, bu often irrelevant." The substance of Myers' In terview was not disclosed, bu earlier the aircraft commander lold U.S. officials that Vie Cong troops shot his helicopte down. He said that along High way '13 south of An Loc, where his helicopter crashed, the onl; flags were those of the Vie Cong. Myers said the aircraft wa unarmed and delivering Iwi jeeps, a generator, office furni lure and other supplies to ; military commission compound Five Americans were injurei in the flaming crash, and on of them, Spec. James L Scroggins. 25, of Mulberr Grove, III, died Friday o burns. 1956. He was superinlendenl at Greenland for four years before he served as supervisor of in- tStructlon in the Air F o r c e 'Technical School at Chanule ^Field outside of Rantoul, 111. "and returned to Greenland when '.he completed .his military ^duties. P r i o r ' t o that time he 'taught at the high school level i'sl what is now Valley Springs 'Public School. He has also been ' the Flight Record (CONTINUED FROM pAGE ONE that this plane -- which was a enemy plane from an enem country -- had come here wit hostile intentions." visiting J.D.niversity instructor at of Arkansas tjjgricultural engineering. ''"' DEGREES T h e educator holds [bachelor's degree from Hendrix ·College in Conway in Latin, i'German and English, -·"' Mrs. Jacoveili Tells Why She Protested "We knew It wouldn't stop the lips going to the Mardi Gras ul wanted to draw attention o the (act that Navy ships are jeing used for activities not WASHINGTON "(AP) -- t'h e|lure Stabilizairon government's plan r ° r boosting Plan Boosting Soybean, Corn 5tcho ^ ( n j i- cvii c u · Awards Contract Production Still Sputtering For Building i r e c 1 1 y renaredness concerned with and efficiency," ' ajd a Navy w i f e ' w h o has pearheaded protests against eployment of two Naval ships o New Orleans. Mrs. Oma Jacoveili, a former 'ayettcville resident, said this morning Ihe long term objective s to point out the fact that he - Nashville-, the amphibious lock ship lo which her husband, A. (j.g.) Paul Jacoveili is assigned, has been on sea duly 70 per cent of the time. She iays much of the duly has not been related to a training mission. She cited a tour lo the ·iorlh Allantic' by midshipmen "rom Ihe naval academy and ransportation of dependents to Greece last year. Mrs/ Jacoveili said in a elephonc interview, s he had received-a response from Sen. J. W. Fulbright, which indicated would seek a report from he Secretary of the Navy on :he incident. Mrs. Jacovolli said she hopes icr activities will not reflect on her husband.'s c a r e e r . The officer holds a r e g u l a r commission in the Navy and is n avigator qn lh Nashville. She said his commanding officer bad asked Jiim to influence her lo slop, her activities and she said "if what I do affects his career we plan to take it to the American C ivil Liberties Union. The Nashville and its sister ship, the Coronado. left Norfolk, Va, Feb. 22 for New Orleans. Each ship has a complement of 25 officers and 400 men. Mrs. Jacoveili is spending the week with her parents, the Rev. and Mrs. John P. Teas in Fort Smith. corn and soybean production this year is off to a sputtering start, but Agriculture Department officials say it is much too early for conclusions. Farmers began enrolling In 1973 acreage set-aside programs Feb. 5 and have through March 16 to file applications at county offices of the Agricul- servation Service. During the first 10 days of signup, USDA said, 1,971,698 farms were enrolled in the feed program. Of' v that number, about 85 per cent were signed up at maximum set-aside rates. Farmer's have two basic options in the feed set-aside program this year. The first which qualifies a producer for full payment benefits, requires that 25 per cent of a farm's feed Gov. Hall To Participate In Convention Program At DA be taken from Obituary iminniniinnnifliimminiiniiiuNiiiuiniinii MRS. GLADYS BOWER . Spring'dale -- Mrs. Gladys Bower. .78. of Springdale, died Thursday in the Springdale hospital. Born Aug. 9, 1894 in Natchez, Miss the daughter of William