Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 11, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, May 11, 1974
Page 2
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· NorttiWMt Art.on.ot TIMES, Sol., May II, 1974 «T»TT«VILLI, AHKAN»A* Enterprising Ex-Convict Is Finally Caught On Phony $4 Million Check 'MIAMI (AP) -- The good life has ended for enterprising ex- convict J. Allen Gtikoy hut police are still attempting to unravel two years of wild financial dealings. - "I'm just relieved it's all over." said Gokey, 29. a f t e r his arrest for buying a yacht with he cave Miami police a full confession. The man who once served time in Now York's Attica state prison on a forgery conviction was arrested Monday as he .drove a Cadillac into the ex- · a bogus SI million chwk. "It's jclusirc Palm Ray Club. He held in awful lot o! pressure being! a guest membership at the club rich like (hat. You meet such w h i c h once refused member..tacky people anyway." ship (o former Vice President L - Gokcy, known as J. A l a n Spiro Agnew. -'Durham III during his high I "If people think you have society days, said be will not contest police charges. He said Rockefeller Distressed By Moral Tone 01 Transcripts ··' LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The American public can not condone the moral implications ' c o n t a i n e d in the transcripts of ' W h i t e House conversations released by President Nixon last · week. Nelson Rockefeller said Friday. He is the former governor of New York. "They certainly affected my opinion." said Rockefeller. "I \'was deeply distressed and tre- * mendously concerned as all 'Americans are by what was in . Ihere. The moral aspect of this .is very serious, but this is all -. material which the Congress is . going to weigh." He was in Little Rock to , speak at a tribute dinner to his brother, the late Gov. Winthrop Rockefller. Rockefeller said he thought the publishing of the t r a n s c r i p t s , was a tremendous shock in the country. He said he was not calling for ·the President's resignation. He said he thought constitutional steps should be taken. Rockefeller would not speculate on whether Nixon had committed any impeachable offense. "I'll express my concern with the moral tone of the operation, but 1 am not in a position to say what the judgment should be after they see all the facts," he said at a news conference. Rockefeller said he thought ' the content of the transcripts had shocked the American public. "I think the transcripts myself are an evidence of a really serious situation as far as the moral tone of the administration's considerations and ac- tions or at least discussions," he said. "I Just think it's a situation t h a t can't be condoned by the American people because of the moral implications." Rockefeller said he thought that if the President were forced out of office by resignation, it would be a circumvention of the Constitution. He also said he thought such a development would leave great m a n y unresolved problems, "My opinion Is that we should go through the constitutional procedure of a trial first before the Judiciary Committee and (hen the House and if the House acts, it goes to the Senate." Rockefeller said he thought the American people wanted to see the impeachment proceedings continued. "I happen to believe t h a t this country lives by laws and that the laws of our nation say a person is innocent until proven guilty." Rockefeller s a i d . "Now. he (Nixon) has not been proven guilty under the terms...that the Constitution calls for." A reporter noted thai it bad been reported earlier Friday that Rockefeller's brother, David, had attended a meeting with some Republican figures who asked the President to resign. "I don't know aboul the meeting," he replied. "We have not discussed it in the family, and frankly, this is the first I've heard aboul any meeting my brolher David allcnded. I don't know whether il's a rumor or fact." money, they don't dare i n s u l t you by asking for credentials," Gokey told jMlice. But his fin a n c i a l f l i n u ended with the $4 million check. Here's how police outlined his purchase of the yacht: In April, the Everett S. Emerson Construction Co. of Miami hired a S119-a-week )rokkeeper named Dennis Haddad. Shortly afterwards, a M i a m i Cadillac dealer sold a new El- lorado to .1. Allan D u r h a m , who paid $1,201) down wilh an rnerson check. · B O A R D CHAIRMAN' Feadship of North America, a Fort Laudcrdale yachl broker, chartered the SlO.OOO-a-weck "Intent" to a J. A l a n D u r h a m , some time later. D u r h a m saic was PJmerson board