Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 18, 1974 ツキ Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 18, 1974
Page 2
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Arfcaiwo* TIMES, テつキ*VテつォTTテつォVlttテつォ. Sal., May 18, 1974 Jaworski, Expletive Deleted, Jellybean Vie For Frog Honors ANGELS CAMP, Calif. (AP) -- H ill started bark in California's Gold Rush days, w h e n テつキome miners began betting on whose frog could jump the farthest. Now it's become a sort of froggy Olympics. Organizers say they expect SO.OOO people and 3.000 frogs to attend this weekend's J u m p i n g Frog Jubilee, held annually in this hamlet in the Sierra foothills about 100 miles east of San Francisco. Politician!, particularly In テつサn election year like this one, are always likely to show up. Gov. Ronald Reagan, who vkeps glass jars of jellybeans テつキ in his executive suite, has entered a frog called Jellybean - VIII. Lt. Gov. Ed Reinecke, run ning for the Republican gubernatorial nomination despite an 1 indictment for perjury by the Watergate grand jury, has en lered a frog named Jaworski, named after special Watergate running for the Democratic nomination for governor, has entered a frog named Expletive Deleted. For the frogs, unmoved by political considerations. the idea is to cover as much d i s lance as possible in three leaps. Toads are banned. Trainers can't touch their entrants, but they can shout, pray and j u m p up and down. There is a world record. It was set in 1966 when a frog named Hippie hopped 19 feel thre and one-eighth inches. A f r o g heating Ripple's record will earn $1,200 for his owner- trainer. First place money is $300 to the owner of the winner of Sunday's jump-off Mark Twain immorlalizef his 1865 fearsome prosecutor Leon Jaworski. And California Secretary of State Edmund G. Brown Jr. frog jumping with short story about a leaper ol Gold Rush days named Dan'l Webster. Dan' beat all his competition in Gala veras County until some un scrupulous gamblers fed him c bellyful of buckshot before a big contest. State Gets $2 For Every $1 Paid In Taxes RUSSELLVTLLE, Ark. (AP) -- The federal government returns more than $2 to Arkansas for every $1 collected in taxes. Sen. J. W. Fulbright said Friday. "Last year, Arkansas got more than $2 billion in federal funds and paid $900 million in /taies," said Fulbright. "This 'doesn't happen by accident." He cited his own efforts In '. the Senate Finance Committee which resulted in a revised for- 'fnula for revenue sharing and brought an additional $26 million in revenue-sharing funds to Arkansas. Bumpers has criticized the テつキeniority system in Washington, but Fulbright contends that it is his seniority and the power that goes with it thai enables him bo help Arkansas. * He said the $1.2 billion Arkansas River Navigation System "has been a major factor In enabling the development of Industry and commerce in the atate." Fulbright said the state's agriculture industry "forms the base for our state's economy. "I continually do all that I can on behalf of Arkansas agriculture -- from fish farming to poultry -- through legislation and various federal programs," the senator said. "Last year, Arkansas farmers exported $470 million in agricultural commodities. As aenior member of both the For- テつォign Relations and Finance committees, I am proud to have played a part in creating the international trade legislation...that makes these exports possible," be said. Flight Schedule Scheduled Skyways is adding テつォ fourth round-trip flight between Fayetteville and Tulsa effective June 1. The new flight w i l l leave Drake field at 7 a.m., arriving in Tulsa at 7:40 a.m. The return flight will leave Tulsa at 8 a.m. using a seven passenger aircraft. The flights will be Monday through Friday. Paul Jones, Skyways pres ident. said, "We are putting on the flight in response to many requests from individuals and travel agents who want to use Tulsa as a connecting point for early morning flights to major cities." Jones also announced thi addition of a new 225 mile-per hour five-passenger Cessna 310 n to tfテつサ firm's charter fleet. Cycle -Auto Crash David Lynn Trollinger, 17 Springdale, apparently escape serious injury' Friday nigh when his motorcycle