Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 21, 1974 · Page 19
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 19

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 21, 1974
Page 19
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Page 19 article text (OCR)

FAYEmVlUE, ARKANSAS, SUNDAY, JULY 21, 1974 To Life In Arkansas ; Time To Celebrate The Garden ·v · ' , ' ' . ' · Right about now.those Northwest Arkarisans who went to the trouble to plant a garden last,spring are getting a definitive" answer as to how the venture -panned out. A persistent dry.s'pell this early summer has tended to stall the less well-prepared patches. But for the most part one.can now make an accurate estimate of one's gardening operations for the-sum- River Boat Adds A New Dimension mer, of. '74.' Even those who didn't have time, space or gumption for the task can: presently take advantage of the -growing season by selecting from the wealth of fresh vegetables at markets in the area. Tomatoes are at · a peak. And if you haven't tried the "Traveler," a variety developed al the University here, you ought to do so. They are variously available, with one dependable source : located' near Lancaster's Plants, on Old Wire Road, north. As"was~ the" case last year, freezers are in short supply in the area, "and -not -all models are available. There is considerable demand being reported - too. for canning jars, 'lids, etc. A recent business report foresees a shortage of tin cans for commercial processing this year and next, and if that is true, the home canner will find her (his?) efforts twice' valu- BY FAUNE CONNER If it's always been your yen o lake a leis.urely cruise on big boat but you haven't had he time, or the money, 'for uch a luxury trip, dream no nore! In Arkansas you can do ust that on the Arkansas Explorer. The Arkansas. Explorer is a jnique overnight passenger ship hat recently began plowing the waters of the Arkansas River ,wice weekly from the Greater Little Rock area to Lake Dardanelle and back. For a f a r e hat includes passage, berth, and meals, passengers can take a three day, 200 mile round trip and enjoy some of the most ieau.tifu: scenery in Arkansas- scenery that can't be .seen from the road. The Explorer, with flags wav- iirg, sails from her home dock in North Little Rock Tuesday at 2 p.m. and returns at 2 p.m. on Thursday. She follows the same departure time on Friday and arrival time on Sunday. .Vhile she is in her home dock Sunday night, Monday, Monday night and Thursday . night, she is used for group charters such as dinner cruises, sales meetings, seminars and conventions. Owners of the Explorer are Jack Trotter of Little Rock and Capt. Gary D. Davis of Alligator, Miss., who purchased the boat May, 1973, in Warren-, R.I. If two men ever loved boats and the river, these two do. Trotter, 51, a native of Pine Bluff, has been 'studying, the -rivers ot the state all his life. He was formerly in the advertising business, but after a heart attack, forced him .to sell his agency, .he went into river related businesses instead- In' 1970,- he bought ,a paddle vheel charter and excursion boat, the Border Star, which how operates in Knoxville, Tenn. at the headwaters of the Tennessee River. In 1972, he opened the unusual River Museum at 111 East Third Street in downtown Little Rock. And. when he finally met Captain Davis aboard the steamboat Delta Queen, Trotter met his match. Davis, 49, hails originally from Greenville, Miss, and has had an exciting career on the r i v e r. He went to w o r k for the U.S. Corps of Engineers in 1947 on a towhoat, learned how to pilot, and graduated up to larger vessels. In his time off, he took additional piloting trips, such as the Delta Queen, and resigned his long tenure with the Corps last year when he and Trotter formed their partnership. Together, whith Trot ing the business' end a doing the piloting, the buffs are taking full a of the McClellan-Kerr River Navigation Syst was completed in 1 men regard the 4!8 mi as the -greatest aid tc in the state and feel I sas Explorer is the to let people see the and the many pictures bordering it. The Explorer has a capacity of 42, is po twin diesel engines a enough (112 feet Ion (IB-foot beam) so that inclement weather o paging river alter i sailittg. The ship has steel decks that inclu per sun deck, a n where the lounge, di and gallery are local 1970. Both ower cabin deck with 20 air- conditioned or heated passenger cabins. . . , . . . CABIN FARES .j round trip fare on . plorer is determined by ype of cabin one chooses, with a class "A" cabin setting the 'are at' $135 per person, down to