chairman. Then last week. D u r h a m gave Feadship an Emerson check for S4 million for the yacht. Feadship decided to check with Emerson and spoke to bookkeeper Haddad. who reported that Fmcrson was nol ivailable but indeed was f abu lously wealthy. That satisfied Feadship bu F.veretl Emerson was more Lhan a bit dismayed Monday morning when a glance at this company's books showed the purchase of a Cadillac and a $ million yacht. Police said Haddad and Dur ham probably were the same person. Gokey, who began his cha rade in California when he Found it hard for an ex-con to find work, said. "I never once claimed to be what people as sumed I was." He said he was always in the right place at the right lime. Soviets Want Expanded Trade MOSCOW (AP) -- America's top banker says the Soviet Union wants lo improve its economy through expanded trade with the United States and is willing lo compromise on political issues to do it. A r t h u r F. Bums, c h a i r m a n of the Federal Reserve Board, completed a week's visit in Moscow Friday, during which he had discussions on U.S.-Soviet trade with Premier Alesei N 1 . Kosygin and leading Russian economic officials. "The accent for the Russians was how they can do business with us in the interesl of improving their economy, in the interest of helping lay Ihe foundations for a durable peace." Burns said in an interview. "They have a high regard for our technology, for our managerial skills, for many of the products we produce, and they want to expand trade. In fact, they are quite impatienl to do that." Bums, whose board regulates banks in the United States and controls the money supply, said hij hosts noted significant gains in trade between the superpowers bul told him that "progress has not been fast enough, · a n d it's not gone as far as they .would like it." He said two nagging political problems currently are hampering trade: whether the United States should rely on Russia for strategic petroleum products and the lack of mosl Resignation NCONTCTUED rROM PAGE OS*E) anything on the horizon which would meet t h a t criteria. Admittedly, thal's a subjective view on my p a r t and I think it is one the President s h a r e s very strenuously." FMSJM US) B) M. ZM L,,. tA. Tim . rut «i PFB The AM(^j[*4 Prci It ntlvej etoftrely to tie tM fw re?ab^ tlon of *Q local ten jrtBl*d Is t penpcptr w mil M a]] AP ** tcmcornra turn -- fflr. Octotar I. 1371 favored nation status for Soviet exports. A most favored nation enjoys tariff advantages in U.S. markets on a range of products. Congress has refused to grant the improved tariff stalus as long as Ihe Soviels restrict emigration, but the Soviets consider emigration policy an internal matter that does not concern Washington. Briefs Hazardous Gas NEW YORK (AP) -- Medical researchers from Ihe University of Bonn say Ihey have in- dicallons t h a t vinyl chloride may be hazardous to thousands of industrial workers -- not just those in plants which manufacture plastics from Ihe colorless gas. At a special scienlific meeting Friday, Dr. W.K. Lelbach and others from the West German university reported f i n d i n g six cases of liver disease in workers w h o were converting finished plastics made from vinyl chloride into floor tiles. Relox Pressure PHNOM P E X I I , Cambodia (AP) -- Khmer Rouge insurgents haie re'.axed pressure on the besieged longvek garrison north of Phnom Penh, possibly to turn their guns on refugee camps built by the United States. Cambodian military sources reported today. Informants said rebel activity has decreased markedly around Longvek. a seven-sqtiare-mile complex 25 miIc-5 north of Phnom Penh where 40.000 civilians have been surrounded since March 28. Hughes Captured BELFAST. Northern Ireland (AP) -- British army o f f i c i a l s have captured a local commander of the Irish Republican Army, and a r m y source's said it was a milestone in their battle against the Provisional wing of '.he outlawed guerrilla o r g a n - ization. Security forces on Friday- raided a house Ihey said was the IRA headquarters for Belfast and arrested Brendan Hughes. 25, the Belfast IRA chief. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If yon cannot reach yoor TIMES carrier PHONE Dally : to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 lo 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 aja. MRS. LULA SLATEN Mrs. Lula Slatcn. 