was struc by a car driven by Donald Gene May, 18. Route 5, Springdal on North College Avenue ii Fayetteville. Police said May was travelinL. north in the outside lane whe: he swerved to avoid hitting i stopped car. May's vehicl struck the cycle, which travelei about 100 feet after the impact. Trollinger received scratche ind bruises, but refused Ireat ment, police said. II7 a*! StmdiT ner-t X Jair 1 TaanJunrSai aid ntf C9a* テつキ i rテつォrテつォt*TU:テつォ, Tut AaMdatad Pna u etitlej テつキ doテつォlTテつォr to Be on (w rwofclica. ttos of *n local Kef i prtsted b Ui!j weU a* al] AP B*wt *wテつォpapcr j.gaum. Scholarship Dahlgren Patrick, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. James K Pat rick, Is the recipient of a scholarship to play violin the University-North Arkansas Symphony Orchestra. Dahlgren, a senior at Fayetteville High School h a s been a memher of the Language Club and has played In the school orchestra tbe University Sym phony. Suit Filed In Death Of Farmington Woma The estate of Deborah Su Cook, a 22-year-old Farminglo woman who died in Oclobe ?72,bhas*.fited -suit through lit : ather. Richard Cook, again Kenneth Dills of West For seeking 5258,648. The suit filed Friday in Wasl nglon Circuit C o u r t , claim hat Miss Cook was a guest Dills home in the Lnwgap are about 9 p.-rn. on the night Oct. 14, and that she fell b ripping over a log on a unlighted walkway. According to the suit Mis 'ook died of multiple injurie nctuding a fractured nee I'hich she suffered in the fall. The suit claims that Dills responsible for leaving Ihe lo vhere a person might fall ovi The Cooks claim $100,000 fc Deborah Cook's estate for tl pain she suffered before In death: 5100.000 for damages ler parents. Richard and Iren -ook. and her two sislers an three brothers; $56.448 for _ loss to her estate; plus $1 0 in hospital and doctor bills ai $1,200 for funeral expenses. Greenland Accident One person was injured in collision about 12:30 p.m. F day at the slop light on Hv 71 in Greenland. Mrs. Dorothy Burns, 51. V Buren. a passenger in the t involved was taken lo Washii ton Regional Medical Cent but was not admitted. State Police Trooper Char! Brooks said the accident c curred when the brakes fail on a t r a c t o r trailer truck driv by Guy Hunt. 20. of Rogei Hunt's (ruck struck the rear a car driven by William Burn 52, of Van Buren. causi Burns car to travel through t intersection. Trooper Broo said several children in I intersection at the time escap At The Art Show Jackie Kennedy Onassis ant) J. Carter Brown, director of the National Gallery of Art, Inok at one of the displays of African art Monday al I h e gallery's "African Art a n d Motion" show in Washington. (AP Wirephoto) Balaguer Victory In Dispute, Opponent Claims 'Fraud' SANTO DOMINGO, Dominion Republic (AP) -- President Joaquin Balaguer has easily von re election, hut his political opposition says it might ask the Dominican courts to nullify his victory. When the government Elec- oral Commission suspended its vole counting Friday afternoon. t showed Balaguer, 66, had won a third four-year term with about 500,001) votes. His weak opponent. Luis Homero Lajara Kurgos of the liny, rightist Pop- u l a r Democratic party, had 92,000 votes. Two million Dominicans were registered to vote, but many reportedly boycotted the election after the withdrawal earlier in the w e e k of Balaguer's main opponent, Silvestre Antonio Guzman, 63. He accused the ;overnmcnl of "colossal fraud' n preparations for the voting and urged his supporters to stay away from the polls. After the election. Guzman claimed that 66 per cent of the electorate had abstained, the vote counting was irregular and "a government with such an election is not a legal government." The . coalition also contends that Balaguer violated the con stitution by allowing the armec forces to campaign for him Guzman said. The election campaign was punctuated by strikes and de persons accom monstations, and 10 were killed in the panying violence. Balaguer first took over t h e presidency in 1966. Jordanian Craftsmen Move Into New Era At Amman Obituary SHERMAN S- STEWART Sherman S. Stewart. 