Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 7, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 7, 1974
Page 2
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Northwest Arkantai TIMES, Sal., Sept. 7, 1974 rAYETTCVILLE. ARKANSAS Obituary JOSEPH B. MORTON Joseph Bee Morton, 71, of . -Winslow, died Friday morning · ,in Edmond, Okln., after an · extended illness. Born April 24, : IflOS at Moore, Okla., the son , of Joseph P. and Mary Morion, ..he was a Baptist. :,c Survivors are four sons, ··Joseph Bee Jr. of Winslow, Wylie E. of. Ecimonri, Charles "-y. of Van Buren and Billy G. x! -the home; four daughters, .1 Mrs. Mary Bromley of Winslow, i.-.Mrs. Ethel Bromley of Rogers, Mrs. Linda Farringlon of Prai- · f r i e Grove, and Mrs. Eleanor . -Meadows of Van Buren; three .brothers, Van of Clovis, N.M. F \Vylie of Midwest City, Okla. . · a n d Mose of Selma, Calif.; one v. -sister, Mrs. Winnie Conley o '.-. Porlerville, Calif.; and li -.; grandchildren. '. ^ Funeral service will be at '* .· p.m. Monday at Winslov '-Community Church with buria '. ·. in Brentwood Cemetery undei ·-direction of Nelson's 'Funera - · ' Home. JESSE T. ANDREWS ' 'Siloam Springs -- Jesse Tho ...jrras Andrews, 74, of S i l o a n .'. Springs, a former resident o the Fayelleville area, died Ihi morning in a Siloam Spring hospital. Born in 1897, the soi of Walter and Martha God dard Andrews, he was a farme and a trustee of the White Oa Cemetery Association. Survivors are the wirfou Mrs. Lillis Richardson Andrew iOf the home, and several niece ; and nephews. , . Funeral service will be at -p.m. Monday at the White Oa Church with burial in Whit 'Oak Cemetery under directio of Wasson Funeral Home. GOP Platform To Deal With Specific Issues LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The iliainnan of the Republican party's platform a n cl resolu- ions committee said Friday lie document will deal more .pecifically with issues than ·my other he has seen. Clifford E. Jackson of North ^ittle Rock, the chairman, said .he proposed platform would support a collective bargaining aw for public employes and teachers "to stabilize labor re- ations." He siiid the writers of the proposal made a conscientious effort to win the support of labor and rural voles. The platform proposal also opposes all four proposed constitutional amendments that will be accepted or rejected the voters in the Nov. 5 general election. It criticizes Gov. Dale Bumpers' handling of the stale reve nue surplus and condemns the way the cost of state govern ment has 'gone up under the Bumpers adininisitration. In creased state services are due to federal revenue sharing pro grams, the GOP draft says. The constitutional amend ment proposals were opposed Jackson said, because the state C o n s t i t u t i o n needs c o m prehensive reform, not piece meal reform. Palmer Sentenced For CIDI Kickback LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Ronald R. Palmer, 29, former vice president of Community Investment and Development Inc., pleaded guilty and was · sentenced Friday to three years In prison for conspiring to take a kickback. Judge Oren Harris of U.S. .District. Court said Palmer : could serve the three-year sentence while serving a two-year 'sentence imposed earlier f o r misuse of Office of Economic Opportunity funds granted to CIDI. The judge refused, however, Correspondent Joins While House Staff ' WASHINGTON (AP) -- Vet eran newspaper correspondenl Philip Warden is joining tin White House staff as editor o President Ford's d a i l y new iumrnary, a spokesman has an nounced. Warden, 61, lias been a con sessional correspondent fo ihe Chicago Tribune since 1G57 He joined ihe newspaper in 194( and covered the . adminis [rations of seven presidents, be ginning with Franklin Roosevelt. The spokesman said on Friday that Warden takes the post held by Morton Allen during former President Richard M. Nixon's administration. Palmer serve the time a program t h a t would was the most Arkansas pro- Peal of 0AS Embargo On Cuba May Be Lifted Within Two Months i WASHINGTON (AI'5 The Antique Airplane Fly-In Bob Llcktelg of Albert Lea, Slinn., circles Antique Airfield near