Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 31, 1974 · Page 2
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August 31, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, August 31, 1974
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· Northwest Arkansas'TIMES, Sat., Aug. 31, 1974 rAVETTEVILLI. ARKANSAS liiUiiiiiLiiiuiii.iiiiiniilll Obituary (TIMESphoto by Ken Goad) .; GROUNDBREAKING FOR WORKSHOP ... Grijfee, Koehring and Gordon turn the first shovels of dirt for Abilities Unlimited Workshop. Site prepara-. ,tion is expected to begin this week. '·'· Abilities Unlimited Workshop \ Ceremonies Held Tuesday -MRS. MARY E, PICKENS Mrs. Mary Ellen West Pickens, 80, resident ot Meadowvicw Lodge Rest Home at Huntsville for the past six years, (lied Ihis morning in a Huntsville hospital. Born Jan. 4, 1834 at Patrick, the daughter or Bill and Amanda Dulton West, she was a member of the Christian Church and was employed by the University of Arkansas Food Service for more than 20 years. Survivors, are, one. daughter, Bessie Pl.ckens'.of Fayetteville; "one sister; Mrs. Myrlle Moore of. -Westvillc.- Okla.;-one granddaughter, Mrs. T. M. (Ann) Da* vis -Of Fayetteville, and three great grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday at Moore's Chapel with burial in Thorpe Cemetery. B01J STUAUB HAL!, Boh Straub Hall, C8, of Fayetteville died Friday at h i s home. Born March 21, 1900 in Cuba, he was the son of Arthur and Marie Strickland Hall and was a member of the Assembly of" GofK-Ghurch..;-. : " Survivors Include the widow, Peggy'Totld 1 Hall of the home; a brother, W. A. Hall, Klamath Falls Oregon; and a half- brother, Arthur W. Hall, Fort Wayne, Indiana. Memorial services will be Tuesday at Luginbuel Chapel, Prairie'Grove with burial at the Rogers Cemetery. Consumer Awareness Course Is Developed Drive For New State Colleges Has Cooled LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The Advisory Commission on Corn- Friday that no more than $1.5 million be sought for new community Colleges recommended munity 1977. colleges before July A Century Old E. A. Pierce, one of the founding partners of the New York brokerage firm of Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner and Smith, will be 100 years old today. This photo was taken when he was in his 90s. lie is now bedridden and lives in New York City with his 100- year-old wife. (AP Wirephoto) ' Ground breaking ceremonies were conducted Tuesday morning at the site of the new Abili- tis Unlimited workshop of Happy Hollow Road. On hand for the groundbreaking were Wesley Gordon, fund chairman; Norman Koehring, chairman of the Building Committee and Al Griftee, executive director of the workshop. Gordon announced the fund has reached $21,000 just $2,000 .short of its goal of $23,000, the - communily's share to match grants f o r building and equipment and to purchase the site which is now on a lease basis. The local contributions will be used to match federal and state grants, already approved, in the amount ot $73,000, from Mental Retardation Developmental Disabilities Service (MRDDS). The new building will be $10,000 sqquare feet, which will be more than double the present Courses Offered For Law-Related Occupations It is not too late for persons hi law-related occupations in Northwest Arkansas to take ad vantage of a new University of Arkansas program offered, Dr Guy Nelson of the Division o[ Continuing Education said. · I n addition to regular day time classes, four night classes have been scheduled to attrac judges, court clerks, campu security guards, city police of ficers. sheriffs, their . deputie and various specialists in 111 law enforcement field, Nelso said. .The UA announced a 59,00 grant from the L a w Enforce ment Assistance Administrate early in July to provide finan cial assistance to police officer and other law enforcement pe spnnel to upgrade their train ing. Dr. Morgan said there ar approximately 150 persons Washington, Benton, and Mac son counties eligible to enro in the two-semester program He said it is desirable, but n a requirement, that applican for the financial assistance *· working toward a degree. The cutoff date for registr "in is September 11. Archeologisf Dies orkshop on Mill Street. It will e a m e t a l pre - fabricated A consumer awarenefj, for residents ot the coC7 ' has That is the amount that will ,,= turned '· back from the present community college appropriation. The recommendation came after commission members agreed that the drive for new colleges has cooled. The recommendation goes to the state Board of Higher Education, which, In turn, will ask the legislature for funds for community college develop ment. Son. Clarence E. Bell of lilding et. measuring 