52, of Oklahoma City, died May 16 in Veterans Hospital there. Born May 30, 1921 at Patrick, .rk.. the son of John and Linda "atrick Stewart, he w a s a Vortd War II veteran and a Baptist. Survivors are the widow. Mrs. ,ula Mae Center Stewart of the lome; five sons, Marvin Lin, Donald Bay, Vol Jr., Thomas Dewayne, and Robert Allen all f the home; five daughters, Mrs. Sarah Ellen Kcelon, Mrs. Vanda Jean Driskill and Mrs. ma Jean Jones of Oklahoma ', and Donna Faye and Rebecca Sue of the home; two irothcrs, Bill and Coy of テつキ'ayetteville; two sisters, Mrs. X'ancy Nelson of Huntsville and Mrs. Margie Shepherd of 'ayetteville; and five grand- ihildreri. Funeral service will be at 2 m. Monday at the Merle Montgomery Memorial Chapel at Patrick with burial in Pat- テつキick Cemetery. MRS. EDITH KEENEY Mrs. Edith Calico Keeney, 65. of Elkins died Friday in a local lospital. oBrn June 2, 1907 in Madison County, she was the daughter of Charley and Lora Calico Gardon and a Baptist. Survivors are the husband, Guy A. Keeney of the Tiome; six sons, Luther J. and Donald M. of Los Angeles, Calif.. Jack Terry W. of Fayetteville mc Freti A. of Springfield. Mo.: one daughter. Mrs. Inn E. Ilansen of Los Angeles, Calif.; a half- sister. Mrs. Artie D a v i s of aughter. Mrs. Artie Davis of iiloam Springs; 27 grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. Funeral service will be at Funeral service will be at 2 lhapel with burial in Mountain Springs Cemetery. EARI, KVANS Rogers -- Earl G. E v a n s , 5, of Tulsa died Friday in the Hillcrest Medical Center of Tulsa. Born Aug. 21, 1918 in Wagoner, Okla.. he was an optical lab technician. Survivors are the widow, Mrs Arzella Pace Evans of t h e home: a son, Doyle of Tulsa; a daughter, Mrs. Ricky Zepo of Port Jefferson Station, N.Y.; his mother, Mrs. Rexie Evans of Rogers: a brother, Count Evans of Vicksburg, Miss.; four sisters, Mrs. Lorene Casey ol Okmulgee. Okla-. Mrs. Jewel Madsen of Rogers, Mrs. Doris Carson of Springdale and Mrs Inalois Malone of Tampa. Fla.; and three grandchildren. Funeral service w i l l he at 2 p.m. Monday at the Call ison Chapel with burial in Hi Reddick Cemetery. Music Scholar David Brian Martin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Martin, is the recipient of a music scholarship frocii Ihe University of Arkansas where he plans to major In vocal music- David, a member of the graduating class at Fayetteville H i g h School, has played in the school band during .his h i g h school career and was selected for All Stale Rand and All State Choir for two consecutive years. He is also a member of the A Cappella Choir ami Immanuel B a p t i s t Church. By JOHN BONAR AMMAN. Jordan (AP) -- Umm Mohammed, an old, wrinkled Bedouin woman from north Jordan village of Souf, had never seen an Ameril u x u r y hotel before, but there she was in the Jordan Intercontinental squatting on the plaiting colored straws into mats and bread baskets. At first when the Jordan Crafts Council asked her to take part in its exhibition she wasn't sure, buテつ」 the thought of earning some money encouraged her. When the television ameras with their lights and isiting foreigners clustered round her she was sure she ad made a mistake. "But aren't pictures shame- il?' 1 she nervously asked her eighbor, 3 stone carver. "Oh, .ear, I don't know what my usband is going to think about mo being on television." need not have worried, next morning Abu Mo- market. All his friends and iBighbors rushed up to greet lim. "How wonderful Umm Mo lammed looked last night on elevision." "How famous your wife is. Everyone saw her." So Umm Mohammed stayed or the rest of the exhibition, grinning at photographers. Umm Mohammed was only one of many Jordanian crafts men taking part in their first exhibition. "At first they refused to Trailer Said Cause Of Two Accidents Two accidents, one resulting a minor injury, occurred ihout 1:30 p.m. Friday afternoon involving a trailer pulling a mobile home along Hwy. 265 near Hwy. 16 east. Fayclteville police said a corner of the mobile home struck a pickup truck driven by Donny Ray Nelson, 2-1, Fay- Ark Park, after Nelson had wiled his truck to the side of .he road. A p a s s e n g e r , Everett Schader, 42, Greenland, owner of the pickup truck, said he saw the trailer cnming E jumped out the opposile side of the truck, falling