and Mattie Walden Jackson, she was Jewish. Survivors are the husband, Irving A. Bower of the home and one daughter, Mrs,' Helen Chaze of Houston, Tex. Graveside services will be at 2 p.m. Monday at the Jewish Resl Cemetery in Hot Springs under direction of Sisco Funeral Chapel. MRS. MARY NEFF R o g e r s Mrs. Mary the in and ;|raduaied from the"University of Arkansas with a master's .degree in vocational education -and a diploma of advanced ·* t u d y in educational ad- 'niinislration. He also studied science at the University of IKansas at Lawrence and 'economics at the University of West Virginia. He has 1100 clock hours of instruction at the .University of Illinois in per- »onnel management and the b e h a v i o r a l sciences with specific work in psychology courses dealing w i t h human behavior. 'Brooks has served on the board of the Central Melhodist Church and is presently serving on its Education Commission. He also holds membership in the Masonic Lodge and Eastern Star in Rantoul and in professional organizations and '· the Fayetteville Lions Club. H i s wife, t h e f o r m e r Rulh Moffett, Is also a grduate of Hendrix College. S h e studied library science al the University . of Arkansas and was a member of Ihe high school faculty. They have Iwo daughters bolh living in Baylown, Tex. Mrs. , Nona Morrison is a graduate of the University of Arkansas ..and her sister. Miss Sally Ruth Brooks, leaches Spanish in a Baytown middle school. She is ' completing her masler's degree in English at Sam Houslon University. · NO COMMITMENTS Brooks has no commitments at the presenl lime for a position following retirement but said "I am not retiring. 1 . must make a change because I have reached Ihe mandatory retirement age in the Fayetle- ville School Syslem." The educalor was commended . by Harry Vandergriff, superintendent of schools, who said "Mr. Brooks should he commended for his long and f a i t h f u l service lo our schools. His - kindness to people and his even lemperamont w i l l indeed b e missed. However, one of his best atlribules has been his ; deep concern for t h e welfare of his teachers and students. · The Fayetteville community will continue lo henefil even afler his retirement because a man of his quality continues In give." always Final Tourney Games Set ,DECATUR -^ West Fork's r junior girls and Monntainburg's 'senior boys gained Ihe finals of '.Ihe IB District tournamenl here Friday evening. West Fork upped Iheir season record to 25-2 by downing ' :Genlry 5I-J8. Dawn Baker led the winning attack with 17 ,points while Ronda Crisswell . bad 14, Deborah Mullins 10 and .JKarcn Logsdon 10. Donna , Reynolds posted 15 points for .Gentry. The junior girls final will pit ,:West Fork and Kingston. The ·Yellowjackels show a 17-.1 won ·loss mark with all three losses coming from West Fork. i Mountainburg ousted f a s t jfcreak oriented Cedarville 70-63 :in a senior boys semifinal ·inatch. West Fork and Moun- 1 .tainburg will meet tonight for 'the senior boys tllle. The Tigers sthow * H-!9 record while Moun- Ulnhurf hai produced a 21-10 record. A ; plane's flight recorder owed the pilot mistook the Iseli fighters for Egyptian Gs and thought he was ac- ally over Egyptian territory. ', may be assumed that the jne's crew erred completely its orientation," a cornmu- que said. Returned ONTmr/ED FROM PAGE ONI) ulligan said. "I wasn't en- rsing anyone, I wasn't told to y anything for anyone." While some of the ex-POWs snied any knowledge of their Hows providing anti-American atemcnts for the North Viet-. amese, two men, at Fitz- enver. Colo, said they signed lecial statemenls for their aptors hut refused to disclose l e contents. . , . . ' . Army CWO Daniel Mas- wski, 23, of Chicago, said he gned one statement "lo help ring the war to an end," addg: "I did what I thought was est for my country." Appearing at a news confer- nce with Maslowski was Army . Sgt. Gary Guggenberger, 25, f Cold Springs, Minn. At Ireland Army Hospital. Fl. nox, Ky., Army Capl. John )unn, 30, of Hulchinson, Kan., aid that during five years of aptivity he