the single "D" cabin which cosls $105 per person. The ca bins are efficiency '··-- ·-" powered by d is big with a not even a ram- its smooth main deck "D" cabin. Beds are bunks which can be put er to make a double bed. Sailing on the Explorer is olally relaxing experience- E three days passengers are com pletely removed from sights and sounds i caught up in the river stead. The favorite cong ,, place on board is the sun deck able: This spring. For those Old Fayetteville Post Office May Be Salvaged"! f winter and next interestd in good buys -- corn, cabbage, tomatoes, squash, cucumbers, peppers and green beans are all well in season and plentiful. Melons are in. now, too. TYPICALLY, THE modern gourmet, I find, is over-run with doubts as' to whether he or she will like a vegetable other than Trench fries even if with a predetermined method of fixing the things. Eggplants, for instance, are one of the easiest and most delectable of fresh, locally'/' grown":vegetable, and one o f : the'Ymo"sV~veTsalile for the enterprising chef. Eggplants take to casseroles, pasta dishes, sauteing, and even pick- as cold appetizer ling and dishes. The acorn squash is another delight, though less flexible in its usage. Demand is so low in these parts, however that supply is usually short and. the price high. Sadly, eggplants also have a way of being wilted when you want one, having languished too long at the mart. I have a couple of recipes for eggplant and squash t h a t the adventurous might try. The eggplant dish : is passed along by Mrs. James Galhnan, who combines tjfe.?best .parts of a couple of recipe,s'for.her: . EGGPLANT CASSEROLE LINDA Select fresh, not'too large vegetables, .;·· .- . Slice and soak-in salted .water 30 min. Drain, dry and dip in beaten egg ''mixed with water to thin slightly: .Coat with bread crumbs and s . a . u t e in butter until golden. ' · · Place in layers' in casserole. Sprinkle wilh'parmesan cheese, cover with sliced mozzarella cheese (and Italian : sausage, if you have a source and a taste for it) and fill cracks with mixture of chopped fresh ripe tomatoes added to can of stewed tomatoes, and heated in sauce pan briefly with pinch of oregeno, and Lawry's Garlic Blend, to taste. Repeat with t ba!ance of eggplant. Cover top with cheeses and bread crumbs. 'Bake at 325 for 20 minutes,-pr unlil heated through and cheese bubbly. OZARK MOUNTAIN ACORN SQUASH Select fresh, medium to small acorn squash. Wash, cut in halt lengthwise. Scoop out s e e d s (about a spoonful should do it). Butter cut side and place on greased cookie sheet or in low baking pan and bake at 350 for .10-45 min. or until knife can be inserted easily through s k i n side. Remove from oven, turn over on baking pan and sprinkle with salt, brovyri .sugar and dot with butter. If you have an extra marshmellow, add it, too. Return to oven and bake until golden brown. The Old Post'Office building in Fayetteville can be . preserved it the present '-Urban Renewal plan is changed to permit the disposition of the properly at a fair market value as determined by the Fayetteville Housing Authority based on independent appraisals. This is the position of the Little Rock area office of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) as presented in a position paper forwarded this week to the City Manager Don Grimes of Fayetteville, The paper reminds the city that' the Fayetleville program needs to progress and states that future redevelopment must necessarily wait for resolution ot this question, which hopefully will "come at meeting scheduled for 7 p.m. Monday at Central Fire Station. The Urban Renewal program came under fire from the state office "for a lack of progress," in the spring of 1973. -20 air- assenger the Exy t h e ses, with ting the n, down n which The cape with d toilets. xeept the e single ,1 togeth- ·d. · rer is .a ;nce- For are com- norrria and are r life in gregating sun deck where the view of unspoiled, voodland landscapes changes vith each bend in the river. Captain Davis commands t h e oest view in his pilot house atop the sun deck and welcomes passengers who wanl to visit and maybe even take a. turn at the jig wheel. Passing through six Arkansas counties, passengers s e e Pinnacle Mountain, Petit Jean Mountain, Mr. Nebo and Ml. Magazine, the highest point in Arkansas. Captain Davis uses a public address system to identify such points of interest as the Holla Bend Wildlife Refuge, the large nuclear generator at Russellville, riverside p a r k s / a n d historic landmarks like Cadron . Creek-- the geographic center of Arkasas tha graphic center of Arkansas that as capital of the