Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 12, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 12, 1974
Page 2
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Northwest AtVensat TIMES, Sat., Oct. T2, 1974 FAYETTKVII.t.1, ARKANSAS Leonard Kendall, Business Leader, Dies In Hospital Leonard B. K e n d a l l . 71 of Fayclteville, former presi dent · ' of t h e Kayelleville ( C h a m b e r of Commerce 'died Friday in a local hospital iBorn Aug. 13. 1903 at Alabam lie was the son of Lemuel and Julia Price Kendall. He was the retired director :of Industrial Development for ^.Arkansas Western Gas Co. and rhad served wllh the Arkansas rPublic Service Commission. He 5 was a member of the Central United Methodist Church and the FaycUeville Rotary Club. ,,.-. He had long been active in -the Northwest Arkansas Industrial Council. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. JRuth Magbee Kendall of the Jhome; one son, Donald B. ^Kendall of Fayetteville; one idaughter Mrs. Paula Taylor of :North Little Rock; one brother, 'Bruce E. Kendall of Fayette- fville; two sisters. Mrs. Hattie vBraswelt of Berryville and Mrs. ;'Hal Moschel of Hurst, Texas; ·and five grandchildren. i ·; Funeral service will be con- · ducted at 2 p.m. Monday at ! Nelson's Chapel with burial in · Fairview Cemetery under direc- · tion of Nelson's Funeral Home. Cover-Up Trial Lawyers Polish Opening Remarks '. WASHINGTON (AP) -- Prosecution and defense lawyers in 'the Watergate cover-up trial are spending the weekend refin- ,'ing their opening arguments .nd planning strategy for the Jong-awaited start of presentations to the jury. A jury of nine women and three men was sworn in on Friday. Another six women were seated as alternate jurors. After hearing U.S. District Judge John J. Sirica admonish them to. "use your good common sense...and...approach this matter objectively," the jurors and alternates were- escorted home to pack for what could be three or four months separated from their families. Sirica made public pretrial motions which he h'ad sealed during jury selection. 'In one, former . President Richard M. Nixon's doctor said he most undergo treatment for phlebitis for a period of between three and five months and that to travel to Washington to appear as a witness during that period could create "a Law Abolishes AEC, Creates Two Agencies WASHINGTON (AP) -- President Ford has signed into law a measure that abolishes the Atomic Energy Commission and creates two new agencies, including one that could be the nucleus of a new Cabinet department. In a Cabinet Room ccrernony Friday, Ford approved legislation that establishes an Energy Research and Development Administration (ERDA) to place under one roof the energy research activities of the AF.C, the Interior Department, the Agency and the National Science Foundation. A Nuclear Regulatory Commission henceforth will perform the licensing and regulation duties of the AEC. The law also authorizes establishment of an Energy Resources Council, and Ford signed an executive order to create the council, naming Interior Secretary Rogers C.B. Morton as chairman. The reorganization of energy research programs is a major step toward the administration's goal of creating a Department of Energy and Natural Resources that would absorb the Interior Department. . ERDA will be headed by an administrator yet to be named and will assume responsibility for a $2.65 billion appropriation for- the current fiscal year that ends next June 30. It will inherit both those funds and some 7,100 employes from the AEC and the Interior Department. The Nuclear Regulatory Com- Franklin National Failure In No Way Resembles 1933 NEW YORK (AP) -- Officiating over" the biggest bank failure in American history this past week, federal officials took pains to point out differences between 1Q74 and 1933. The failed , bank was New York's Franklin National Bank, crippled by profit problems as it worked its way from a regional Long Island bank to the 20th biggest in the country. Franklin was declared insolvent Tuesday by the U.S. Comptroller of the Currency. The Federal Deposit Insurance Obituary Cattle Manure Use Is Expected For Midwest CAP) -- Cattle be .the source of CIHCAGO manure, will 'icat for thousands of natural gas users in the Midwest within two years, Peoples Gas Co. says. The company, which supplies gas to 49 Midwest utilities, itans to pump about 640 million :ubic feet of a mixture of natu- -al gas and methane derived