70 x 125 Hearings Set To Study Housing Discrimination WASHINGTON - (AP) -- A ries of five hearings will be ;Id across the country starting is fall to determine the extent f h o u s i n g discrimination jainst women and recommend ays to stop it. The National Council of Neo Women will conduct the earings as part of a year-long udy of the problems women ce in renting and buying ousing. The study is financed by a ?50,000 contract f r o m the De- arlment of Housing and Urban 'evelqpment, which under a enacted housing bill power to investigate - x J housing dis- ecently as the . e x - r e l a t e d ·imination. The hearings will be the first me that victims of housing iserimination have been given forum to discuss the barriers ut before them, with government and business officials icre to hear them, said Dr. loria E. A. Toote, HDD's as- been developed by t h e Economic Opportunity Agency ol Washington County and will begin September 19. The course is designed to help citizens combat the high cost of living and to alert residents about operations which defraud people. It will be held at the West Fork Library every ivlon- day at 8 p.m. beginning on the above date and continue for seven weeks. The first topic will be money and financial tools. Insurance will be discussed September 16; energy and insulation September 23; food, September 30; retail 'buying, October 7; housing, October 14 and medical care, October 21. There is'no cost and specialists in each field will conduct the courses. Further information may be obtained by calling the EOA office at 521-1304. MERRILL LYNCH PARTNER DIES NEW YORK (AP) ^ Norman Proctor Smith, a retired partner in Merrill, Lynch, Pierce, Fenner Smith, is dead at 74. A spokesman for the giant brokerage house said Smith died Friday at the Venice, Fla., hospital. Smith had lived in retirement aUBoca Grande, Fla. Born in Milwaukee, he served in the' U.S. Tank Corps in World War I. A 1921 graduate of Williams FEA Proposes Allocation Of Crude Oil WASHINGTON (AP) -- The Federal Energy Administration has proposed a proportional allocation of price-controlled crude oil, to eliminate big cost differences among refiners. The FEA also proposed Friday a cost standard for purchases of foreign oil by U.S. companies from foreign subsidiaries, . to avoid excessive prices to U.S. consumers. The FEA scheduled public learings on both proposals and said it could be ready to move on them within a few months. Federal Energy Administrator John Sawhill said the new regulations will narrow the nationwide price spread at gas stations "very significantly" and predicted the price of gas would level out nationwide at about 55 cents a gallon. Sawhill said at a news conference in Sari Francisco that differences . in crude oil prices paid by 'refineries are the · " o f Parkin, a commission member, said the $1,5 million would be sufficient to open colleges in Mississippi County and Union County if voters in each county approve additional, taxes to help finance the institutions. Bell said he doubted that vot- eiher county would adopt tax measures.' to get the colleges established. "I think ve have about all we're going to have," B611 said. He said, however, that he expected interest in the colleges to 'olossom again within a few year. Only two counties had approved taxes for community colleges until 1973,. when Gov. Dale Bumpers got the General Assembly to approve the liberalized community college development program proposed by the advisory group. Since then, six counties have conducted elections on taxes to develop community colleges. Three counties approved the taxes, three defeated the proposals. Madden Arrested In California For Bank Robbery LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The Little Rock FBI office said Friday night that William Monroe Madden Jr. had been arrested in Santa Monica, Calif., on a charge of robbing a Sherrill, Ark., bank last year. The announcement said Madden, also known as James Ray ·1111, participated in the June 8, 1973, robbery of the Simmons First National Bank branch office at Sherrill. Ray L. Faisst, special agent in charge of the Little Rock division of the FBI, said the bank was robbed by two men, one armed with a shotgun, The: men entered the bank and bound employes with tape. More than $20,000 was taken in the robbery, Faisst said. Madden was indicted by the federal Grand Jury at Little Rock on Aug. 30, 1973. Kenneth Marcus Anthony Allen, 25, also w?s charged with paritcipation in the robbery. He was arrested June 30, 1973, in Pasadena, Calif. Allen was returned to Arkansas and was convicted in state court for the bank robbery. FBI agents took Madden Into custody at an apartment complex where he had recently resided under the