Blakeshurg, Iowa, as he arrived Sept. 4 f o r the Zlsl annual fly-in of the 6,000-membcr Antique Airplane Association. Lickteig's craft is a 1941 Stearman. Four members of the Fayetteville- based Ozarks Aircrafters, an AAA affiliate, attended t h e fly-in aboard a 1929 Travel Air 6000. (AP Wireuhoto) Very Unique Rooster Aids Kidney Patients ST. LOUIS (AP) -- A unique 15-pound rooster named El Macho has given researchers at Washington University here a way to combat a bone condition accompanies kidney Weslon Released After Posting Bond CORNING, Ark. spokesman at the (AP) -- A Clay County to let under have allowed him to leave prison every day to work. CIDI, which got $2.5 million -in OEO funds, heavily funded gram to aid the development of businesses owned and operated by minorities. It's area of activity was in East Arkansas and Jefferson Countyd". George Mays, farrier CIDI ·president, is serving a six- · month sentence for misuse of OEO money. He was named a : co-conspirator in the kickback = indictment, but was not named a defendant. sheriff's office said today that Joseph H. Weston of Cave City, the controversial newspaper editor, had posted bond and had been released from jail. Weston said his next - door 'hat lie plans an immediate ap- International Paper Buys Timber Land GUHDON, Ark. (AP) - Cabe Land Co. and Gurdon Lumber .Co. have reached an agreement .: to sell two lumber mills and ,:.260,000 acres of timber land to . Ihternaional Paper Co., offi- '. . clals said Friday. Harold Cabe, secretary-treas _. ure of Cabe interests, said the purchase price was $145 mil lion. He said International wil: . -make a down payment -of 25 ;iper cent and will pay the bal · = ance at 25 per cent a year with · _ 9',4 per cent interest. Cabe saic the agreement is binding. ·· · Most of the timber lands pur --chased are located near Inter ··national's primary pulp and pa f p e r mills at Pine Bluff, Cam rden and Texarkana. Cabe -- 'said International operates and owns 26 pulp and paper mills and has about eight million acres of land in about 15 states. . The lumber mills at Gurdon and Beirne will continue oper- - ations for 90 days while International officials check the validity of deeds to the purchased land, he said. Cabe said t h a t International us conviction of crimi- to the state Supreme nal libel Court. Wesfon told newsmen today leigbbor and a Batesville real or p a i d ' his $7,500 bond late i'riday night. Weston was convicted ThurS' day in connection with an ar icle in his weekly newspaper th Sharp Citizen. The article made c e r t a i n allegations against Sheriff Liddel Jones o:" Clay County and his deputies, cessful candidae for he Re IH1LDREN KILLED 12 WARSAW, Poland (AP) Six children between four a n d iix years old were killed when the walls of a sand pit t h e y were playing in collapsed, Pol ish press reports said Saturday The accident occurred Thurs day in the village of Korytwo 3C miles west of here, the report Foreman Receives Suspended Sentence Washington Circut Judg Maupin Cummings imposed six-month suspended sentenc on Cardin Ray Foreman o Fayetteville Friday for posses sion of a controlled substance. Cardin, arrested for posses sion of amphetamines June 25 1974, was also placed on proba tion for one year by the court. . pi.ans to continue .both mills. operaions at 212 N. East Are, FayetteflUe, Ark. THO! Puh'.Ishpd daily and Sunday e*C£pt Jsnuary 1, July 4, Thanksgiving and CTiristmes, Second Chiss Postage Paid at KayeUeyiHe, Ari. MEJTBSR ASSOCI.ATTn PHF,£S -The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to tha use for republics- · tion or ail local news printed In (ill newspaper as net! as all AP newj dispatches. SrBSCRIPTION RATE.3 Effective October 1. 1313 Home Dellrer? Per month by carrier $3,23 Single copy dally l(te, Sunday !Sc In Washington, Beaton, Maftson Coua- tler, Ark., Adalr Co., Ok fa.: S months 8 months --1 YEAR ______ . CHy Box section __ Outside above counties; I month* ,,..,,, ..... ,,, ________ -_ t months -- , . 