state. · '. ;' : ,^;V : " - . As she glides throught the rf- j,, is 'er channel Ihe Arkansas Ex- ,-, on j jlorer lives up to her name by *.. aking time out to investigate . quiet coves lull ot wildlife or' J'.! perhaps to tour the Little Rock' ..; Yacht Club Marina where rnany'^ 0 , arge boats are berthed. Trotler_:' "s also planning soon-td-be-announced shore slops along the f' ' ''"*;; ' * h3 ' REVIEWS PROGRAM The release, signed by Sterling Cockrill,, acting area. HUD director, who is expected to attend the Monday meeting, reviews the conception and development of the Urban Renewal project in Fayelteville,- and the preparation of the application, which was funded for 53.124,507 in December 1971. "The Fayetteville Housing Authority bought the Old Post Office property because it was slated for acquisition as part of the plan from the start and that plan also stated the building would be demolished a n d a pedestrian mall developed," Cockrill wrote. ' ' T h e Housing Authority acquired the Old Post Office property from the Downtown Faycllcville Unlimited at a cost of '$235,400 in June 1972. The value of the property was determined by two independent appraisals selected by the Fayetteville Housing Authority. DEMOLITION APPROVED "The dapoted and approved plan calls for the demolition of the Old Post Office building and redevelopment of the ground .as an open space pedestrian mall and plaza. This redevelopment will be deeded to the city for maintenance and operation." even for public use" Cockril noted. In response to the question of historic, preservation for tin Old Post Office building, the paper indicates the law permit: the acquisition, restoration am disposition of such structures. Regulations define histori structuresias those listed on th National Register' of Historii Places or those meelinj comparable standards adoptei by HUD. CASH REQUIRED "Regardless of the possibl historic or architectural signifi cance that might be attache to the Old Post Office building it .can only be disposed of at fair market, value," the paper said.' '.-.. -·· : . , ·· · The HUD -office .noted that plan changes of a major nature, such as this, are complicated by the need for such changes to conform to the overall Urban Senewal plan, which is based on local judgment combined w i t h professional planning expertise. A major plan change at this t i m e ' is . complicated - by redevelopment that has already taken place based on the existing plan. - · · · . . . The ,statement also . noted there is some degree of flexibility and judgment permitted to the Little Rock area office. "We intend to exercise' this in order to adjust our thinking to the 'thinking of. .the local c i t i z e n r y of Fayetteville','',' Cockrill said.- "We' have stated in the past, and again restate, that our office will gladly consider any change In the existing .Urban Renewal. Plan that is adopted by the Fayetteville Housing Authority anc approved by the City .Board'of Directors. . . The chances of our con currcnce in such a proposal are good if there are no a'dditiona funds required, no major ex pansion of the 'project" arid'the changes proposed are within the overall intent of the. program As ot this date, no amendnien to the present plan has been jbm'itled to oiir office.'.' The HUD paper points out that regulations makes it permissible to acquire and demolish standard structures when this is consistent with the total plan objective. It is also permissible to dedicate open space for public use to cities. "It is not permissible to acquire and dedicate buildings, Nature Furnishes An Air Conditioner During the current drought and heat wave people can lake refiige under an air conditioner even at the cost ot worsening the energy crisis. For livestock the solution is simpler and less expensive.. These milk cows at the Uni- versity of Arkansas Main Experiment Station just take shelter from the sun beneath the spreading branches of a pair of trees; (TIMESphoto by Ray Gray) junior Rodeo Set Thursday route that will include a visit to ~; the Winthrop Rockefeller Will-' :ock Farms and Museum of Au-' ! "*J .omobilcs on Petit Jean Mountain south of Morrilton. EDUCATIONAL VOYAGE. :''.'"-£ Traveling along the river iSv'.»m an education as well as a vaca- :-r.'ri tion. Passengers are inlroduced-.Tvii to the world of commercial bar-irwj ges and tow-boats which trans- MJJ port an amazing''. variety of.'; freight up and do'wn the river. .MSI For many passengers, the most .;',» thrillin'g part of the trip is going r.:i through the four locks and-.i-iS dams at Little Rock, Toad Suck -·)» Ferry, Morrilton and Darda- ···· nolle. It's a memorable ex? '·' aertence to be aboard as a boat ^r:* enters a - l o c k chamber and is 'C,r either raised to the upstream * water level or lowered to lhey.f.