83. of Fay- Ueville, died - F r i d a y i n local hospital. Born .May 28, iB8 in Springdale, the daughter Lee and Laura Cox Sivage )e was a member of the hurch of Christ. S h e was mployed in 1906 by the N'orth est Arkansas Telephone Coin- any, and when purchased by ell Telephone Company in 911, she worked for that com any until 1929. Survivors are two sisters, irs. Phoeba Moody of Fayette ille and Mrs. Katie J o n e s o! ort Smilh. and several nieces and nephewi. Funeral service will be con ucled 2 p.m. Monday at the Center Street Church of Christ .urial will be in Combs Chape emetery under the direction ol 'elsons Funeral Home. Bumpers CCONTTNTJED FROM PAGE ONE all of the copper won't [here." Bumpers said the nation bas to decide now ils long range goals and set priorities on raw materials to m a k e sure "our children and grandchildren have many of the same options you and I have had." Asked if Congress should require the states to establish and implement their own poll cies, Bumpers replied that he felt land use planning should occur but declined to say wbe ther it should be mandatory. Land use planning an resource management should be handled at the state level, he asserted. Calling the Presi dent's plan to funnel the re sponsibility and money back t the state level "one of fh finest," Bumpers said t h i s "nev federalism" greatly pleasei him, especially as governor. SEEKS SHARING He said he w a n t e d to see revenue sharing expanded ti include more general item, such as education, health care and, water and sewer service "All of those things could be administered best at the stati level, and that's the reason IV like to see some of that author ity in Washington decentralize! and brought back to the gras: roots level," he said. He said one of the state government's biggest night mares is having to prepare a fiscal budget before July 1 no knowing how much money Con gress will appropriate to th' state for the coming year. As a senator, he would urge he said, pussage of legislation making it mandatory that Con gress give slates six months notice on how much federa money the stale will receive. In reply to a question on water q u a l i t y standards and deadlines set forlh in Public. Law 92-500. Bumpers said he didn't want to see a relaxation of water quality standards anj more t h a n he wanted to s e e a deterioration in air quality. Asked a g a i n i f stringen w a t e r pollution standard should be eased because techni cal engineers called them "impossible" to meet. Bumper., said t h a t if they were impossi We then of course they couli not be met. When asked who he would support in ihc race for gover nor. Bumpers declined (o an swer. Commenting on a story in an Arkansas newspaper this week which said Bumpers signed a proclamation t h a t could be interpreled to mean he wa: against hunting, the governoi called himself "an avid sports man." "I can't imagine anything a o u t r a g e o u s a s somebod; suggesting that I'm opposed to riunting." he said. Grubbs 'CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONI the a u t h o r i t y of slate crimina investigator Quimby Johnson The weapons had been used in a robbery-kidnaping-shooting in Fayettevilie and Benton Counts in 1973. AIRCRAFT RENTAL Call 442-6281 FAYETTEVILLE FLYING SERVICE Drak* Fi«ld Obituary ALFRED J. MARTI Alfred J. Marti Sr., 58, Fayetteville. died Friy in a local hospital. Horn pril 17, 191G in Chicago. Ihc m of Aired E. and Agnes Hois arli, he \vas employed by lhc liversily of Arkansas as a curity guard. He was a past immander of Ihe American egion, past commander of the elerans of Foreign Wars, a lember of the DAY, member Northwest Arkansas Retired fficers Group, active in Boy cout work and a member of rinity Melhodist Church. Survivors are his widow. Mrs. mily R. Marti, of the home nd one son, A l f r e d J. r., ol Hoi Springs. Funeral service will be con- ucted 10:30 a.m. Monday at rinity Metl'odisl Church with urial in National Cemeterj nder the direction of Nelson's uneral Home. By EVELYN AUGUST WESTLAN'D. Mich. (AP) -Anyone can talk to a plant bul lot everyone will gel an an- wer, says -- of all people -- a man who gives lie detector esls. Defective Adam Kurylivv, iho operates a polygraph, or ie detector, for the Wayne County Sheriff's Department, ays plants are so sensitive hey react when a human even CAPT. A. T. SAGE Capt. Albert Terry Sage ol Denver, Colo, son of Mr. anc Irs. Lee Sage of Fayetteville vas killed May 1 near Pueblo jlo. in the crasfr of a $3.5 mil ion Air National Guard A7D ighter plane. Born April 18, 1913 in Stam ord. Conn, he was a graduate f Fayetteville/High School and ttended the University of Ar ansas before entering the Ai 'orce Academy. He served in Korea in 19G£ nd was a flight engineer with Inited Airlines in Denver. Survivors ere .the widow, Mrs 'irginia Sage of the home; twc aughters, Teresa and Christine f the home; his parents, one ister, Mrs. Carl Fallen o Tulsa and one brother, Michael He was buried with full milit ry honors, at 1 .'