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Northwest Arkansas TTMES, Sat., Sept. 21, 1974 FAYCTTIVILLI, ARKANSAS Sharp Bear Hug Saves Choking, Drowning Victim .'.' CHICAGO (AP) -- A sudden, '.sharp bear-hug is saving the Â·lives of people starting to choke ,Â»Jo death on food. It is also res- Â·\'cuing some drowning victims. !Â· The pressure from the hug Â·Â·'causes food "to pop out like a "cork from a champagne Â·;bottle," says the surgeon who . developed the technique. When Â·^.'applied to drowning persons, .""the water gushes out of the ; mouth." Â«Â· Dr. Henry J. Heimlich, director of surgery at Jewish Hospital in Cincinnati, described the Â·"technique in the journal Emergency Medicine, and invited Â·'.physicians to try it In real emergencies. He obviously couldn't test on humans by putting them into danger, but he had shown the Â·method worked on laboratory 'dogs. ' Now he has some 30 letters telling of lives apparently saved--a peppermint dislodget from the windpipe of a 22 month-old, a piece of roast bee: from the throat of a 9-year-old girl, a Korean woman saved by "Â·'a U.S. Army medical corpsman in Korea. The National Safety Counci estimates 2,750 Americans choke to death each year from ' food or other objects, and some 8,000 drown. But Hemlich thinks there are more choking - deaths than that, since somi may be blamed on heart at tacks. Indeed, some deaths are called "cafe coronaries" be cause people die in restaurant while eating. CHOKING SYMPTONS The choking victim, whit conscious, cannot speak. H turns pale, then blue or black in great distress. Unaided, h will soon die. Mouth-to-mout resuscitation only makes ma 1 ters worse, driving the qb struction deeper into the wine pipe. Here is how to perform th Heimlich maneuver: --Stand behind the person with both arms around th waist, under the person's arms Form a fist with one hand, an grasp it with the other ham Â·positioning the fist against th abdomen, just above the nave and just below the rib cage. --Apply pressure forcibly with a quick upward thrust. Be cause there is always residua air trapped in the lungs, th Businessmen Give $6,557 To United Fund idden pressure forces this air pward and the bolus or ob- ruction is expelled. The aneuver may be done it the erson is standing, sitting, or raped'over the arms. --If the person is lying face own or on his back, different ositions are taken to apply ei ler the arm lock or the heel o! ne hand below the rib cage. --With infants, Heimlich says he best position is to lay them cross a knee with the leg ressing against the abdomen elow the diaphragm. The pres- ure then is applied upward ong the lower part of the aby's neck. --Drowning victims should be laced on their Â· sides'or lying ace down, and the pressure ap- lied. Heimlich says he has re- eived three letters telling of .ves saved by this method. South Viets To Pay Half Of Annual Share SAIGON, AP) - South V i e t n a m The international Pan Am Subsidy Still Under Consideration By STEPHEN H. MILLER . NEW YORK (AP) -- Financially troubled Pan American World Airways last its bid for a temporary $10.2 - million - a month subsidy this past week, but the government was still considering other aid. Secretary of Transportation !laude S. Brincgar said Presi- had concluded that fair to the nation's taxpayers to ask them to support our U.S. international flag air carriers with direct subsidy payments." dent Ford 'it is not Education Task Force Lists Four Goals Evader Gomes Home August Gebbauer, 24, of Me- tairic, La., entertains handicapped children, a part of his volunteer duties at a school for mentally retarded children in New Orleans. 'He was assigned to help at t h e school as part of his three- year probation for evading the draft in 1970. Gebbauer, who lived In underground San Francisco for three years, said he thinks what he did was right and would do It again. (AP Wirephoto) Obituary United Fund volunteer workers collected $6,557 from local ; businesses Thursday as the 1974 ' Business Division drive got ; underway, according to Ruth Ann McCandless, executive secretary for the fund. Mrs. McCandless said that - the 45 volunteers will also collect donations Thursday, Sept. 26 for those businessmen out of town during this week's collection. She also said that businessmen and others may mail donations to the United Fund office, Box 1053, Fayette- peacekeeping commission, up o $6 million in debt and in danger of collapse, will be kept af- oat by payment of half ol South Vietnam's annual share if the operating