-» downstream water level before:.! r.i the massive lock gates ara -.UiT opened. ·-.·'· : - ; |rf£' Aside from all the absorbing"'^ -. scenery going by, passengers on ' J]| the Explorer find plenty to' en- s -'!*-jJ tertain them on board, such as":"' 3 the International Maritima' 1 ' 11 ' · World Shuffleboard Champion-^' 1 * ships held each trip. Ship hos- ;';' toss Susan Fischer is on hand - Lro to direct various games and".'!"? also to insure each passenger's·__ comfort. " '·' ·. Chimes announce mealtime';'". 1 ' 1 - 1 and ship's cook Idcll Mclntosh'' and galley mate' Jane Fischer "·-: make sure ther's plenty of good " " food tor all at breakfast, lunch T '' ; * and dinner. Well typically ser-' '·'·' ves fried catfish on the first-'y night of the cruise and tor the"]/;.' Captain's dinner the second, ;-:"* night, steak. ';'_ At night, the Explorer lies up ^M. in a peaceful cove so thai passengers won't miss any of the..;,.,-, scenery and might even catch"" fish or two by dropping linesj over the side of the boat. Cap-~" tain Davis and Chief Engineer Adron Martin operate the boat on a basis of safety and during the night First Mate Mark Stevens and Second Mate J i m Ward take turns on watch. r The Explorer is scheduled, to..,,,., make the round trip to Lake -Dardanelle through: November, and f r o m ' January through March will make special cruises to New Orleans. Those who wish to make reservations or would like''more information about the -boat can write to: Arkansas Explorer, 111 East ; v Third Street, Little Rock, Ark.-; - p 72201, . . ,.,··,,. Perhaps one last word ot es-..(A^. planalion about the Arkansas.;£'' Explorer is in order. The .pas-\t.i sengers who ride her never get.'^',tj seasick because it's all smooth [.. t ' ? water sailing, but they do get-j-,-:; ."riversick" at the end of lhe ; ',.^j cruise.-- sick tha,t they, can't ^.'j stay on the Explorer and ths A j ; j SPRINGDALE -- The dust will fly -again in. Parsons Stadium this month as the-lSth Jun^ iof Rodeo opens Thursday. For youths under 19 years of age, the rodeo will run through Saturday with nightly performances at 8 p-m. About expected · competition. youngsters · register for Registration the will . begin at 9 a.m. Monday and close at 5 p.m. Tuesday. All entrants must have written .permission trom their parents. Boys arid 'girls. , will compete for $4,000 worth bareback riding, junior roping, bronc ribbon wrestling, bull of prizes in calf roping, riding, roping, riding, team steer barrel racing, goat tying, pole bending and steer undecorating. Trophy saddles will be awarded lo the best all-around cowboy and cowgirl during Saturday night's 'performance. Sponsored by the Springdale Riding Club and the Washington County Sheriff's Posse, the roclco will feature a queen competition. Twelve girls between the award, a County Opens Drive Aimed At Junk Cars Hula Hoop, Frisbee Conies! Dates Told The seventh annual Hula Hoop and Frisbee contest sponsored by the summer parks program will bn held at Ramay Junior High School at 1:30 p.m. July 23. Youngsters up to age 15 may register for either or both the contests at any of the summer playgrounds ..or at Ramay between 1 and 1:30 p.m. on the day of the contest. Two boys arid two girls will be selected in preliminary contests and will compete at the end of the day with ths boy and girl with the highest score becoming eligible to compete in state competition in Little Rock Aug. 2, Stock Market Shows Gain NEW YORK (AP) -- The stock market broke a four-week losing streak this past week, but the advance was hardly the kind that sets off celebrations on Wall Street. The major market indicators emerged from a week of errat- c and listless trading with generally narrow gains. . The Dow Jones average of 30 industrials inched up .71 to 787.94; Standard Poor's 500- stock index rose .3fl to 83.5-1, and the broadly based New York Slock Exchange composite was up .38 to 43.74. Gainers outdistanced losers 1,056 to 678 among the 1.956 issues traded on the Big Board as'volume slowed to 59.85 million shares from more than 76 million in the previous week. Prices were mixed on Monday, showing little carryover of the enthusiasm that spurred the year's best gain the Friday before. Sharp declines followed on Tuesday amid disappointment the rally had died so quicklky A program designed to. rid Washington County of junk au-l lomobiles is underway in W.ash- inglon County, according to Bud Allen of the County Planning Board, but more storage sites