. Fl.' Logan lational Cemetery in Colorado HENRY W. ADDINGTON Siloam Springs -- Henr; V i 11 i a m Addington. 87 f Decatur, died Thursday in a Springdale hospital. Bor April 10, 1887 at Springtown, h vas a retired farmer, a retire railroad- employe,' and a. mem er of the United Methodis Church of Siloam Springs. H was a lifelong resident of Ben on County. Survivors are his widow. ,Trs- Ola A d d i n g t o n of he home; f o u r sons, Houson. Jay, Okla ., Doral, Arlie and Norval, Decatur; four aughters, Mrs. Savolia Earp, Redmond, Ore,, Mrs. Anila "·ace. Wilmar,'.Mrs. Beta Foser. Siloam Springs and Mrs. Alice Morris, Gentry; five sis- ers, Mrs. Pina Phillips and Irs. Lennah Stepp, Miami. Okla., Mrs. Maggie Gibson, Hobbs. N.M., Mrs. Julie -Hut- ihinson, Jay, Okla.. and Mrs. ;arrie Tiner. Kansas City, Mo.; 5 grandchildren, 35 great grandchildren and four great great grandchildren. Funeral services will be con- ucted 3 p.m.. Sunday at Ihe Jnited Methodist Church in ecatur. Burial will be in Deca- ur Cemetery under the direc- ion of Wasson Funeral Home rf Siloam Springs. Polygraph Operator Thinks Plants Can Communicate Seven Killed In Missouri Crash CHARLESTON, Mo. (AP) -- ievcn persons were killed and 5 injured today when a Jreyhoimd bus sideswiped a ruck which had overturned arlier. police said. The Missouri Highway Patrol aid the entire right side of the us was torn open, but the bus emained upright after it hit he trailer, of the semi-truck ig. .The trailer was lying on its ide on the shoulder alon" a ighway bypass around a ridge under contraction on In- ?rs(ate 57. The bus carried about 50 per- ons and was en route from mcago to Memphis. Tenn ·here it was to connect with a us to New Orleans. Most of tie injured were from Chicago omsiana and Mississippi au- horities said. The driver, Cloyd Dobbs. SO f Memphis. Tenn., was not inured. Authorities were hard-pressed o locate enough ambulances nd some of the less seriously njured passengers were taken o a hospital in Sikeston. 20 miles away, in patrol cars.' Dairy Co-Op Fund Raising Is Outlined WASHINGTON (AP) -- With- n hours of talking with President Nixon about milk price supports in 1971, some dairy co operative leaders tried to raise i quick $300.000 for Nixon's campaign, according to secrel Senate testimony. D. Paul Alagia .former exec- itive director of Dairymen nc., said officials of two sister dairy cooperatives asked him for the money in a pre-dawn airport meeting March 24, 1971 Alagia said he refused the re quest on grounds his coopera iye didn't have the money, bul lis group did give $25,000 to Nixon later the same day. The next day, March 25, the admin stration raised milk price sup ports by 27 cents per him dred\veight, adding hundreds o! millions of dollars to the in some of dairy farmers. Informed sources said thai [he Senate Watergate coin mittee's chief milk-fund invest! ?ator, assistant chief counsel David Dorsen, told members ol .he committee late this week :hat Alagia's testimony tends ti support allegations that milk prices were raised in return for a promise of $2 million in cam paign donations from dairy men. Alagia, in a telephone inter view, confirmed the account o his testimony and added some details. : . - ' . . . . On March'23 he and a num ber of other dairy cooperative officials met at the White House with President Nixon Milk prices were among tin subjects discussed. After the dairymen left, Pres ident Nixon met with his top aides and ordered milk price up, the White House has said It .said Nixon knew that som of the men present had prom ised to give $2 million for hi re-election, but denied that thi influenced the President's deci sion to raise prices, Alagia arrived at the airpor in his hometown, Louisville Ky., about 4 a.'m. the nex morning, There to meet bin- were the top leaders of two oth er giant dairy co-ops --Assoc ated Milk Producers, Inc., an Mid-America Dairymen, Inc The three dairy co-ops are th nation's largest. Alagia said the others aske him to give $200, $300,00 to the Nixon campaign. He sail he refused. Dairymen Inc.. did give $25 000 to Nixon later that day That evening, officials of th three big co-ops were back i. Washington to attend a Re publican fundraising dinner Nixon's decision to raise price had not yet been publicly an nounced.... . After the dinner, around mic night of March 24, genera manager Harold Nelson of As sociated Milk Producers Inc was asked to reaffirm his $ million promise to the Whit