budget, in- ormed sources said. They said the Saigon Â·govern- ment would pay between $2 million and J3 million "within .he next few days." The four-nation International Commission of Control and Supervision, ICCS, had drawn up a plan to withdraw its cease- 'ire teams from the field by Wednesday, informants had reported. The ICCS, created by the . J aris agreement in January [973, receives several services "rom a contracting firm, Pacific Architects and Engineers, including security guards, billeting, food supplies, utilities and ground transportation. A source from the contracting firm said today it would continue the services if the ICCS debt was resolved. The commission is composed of Iran, Indonesia, Hungary and Poland. The Vietnam cease-fire provided that the United States, South Vietnam, North Vietnam and the Viet Cong would each pay 23 per cent of the ICCS budget while the observer nations share the remaining eight per cent. The ICCS submitted a $24.6 million budget for the fiscal year that began April 1 but only the U.S. made, a contribution, of $4 million. North Vietnam and the Viet Cong have refused to pay their share. MRS. BESSIE R. HILTON Springdale -- Mrs. Bessie R. Hilton. 81, Route 1, Fayetteville, died this morning in a Springdale hospital. Born Nov. 28, 1832 at Goshen, she was a member of the Habberton Church of Christ. She is survived by several nieces and nephews. Funeral service will be at 10 a.m. Monday at Sisco Chapel in Springdale. Burial will be in Goshen Cemetery. STILLMAN MAXWELL Berryville--Stillman A 1 v i n Maxwell, 95, of Berryville, died Thursday at a Fayetteville hospital. Born Sept. 20, 1878 at Kingston, he was the son of Stillman and Nancy Smith Maxwell. Survivors include tw o sons. Frank of Fayetteville and Bill of Wichita, Kan.; and three daughters, Mrs. Gladys Hawkins of Fayetteville, Mrs. Dolly Sugg of Springfield, Mo. and Mrs. Marie Burgess of Wichita, Kan. FunÂ»ral service was held to- ay at Liberty Church near Dry ork with burial in Liberty emelery under the direction of elson's Funeral Home of erryville. ville. The donations c o l l e c t e d Thursday are part of a total campaign goal of $149,460. Future drives in this year's campaign include the University of Arkansas fund drive and the local neighborhood drive. Proceeds from the United Â·Fund campaign will be used as financial aid for more than 20 Different Northwest Arkansas foundations and programs. Wheels Stolen Mrs. Joe Donner, 1398 Township Road, told Fayetteville Sex Discrimination Complaint Filed NEW YORK (AP) -- The omplaints of. 44 women pub- i s h i n g e m p l o y e s have rompted s t at e Atty. Gen. ,ouis Lefkowitz to launch a sex nd racial discrimination complaint against the Macmillan mblishing companies. The complaint, filed with the State Division of Human Rights 'riday, said Macmillan fillet 'S per cent of its highest three ob levels with men, while vomen hold 94 per cent of the owest three levels. Bella Linden, a lawyer for Macmillan, said an answer wil )fc filed which "will make i abundantly clear that the case is without merit." The company's book club, were also accused of giving male club directors higher pay than women with the same duties. The complaint said minorit; police Friday that four and wheels were stolen from a mobile home belonging to Billy J. Hill, a resident of the mobile home park. Mrs. Donner told police that she had been watching the tral ler for Hill who was out of towr at the time of the theft. Founded 1850 *13 N. Eart ATS. Fareftertlle. Art, TTI01 Puttls!*! dally and Sunday except January 1, July 4. TnaaVsfrivtnj anfl Ciri sinus. Secnni Ctoli Postage Paid HI YmttnOle. Ark. MEMBER ASSOCIATED PHESS The Associated Press Ij entitled exclusively to the use for repnfellca- lion of all local news printed In this newspaper as well as All AP neffj dispatches. SUBSCRIPTION FATES Effective October 1. 