suffered no unusu- lly harsh treatment at the ands of the Viet Cong. "We kept our spirits up," aid Dunn, who was joined at a ews session by fellow returnee gt. Bobby L. Johnson of De- roit. Infprpd Illlulvjl CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) st rales, a continuing currency isruplion in foreign-exchange narkets and reports of an ac- eleration in Ihe rate of in- lation. The board noting Ihe rise in hort-term inleresl rales said i oncludcd Ihat an increase in he discount rale "w a s calle( or in furlherance of the objec- ives of economic stabiliza- ion." It was the second lime his year Ihe hoard has in- reased Ihe discount rate. A] ther short-lerm rates general y are scaled upward from this ale. The Federal Reserve is re-' ponsihle for the nation's mone- ary policy. Us aclions can de e r m i n e whether Ihe natio ?oes through periods of tight o Jasy money. The latest step signals tha he board, because of the eco Tomic situation, is moving lo vard a lighter policy in an el orl to prevent inflation from jelling out of hand. Also, th idministrntipn . wants lo sloi lown the fast pace of economi ffrowth in the latler parl of thi year. Pleads Guilty Levada Turner, 28, of Roul 5. Springdale, pleaded guill Friday in Washington Circu Court on a charge of burglar and grand larceny. Circuit Judge Maupin Cum mings sentenced Mrs. Turner I :wo years imprisonment wil :he sentence deferred on goo behavior. Mrs. Turner was charged i conncclion with a Jan 14 break in at the residence of Ky Craig, also of rural Springdale IXPIMT WATCH HIPA1H _ * ' ! · ' . / H s^W^^P^' V S W I F T S 17 North ^|^Ji«il^ | BlotkSI. ^ fllMWSmtlMWIWSfHWWHrBUPllJEnBSlI P w Business Nofes c MafM!iWB»isiraiBm";fflMi![ffii Terrence C. Vogele, former ^ tail advertising manager for ^ ., has been named director a marketing with Mr. Quick a c. He will have offices in w oline and will originate an mploye news bulletin among £ her duties. ^ V Springdale Man Is v Treated For Wound g Shannon Kidd, 24, of Roule P , Springdale, has been released C r o m Springdale Memorial C ospilal where he was taken fl hursday for treatment of a unshot wound. According lo Washington ounty sheriff's deparlment eports; Kidd was checking his 2 caliber pistol to see if it as loaded. He told officers ic g u n discharged as it lipped from his hand. He was vounded in the right hip and high. Kidd. a Willis Shaw trucker, old officers he usually leaves he gun loaded, but was Necking it after reluming from trip. Milk Goat Shot Mrs. Clarence Eans, has eported to Washington Counly. epulies the E looting of a milk oat and the thefl of another rom her farm, five miles east f Hwy. 16. cporled lo the sheriff's department thai a black calf was missing from his f a r m . Freed On Bond Calvin Eugene Anderson 27. f West Fork, is free on bond rom Ihe Washington County ail after being arrested on a elty larceny charge Friday. Anderson is scheduled to P P e a r in Fayetteville Municipal Court Monday. Fire Damages Car Fire heavily damaged an utomobile in a garage al the toy Mealer home. 821 Lake Sequoyah. Dr. about 3:30 p.m. ''riday.' Firemen said Mealer was working on the car in a garage when gasoline ignited. Limited damage was reporled o older conlents of the garage ind the structure suslalned imileti damage. Firemen were at the scene about 45 minutes. CB Radio Stolen B. L. Lewis of 749 Township Id. lold police F r i d a y hat between 3 p.m. Thursday and 12 noon. Friday a Citizens Band radio was stolen from his car while it was parked at founkin 'and Sons on North College Avenue. YOU. MAY NOT OWN A TALKING PIANO! But if your piano could talk, it might tell you that its first ancestor was invented in Florence, Ilaly in 1709, and that by 1800 it had supplanted the harp- ischord ,ad clavichord. And it wouid teSl you Mozart and Hayden were among ttie first composers lo write for the piano. GOOD, uieri upright P i n n a . Excellent ihape.