1 YEAR -- . _, 16.M _; 30,00 -JO.OO , 99.50 . IS.00 31.00 *u, MAR. PAYABLE IN ADVANCE United Fund To Be Launched Wednesday that often failure. El Macho's body produces an exrerriely sensitive antibody doctors can use to monitor and control a bone disease that often develops in patients who depend on dialysis of their blood to stay alive. Dialysis machines are used to cleanse the blood of patients whose kidneys have stopped functioning. But they often leave a deficiency of calcium in he patient's blood, and soon bones become brittle and are easily broken. El Macho -- the name trans- led from Spanish means much man" -- is "one tough rd/' says Dr. Eduardo latopolsky, director of the ialysis unit at Barnes Hospital ere. "Of all the roosters we test- d, only one, El Macho, pro- uced an antibody that was so ensitive that it could be used ffectively." Slaopolsky explained liow re- e a r c h e r s discovered El lacho's usefulness: PROCESS EXPLAINED "Without the kidney, the lood does not gel the calcium t needs and t h e content of hosphorus in t h e bloodstream " egins to rise. "This buildup in turn triggers he parathyroid glands in the leek and parathyroid hor- nones are emitted to t e l l he parathyroid hormone in t h e blood indicates a deficiency of calcium, he said. "Doctors can then regulate the patient's diet or infuse calcium directly into t h e blood during dialysis to restore t h e phosphorous-calcium balance in the bloodstream and arrest the bone disease." Slatopolsky said. "Not only was the El Macho antibody at least 100 times m o r e sensitive to the para- hyroid hormone than the oher animals' antibodies -- b u t it turned out that this rooster produces it in such quantities that there is enough to go around for every patient on dialysis in the world," the doctor said. "Enough, in fact, to supply our own laboratory's needs for the years if it . were The 1974 Fayetteville Fund will be launched United with a luncheon scheduled for 12 noon Wednesday at the Holiday Inn. The annual drive, which supports 21 agencies, has a goal of" $149,460 -this year, an crease of $9,2000 above the 1973 drive. The drive will be conducted next 800 needed.' Pageant Finale Set Tonight ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. AP) -- A new Miss America will be crowned just before the stroke of midnight tonight To Be Here Sepf. 11-11 During the past 24 hours a total of 22 pints of blood were used in Hie four area hospitals. The usage demonstrates 'the fact that blood needs are . not limited to emergencies and dramatic illness, according to Miss Suzanne Lighten, co-chairman under the chairmanship of Carl | of donor recruitment for the permanent council of the Organization of American Stales is scheduled to meet Monday to consider a formal request for an end to the ten-year-old OAS embargo of Cuba. The request, made Friday by the governments of Venezuela, Costit Rica, and Colombia, constitutes the 'beginning of a legal process that is expected to end with the l i f t i n g of sanctions some tsvo months from now. A final vote could be expected by OAS foreign ministers at a meeting set to start in Quito, Ecuador on Nov. 11. The initiative conies as good lews for Cuban Prime Minister Fidel Castro, who lias long criticized the embargo as an inipe rialist plot imposed against Cuba by the United States. But a note prepared by the three nations asks no apologies for the sanctions. Its wording apparently reflects an attempt to gain the support of the more rigid anti-Cuba nations in the hemispheer -- the United States included. It contains no endorsement of Cuban policies and carries 'an implicit warning Eo Cuba not to renew any efforts l.o export ils revolution in the hemisphere. The note cited the changes in the international scene over the past decade as the chief basis for lifting the embargo. It noted that one product of the changing international attitudes is the acceptance by the OAS of ideological pluralism as one of the fundamental princi- force Us Latin American policies. . . . . .-' Foreign Minister Gonzalo" J. Facio told newsmen Friday that Latin American countries are "trying to convert the OAS into a 'forum of dialogue \yith the United Slates." v He added. "I don't believe the OAS should remain In the United States. 