1373 Home DeliTer7 Per month by carrier 13.25 Hntfa copy dtllj- IDe. Sunday 25e B.S. Mall l Washington, Benton, Xradlsoa Cooa- UK, Ark,, Adalr Ob., Okh.: 8 months .. fl moT.thj -1 TEAR ' City Bot Section OuultJÂ« abort count'ei: S months I months I TEAR I8.M 15.00 30.00 40.00 I 9.50 18.00 M.OO Â«u, lunv MYULE IN ADVANCE hired almost ex unskilled or low people are clusively in skilled jobs. The complaint demanded tha in positions of managing editor senior editor, executive edito and department or division di rector, 35 per cent be women ii three years, and at least 50 per cent in four years. McCord Seeks Ruling On Nixon Pardon WASHINGTON (AP) -- On of the original Watergate de fendants is seeking to hav President Ford's pardon of for mer President Richard M. or. declared illegal and uncon stitutional. James W. McCord, throug his attorney, also asked U.S District Judge Charles Rlche to issue a temporary injunctio against any movement of Nix on's tapes and documents from the White House to the forme President's home in San Cli mente, Calif. McCord said the Nixon pa don was illegal because, amon other reasons, it violates regi lations which gave the snecia prosecutor complete indepem ence in investigating Watcrgat matters. McCord said he is concerne that the tapes might be ii accessable once in Nixon's cu tody. McCord is appealing his con viction on eight criminal couni in the break-in at Democrat: party headquarter*. MRS. ELSIE HASH Mrs. Elsie Daisy Hash, 70, Goshen died this morning in lo'eal hospital; Born Dec. 13, 03 at Buckeye, the daughter Thomas and Leona Mitchell ubanks, she was a member the Goshen Nazarene Church. Survivors are two daughters, rs. Amanda E. Sharp of Gosen and Mrs. Myrl Hillian of ayetteville; o n e brother, aron Eubanks of Elkins; three sters, Mrs. Mamie Routh of ayetteville, Mrs. Lola F,u- anks and Mrs." Hattie May obbins of Elkins; and two randsons. Funeral will be at 2 p.m londay at Goshen Nazarene hurch with burial in Buckeye ;emetery under the direction o kelson's Funeral Home. APL Request Stirs Controversy In Wyoming CHEYENNE, Wyo. (AP) -- 'loyd Bishop, Wyoming stat engineer, said Friday that a de eision on whether to issue wa er permits for a 1,000-mil lipeline to carry coal slurr rom Wyoming to Arkansa should be announced nex iveek. Arkansas Power Light Co wants to use the pipeline carry low sulphur coal for it. proposed Redfield generatin italion, if the application fo the station is approved by th state Public Service Commi sion. Bishop said most test resul' n the water for the pipelin lad been received and his o Ice was trying to finalize a the information. Authorization for the pipelin was given by the Wyoming leg islalure, contingent upon aj oroval' bv the state engince: The pipeline was the center i controversy during 'the gube natorial primary In Wyomin and remains so with Repub' can Dick Jones favoring th line and Democrat Ed Hersc ler calling for a bill by the nex legislature to repeal the act. The pipeline proposal ha drawn criticism from South D kota officials who fear that us of the water will affect wate supplies in southwestern Sou' Dakota. Appoints Himself ANKARA, Turkey (AP) Premier designate Bulent EC vit, appointed to succeed him self as head o! govermne after resigning four days ag today offered coalition partnc ship to the right wing Dem cratic party. Ferruh Bozbeyli. leader the Democratic party, to newsmen after meeting wi Ecevit the offer would be co sidered and an answer wou be forthcoming, possibly Tue day. Adviser Dies Vationally known financial ad- Iser E. George Schaefer of ndianapolis, was found dead ^riday after he apparently umped from the 14th floor f his apartment in the city. Ichacter, 66, published three reekly advisory financial let- ers that most recently ad- Ised the sale of gold stocks. AP Wirephoto) Info Volunteered In Amnesty Queries Won't Lead To Arrest LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The Governor's Task Force on Education ended nine months of studying the state's public education system and attempted Friday to set general education goals for the state. Four major goals were listed in an interim report compiled by the task force staff and received by the task force. The goals are that education should start with the needs of She learner, all available learning resources in the community should be identified, learning el-bound, time-bound process, and the premium should be placed on learning, not schooling. The force's WASHINGTON (AP) -- A 'entagon spokesman said today lat information eserters during provided telephone by uiries about President Ford's mnesty program not be sed to arrest them or other eserters they may. know. Meanwhile, the Defense De- jartment announced 'that the irst four men to report for par- icipation in the program have ompleted processing and have Egg Production Expected To Fall WASHINGTON (AP) 'oultrymen' continue to cut ack on egg production, mean- ng that prices are expected to Â·ise the.fall and next winter, Nation's Hog Inventory Down 4 Percent WASHINGTON (AP) -- High ists of feed and other items ontinue to have an impact on ture plans of hog farmers, a ew inventory report by the riculture