-alj Ivory m keyj, H»i very , ffood lone and qualliy. Phone 442- XJOSK.. Y6ur piano might also remind you that if you no Jonger play through a'TIMiES Want Ad so that it could get back to work. Phone 442-6242 and place your Classified Aid with us, and sell thai' unused 'piano today 1 Elizabeth N e f f , 63, of Rogers, died Friday in the Rogers hospital. Born May 22, 1909 in Mountain Grove, Mo. she was a Baptist. S u r v i v o r s a r e three daughters. Mrs. Eddie Carter of Bentonville, M r s . Charles Pelersen of 'Wichita Falls, Tex. and Mrs. Warren Benslcy of Amarillo. Tex.; three sons. Claude Wilson of Oroville, Calif, and Henry and Robert Lewis of Rogers; one brother. Monroe Sparks of Noel, Mo.; 19 grandchildren and one great-grandchild. Funeral service will be at 2:30 .m. Sunday at the Callison- McKinney Funeral Chapel with 3 u r i a 1 in Butler Creek Cemelery. MRS. STELLA SHERRY Prairie Grove -- Mrs. Stella Ann Sherry, 79, of Strickler. died Friday in a Fayetteville hospital. Born March 21, 1893 at Strickler. the daughter of Ed and Jenny Quinton Cochran, she was a Methodist. Survivors are the widower, Charlie Sherry of the home; one daughter, Mrs. Leta Johnson of Wesl Fork; two sons, Lawrence of Tucson, Ariz, and Troy of West Fork; one brother, Bryanl Cpchran of Muskogee, Okla.; nine grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Monday at the Fall Creek Church wilh burial in Fall Creek Cemelery under direction of Luginbuel Funeral Home. ,MRS. MAGGIE WRIGHT base acreage production. The second allows a farmer to use' all his land for crops, if he holds 1973 corn plantings to last year's acreage, and get reduced benefits'. Department officials hope that farmers will plant more soybeans on land made .available under the second plan. After 15 days, however, t h e signup showed that of about 10.6 million feed base acres enrolled farmers elecled to set- aside more than 2.6 million from production of- any kind. 1 1.9 MILLION ACRES The base on farms included under the zero set-aside option totaled 1.9 million acres, the ASCS said. Wheat growers, who do not have any mandatory requirement (or set-aside acres this year in order to qualify for benefits. However, those farmers can choose to idle some acres in return for additional payments. Signups during the first 10 days covered 444,065 farms. Of Ihose, some 97,651 were enrolled under Ihe zero set-aside plan, the reverse of how feed producers reacted Claude B. Freeman/director of the grain division in ASCS, SPRINGDALE -- The Springdale School Board Friday awarded a contract (or the construction of a new junior high school to Jack Burge Construction Co. of Fayetteville. Burge gave the school board a base bid on the project of $222,860.53. It was lower than the three other bids. . The proposed junior high school is designed to be built in five phases. The contract awarded Friday was f o r construction of the first phase which it planned for use next year. The school is to be built on a site between Elm Springs and Gutensohn roads. The phase one building will contain 16,000 square feet. Eventually Ihe board plans to replace Central Junior High School with the new school, allowing Springdale High School to occupy the enlire complex on Emma Avenue. National and regional leaders, including Oklahoma Gov. David Hall, will participate in the 1973 annual convention of the Ozark C a n n e r s and Freezers Association Feb. 28 and March 1 and 2 at' the University of A r k a n s a s Convenlion headquarters will be the department of horticultural f o o d science at the UA Main Experiment Station on Highway 112 north of Fayetteville. B e g i n n i n g : Feb. 28, registration for the three-day event will take place from 1:30 to-4:30 p.m. At 2 p.m.. a raw product's conference will be held on spinach and snap bean production and crop residue analysis. Beginning at 8 a.m., March 1,' the formal portion of the said Friday that "It's too early to tell" whether feed grain producers will continue to lag in selecting the zero set-aside op- lion. "I think there has been some confusion among farmers," Freeman told a reporter. "We've had program changes for this year and the economic situation for corn and soybeans has been unsettled, too." , ! Freeman said it is possible that the