House, according to teslimonj which former Nixon fundraise Herbert W. Kalmbach report edly has given to Senate inves tigators. binks about culling or burning hem. Kuryliw, 51. of nearby Garen Cily, uses a lie detector to demonstrate his point. He at- aches the part of the machine normally used to measure "the weat on a person's hand" to he leaf of a plant. Plants give off water through heir leaves, but Kuryliw says he amount varies and this, he said, is where plants' reaction o people is measured just as a luman's reaction to questions n a lie detector test. Kuryliw said a philodendron xrrowed from a nearby flor- st's shop was left alone in a »unny spot and the needle on he polygraph machine barelj moved. But when the plant was pinched or hit, the needle wenl crazy, reacting as if it were recording a human in pain. The philodendron was so sen sitive to human communication t reacted wildly when a person nearby consciously though' about harming it, Kuryliw said - One afternoon, Kuryliw de cided to use one of his wife's slants for an experiment while she was out of the house, GOOD REACTION "I couldn't get a thing out ol the plant, but when my wife walked in the back door, the needle went wild," Kuryliw re ported, "We got such a good re action, I lold her to ask it some questions." Kuryliw said his wife asked the plant if it wanted to be moved to either a bedroom or a nearby doorway and the needli didn't move noticeably. Bu when she asked it if it wanted to be moved over to the sliding Klass door "the needle starlet jumping again." Asked about Knryliw's ex periments, Wayne State Univer sity biologist Dr. Chester T Duda said he didn't know whj plant behavior "is differen when different people come in." He said one theory is tha one person may be wearing clothing which is lighter in col or. and plants are sensitive ti light. Whatever the reason. Kuryliu said he has found "a lot o people think plants can commu nicate." Whether or nol Ihi communication can be Irans lated into a language human can decipher still is a mystery he said. $50 REWARD lHt--en* female Auitra- lian Shepherd Dog. Hiwoy 16 E. Near Lake S«quoyih. Made a n d Br»wn and white. Scar on right hind foot, answer* to the name "lady" Call 443-3441 521-4986 442-9954 Sentencing Set SAN JOSE. Calif. (AP) Ruchell Magee faces sentencing Monday after pleading guilty ti aggravated kidnaping in 'ihi 1970 shootoul at the Marin County Courthouse for whict Angela Davis was tried and ac quilted. Magee. 35, could receive ; maximum life sestence on thi charge. BILL SKELTON IS THE MAN WE NEED FOR . . . WASHINGTON COUNTY SHERIFF Paid for by P. L. Kilpatrick People Helping People Directors of Ftmoral Sorvk* Services: MAjrn, ALtmmo j., «r. -Monday, 10:30 a.m.. Trinity Church. .Rev. Larry Dodfer otti elating. Interment, National Cemetery. ·LAffEM, ·**. LUUI -Monday 2:00 Center Str«t Church of ChrtM, Mr, Albert Gardner offlctattnj. Interment. Comb* Chap*!. WK« W~ jr. -- nt* pending. Audit Committee Investigates Surplus Funds LITTLE ROCK (AP) - If a , outstanding'contracts for high way work were due now. th state Highway Departmen would have to borrow abou $55.4 million. Henry Gray, sta highway director, said Friday He spoke before the Legisl live Joint Auditing Committee which wanted to know why lh Highway Deparlment had sue a large surplus of funds depos ited wilh the state Treasurj About $84.6 million was on de posit as of May 1. Some of the legislators sa at last month's meeting that r quests by the department fo more money were not justifie because of the surplus of cast] At lhat lime, they voled t have Gray come and explaii the situation. The department has mon than 200 outstanding contract and $140 million in obligation still to be paid on them, Gra said. At the request of Rep. Llovi George of Danville the coin mittee voled lo hold up the an dit of the Highway Commissio until some additional informa tion could be obtained from Gray. WORSHIP KNOWS NO CALENDAR Som* MJ«ct Sunday as * diy of worship. Other* prefer frn d«y w Saturday. But the solace of worship know* no bound* arivs-- temporal or spatial. Som* find their God In church. Otrurs *** him In · spring sunris*, or in * fresh-mown meadow at du«k. Children oft find peace In sn evening prayer. Each seeks pevce In his own way. All place their trust HI a Supreme Being and wwehlpj a* conscience dictate*. Why no* [oin them? You, too, can find solace and guidance In prayer. Practice For National Competition Stephanie Geiser (right) will represent Arkansas in ( h e cosmetology division of the lational conference of Voca- innal-Industrlai Clubs of America in San