rom manure, a spokesman said Friday. The fuel will come i-om a plant that will be built n 1976, he said. "If. the application of the technology., .proves worthwile. ·gas from this source will provide a significant supplement to natural gas," a spokesman said. A subsidiary, Corp. (FDIC). served as receiv or, selling the- bank's "office! ;tnd most of its assets to Ed ropean-Amcrican Bank Trust Co., owned by six of Europe's biggest batiks. Franklin National had $1.4 jiilion in. deposits at last count Before its demise. The biggest 'allure before Franklin's was that of United States National Bank in San Diego last year, with $932 million in deposits. There was little resemblance to the bank problems of the '30s, when a series of crises were touched off "by 'failure's and resulting rushes on banks by worried depositors. That eventually led to the government-enforced bank holiday of 1933. Of some 17.000 banks which closed for that holiday, only 13,000 ever opened again. That same year, the FDIC was created to insure smaller depositors against loss in bank failures. In Franklin's 1074 failure, that insurance wasn't needed. The insolvency" ruling,, was handed down at "the,'.vend,, , : ,bf ' JAMES E. CALICO James E. Calico, 76, of Fa eltevllle,. died Friday in a local hospital. .He was born'Nov. 18, 1897 at Wesley;" the son' of Wash nnd Liz/.io Bailey Calico. He was a member of the Primitive Baptist Church of Fayelteville. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Artie Mary Calico of the home; two sons, Pennis Calico of Ovvasso, Okla. and Clifford Calico of Little Rock; one daughter, Mrs. Arvie Deane George of Springdale; two sisters. Mrs. Mae Todd of Fayetteville and Mrs. Ora Eubanks of Huntsville; four grandchildren; and one great-grandchild .Arrangements... will nounced by Nelson's Home. be , an Funeral mission have a chairman and four commissioners, and officials present said AEC some of the commissioners may move to the new agency. New CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE! a small town, outweighed monetary benefits in their overall welfare," the study said. New Ozarks residents .often cited "family matters and living conditions" as reasons for taking their jobs. The USDA study also found that in the Ozarks area, "migrants were more likely than residents to live close to their places of employment." New residents .filling newly created industrial generally younger Franklin's business day Tucs L clay. Franklin customers simply b e c a m e European-American customers the next morning. The Dow picked up 10.09 rnore points Friday to close at 158.17, a record 73.61 point gain for the week. The previous record of 51.55'points was set in' early June of this year. Some analysts, however, say that it would take more trading in the coming week to determine how substantial the rally really was, or- how much: it was a function o f ' internal 'forces within the marketplace. Pipeline Co. of Natural Gas America, has MRS. POLLY SMITH Prairie Grove -- Mrs. Polly A. Smith, 74, of Prairie Grove, died Friday in a Fayetteville hospital. She was born Oct. 21, 1899 near Winslow, the daughter of Billy and Tinny Poor Perge- son. Survivors are one son, Jimmy of Prairie Grove; two daughters. · Mrs. Gladys Graham of Prairie- Grove and Mrs. -Mary Sisem'ore "of Fayetteville; two brothers, 'Andy Pergeson of Prairie Grove and Bert Perge- son of Pryor, Okla.; three sisters, Mrs. Anna Russell and Mrs. Lizzie Davis of Muskogee, Okla., and Mrs. Mary Barron of Oregon: 13 grandchildren, and nine great grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 1 p.m. Monday at Luginbuel Chapel in Prairie Grove with burial in Freedom Cemetery . near Chester. · · · ·/ · · jobs than local contracted for the manure de- rivitive from a firm in Oklahoma City to fuel about 30,000 liomes, the .spokesman said. The fuel will supply heat, hot water and cooking needs to about one-half of one per cent of the company's customers, he said. The company will pay about $1.33 per thousand cubic feet Tor the fuel or substantially higher than the 50 cents for natural gas from the Southwest, the spokesman said. But the price "should be significantly below anticipated costs of other supplemental sources now being developed, such as synthetic and liquified natural gas," he said. The company serves Illinois, Iowa,'Missouri, Nebraska, Kansas, Oklahoma, Arkansas and Texas. potentially very serious risk tolg rants ·. the r stu ^ y !!!5;"?TM- J jTM? teA ssr 1 [·,: In addition to getting residents holding new jobs. Although industrial growth in rural areas does result in "some leakage of jobs to immi- concluded still reap dcutors have subpoenaed Nixon tp appear as a witness. ! In addition, former White House staff chief H. R. Halde- rhan said in another motion that lie intends to seek Nixon's testimony. . ', Sirica told defense and prosecution lawyers to submit their re.