alias of James RayjHill, Faisst said. He said Madden was not armed. If convicted, Madden could be sentenced to up to 25 years in federal prison and a $10,000 fine. Market Slides, Rallies The Dow Jones Industrial avr erage closed at 678.58 Friday, down 8.22 from the week.he- fore. -The Associated P r e s s average closed at 211.8, mark- Ing a decrease of 3.6 over the lame period. The market contlnned Its rocky ride downhill until the last day of this week. The Indicators opened the week a shade up from last week's close, but Inflation worries chipped away at th» market. Friday, however; Investors thought there., w e r e signs that the Fedeval Reserve Board's anti-Inflation measures were taking h o l d and the market staged I t s biggest rally in more i t h a n three weeks. (AP Wirephoto Chart) : Applications Sough) For Head Start Applications for Head Start are being accepted by the Eco- Pan Am Loses $32.4 Million In Six Months istant secretary- for equal op- ortunily. Hearings will be held in At- anta, St. Louis, San Antonio, 3an Francisco and New York City, starting in November. Dr. Toote said a key factor jn he study will be the creation in each city of a local commission on women and housing, w i t h he members holding two-day workshops after the hearings and hopefully moving collectively in the future to fight discrimination. UN Population Conference Ends BUCHAREST, Romania (AP) -- The United Nations population conference has adjourned after-.approving a broad, general plan to help nations solve their population problems. The 10,000-world plan, which approves of contraceptives, abortion and sterilization, was approved Friday by all of 141 College in Williamstown, Mass., he began his brokerage career as a trainee at Campion Co., a major municipal underwriter, ,he same year. He joined Fuller, Rodney Co., in 1937. It merged with Merrill Lynch in 1941. Smith became a general partner in 194S and was elected vice president in charge of un overwriting in 1949 when the firm became incorporated. He retired in 1965. He is survived by his wife, Beatrice Dobbin Smith, of Boca Grande and a sister, Annette Proctor Smith of Rye. N.Y. "most significant cause" wide retail price variations. By eliminating crude oil cost differentials, .the plan would cause the present price spread at retail gas stations -to "narrow very significantly," he said. Crude-oil controls kept a ceil- ng price only on so-called "old oil," about 60 per cent of U.S. production, which already was n production during the corresponding month of 1972. The ceiling price on old oil is $5.25 per barrel. Other oil is sold at market prices ranging from §10 to $13 per barrel,'the FEA said, The FEA said this two-tier system has imposed hardships on independent refiners, who must purchase oil from major producers but may find only high - priced new oil available while the majors themselves refine the old oil. To keep independent refiners competitive, the FEA proposed a regulation to require propor- .ional allocation of old oil at the Justice Depf. To Consider Ban On Mate Lotteries WASHINGTON (AP) -- Atty. Gen. William B. Saxbe, saying that the Justice Department may seek court action to abolish slate-run lotteries, has asked governors of the 13 affected states to meet with him next week. "Serious questions have arisen concerning the legality of the lottery that is being conducted in your state," Saxbe said in telegrams to the state executives Friday. "There is a distinct possibility that there are violations of the criminal provision of the federal code." Saxbe invited the governors and , their lottery- directors to discuss the situation with him and other Justice Department officials at a meeting here Sept. 6. The states involved are Connecticut, Delaware, Illinois, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, N e w Hampshire, New Jersey, New York. nomic Opportunity Agency Washington. County. of The position was formerly held by Barry Weaver who has accepted duties of Manpower counselor-coordinator. The salary is $6,000, per year an the qualifications include a basic background in child development. Applications may be obtained by contacting the Head Start office at the grounds of the Veterans Administration Hospital, or by calling 521-1230. Final selection will be made so that job duties may be assumed September 20. Deserter (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) appropriate apprehension" . and a violation of Canadian sover- iignty. "What happened was that a number of people felt they had found someone and were going to apprehend him." tile consul said. . · ' ·, . . He said he was sure U.S. guards hadn't intended to vio late Canadian territory. NEW YORK (AP) -- Pan American World Airways isn't the