are needed to expand the operation. . . Allen said the operation is gettin goff to a rather slow start because of the lack of storage space for the abandoned cars, the county currently is using one 10 acre site near Lincoln, but more sites are needed in other parts of the county before the-program can be fully utilized, Allen said. The program will remain basically in the western part of the county until other sites can x located. Those with tracts of land of 10 acres or more who would [ike to temporarily donate the land to the county for use as a collection site are urged to contact Allen at 443-4164. The program began with one crew of two men, a wrecker and a four-wheel dolly for picking up abandoned vehicles" in the western part ot the. county and hauling them to the storage site near Lincoln. CALL REQUIRED Allen said persons with aban doned cars or trucks on their property who wish to get ric of them should call him to make arrangements for haul ing. county from all responsibility or the vehicle. Likewise, the car or truck free of trash and in a ocalion which is accessible lo lie wrecker and dolly. Allen aid that the cars should have rames. bodies, axles and engines, although this is not re- [Uired. Allen pointed out that the county is not going into the salvage business. It will not strip he cars to sell parts but only laul Ihem to the site and allow a private contractor lo crush he bodies , and haul them to Tulsa for shredding. The crew will pick up. cars at any location in the county, except within the city limits of "ayetleville or Springdale.. VEHICLES SOLD Allen said the county government hopes to receive between J7 and $10 per car from the contractor, CUtton-Gabbard, in order to recover the cost of the then Allen said it is necessary for the persons on whose properly the vehicle is located to sign a release in order to comply with tha law and r»leasa thi .he takes an abandoned vehicle strips out the seal cushions anc hen crushes the ear, using a arge ' crane and drop weight The flattened cars are then oaded onto a truck for the trip o Tulsa. GRANT RECEIVED Recently, the Soil Conserva tion Service gave the county a grant of $4,000 to start the pro *ram. It is believed, Allen said :hat once the program is fully underway, it will pay for itself. When new sites are found, hi said, the county will add an other crew to help handle the load. -- · · Allen said the County Judge Vol Lester was the man responsible for the institution of the program. He said the judge felt there was a definite need to do something about the situation and charged the Board with 'finding a solution. 2 and 18 years of age will ompete for the title Miss Junor Rodea Queen and a trophy addle. The contestants wilt also vie or Miss Congeniality polebending award nd the horsemanship award, 'hese honors will be presented Saturday night with assistance rom the 1973 junior Rodeo Jueen, Kathy. .Wilkinson, of Springdale. The girls' horsemanship com petition will take place at 10 i,m. Saturday' in Parsons Stadum. The public in invited to attend- DINNERS PLANNED During their stay in Springdale the queen contestant? have been invited to several dinners. The Oak Grove Riding Club will share dinner with the con testants Friday nrght at Tonti lown's Venesian Inn Thursday evening. Friday night, the Rounders Riding Club will give a dinner for the girls at the M c 11 r o y Bank Hospitality Room.' A noon luncheon Saturday a the Holiday Inn will be given by Mr. and Mrs. O.J. Capwel of the Capwell Construction Co. and prior to the rodeo perform ance Saturday night, the girl will eat dinner at Kathy Wil jkinson's home. operation. Gabbard take the cars to Tulsa and sel them. The program has been in the planning stages for about six months. Allen said. Gabhard appeared before the Planning Board in March to describe the method by which the county could get rid of the cars littering the landscape. Gabbard .assured the board that he would not need, to burn the 'cars, '''as'-mOsV 'in ·the business do. In Ihis way, he pointed Money Stolen Ruby Johnson of 2003 Westwood Dr. told police that $290 was : taken from her purse sometime Friday. . there would be no violation county or slate clean air codes. Gabbard told tho board that Theft Reported John T. Monahan of 502 Holly St., told sheriff's deputies that someone had entered a. cabin at his farm on Winn Creek Road - and took lumber valued at $288.50; 32 traps valued at $104 and a blacksmith's! valued at $90. Entry was gained by breaking a window. Monahan told deputies he found the anvil In ft nearby ditch. The contestants in th pageant are: Mary Harris, 12 daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Boy Harris ot Fayetteville, Lisa An Capwell, 13 daughter of Mr. an Mrs. O.J. Capwel] ot Spring dale; Mona Glenn, 14, daughte of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Of lenn of Fayetteville; Diana Lee Carroll, 15, daugh tcr of Mr. and Mrs. Charle Carroll of Prairie Grove, Donn Oweiin; 16, daughter of Mr. an Mrs. Ernie L. Owenn of Ada! Okla.; Linda Louis Christian, 1 daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thi mas C. Christian of Mayfield Debbie Harmon, 17. daughter; o Mr. and Mrs. David Harrrio of Lowell; Theresa Pascal,'. 