in a ditch and hurting his hip. Schader was seen at the Veterans Hospital in Fayetteville, but did not seek further treatment and was n o t admitted. The trailer also struck a car owned by Dr. Mae Nettelship of Old Johnson Road. The driver of the t r u c k unit pullin; Ihe mobile home, W.A. Willis" Elkins. said he was u n a w a r e of the incidents. injury. The stop light Greenland school. is near the Hunt was cited for speed too f a s t for conditions. Muslims Convicted WASHINGTON (API _ A District of Columbia Superior Court jury has convicted four Black Muslims in the mass murders of seven members of the orthodox Hanafi Moslem sect. The panel, after 13 hours of deliberations over three days, returned guilty verdicts Friday against John W. Clark. 31. Theodore Moody. 20. William Christ i a n , 29 and John W. Griffin, 28 all of Philadelphia. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If yoo cannot reach yoor TIMES carrier PHOVE 442-C42 Call; S to 6:30 p.m. Saturoay 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. Cigarette Ruling Draws Controversy WASHINGTON (AP) - The U.S. Consumer Product Safet; Commission has voted 3 to 2 t h a t it cannot ban high-tar ciga rettes u n d e r the 1960 Hazardou. Substances Act. The ban had been sought in a petition fi'.ed Feb. 1 by Sen. Frank E. Moss, D-Utah. and the American Public Health Association. The possibility of the ban had been raised last August by Richard p. Simpson, commission chairman. Simpson had said it was an open question whether the commission could ac. against cigarettes under the hazardous substances act, despite the specific exclusion of tDnacco products by the Consumer Product Safety Act. which set up the commission a year ago. Simpson's statement last year had brought down a stream of criticism from tobacco state legislators including Sen. Sam J. Ervin Jr.. D-.N.C., who sought an opinion on a possible ban from the General Accounting Office. It responded that "an outright ban on high-tar cigarettes involves a major policy decision which the Congress has not delegated to any regulatory agency," The petition had requested that all cigarettes containing 22 m i l l i g r a m s or more of tar be banned as hazardous substances. This would have included 27 brands accounting for 15 per cent of the cigarettes sold annually. Car Prices Rise DF/fROIT (AP) _ Chrysle Corp. says increased steel costs forced it to raise prices for the second time in a month and the fifth time since September. The firm promised Friday' announcement of an average S-16 hike in slicker prices wil be the last increase for t h model year. But it concedes (there will be more hikes whci '197s models are introduced September to cover the cost government-mandated ment. equip The firm's 1974 vehicles !.,,. have gone up an average $46;. since September. Theft Investigated Fayetteville police Sgt. Bob Jones came up with more t h a n a crime to contend with Frida\ night while investigating a thef at the home of .Marshal Carlisle. 3-16 St. Charles St. Kim Carlisle called Fayctte ville police about 9:20 p.m. Ic say that a keg of beer had been stolen from a refrigerator on a back porch sometime between 6:30 and 9:15 p.m. As Sgi Jones was inside the house talking to Miss Carlisle the family dog bit him on the left leg just above the knee. Miss Carlisle was asked fo keep the dog under observation for two weeks. Theft Reported Gary Ditmore of Springdale, told Fayetteville police Fridaj t h a t two shock absorbers were stolen from his car. Ditmore said the car was parked at. the West Campus. come." said Crafts Council vice president Mrs. Hind Nasser vife of King Hussein's テつキ uncle Shcrif Nasser Ben Jamil. "Un til the very last minute I wa afraid they would not take 33 rt." The Crafts Council is a volun -ary body established in Ma; 1973 to promote Jordanian arti sans and their work. It organ ized the exhibition to inform the public as well as govern rnent groups of the scope of tb villagers' crafts. Apart from the overwhelming public interest in the exhibition "which ama7ed us," said Mrs Nasser, there were other sue la-mmed was proud as valked through the souk. The Bank Jordanian has offered Industria loans t Tht Paullst Fathers Priest Advises Divorced