only .airline having trouble coping with soaring fuel prices, tight money and declining international travel. But it holds special prominence as the biggest American international air carrier. It has also been losing money since 1969 and all signs t h i s past week pointed to another bad year. Pan Am said as ot the end of July, it -had lost $32.4 million. In July alone it made only $446,000 on Its 90,000 miles of air routes, a decline of 95 per cent from the previous July. In that year, said Pan Am, fuel prices had rocketed 153 per cent and general operating expenses were up 15 per cent. All in all, it was another in dication the airline was headec for its worst year since 1971 when it lost $45 million. The day the July figures were announced, a New York mutua fund sold 1.5 million shares o Pan Am at $1.75 a share. Th( fund had paid some $37 million for the stock when' it acquirec it from 1968 through 1970. I sold for a total of $2.63 million During all this, Pan Am wa still awaiting word from tti Ohio,' Pennsylvania and Rhode '· . Anderson, a carpenter in Mis- Mass CAP! -- Tne Vatican delegation made . Mass. (Af) . Roman Catho . G. Ernest Wright, 64. a leading " TM* r TM ai l n f . "°TM n ^ a N'ear Eastern archaeologist llc C . hur . ch continues to be op biblical scholar and curator of P o s c d ,. t o the " se " I ? ? the Harvard Semitic Museum, l / nadcesp . l '^f zaat ? nvc " as abortl j; n A IT--;,!,., IT« i«^ ,«.,,.,,,-,,,-,,,,, ana sterilization. - Stock Exchanges To Extend Working Day NEW YORK (AP) --The nation's stock exchanges are moving toward a longer working day" to boost sagging trading volume. T h e board of directors of the New York Stock Exchange meets Sept. 12 to consider a proposal that trading hours be extended by one-half hour to 4 p.m. The Midwest Stock Exchange has already cleared with the Securities and Exchange Commission an extension of its trading hours and beginning Sept. 3 will trade until 3 p.m. controlled price among all refi- ers. The second FEA proposal was aimed at preventing international oil companies from making excessive profits on oil transferred from their foreign subsidiaries to their U.S. affiliates. died Friday. He led excavations at biblical Shechem, Gezer and jn Cyprus. - -ICDT. j3ortf)to£$t 21Z N. Kant Are. Faj-elleTllle, Ark. 7T701 Ribltshert dally and Sunday except January 1, July i. Thajikiyitfnz and Christmas. Second Class Poslaje Palil at Fayetteville, Ark". JfEMBEB ASSOCIATED TRESS The AssMaled Pies! U ent«M exclusively to tlie use tot repuftllca- libn of all local new* printed In this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. The plan does not highlight,^ .p ( ther. American exchanges SEBSCTUPTION FATES Effective October 1. 1*!3 Home- DellTerj fit nwr.Ul »y carrier ___,-- J3.B Blngte copy dallj- lOc. Sunday .we TJ.S. Mall In WaslUnjIon. Benton, sfadUon Coon- ties, Ark.. Adair Co.. OkB.; the curbing of family site, b'it assorts that "all couples and in dividuals have the basic human right to decide freely and responsibly the number and spacing of t h e i r children and to have the information, education and means to do so." R. T. Ravenholt, a director of i the U.S. Agency f o r International Development, said as a result of the action he anticipates increasing requests for family planning aid from the underdeveloped p a r t s of the world. · · ' ·' The plan was described by a number of delegates as a "constructive compromise'' since only the most general guide- ines were set for desirable ·atcs of population growth. 8 months ., « monUu TM 1 YEAR , City Box Section -- h)^tt!e above counties; 8 monihs . -6 monUvs 18.50 _i^_ 16.00 30.M I 9 S3 A1J, JIAIT, PAYABLE LY ADVANCE Sheriff Candidates To Discuss Juveniles The two candidates for Wash inglon County Sheriff, Hcrber Marshall and .· \Viiliam- -Murray Jr., will ,disci!s,s;treatmeat.!iO juvenile offenders at the rcg ular meeting of the Juvenile Court Advisory Committee. The committee will meet at 12 noon September 4 at Heinie's Restaurant. are ·' Expected to watch the NYSE's moves and then consider extensions of their hours. And, two Canadian exchanges, Toronto and Montreal, say they will extend their hours if the Big Board takes the step first. Kidnap Arrest Made PHILADELPHIA (AP) -One of two men charged in eon- -flection with the Aug. 22 kid- naping of a business executive "iere- has been -arrested, the i'BI-says. Enimett V. /Ware, 37, of Philadelphia was arrested Friday and charged with conspiracy to obstruct, delay or af- "ect interstate business by ac- ual or threatened force against the victim, Edward B. Patterson Jr. The charges, based on the Hobbs Act, stem from Patterson's position as vice president of a firm involved in interstate commerce. Bailey Tells