Department shows. The department said Friday e Sept. 1 inventory of hogs d pigs in 14 states which ac ount for most of the nation's rk totalled 50.2 million head hat was down 4 per cent from year ago The total included a 3 pe ent cutback in 10 Corn Bel ates where the inventory wa ut at 44.4 million head, th mallest number on Sept. mce 1965. Looking ahead, the repor aid farmers in the 14 states in icate they will have 2.3 millio ows farrowed in the Septern ler-November quarter, down 1 ler cent from last fall. And they intend to have 2.0 million raise litters in the win- er quarter, down 10 per cent rom last December-February. The report supported earlier estimates by USDA that farmers are continuing to hold down jroduction and that it may be ate next year before substan- ial increases are seen. Drought this summer,and a reduced corn crop also are fac- ors in the decrease. And for about two years, there has been videspread uncertainty among armers as to what may hap )Gn next. Prices for slaughter hogs rose to record highs little more ban a year ago, but those have since gyrated widely. Mean- ime, corn prices have climbed steadily. By mid-September, when logs were selling for about $35 ier hundredweight, corn was 13.50 per bushel in the Midwest. That means 100 pounds of liv- eweight hog brought only enough on the market to buy about 10 bushels of corn, about one-half the amount of a year ago. ays the Agriculture Department. "Monthly egg output has been below the previous year ,ince April 1072 and will continue to lag well into 1975," the department's Outlook and Situation Board said Friday. Egg output may' be down 3 to 4 per cent from a year earlier during fall and winter months, he board said in a report. Prices at the farm, although well below last year's levels, lave risen substantially this summer and probably will continue to improve. Broiler producers, l i k e egg farmers and others in the livestock end of agriculture, have been suffering from high ; feec costs and failure . of, prices to keep up with rising expenses. As a result, the report noted, broiler output has been reducec sharply this year and will con tinue down well into 1975. Some price improvement is expectec in the coming months as pro duction continues to decline. But officials warned that broiler price increases will be held down by larger quantities 01' competing red .meat on the market anil by an erosion of .consumer purchasing power because of general inflation. Pun Am luis lost money every year since 1969, hit by tha expense of junv'ao jets, 1 the excess capacity those planes brought to the airline industry, lieiwy competition mid rising fuel costs. It lost $18 million In 1073, improving on a $28.89 million loss the year before, but WHS $24.38 million in the red by the end of this year's first quarter. The airline, In Its request for government aid, had argued that help was needed to avoid endangering credit arrangements with its banks. Brincgar said the administration was backing other steps to help Pan Am, including urging the Civil Aeronautics Board (CAB) to grant fare hikes, combat illegal ticket discounts, encouraging comparative action by U.S. and foreign airlines to reduce excess carrying capacity. The CAB is s t i l l planning hearings on Pan Ain's request for a permanent subsidy of $194 million a year. The agency, however, has already turned down requests from Trans World Airlines for unspecified temporary and permanent subsidies. been discharged from the Army. A spokesman said the ,four were discharged about midnight Friday at Ft. Benjamin Harrison, Ind., after signing a itatement reaffirming their al- egiance and pledging to complete alternate service. Vietnam-era deserters telephoning information numbers Â»et up by the various armed orces are asked usually to give heir name, service number and address before they are ad- fised about whether they quali- y for the amnesty program. This had led to concern that .he personal information might be used by authorities to track hem down before they decide vhether turn themselves in. The 'Pentagon spokesman, However, said: "Secretary of Defense James J.