Antonio, Tex. next month. Her model is Marj T Estes (seated) a n d the two girls are able to go tn the national meet because of financial support given the program by the Mcllroy Bank and the First National R a n k of Fayettevllle. The girls presented certificates of appreciation (o the bank- Ing institutions this week. (TIMESpholo hy Ray Gray) non« 443-5438 or 4424111 rniMiiM rtmftm mtt MM «· Tijrai fmm, ruimniH, Anb Spanish Americans LOS ANGELES (AP) -- More obs and more money for Span- sh-American programs are on ap because now figures show icre are 1.5 million more epple of Spanish origin in the Jnited States today than listed n the 1970 census. A special report issued Fri- ay by the U. S. Census Bureau ut the number of Spanish-ori- in people at 10.6 million, com- ared to 9.1 million in 1870. Because government money nd private and public a f f i r m a - ve action programs are based n the numbers of a specific Jnority group. Spanish-Amerian community leaders expect nore government funds and obs to result. Escaped Convict TUCSON, Ariz. (AP) -- An Arkansas man who escaped from the Arkansas State Penitentiary six years ago baa been arrested here by the Federal Bureau of Investigation. Alvin C. Tyger was serving a three-year sentence for burglary when he fled the Cummins Unit of the Arkansas Prison July 14. l%8. agents said. He used the name Bobby O'Brien here, and has been working as a truck driver for three years. The FBI said Tyger faces extradition to Arkansas to servo out his original sentence, in addition lo a charge of unlawful flight to avoid.confinement. WRESTLING TONIGHT--8 P.M.--Parsons Stadium Springdale, Ark. For U.S. Tag Team Championship Scandar Akbar and Seigfred Stanke Chief Thundercloud and Billy Whitecloud AKBAR Semi-Final Oni WikiWiki vs John Black x«^-^* Wus One Other Bout M^^*. The official championship belts will be at stake, and a winner will be named. Tickets on sale after 4:00 p.m. at the Stadium. Prices: Ringside $2.50; Gen. Admission $1.50; Kids $1.00. lllllllllllllllllllilHIIH^ WHAT'S TO EAT AT SCHOOL NEXT WEEK? Menus Furnished by Area Schools FAYETTEVIU.E Monday: Charburger on b u n . rench Iried potatoes, lettuce, ickle. sliced onion, strawberry ihortcake, milk. Tuesday: Pizza. butlered ;reen beans, orange wedge, jeanut butter cookie, milk. Wednesday: Bologna cup with mashed potatoes, buttered corn, hot roll, butter, cinnamon crispie, milk. Thursday: Taco salad, f r u i t punch, corn bread, butter, cranberry-peanut butter bar, milk, Friday: Oven fried chicken, mashed potatoes, gravy, but- 'ercd peas and carrols, french bread, butter, jello, milk. LINCOLN Monday: Creamed chicken over rice, English peas, glazed carrots, rolls and butter, chocolate pudding. Tuesday: Lima beans with ham, hominy, cole slaw, cornbread and butter, cranberry crisp. W e_ d n e s d a y : Turkey and dressing, green beans, mashed potatoes, rolls and butter, cranberry sauce. Thursday: Soup, sandwich, crackers, fruit. Friday: Meat loaf with Creole sauce, mashed potatoes, green beans, rolls and butter, orange juice. SPRINGDALE Monday: Meat Loaf with onion gravy, whole grain corn, buttered broccoli, fruit. T u e s d a y : Seasoned lima beans, mixed greens, carrot stick, apple wedge, Ice cream. Wednesday: Creamed turkey, steamed rice, black-eyed ocas, jello. . T h u r s d a y : Hamburger, french fries, catsup, pickles and onion rings, orange juice, fresh fruit. : Friday: Oven-fried fish with .lartar sauce, garden peas, cole 'slaw, fruit cobbler. Bread, butter and Vi pint of milk are served with all lunches. WEST FORK Monday: Kalian spaghetti, : green beans, vegetable salad, I'"·"inputs, corn bread, butter, milk. Tuesday: Taco. cheese anrl lettuce, whole kernel corn apple sauce- W e d n e s d a y : Sloppy J o e hamburgers, frenrh fries a n d catsup, lettuce and piekUs, fruit jello. T h u r s d a y : Turkey a n d 'dressing, English peas, cran- ; berry sauce, ice cream, birthday cakes, hot rolls, butter y cakes, hot rolls, butter, ; . i Friday: Fish sticks, whole ^kernel corn, cole slaw, b a n a n a 'pie, hot biscuits, buttermilk P R A I R I E GROVE M o n d a y : Pizza burger, french fries, c a t s u p , lettuce salad, fruit, milk. T u e s d a y : Turkey with noodles, buttered vegetables. biTiiit. butter, apple pie, milk. W e d n e s d a y : Tacos with c h e e s e , shredded lettuce, succatash, soplapillas, butter jelly, milk. T h u r s d a y : Hamburger, french fries, catsup, cabbage, carrot salad, fruit, milk. F r i d a y : Fried chicken, mashed potatoes, seasoned vegetables, rolls, butter, apple sauce, milk.

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