Of Possible Damage From Emissions LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- A professor at the University o Arkansas said Friday he was concerned that northwest Ar kansas poultry might suffe from emissions from a pro posed coal-fired generating plant. Dr. Lowell F. Bailey, a bot any and bacteriology professor filed testimony with the Publi Service Commission in con nection with the $100 million 530-megawatt Little Flint Cree power plant proposed for Bent on County. Bailey acted on behalf of th Energy Council of Norlhwes Arkansas Inc., which is an in tervenor in the application file by Southwestern Electric Pon er Co. for permission to buil the plant. Friday was the last day fo testimony to be filed · in th ase. Bailey said the propose plant would have unusually la\ stacks. Under certain atmospheri conditions, a poultry-damagin level of sulphur dioxide "is jlpm Sibil: Breeder Dies HOLLYWOOD. Fla. (AP) -- Isidpr, Bieber, 87, .noted owner 'ajvUVbrcedcr of 'race horses, died Thursday at a nursing borne Bieber. working with trainer Hirsch Jacobs, became the nation's leading money-wi ning breeder. real possibility...perhaps probability," Bailey said. Thomas M. Agec, associat professor of atmospheric sc ence at Purdue University, sa in other Energy Council test mony that the environment impact statement for the plai should be based on 1950-73 dat He questioned why the stat ment was based only on I!)50' data. "Hopefully, the answer not to avoid costs when t quality of our atmospheric c vironment is at slake, 1 ' Age said. Island. Saxbe said his department was considering filing a civil suit seeking an injunction against the state-operated lot- 1 eries unless Congress passes "remedial legislation." Justice Department lawyers or several months have been studying whether the lotteries violate federal statutes prohib- ing the purchase and distribution of lottery tickets by mail and the circulation of lot- ery tickets in interstate commerce. Also involved are federal laws that govern when banks may act as escrow agents. In some states, banks distribute ottery tickets to retailers and lold the receipts in escrow for le state. Board Rejects Clemency For James Walker CUMMINS PRISON FARM, f day, the Board of Pardons ant s 'aroles rejected clemency for ·- James Dean Walker, who is r serving a life sentence for the - 963 slaying of Jerrell P. g Vaughn, a North Little Rock loliceman. t- Lt. Bill McCord of the North r, Little Rock Police Departmen c told the board the departmen v opposed any reduction in sen i f fence for Walker. McCord saic k clemency for the slayer of a policeman would endanger othe officers. e Walker, 22 at the time of th .{ killing, told the board he ha ,. changed since the crime wa * committed. ,, "It's my sixth hearing befor d the board," Walker said. "As have said before I am not th same person I was before. '£ iust don't think I need to b 16 locked up any more. I have go a future." 'd He said that if freed he woul w work with the prison ministry. Asked about a fist fight wh'il ic imprisoned at Tucker Inter ig mediate Reformatory two year a started an argument and I finished it." id MISSED YOUR PAPER | WE'RE SORRY! a. H you cannot. reach yonr £j TIMES carrier is PHONE 442-621! ie Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. n Saturaay 3 to 6 p.m. - e Sunday 8 to 8:30 a.m. on, B.C., said he had learned hile being held at Ft. Lewis a at members ot his union local CE ad collected . money to help w ain his release. m An Army report to the State epartrnent said Anderson · had s£ een absent without leave for j; 0 -months when he was cap- g ired -and court-martialed in ^ ctober 1958. jj Anderson escaped from the ,,. t. Lewis stockade again that ovember and fled to Canada. !e said he had crossed back ? to the United States several d imes to visit his, mother, Betty I Peterson of Poulsbo, Wash. $ On Saturday, however, cus- g oms officials checked his Ca- a adian 'license plate through n he U.S. National Crime Infor- t mation computer system. er," Anderson ' said. "T h e y ? pened the trunk. They told me o come into the building. t "They asked for identi- ,, cation. I produced my B.C. * rivers license. A U.S. customs j fficer said. "Give me your wal- et." I said I didn't have to give up my wallet. I told him I re- ] ained some rights. He said, 1 I'll read you your rights." j "I jumped up and ran for the ^ Peace Arch. I thought I had crossed the (border, but they caught me. I heard someone say, 'Don't take any pictures. 