early signups involved many livestock producers who intend to proceed with plans keyed to the 25 per cent set- aside. Recent rule changes also permit livestock grazing or forage production OD set-aside land, but. payments will be reduced. Officials say this option also may be having some influence in how farmers are signing up. Springdale- ·Mrs. Maggie W r i g h i t , 80; of Route 1, Lowell, died* Thursday in the Springdale hospital. Born Feb. 23, 1892 in Paola. Kan., the Jaughler of Thomas Jerry and Lucy Lovelace Maxwell, she was a Nazarene. Survivors are one · son, Lawrence of Coffeyville, Kan.; one sister, Mrs. W.R. Sharp of Lowell; four grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Funeral and burial will be In Coffeyville Monday with local arrangements by Sisco Funeral Chapel. MRS. PEARLINA HOLLAND Hunlsville -- Mrs. Pearlina Ardella Holland, 94, of Fayetteville, died Friday in a Fayetle- ville hospital. She was born Dec. 6, 1878 'in Hindsville, the daughter of Newlon and Margaret Bailey Alderson. Suvivbrs are one son', Ray of Hunlsville; one daughter. Mrs. Ruby Dudley of WinsloW; four brothers, Jesse Alderson of Springdale. Doyle Alderson of Clarksville -and Nolan and Claude Alderson of Texas; three sisters, Mrs. Emma Sanders of Washington. D.C. and Mrs. Ethel Robertson and Mrs. Ella Hamilton, both of Waco, Tex. and three grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 4 p.m. today al Ihe Alabam Church wilh burial in Atabam Cemetery under direction of Brashears Funeral Home. Emory Professor To Visit UA Campus. . Dr. .John E, Anton. Fuller E. Callaway professor and chairman of the department of philosophy at Emory.University in. Atlanta, Ga.. will ..visit, the University of Arkansas campus Tuesday, and .Wednesday. He will lecture Wednesday at 8 p.m.. · in. room 105 o f . the C o m mil h'i c a t'i.ons Classroom Building on "Tragic V i s i o n a n d Philosophic 'Theoria' in Classical Greece." The l e c t u r e is open to the public and is free. At 4:30 p.m.' Tuesday, he will speak to the Philosophy Club in an open meeting in room. 404 of the Science - Engineering Building Dr. Anton is the first speaker in a series of lectures sponsored by the College of Arts and Sciences, on Greek philosophy a n d drama during, the remainder of this semester. .On March 20-21, Dr. Richard Burgi of Princeton University, professor of Slavic languages a n d literature and a well-known classicist, will visit the campus. He will be followed by Dr. Albert Bates Lord, professor of S l a v i c a n d -comparative literature at Harvard .University, on March 22-23. April 8-11, Prof. Evangelos Moutsopoulous of the. University of Athens will present three lectures on classical Greek philosophy, Greek tragedy and 'contemporary Greek philosophy. Tape Player Theft Scott Lynch of Yocum -Hall reported the theft of a stereo tape player from his automobile Thursday nighl. Institutes For Teachers Set The University of Arkansas will sponsor three summer institutes for secondary school teachers of mathematics in Arkansas as a part of a Comprehensive Program in Mathematics Education for Arkansas. This program is conducted by the University under a grant of {228,000 f r o m , Ihe National Science Foundation for the 197374 school year. Twenty-five w i l l participate in each of the three sections of the 1973 institute, which will be held at Fayetteville, Little Rock, and Arkadelphia. The dates are June 4 -- July 13 at the University of Arkansas, June 4 -- July 13 a t - t h e U n i v e r s i ty of Arkansas Graduale Cenler in Little Rock; and June 4 -- July 6.at Henderson Slate College Campus in Arkadelphia. The programs will be built a r o u n d courses especially designed for secondary school teachers of mathematics. Each participant will register f o r credit in two courses. The courses offered will carry graduate credit in mathematics. The administrative staff of the institutes includes Dr. William R. Orton, UA professor of mathematics, director of the F a y e t t e v i l l e section;. D r . K a t h r i n e C. Mires, UA associate director of the