-Schlesinger has decided that nformation obtained from military absentees inquiring about the President's program will be closely held by the military department concerned and will lot be used during the eligibility period set forth in proclamation No. 4313 against either the absentee inquiring' or other eligible absentees to effect an apprehension for unauthorized absence. "To do otherwise would not be in the spirit of the President's program," the spokesman said. The Pentagon said the four deserters discharged had arrived at Ft. Benjamin Harrison on Sept. 19. Their names were not released. After review of records and additional information which the men provided, the spokes- goals were the task general answers to at least 10 major concerns in education. They were a summary of 369 statements of concern listed by the task force since its first meeting in January. Sixty per cent of the concerns listed by the task force dealt with structure in education, involving education organization, communication, the role of teachers and inadequacies of educational planning. The task force has not reached any concensus on goals for meeting these structural The nation's savings and loan associations suffered another loss of savings money last month but remain in good financial condition, a federal official said this past week. "We do not have any major savings and loan association in any kind of problem," said Chairman Thomas R. Bomar of the Federal Home Loan Bank Board. Bomar said federally insured associations' August loss of $1.24 billion in savings was substantial but not urprising. The figure compared with a decline of $581 million in July and $1.19 billion in Augut 1973. Savings been hurt associations have by higher interest rates, which have encouraged some customers to withdraw funds in an effort to find higher returns elsewhere. Theft Reported Mrs. M. J. Lindloff, 924 Sunset Drive, reported to Fayetteville police Fridty the t h e f t of everal pieces of riding tack rom her barn on North Gregg 3t. Mrs. Lindloff said that some- me had gained entry to the barri by climbing through., the roof Â·onto', a. haystack. Five halters, four bridles with )its, one English military saddle, one riding crop, anc assorted sets of tie ropes were reported missing from the barn Mrs. Lindloff set the v a l u e of the tack at $500. (CONTINUED PROM PAGE ONE] cation in such treatments musl irst be given intravenously anc .iAf.f can be taken orally. It was not immediately known if any family members would stay with Nixon after his arrival at the hospital. Da ugh ter Julie Nixon Eisenhower ar rived in San Clemente on Thursday, and sources said she came to convince her lather to enter a hospital. Nixon ruled out a hospita stay as recently as last Friday when he was examined bj Tkach. It was Tkach win quoted Nixon as saying, "If go Into the hospital, I'll neve come out alive." Tkach never explainer! why Nixon felt that wax. man said, the four were given terms of alternate service of 12, 20, 21 and 24 months. The men received undesirable discharges, which are to be changed to clemency dis- sharges after they have satis- actorily completed their terms of alternate service. The four were directed to report within 15 days to Selective Service offices for their alternate service assignments. Under the Ford clemency p r o g r a m , however, after deserters receive undesirable discharges there is no binding legal force to make them serve the alternate service. Steven Registers Late For Draft WASHINGTON (AP) -- Steven Ford, 18-year-old son of the President, forgot to register with his Selective Service draft board on time, a White House spokesman said today. "It just slipped Steven's mind," said Deputy Press Secretary John W. Hushen.. Young Ford's draft board, while noting that it was a "technical violation" of the law, decided that it was typical of many other young men who miss their deadline and that there would be "no action taken" against the President's son, Hushen added. Steven, who was graduated [rom high school in June, had turned 18 on May 19 and should nave registered within 30 days. But, according to Hushen, he didn't realize he was required to register until Aug. 29, when he registered and wrote the draft board a letter explaining why he was tardy. That was about three weeks after his dad became President. Steven is now working on a ranch near Tremont, Utah. The Armed Forces no longer draft young men hut Selective Service requires they register within 30 days of their 18th birthday. Rugs Stolen The theft of four oriental rugs rom Glenn's Cleaners, 20 N. School Ave., was reported to ?ayetteville police Friday by Tom Glenn/ owner of the btisi- ess. Glenn told police that the rugs had been cleaned for a customer and were located on the front counter at the time of the theft. The rugs, about three feet by 'our feet in size, were valued at $75. Nixon Briefed WASHINGTON (AP) -- Each week or