11 should be relocated to a Latin country, particularly near the center of -tha hemisphere." Facio shortly spoke to newsmen after arriving here; to attend a four-day bi-latoral 'cultural exchange conference.' Hot Collier and Larry Worsham. United. Fund Headquarters has been established at the rear of the Collier Pharmacy on West Dickson Street. Committee chairmen will be Goff and Frank Parrish already named to head the major gift campaign. George (Skip) Holland is the United Fund Board president. Rock Group Pledges School Construction upcoming Red Cross Bloodmobile visit t]ere. The Bloodmobile will be in Fayetteville Sept. 11-12 at St. Paul's Episcopal C h u r c h from 12 noon to ,V.30 p.m. on Wednesday and from 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Thursday. The heaviest local use during the past 24 hours was at the Veterans Administration Hospital where 10 pints of blood were used for surgical patients, including two with carcinoma of the pancreas. Five pints of blood were used at Washington Regional Medical Center with the used for surgical blood being patients and for a patient with a low hemo LITTLE ROCK AP) -- The globin. Springdale Memorial Hospital The final petition in preliminary the annual Miss jody that m o r e calcium is iceded in the blood. "Unfortunately, the blood licks up the calcium from the most available source, § the xines. Over a period of time he stripping of calcium from the bones makes them brittle." He said researchers found hat roosters injected with larathyroid hormones f r o m cows sometimes develop anti- jodies which react to human lormones. The result was a method of measuring hornioce content in the blood of patients. An increase in the amount of America Pageant wound up Friday with a ballerina from Illinois and a tall blonde from California winning talent and swimsuit awards. Jean Ahern of Hinsdale, 111., joined the slate queens from Tennessee and Kentucky as talent winners, while Lucianne Buchanan of Claremont, Calif., followed Miss Kansas and Miss Texas as swimsuit winners. The six were chosen during three nights that set the stage for selection of Miss America 1975, which will be televised na tionally on NBC beginning at 10 p.m. EOT. Three preliminary winm also were chosen on the basis of interviews and evening gown competition, but those winners are never revealed to maintain Alexander Sits As Caucus Chairman NEWPORT, Ark. (AP) -Rep. Bill Alexander, D-Ark., acting as chairman Friday at the 1st Congressional District Democratic Caucus, said he sensed that Americans are fed up with what he termed big city political dominance. "I think that the people of this country are tired of pocketbook politics and I also think that the people generally a r e over-centralization suspense queen. in the choice of a tired of of political power in the cities," Alexander said. big Long Fined A fine of $100 plus court cost was levied on Lloyd Long i Fayetteville in Washington Ci cuit Court Friday on a charg of possession of stolen property. Washington Circuit Judge Maupin Cummings also placed Long under advisement by the court lor one year. Long was arrested April- 28, 1974 while in possession of two "If plain I had time. 1 to you today could ex- how this tires with chrome rims which had been stolen from Wohlford of Johnson, Ralph Auto Strikes Bicycle Rex Bennett, 13, Fayetteville. was struck head-on by a car driven by James Michael Shelton of Fayetteville Friday afternoon while riding his bike in the 2300 block of North College Ave. Fayetteville police said that Bennett was riding the bicycle from a parking lot to the street when he was hit by t h e Shelton car, also exiling from the over-centralization of big business politics in the cities is reaching its long arm from the northeastern seaboard into the pockets of the working people of Arkansas," he said. At the caucus, several resolu- :ions were adopted for presen- :alion at the upcoming state Democratic Convention. One called for an equal distribution among Arkansas' four congressional districts of meetings of .he state Democratic Committee and its Executive Committee, rather than holdingg them primarily in Little Rock. The caucus also went on record in favor of a simple majority as constituting a quorum for state party votes. lot. Police said ment was necessary. 