Fayetteville section; Dr. James R. Fulmer. UA assistant professor of mathematics, director of the Little Rock 'section: and Dr. John L. Kent, Henderson State UA Theatre Will Presenl 'Seagull' Anton Chekhov's classic, "The Seagull," will be the University of Arkansas Theater's fina major .production for thi academic year. Weldon Durham, who wil direct the play, said tryouts ar being conducted for the drama which will be produced durin the week of April 9-14. Board Member Guido J. Gores, vice presiden and trust .officer of the Fift Third Bank of Cincinnati, ha aeen elected a director on th Board of the Standard Registe C o m p a n y , Dayton-base national business forms com pany which operates a plant i Fayetteville. H e replace William S. Rowe, president the Fifth Third Bank, who ha served as S~'ttard membe since 1966. jnvcnlion will open at the orllcultural ' f o o d 'sciences ipartment auditorium^. After pening remarks by the isociation president, Delbert . Allen., Jr.. the 'group will car an address by Dr. John : White,-UA vice president for g'ricultu.re ..; Also appearing during the rst morning's session will' be h a r 1 e s . J, Carey, -National anriers Association president, nd A A. Kopetz, American an Co. Also speaking in the morning will be' G. S. Wells of xmtinental Can Co. After lunch. Claude M. Vesterman of Lansing B. Varner, Inc.. will speak. A ymposium on water and waste management will be held at 2 i.m. Representatives of .the Snvironmental P r o - t e . c t . l o n Agency, the U.S. Department of igriculture and the NCA will larticipate on the symposium lanel. ' That evening, the association will hold its annual dinner and dance at the Fayetteville Country Club. On March 2, a membership Breakfast business meeting and display of food processing will be held at the Fayetteville Joliday Inn. Gov. David Hall will address the association members at a noon luncheon at the Country Club. Names of association scholarship winn'ers at UA will be announced. Cabinets Stolen Buddy Davenport of National Life Insurance Co., 935 N. College, told police Friday that two metal two-drawer filing cabinets had been stolen from the office. Both were empty. He said other office furniture had been rearranged to occupy space where the cabinets had been. WHAT'S TO EAT AT SCHOOL NEXT WEEK? . . Menus Furnished By Area Schools FAYETTEVILLE M o n d a y : Toastie dog, College professor of mathematics, director of the Arkadelphia section. The grant w i 1 1 provide stipends of $75 a week for participants who must move to Fayetteville or Arkadelphia for the Institute and $25 a week for commuters, with an additional allowance for dependents of $15 a week for each dependent. The Liltle Rock section is designed for commuters. All participants will receive tuition and fees. Applicaions must the received y March 15 in order to insure consideration, Dr. Orton said. Requests for application forms and inquiries may be addressed to Dr. Orton. CITY OF FAYETTEVILLE BOARD AGENDA FOR FEBRUARY 27, 7:30 P.M. City Administration Building SPECIAL ADJOURNED MEETING TO. CONSIDER ITEMS ORIGINALLY SCHEDULED FOR FEBRUARY 20 Struck By Car Warren Gardenhire., 30, - of Springdale suffered minor injuries Friday afternoon when he was struck at the intersection of East and Mountain Streets by a car driven by Florence Stewart of Fayetteville. He was given emergency t r e a t m e n t a t Washington General Hospital. Police said he suffered bruises and abrasions. seasoned blackeyed peas, cole slaw, banana, peanut butter cookie, rhilk. , . Tuesday: Pizza, buttered corn, green salad, peach cobbler,'milk. · · Wednesday: Chicken pie, buttered green beans', carrot sticks, roll, honeybutter, fruit cup, milk. Thursday: Sausage pattic, mashed potatoes gravy, buttered green peas, roll, butter, cherry cobbler, milk. Friday: Tuna salad sandwich. Trench fries, cauliflower w i t h cheese sauce, brownie, milk. FARMINGTON Monday: Hot Dogs chili, french fries, apple sauce, peanuf butter cake with icing. T u e s d a y : Fried chicken m a s h ' e d potatoes, salad pineapple pudding, hot bread. Wednesday: Beans H a m corn, salad, ice cream, corn bread. T h u r s d a y: Hot tamales, green beans, salad, oatmeal cake icing, hot bread. Friday: Bar-b que turkey, blackeyed peas, salad, fruit jello, hot rolls, milk butter. WEST FORK Monday: Chicken fried steak, scalloped potatoes, cole slaw, peanut butter cookies, hot rolls, butter, milk. ·Tuesday: Beef taco. lelluce cheese, .pinto beans, chocolate pie. milk. W e'd n e s d a y : Chicken noodles;- green peas, strawberry shortcake, h o t sliced bread butter.. Thursday: Pigs in .blanket, ineapple upside down cake, milk. Tuesday: Pinto beans with ham. mashed potatoes, mixed greens, corn bread, butter, db- luts, milk. Wednesday: Hot dog 1 with relish, buttered corn, chilled omatoes, bread pudding, milk. T h u r s d a y : Turkey ' and dressing, green beans.' cranberry sauce, rolls, b u t t * r, orange wedge, milk. Friday: Fish sticks,' fre;nch fries-catsup, pineapple cabbage salad, cinnamon rolls, mjlk.' LINCOLN Monday: Hamburger with muslard. onions, pickjes, french fries with catsup, b.lackeye peas, pineapple upside-down cake. .Tuesday: Oven fried chicken, mashed potatoes, 'green beans, bread, fruit jello.' Wednesday: Burrito .with chili, corn, chilled tomatoes, cornbread and butter, cheese Thursday: ' Macaroni 'and cheese with ham shanks, June seas, cole slaw, rolls and sutler, fruit cup. Friday: Steak with gravy. mixed greens. whole kernel corn, vegetable salad, sliced peaches, milk. · Friday: -Barbecued sandwich, french fries catsup, lettuce salad, chocolate cookies, milk. PRAIRIE GROVE Monday: Hamburgers, tri- taters-catsup. tossed salad vegetables, rolls and Chocolate Mousse. Mustard butter, SPRINGDALE Monday: Spaghetti with meat sauce, green b e a n s / t o s s e d salad, peach half, peanut-butter. Tuesday: Beans and Ham, buttered cabbage, apricots, ice \ ream. ' Wednesday: Hot dog, whole grain corn, slaw. chocolat« cake. T h u r s d a y : Swiss steak, w h i p ped potatoes, mixed vegetables, jello. Fr i d a y : Oven-fried fish, crowder peas, cabbage salad, cherry pie. Bread, butter and V4-. pint of milk are served with ·. all lunches. COMMITTEE ON MEMBERSHIPS Report from Ihe Committee on Memberships and further eonsidera'Mon of several budget items having to do with membership fees. HOUSING AUTHORITY Report from the Board Nominating Committee regamJing an appointment to the Fayetteville Housing Authority. ' CITY EMPLOYEE PARKING Consideration of. tyie. re;m- meridations made by Director. Carlson concerning parking spaces for City Employees. URBAN RENEWAL A resolution authorizing right- of-way acquisitions for tie Center Square Project, AIRPORT Presentation by the Chamber of Commerce Airport Task 1 Force. NEW APARTMENT COMPLEX An ordinance accepting the street dedication; and'* resolution guaranteeing that the developer will install iStreels in Soutbmont Apartment complex. DEED Correction Deed for R P Electroplating. PARKS iRe solution author! zin g « ppli- cation to Bureau of' Outdoor Recreation for funds; and authorization for an engineering contract for park projects. COPPER,PIPE PURCHASE PUBLIC MEETING -- OPEN TO ALL CITIZENS Y WIN ROCKEFELLER LOWER OLD GLORY IN RESPECT FOR WIN A GREAT MAN AND THE COMMON MAN'S FRIEND A GIANT OF A MAN JUST LEFT US ALL TWO HUNDRED POUNDS AND SIX FEET TALL BUT HIS GREAT SIZE CAME FROM HIS HEART AND THE ARKANSAS HILLS, OF WHICH HE WAS A PART HE ALONE BROKE THE ONE PARTY RULE AND TOOK US FROM THE ONE ROOM SCHOOL HIS PLANNING PUT ARKANSAS ON THE MAP AND DELIVERED US FROM OUR BAD MISHAP HE GAVE US INDUSTRY, HIWAYS AND SCHOOLS AND SHOWED THE WORLD, WE'RE NOT ALL FOOLS NO SINGLE MAN THAT WE HAVE KNOWN EVER SO MUCH, AND NEARLY ALONE A LOT OF PEOPLE DIDN'T LIKE HIS LOOKS CAUSE HE WOULDN'T PUT UP WITH A BUNCH OF CROOKS THE MAIN THING HIS ENEMIES DIDN'T LIKE WAS THAT HE WAS MOST ALWAYS RIGHT THEN AGAIN, HIS BANK ROLL DISPLEASED A LOT THEY WANTED TO TAKE MUCH MORE THAN THEY GOT SO LOWER OLD GLORY, AND THINK OF WIN IT WILL BE A LONG TIME BEFORE WE HAVE SUCH A FRIEND. Written by C D . MeCorty, Acm* Roofing Co. :

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