so, a military courier plane travels cross-country with a batch of White House jriefing papers on current U.S. policies for Richard M. Nixon. Deputy White House Press Secretary John W. Hushen, in confirming that Friday, also acknowledged that one of the reasons for keeping the former President advised of developments was to seek his advice. Two Arrested For Cycle Thefi Mrs. Claude Woods of Round Mountain reported the theft of a 1374 Ya'maha motorcycle from her front porch early this morning. She described it as a yellow 175cc racing bike. Washington County deputies said a short time later two suspects were stopped by Mrs. Woods' husband on Wyman R o a d . A Sheriff's unit responding to the call arrested Lee Dennis Stacks, 17, Wyman Road, and James Ronnie Morris, 18, Route 1, on suspicion of grand larceny. Want Answers To Problems? Hear BILL MOORE at Church of Chris! 2480 Old Wire Road September 22-29 Sundays: 10:50 a.m. 6:30 p.m. Weekdays: 7:30 p.m. NO HAPPY HELLO... ... is ever quite equal to the v/arm welcome extended to newcomer* by tha Welcome Wagon Hostess. Her smile may be no brighter, her greeting no more cheerful, but she's made the welcome more aworkof art than a mere greeting . . . complete with a galaxy of gifts and helpful Information an schools, churches, shops and community facilities. So when 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 442-8111 Â·w^^^n^srt^rtrtrfWs^v^iySrt^^wvin^v-^^-rfvrt WELCOME NEWCOMERS! UlÂ« this coupon lo tet ut know you're her*. Nama Addrest City '. ( I PlÂ»Â» have the Welcom* Wagon Kosteis call on mÂ«. ) I woutd like to iubicribÂ« to the N.;v. Ark. TIMES I ) I already tubicrib* to the TIMES. Fill out the coupon and mail to TIMES. Box O, Fayettcvlllt, Ark. WHAT'S TO EAT AT SCHOOL NEXT WEEK? Menut Furnished By Area Schools Tools Stolen The theft of a fool box and fools, valued at $200, was reported Friday to Fayetteville police by Everett Evans of 1308 N. Gregg St. Evans told police that the garage was unlocked at the me of the theft. He said tha ie box contained three sockei els and assorted mechanic. His. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If yon cannot reach your TIMES carrier PHONE 4424Z42 Daily 5 to 0:30 p.m. Saturaay 3 to Â« p.m. Sunday 8 to 9:30 a.m. People Helping People Directors of ink Funeral Service *t* Services! Â»PILLARS, WiirÂ»rd H. -Monday, 2:00 p.m. Chapel of Nelaon a Funeral Home, interment, Buckner Cemetry, HASH, Mn. llfl* Dfiliy -- Mondiy, 2:00 p.m, Goahen Naz- arÂ«ne Church. Interment, Buckeya Cemetery. CINTIM, Clxtyt O. -Arrangement* pending. FAYETTEVILLE MONDAY: Submarine sandwich, buttered corn, tossed green salad, sugar cookie, milk. TUESDAY: Chuck wagon steak, gravy, mashed potatoes, carrot stick, pull apart bread, butter, pineapple upside down cake, milk. W E D N E S D A Y : Toasted cheese sandwich, french fried potatoes, orange juice, butterscotch squares, milk. T H U R S D A Y : Turkey gravy, biscuit, buttered rice, Mttcred green beans, cran- aerry sauce, applesauce pie, milk. FRIDAY: Creole spaghetti, with mustard, salad, tomato Â·sauce, vanilla wafer, milk. TUESDAY: Pizza, Tossed salad, pumpkin pudding with topping, milk. W E D N E S D A Y : Beef vegetable stew-crackers, cheesa wedge, fruit c u p , cinnamon milk. THURSDAY: Barbcque ham- green salad, buttered bread, watermelon, tossed french milk. SPRINGDALE MONDAY: Spanish rice, green beans, lettuce salad, peanut butter cookie, frozen peaches. T U E S D A Y : Hamburger, [rench fries, pickles, onions and ketchup, fruit cup. WEDNESDAY: Barbecued turkey on bun, creamed peas, apple, celery and raisin salad, ice cream. THURSDAY: cabbage and Chili carrot beans, salad, crackers, applesauce, cinnamon rolls. FRIDAY: tots, carrot sticks slices, orange cake. Cheese dog, later and pickle PRAIRIE GROVE MONDAY: Pig in the blanket English pea wedge, apple burger, french lettuce carrot berry crunch, milk. FRIDAY: ~ tots-catsup. fries-catsup, salad, cran- Fish sticks, seasoned bread v b u t t e r WEST FORK MONDAY: Ham c a s s e r o l e , green vegetable salad, corn 'grapes, milk. later corn, punch, potato beans, bread. T U E S D A Y : Sloppy J o e hamburgers, pork heans, french fries, fruit jello, milk. WEDNESDAY: Taco, lettuce cheese, whole kernel corn, strawberry shortcake, milk. T H U R S D A Y : I t a l i a n spaghetti, English p e a s , vegetable salad, cinnamon rolls, corn bread, milk. FRIDAY: September Birthday Dinner. Turkey dressing, g r e e n beans, lettuce tomatoes, cranberry sauce, Ice cream, birthday cakes, hot sliced bread, milk.