10 medical treat- Violin Stolen Fayetteville police received a complaint Friday on a violin, valued at $400, stolen from Ronald Stone, 2039 Inwood Lane. Stone told police hat he had taken the violin to school last week and when he had returned four days later it had been stolen. lie described the instrument as a Roth violin in a leather case. Arkansans Named WASHINGTON (AP) -- The Department of Agriculture announced Friday appointment of 10 Arkansans to the 1974-75 National Rice Advisory Committee. They were Morris Bowman of Newport, Dana Collins of Har- The judges also already have named 10 semifinalists, but their choices will remain sealed until shortly before the finals begin. The annual beauty pageant is competing for publicity here this year with feminists, long- .ime opponents of the pageant. The National Organization for Women is holding a regional convention here, but a spokeswoman said members won't interfere with the contest. Miss Ahern and Miss Buchanan, both 21. expressed some agreement w i t h the women's lib movement. But Miss Ahern, a senior at the University of Illinois, objected to flamboyance in the movement, and Miss Buchanan, a senior at Cal Poly California, said she disagreed with feminists' opposition to the Miss America Pageant. A blue-eyed blonde who is 5-9 and measures 34-24-35, M i s s Buchanan expressed surprise at her victory. "I firmly believe it area. to call she r i s b u r j Sheri irg. ·rill, Jasper Mickey Edward Hargrove was my weakest said. "They used Skinny in high school." Fraterniiy Parly Draws Complaint The Washington County Sheriff's office received a call Friday from A.G. Gebbhard, City Lake RoacJ, Fayetteville, complaining of property damage which resulted from held at his home. Gebbhard said that Sigma Nu Fraternity had torn down a fence and gate, built fires, and left beer cans strewn on the grounds. Don Madden and John Moore of Sigma Nu told police that they would repair the damage caused by the party. Stuttgart, Lawrence Reddman of Harrisburg, Ronald Bailey of Stuttgart, L. C. Carter of Stuttgart, Ethron Lewis of Earle, F. A. O'Daniel of DeWitt, and Romeo Short Jr. of Brinkley. They will serve a two-year term. The committee advises the department on domestic and export requirements, production adjustments, stabilization programs and other matters relating to rice. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If you cannot reach your TIKES carrier PHONE 442-6242 Dally 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday 3 to 8 p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 s.m, as Black Oak Arkansas has pledged up to $35,000. toward the construction of SL thrc- room public school to replace the last one-room school in Arkansas, s t a t e Education Department officials said Friday. The site of the project is Oakland, which is part of the Marion County Rural School District. The district had used up all of ils borrowing power to construct a school elsewhere in the district. Oakland is 26 miles from the nearest public elementary school. BOA is expected to m a k e about §35,000 in one performance at 11,500-seat Barton Coliseum in Little Rock Oct. 6, the final event of the State Fair. The group has pledged its talent fee. which is $25,000, and up to $10,000 of its share of the gate receipts for the school, which state Education Department officials said would cost $35,000 to $40,000. Two children of BOA members attend the one-room school. Several other children are among the preschoolers. The Oakland community has pledged materials, labor anc ·other assistance t o w a r d t h e school. "The band members feel that this part of Arkansas is home,' said BOA manager Butch Stone. "Since all of us feel tha we are part of this community we want to do everything we can to make this a better place to live'." Black Oak Arkansas, whicl maintains business headquar ters at Mountain Home, is ex pccted to have 1974 earnings to taling about $2 million. Faubus And Rucker Sentenced Friday · James Bay Fauhus and San dall L. Rucker, both of Fayelte ville, pleaded guilty in Was! ngton Circuit Court Friday t , charges of grand larceny. Rucker also pleaded guilty t a separate charge of burglary .Judge Maupin Cummings sen iencid Faubus to five years i the state prison. Rucker received a five-yea sentence in the state priso with four of the five years t run concurrently on bol . charges. The grand larceny conviclio r was a result of a July 25, 197- incident in whiuh both me stole a 1969 D o d g e from Sul r Fink of Fayetteville. Rucker was convicted of th J July 9, 1974 break-in of th Wheeler Grocery and Post 0 ' fice wherein cigarettes, foo - and money were stolen. t - i t f » - /«/ I * M J jdOft' a · People Helping People Directors of Ifffc Funeral Service ^4 Services: MORTON, JM*ph ·«· -Monday, 2 p.m., Winalow Comm u n i t y Church. Interment Brentwood Cemetery. STUART Mra. M*ry Brown -Arrangement! Incomplete. sed one pint for a surgical dticnt. c u Butz Schedules One-Day Review · Of Farm Problems WASHINGTON (AP) -- A'gri- ulture Secretary Earl I.. Bulz )lans a full-dress review of arm economic problems and low those might be solved in a ne-day meeting Sept. 13. Butz announced Friday that 56 representatives of the agri- ultural economy will present icir views at the Chicago ipetinff Officials said each delegate las been asked to prepare a ive-part paper explaining what le feels are the causes of in- lation and how those problems might be solved. The meeting, among several jlanned by the Ford adminis- ration, is a prelude to a ointly-sponsorcd conference oh nflation to he held here Sept 27-28. Among the top priority items at the Chicago meeting will be rising food costs, and the soaring expenses that farmers are confronted with. Butz has maintained that one of the basic cures for high food costs is larger production. The delegations are expected .0 point out that high livestock eed costs, for example are holding back expansion of meat animal production. Another point will he the apparent rise )f corn exports in the coming L974-75 crop year and how it will affect the supply for food production for all Americans. Smith Enters Plea A plea of not guilty was filed Friday by Rodney Smith of Springdale in Washington Circuit Court on a charge of sale of stolen property. Smith allegedly sold a television set and stereo last Aug. 28 upon which a lien existed with Laymaris Shopping Center. The alleged stolen property was valued at $260. He was released from Washington County Jail on a $2,500 bond. I Click Pleads Innocent LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Dennis P. Click, 23, of North Little Rock, being arraigned Friday on six rape charges, pleaded innocent and innocent by reason of insanity. PEOPLE More people are riding bikes this year than ever before! They've found it's fun . . good exercise . . . and a real money- saver with today's high cost of gasoline. And people who really want to save money are looking for good used bikes in the Classified columns of this newspaper. If you have a bicycle you're willing to part with, advertise it in Classified! ROYAI, sporl ten speed, light weight, evccllojit condition, great on hills new J250, wil! soil (or {150. xxx-xxxx. Call 442-6242 and one of our friendly ad-visors will help you word your ad for the best results NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES CLASSIFIED ADS pals governing relations among its members. The Ford administration, according to diplomats, has done nothing to interfere with the anti-embargo movement, but its public statements suggest a continuing anti-Castro posture. This is viewed largely as a gesture to the many conservative governments in the hemisphere which have followed Washington's lead over the years in support of the embargo. Meanwhile, the State Department denied reports Friday that American officials had met in Switzerland with Cuban Foreign Minister Raul Roa who is on an European tour. The de' partment described as "without foundation" a report that Roa met with U.S. officials in Bern to discuss the re-establishment of relations between the two countries. And in Mexico City. Ihe foreign minister of Costa Rica called on the OAS to move its headquarters from Washington claiming the United States was using it as an instrument