Catholics The Rev. James J. Young, a Paullst priest, walks In front of his church In Boston where he Is advisor to a pioneering craftsmen if they are guaran teed by the Crafts Council. "This is very important fo people like the silversmith, said Mrs. VViddad Kawwal, committee member. "He stuc to silver over the years while all his colleagues went over to gold work, which is more profitable. "Now with a loan he can buy more raw material, train assistants and increase his turnover, thus making his business more profitable." The council will send a small exhibition to Berlin later this year and plans to take part in the World Crafts Council exhibition in Toronto, Canada, in June. Umm Mohammed will be there, demonstrating her skills --if her husband will let her go. Summer's Corn Crop May Not Reach Expectations FARMER CITY, 111. (AP) -in the corn belt, spring ig is in full swing. But are grumbling that fere llantin. armers ,, ,, .... -hey can't get enough nitrogen 'ertilizer to sow the bumper corn crop predicted by the U.S. [overnment. "There's nothing they can do about it," says Lew West, one of the 200 farmers who purchase fertilizer from his Farm er City Grain, Fertilizer and "hemical Co. Because of the energy crisis, the natural gas 'n nitrogen fertilizer has been in short supply. West had to cut back his customers to "20 per cent of what we sold them last year." Without nitrogen fertilizer, Ihe corn planted per acre musl be reduced, sacrificing the high yield needed for a bumper crop. Or farmers can switch to soybeans, which don't need nitrogen, the scarcest of the major fertilizer ingredients. Many farmers in Indiana. Iowa and Illinois -- the corn belt states -- say they are inak- ing the switch to soybeans, ei ther because they can't get the fertilizer or it's too expensive. "We're selling for $185 a ton and we hear of prices on up as high as $400 a ton." West said "Last year we sold for $75 to S8o a ton." Stone has purchased 75 per cent of the nitrogen fertilizer he wants at $195 a ton, triple what le paid last year. Because ol ,he shortage, he's sowing onlj 700 acres in feed corn instead of the 1,000 he planted last 'ear. "There's no point in going on without nitrogen," Stone says fle'll plant soybeans In those 300 acres. The 39-year-old farmer, til ling land that has been in the family more than 150 years thinks that early planting in the Midwest this year -- in ex pectation of a dry spell -might have put "too much pressure on the fertilizer mar STOCKS LOW Exports cut heavily into 1973's record 5.6 billion bushe harvest. As a result, stocks ol corn, the staple livestock fatte tier, are 15 per cent below las year's level and the price ha; risen from SI.65 to $2.60 a bush el for mid-May delivery. Thai has driven up beef prices, too. and many livestock producer: have reduced their herds unti corn prices drop. Prices should drop, according to the experts, if October's corn harvest is 6.7 billion bushels, as the U.S. Agriculture Depart ment predicts. Edwin Harre of the Agricul lure Department's Nations'. Fertilizer Center in Muscle Shoals. Ala., says the 6.7 billion bushels is probable because "we don't look for the nitrogen fertilizer shortfall lo be more than 4 or 5 per cent at the most." To this Edwin Wheeler of the Fertilizer Institute in Washing Ion. an industry association, re plies: "Farmers can expect no more than 85 per cent of the nitrogen they need." That could reduce the estimated corn crop by nearly one billion bushels. The National Corn Growers Association has estimated i 1974 harvest of 6.1 billion bush els. Richard Stone, who farms 1, 400 acres near Bradfordton. feels from his own experience t h a t the Agriculture Depart rnent's corn harvest ex pectations are too optimistic. In interviews, other corn bel farmers agreed with Stone be cause of the fertilizer problem. Last year, planting was de layed a month, until late May because of heavy rains. In the Wabash River Country near Carmi, a black market de veloped in nitrogen fertilizer Bill Lamont, a fertilizer dealer said that when his regular ni trogen supplier failed him "about the only thing left to d was to buy some of this blac market material." Lamont sold to 15 old custom ers at $370 a ton. "The res