'I lollered, 'Take all the pictures you want. These men are not arresting me legally.'" It apparently was a picture showing the arrest north of the J eace Arch which straddles the lorder that helped convince the State Department to release lim. To Visir Soviets VADUZ, Liechtenstein (AP) -- Prince Franz Josef II of Liechtenstein, who once made leadlines by standing up to the Kremlin, will make his first visit to the Soviet Union. A government spokesman said Friday that the 68-year-old rince was invited by a Soviet athletic committee and will go as a member, of the International Olympic Committee and not as a head of state. No date for the visit was announced. A/ /. y . JVeUon * People Helping People Directors of ink funeral S«rvlc« JfeJF Sarvlcesi IILAND, VMlal C. -- Tuuday, iO:30 a.m. Chapel of NpUon's Funeral Home. Rev. Maurice Lanier officiating, interment National Cemetery, government on its request for temporary subsidy of $10.2 mi ion a month for mail carrying Without government aid, th airline contends, it could face cash shortage which in tur would endanger credit arrange ments with banks. The airline's chief executiv said at week's end he was con the government woul grant the subsidy, but predicte it would be "several weeks before a government decision . made. Pan Am's troubles are gene: ally traced back to 1966. whe it announced it was ordering 2 Boeing 747s at a total cost $525 million. That year was good one for-Pan Am and othc airlines and Pan Am earned a most $110 million in the ne: two years. ' '. By the time the jumbo je went into service in 1969, vast increasing the number of ava able seats and touching o ti'ght competition for passe gers to fill them, passeng growth had fallen to only 3 p cent. In that first jumbo jet yea Pan Am lost more than $26 m lion. It has lost money eve year since then: ' J26 millii ,ore in 1970, $45 million in 71, $28 million in 1972 and $18 illion in 1973. The airline's troubles, led to e 1972 ouster of Chairman ajeeb Halaby. Halaby's suc- ssor, William T. Seawell, an- ared to be making progress itil the -airline industry was eked by last year's fuel short- ges. In size, money and the com- exity of i t s problems, Pan m has come a long way since opened for business in 1927 ying one plane on a 90-mile DUte between Florida and ub'a. · ' NO HAPPY HELLO... ... Is ever quite equal to the warm welcome extended to newcomers by the Welcome Wagon Hostess. Her smile may be no brighter, her greeting no more cheerful, but she't made th« welcome moreaworkof art than a mere greeting . . . complete with » galaxy of gifts and helpful Information on schools, churches, shops and community facilities. So w h e n a new neighbor moves In, follow up your happy hello with a Welcome Wagon greeting. A Hostess awaits your call at ~ Phone 443-5438 or 442-5111 WELCOME NEWCOMERS! Ut* trill coupon to lei lit know you'r* here. Name Afldren City t ) Pleax have th* Welcome Wagon Hoims call on me. ( I I would like to tubicrtb* to the N.:V. Ark. TIKES I I I already subscribe to tho TIMES. Fill out the coupon and mair t* TIMES. Box D, Fanttevlllo, Ark. WHAT'S TO EAT AT SCHOOL NEXT WEEK? Menus Furnished By Area Schools WEST FORK MONDAY: Frilo pie, mixed vegetables, apple sauce, cookies, hot rolls, milk. TUESDAY: Italian Spaghetti, English peas, tossed salad, chocolate cake, corn bread, milk. WEDNESDAY: Chicken fried steak, mashed potatoes and gravy, celery carrot slicks, Banana, angel biscuits, milk. THURSDAY: Hamburgers, pork beans, lettuce tomato salad, apple sauce. FRIDAY: Tuna salad, french fries, fruit jello, hot sliced bread. SPRINGDALE TUESDAY: Swiss s t e a k , whipped potatoes, tossed salad, fruit cup WEDNESDAY: S e a s o n e d beans, onion rings, seasoned greens, fruit, Mexican cornbread. THURSDAY: Creamed turkey, steamed rice, slaw, peanut cookies FRIDAY: Fish-sea treats, baked beans, tossed salad, cantaloupe, cornbread. Bread, butter and V4 pint of milk are served with all lun- chfis. GREENLAND TUESDAY: Tuna salad, let. luce leaf, mashed potatoes »lack-eye-peas brownies. W E D N E S D A Y : Pizza cheese, lettuce salad, buttered corn, crackers, f r u i t pie. THURSDAY Hot dogs, lima oeans. spinach, ice cream.. FRIDAY: Sloppy joes, french fries, pickles, catsup, jello. PRAIRIE GROVE TUESDAY: Hot beef sandwich, mashed polatoes.'.tossed salad, apple cobbler milk. WEDNESDAY: Weiner wrap w/mustard, scalloped potatoes, ! reen Tcans, fruit, milk. THURSDAY: Pizza, lettuc* wedge, banana, milk. FRIDAY: Fish slicks, tatar lots-catsup, cabbage carrot salad, cinnamon rolls, milk,. FAYETTEVILLE TUESDAY: Toasted cheesa sandwich, french- fried potatoes, fruit punch, chocolate pudding, milk. WEDNESDAY: Taco, buttered broccoli, corn bread, butter, cranberry-peanut butter bar* milk. THURSDAY: Vegetable-beef soup, peanut butter sandwich, cantaloupe wedge, milk. F R I D A Y : Chuck wagon sleak, mashed potatoes, hot roll, butter, apple crisp, milk. MRHHWII^

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