to en- Miss Arkansas Is Excited About Finals ATLANNTIC CITY, N.J. -- Rhonda Kay Pope of Springs, Miss Arkansas, said, "I've tried my very b e s t -- · what is to be will be," after her swimsuit competition in the Miss America pageant Friday night. ; Today's agenda brings on. the nationally telecast finals in the pageant. Rhonda has not been designated a winner in swimsuit, talent or evening gown competition i n t h e preliminary judging of the event. Her chapevone, Ann Peyton of West Memphis, said Rhonda practiced the swimsuit competition Friday morning, then rested during the afternoon. The Arkansas representative- was excited about the finals. "She just keeps saying site's having such a great time, it has been a wonderful week in Atlantic City and it's such a marvelous opportunity for any girl to get. to participate in this," Ann said. ENJOY SKYWAYS SCENIC FLIGHTS Sunday, Sept. 8 at DRAKE FIELD Fayetteville Flights start at 1 p.m. and end at 4:20 p.m. $7 Per Person SKYWAYS WORSHIP KNOWS NO CALENDAR Some seUct Sunday as a day of worship. Oth«r* prefer Fn- dayorSaturday. Butthesolacs of worship knowi no boundaries--temporal or spatial, Some find their God In church." Others see him in a spring sunrise, or In a fresh-mown meadow at dusk. Children oft · f i n d peace In an evening prayer. Each seeks peace In his own way. AIE place their trurt hi · Supreme Being and worship as conscience dictates. Why not Join them? You, too, can find solace and guidance in prayer. Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WELCOME KEWCOMERSl 'J* thi* coupon to let us ...:ew you're her*. Name Addreift ...,, City · . I Pleas* have the We'come Wagon Hasten call on me. ( ) I would like to sufcscril* to Ihe N.w. Ark. TIMES I ) I already tubscribc to th« TIMES. · rill out the coupon and mail to TIMES. Box D, FayettevIHe, Arm. WHAT'S TO EAT AT SCHOOL NEXT WEEK? Menus Furnished By Area Schools WEST FORK MONDAY: Taco, lettuce and cheese, whole kernel corn, applesauce, milk. TUESDAY: Sloppy joe hamburgers, pork and beans, po- Frito pie, banana pie, tato chips fruit jello. .WEDNESDAY: ~ mixed vegetables, hot rolls,- milk. THURSDAY: Ham and potato casserole, green beans, vegetable salad, grapes, corn bread, milk. FRIDAY: Hot dog on bun, french fries, lettuce and tomato salad .apple wedges, milk. PRAIRIE GROVE MONDAY: Chicken fried steak, french fries, catsup, English peas, rolls, orange juice, milk. TUESDAY: Beans franks, mixed greens, buttered carrots, strawberry short- WEDNESDAY: Chicken p o t pie, tossed salad, biscuit, butter, f r u i t cup, milk. THURSDAY: Hamburger, french fries, catsup, sliced tomatoes, apple sauce pudding, milk. FRIDAY: Italian spaghetti, green beans rolled wheat rolls, peaches, milk. SPRINGDALF, MONDAY: Spaghetti with Meat Sauce, green beans, slaw with carrots, apple wedge, peanut brownie. TUESDAY: Hot dog on bun, macaroni salad, peas and carrots, jello. WEDNESDAY: Pizza, buttered corn, combination salad, ap- corn bread, cake, milk. plesauce, cookie THURSDAY: Turkey pie. buttered peas, pineapple and cottage cheese salad, jello. FRIDAY: Hamburger, Trench fries, pickles, onions and catsup, banana. Bread, butter 'A pint of milk are served with a 11 lunches. FAYETTEVILLE MONDAY: Hot dog on bun. french fried potatoes, f r u i t punch, Kickapoo Krunch, cookie, milk. TUESDAY: C h i c k e n p i e with b i s c u i t topping, cranberry sauce, baked potato, carrot stick, celery stick, strawberry sundae, milk. WEDNESDAY: Char burger on bun, french fried potatoes, lettuce, pickles, onions, tomato, butterscotch squares, milk. FRIDAY: Fish krispie, mashed potatoes, buttered g r e e n peas, corn bread, butter, fudge- side, milk. GREENLAND MONDAY: Hot tamales, mashed potatoes, green beans, hot rolls, peach halves. TUESDAY: Spaghetti, black- eyed peas, carrot sticks, c o r n bread, apple crisp. WEDNESDAY: Burritos chili, buttered corn, lettuce salad, peanut butter cake! THURSDAY: Fish squares, mashed potatoes, cabbage salad, corn bread, ice cream. FRIDAY: Beef patties, pickles, onions, french fries, catsup, fruit cup. All lunches a r e served w i t h bread and butter. · : ·

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