said that if they have to pa that kind of price they'll just g to planting beans instead o Panthers Reported T w o Washington Count Sheriff's deputies investigate reports of the sightings of panther and two cubs Frida; night near Elm Springs. The animals were seen in the Papps Addition area and repor ted about 10:30 p.m. The deputies found no sig of the animals. HOYT for Sheriff Washington County r*L Mr. PiM tor ky "r. ft Mn Earl FMMテつォ Divorced Catholic Group. He thine changes are. In order In church rules that forbid Catholics to remarry in the church after they have been divorced. Tbe Massachusetts Slate House is shown in the background- (AP Wirephoio) Speaker The Rev. L. E. (Ernest) Brown, pastor of the Zion Hill Baptist Church will he guest speaker at both Sunday services at the Johnson Baptist Church. He is the father of Mrs. Judy Gamer and Mrs- Zelpha Three! of Springdale. The public is invited. Alominum Price Up NEW YORK (AP)H--Aluminum price increases that are expected ultimately lo raise the trices of a wide variety of con sumer goods have been an- inunced by three of the nil- ion's largest aluminum conv anies. The price increases for ingots range from 6.3 per cent to 9.1 icr cent, and were described as he result of agreements reached last March with the Jost of Living Council to raise prices in stages. Police Arrest Donald Ray Prichard, 18. of Route 2, West F o r k , was arrested by Fayetteville police early today for investigation ol possession of stolen property. Prichard was arrested on Hwy. 16 east at about 6 a.m. WORSHIP KNOWS NO CALENDAR Some setoct Sunday as a day of worship. Othテつォvs prefer FiT- dayorSaturday. Buttha solace at worship hnowi no boundaries-- tern pom I orvpatial. Some find t hair God In church. Others seテつォ him In m spring sunrise, or in a Irattvmown meadow at dusk. Children oft find paacテつサ In an evening prayer. Each seeks peace In hi* own way. All placテつォ their trust In テつキ Supreme Being and worship as conscience dictate*. Why not Join them? You, too, can find solace and guldano* in prayer. Phone443-S438or442^111 WELCOME MEWCOMCIKI 'M ttlil coupon to lit HI ...:ew you'ra hara. Nam* Aadrm ......................... City ........................... , ) Pica** hava tfio walcom* Wagon Mo*teテつサ call olt mo. I ) I would Ilk* lo uibKrHM tテつサ tha H.W. Ark. TIME* ( ) I already uibicribo lo Uw TIMES. Fill out tlw coupon and mall to TIMES, mm O, 'テつキycttavino. At*. NOTICE Effective May T, 1974, the Agenda for Meetings of the F-ayerteville City Board of Directors that has previously appeared in this space will be run on Page 2 of the Monday Edition preceding the Tuesday meeting. UIIIIIII!IU!l[ini!nill!lllll!in]llテつサn!!IIHテつォl!l!!l!lテつォ!!!|[|!inil!ll!lll[!H WHAT'S TO EAT AT SCHOOL NEXT WEEK? LINCOLN Monday: Lasagna, hominy, salad, rolls, orange juice. Tuesday: Spanish rice, corn, cole slaw, cornbread and butter.. Wednesday: Beans with ham. baked apples, mixed vegetables, cornbread and butter. T h u r s d a y : Oven fried chicken, buttered rice, green beans, rolls, cranberry sauce. Friday: Cubed beef and gravy on toast, broccoli, テつキmashed potatoes, peanutbuttcr cake. FAYETTEVILLE Monday: Toastie dog, buttered corn, orange juice, butterscotch squares, miik. Tuesday: Chili and beans, cole slaw, corn bread, butter, fruit cobbler, milk. Wednesday: Creole spaghetti, buttered peas, corn meal pear half. milk. roll, Thursday: Tuna salad sandwich, french fried potatoes, tossed salad, strawberry sun- dae, milk. Friday: Cold plate, potato sticks, hot roll, butter, banana, milk. PRAIRIF, GROVE Monday: Italian spaghetti, green beans, rolls, butter, fruit cup, milk. Tuesday: Chicken pot pie. tossed salad, orange slush, biscuit, butter, banana, milk. SPRINGDALE Monday: Turkey pie, whole grain corn, buttered carrots, fruit salad in orsngc sauce. Tuesday: Shaghetti and meat sauce, green beans, applesauce, peanut butter cookie. Wednesday: Cheese dog, later tots, cabbage salad, peaches. T h u r s d a y : Swiss steak, whipped potatoes, mined vegetables, Jello. Friday: Tacos, brown beans, tomatoes and lettuce, cocktail bars. Bread, butter and V, pint of milk are served with all lunches. Mmu. Furnish**! by Area Schools

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