1 daughter of Mr. .and Mrs.- G.D Paschal ot Fayetteville; Dian Wilcox, 17, daughter of Mr. an Mrs. Frank Fields of Sprin dale: · · · MORE CONTESTANTS Carma Foster, 18, daught of Mr- and Mrs. Quention Fo r of Broken Arrow,. Okla.; nger Lou, Howard, 18, daugh- r of Mr. and Mrs. Roy oward - o f Springdale; and onna Stewart, 18, daughter of r. and Mrs. Raymond Stewart '·Fayetteville. 'Judging rodeo events will he elvin . Berner of Elm Springs id Mike Beal of Lavaca. Gene ale will keep score. Announcer uring . tilibn the 'will ..three-day -com- be Richard Hunt river just a little longer. Harrison. Baily and Hall om Tahlequah, Okla., will ro'vide the' stock. Country and western music ·ill highlight the contests. The .T. Hawthorne Band will play hnrsday and Friday. Rodeo rganizers are hoping .to get arge and Shirley West ot Fay- tteville to sing Saturday. A parade' of queen conlest- nls,. horses and riding club nembers, will march from the itadium do'wn Emma Avenue o the old Central Junior High chool Saturday afternoon. With the parade scheduled to begin at 3 p.m. participants are to be at Parsons Stadium by 2:30 p.m. Saturday. Cash prizes will be awarded tor the argest riding club, the riding club from farthest away and -:·(' '"·;«.= Field Day On Bean f Production Set M I ri'' ·fv . Representatives i of Arkansas-:" lo food processing companies, hor- ^no ticultural crop farmers and in-^, kr l tcreslccl persons are invited to. g attend a vegetable crop field,.;;,.,, day al the Arkansas Agriciil-,," .ural Experiment Station Main '-Farm on Hwy. 112 at 9:30 a.m.'; , Aug. 2. . ; ' Purpose of the field day will':,.' be to demonstrate the possibit';,« lily of growing dry beans in.;,,;, Northwest Arkansas and other " :-, parls of western Arkansas. ; r , Dr. Dan Tompkins, Experiment', '. Station horticultural food scien- ',..,, list, has worked for three years he best dressed n the parade. riding club Students Attend UA Honors Program Thirty-two high school students from cities in Arkansas attended a special honors srqgram this summer in the [Jniversity ot Arkansas College ot Arts and Sciences, according to Dr. Robert Hickson, director of the program. The program, in its sixth summer, allows high school students who qualify and who have completed their junior year to attend the University and earn regular credit toward a college degree. Students are admitted on the basis of proficiency tests, high school grades, and letters of recommendation from high school principals and counselors. . · . S t u d e n t s attending this summer, on the average, did as well as or better than college had been taken from a freshmen, Dr. Hickson said, [parked al his home. on growing dry beans in the ,"^''area. So far, the project' has'^ v proven successful. . ..;.·.., More than 50,000 tons of rlry,',;,'.;_ ftcans are processed each year""''_ : ;' by Northwest Arkansas f o o d ' .'. processing companies, but tha '."^' vast majority o f ' t h e m i r e . . 7 j imported from other states at ^ , ' ; higher production and transpor- ',, '·"· lation costs than if they w e r e ·:·''· grown near the processing \ , plants. 7 '° Dr. Tompkins will show plolJ ·"._' of kidney, navy, cranberry, pin-.' 1 '") to, s m a l l whites, California 1 '"^, pinks and other types of dry'. 3 "' 1 beans. Some of these varieties": w were planted under regular euf-'' 1 ' . tural conditions as well as in"'*'" high populations with a grain,' 1 *"' drill, Dr. Tompkins says. ' ; . v ' n -' The field day is scheduled to'' : '·· end by noon. '··'".; j - . ,;,f* Promoted |'*' John R. Coffelt, son of Mr.vv/' and Mrs. Robert M. Coffelt of T.,I* Gentry was recently promoted · -as to sergeant while serving with..!C*j the Second Marine Air Wing at n* Beauford, S. C. he also recently ·':'.-· completed the corps' corresponvi.-.ib dence course entilled "The MavK'.i Non-Commissioned Off!--- ",$ Tire, Wheel Stolen ,' Ken McCarly : of West Fork lold Washington County author!- t ties that a truck tire and wheel ., truck'.;

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