-ponses to Nixon's motion by the end of the day Wednesday. ;;j Haldeman and Ehrlichman Contend that the ex-president's testimony is essential to show how much they knew about Wa- tprgate and how they advocated full disclosure of what was known. paratively larger salary increases ' than new migrants, local residents share in the revitalization and community development that new residents promote. "Rural communities suffering from :the exodus of young people could benefit by the immigration of young, educated workers," the report concludes. : ; Interest- Ceiling Up I- WASHINGTON (AP) -- The Ijill to let banks and savings institutions to charge interest at ifetes above state-set ceilings on farm and business loans of more ban $25,000 was approved Friday by the House. ; - : The bill -went to President Ford, who is expected to sign it, making it law. .; Arkansas, Tennessee and Montana are expected to be ijiost affected by the legislation since their constitutions set 10 per cent limits on interest. Current rates around t h e nation are much higher. · The provision would expire in three years. It allows states to reject its provisions by legislative action. Boston (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE) ot the Boston busing court order Wednesday was "unfortunate in this critical time." The governor said he Compromise Near On Emigration Issue ROME (AP) -- The United States and Soviet Union are near a compromise on the emigration of Russian Jews that could lead tp approval this year of a bill giving the Soviet Union most - favored - nation status, says a top U.S. trade official. William Eberle, a special t r a d e envoy from President Ford, said he feels it is inappropriate to include a Soviet emigration provision in legislation granting trade concessions to the Soviet Union. But, noting the reluctance of Congress to pass trade legislation without emigration also reference i s s u e , wanted to tell Ford that the state may need federal help in enforcing the desegregation order, but Sargent said the President failed to return the calls. Ford told reporters Wednesday that he personally disagreed with forced busing to achieve racial balance in class- ·ooms, but he said it was of 'maximum importance" that the law be obeyed and that racial conflict in Boston be ended. Sargent said he would not added: "We are just one of the three branches , of government, so we have to live with this." Eberle, here for- informal Kissinger Flies To Israel Today From Jordan AMMAN, Jordan. (AP) -Secretary of State Henry. A. Kissinger meets again today with Jordan's King Hussein "on how to achieve an Israeli-Jordanian disengagement, Kissinger met with Hussein late Friday after flying here from Damascus and Cairo. He was to fly to Tel Aviv-this, evening armed with ideas from leaders of Egypt, Syria : and Jordan about a possible resumption of Arab-Israeli peace talks. A U.S. official told reporters during the flight from Damascus that talks between Kissinger and Syrian President Hafez Assad did not center on the propects of resuming peace talks at Geneva. Sources said Assad complained about Israeli construction of anti-tank ditches along the Golan Heights demilitarized zone, t Prior to his luncheon meeting with Hussein, Kissinger flew by helicopter for a two-hour sightseeing tour of Petra where the majestic relics of a 300 B.C.. Croman city stand as Jordan's major tourist attraction. : Government sources, meanwhile, said that Hussein wants to reiterate to Kissinger that Jordan will not take part in any Arab-Israeli overall peace talks u n l e s s a - military disengagement b e t w e e n Jordan and Israel is worked out first. Hussein has frequently demanded a reasonable Israeli jullback in the occupied West to the Bank--similar to the partial Eberle withdrawals Israel made under disengagement accords worked out by Kissinger on the Egyptian and Syrian fronts earlier in the year. Springdale -- Morris Gold, 74', of Springdale, died Friday at a local hospital. Born Jan. 11, 1900 in Romania, he was a retired master tailor. He had moved, to Springdale from Los Angeles in 1972. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Murial Ski as Gold of the home; one son, David Gold of Skokie, III.; one daughter, Mrs. Goldie Achter of En-Cimatis, Calif.; one stedaughter, Mrs. Gloria Clochey of Gravette; one brother, Abe Goldistem of Chicago, 111.; two sisters, Mrs. .Carolyn Rand of Chicago, 111. and Mrs. ARTIST RALPH LAWSON . . . shows his latest canvas, the portrait of ll\e late poet Edsel Ford which will be unveiled Sunday at 2:30 at Pea Ridge Naftoiial Military Park Gift Of Oil Paintings Preserves Area History Special to the TIMES By MAGGIE SMITH An unusual gift of 20 oil ;ured this :heir pen Beckie Muller of Los Angeles, Calif.; eight grandchildren; and six great-grandchildren. Funeral service will be In Palatine, 111. with burial in Chalom Cemetery. Local Arrangements are under direction of the Sisco Funeral Home. lesitate to call Guard troops if worsened. :Weather Outlook C LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- The extended weather outlook for Arkansas calls for partly J1 o u d y weather Monday through .Wednesday with cjiance of showers Tuesday. ; Highs should be in the 70s with lows, in the 50s Monday lowering into the 45s Tuesday. Founded I860 * 218 N. Eart Aye. j FayeKeTlUe, Arlr. 7Z701 'Published daily and Sunday except ^January 1, July 4, Thanksgiving and Second Class Poitajrs Paid al Vayeilevllle, Ark. ; MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS -The Associated Prew 13 entitled ex- '.elustvely to Uie uje for republlca- ..tion of ail local news printed in th!i newspaper as well ai all AP newi ·; BDBSCRIPTION RATES ' Effective Octofcer 1, 1973 !j 'Home Deliver? Tit month fcy carrier 13.23 JSftfta copy dally lOc, Sunday 25c U.S. Mall la Washta?E6n, Benton, Madlwc C6J Kei. Ark. A-lair Co., Okla.: 8 mcnUu «»sfl · reaitha City Bon Section Outilde above eount'ej; 1 months ,, 4 months ___________ | YEAR _ . 16.00 30.00 J9JO , 18.00 st.oo 4IX MAIL SMSSCJUPTIONH PAYABLE IN ADVANCE in the National situation Ford talks with Italian leaders, told a news conference that the agreement regarding trade con cessions and emigration did not amount to interference in So viet affairs. The special status would mean the Soviets could get special credits for buying U.S. goods and would give some Soviet exports preferential treatment. It is expected that about 60,100 Soviet Jews would emigrate o Israel each year under the compromise 1 -'U.S.-Soviet plan About 35,000-Soviet Jews were allowed to emigrate last year. Elementary Training Set For Tuesday An in-service training for elementary schools in Fayetteville is scheduled at 2:30 p.m. Tuesday at Butterfield School. ' Elementary students will be dismissed on that date at 2 p.m. to permit teachers to attend the session which will feature Dr. Larry Greathouse as' guest lecturer. The duced by chairman Mrs. of committee. The theme is "Diagnostic teaching of reading with emphasis on decoding skills". Following the talk grade and interest groups will be formed. Group ' leaders are Mrs. Irma Boyer, Mrs. Susan Jenkins, David Bell, Mrs. Sally Stone and John Mueller. · School librarians will meet in a special group and discussion will be conducted by Don De- paintings is helping the Benton County Historical Society preserve area history. Two new paintings will be unveiled at 2:30 p.m. Sunday at the meet- jig of the society to be held at Pea Ridge National Military Park. The new paintings are 3 a lilting surjj of the late Edsel Ford, and the »r-ir boyhood Old Cave Springs Mill. Benton County The oil canvasses of places and persons who have historical significance in the area have been painted by Ralph Lawson, a former, resident. Lawson, a retired draftsman, live in Pico Revera, Calif. He returned to Benton County, the scene of his childhood years, and noticed some of the deserted buildings and decided to preserve them on canvas before they were completely lost. He had suffered a knee injury as a child which later developed an. amputation heed. This happened during the depression years and for the family o! eight children it was critical. So was his suffering. Neighbors donated their 10 cent per dozen egg money, cream money, and nickels in order for him to have his leg amputated at St. John's Hospital in Joplin, Mo. Afterward, his carpenter fa- ·her bartered his tools to Cecil Higganbotham for Ralph's first artificial limb. The paintings are Lawson's way of expressing lis appreciaton for this help. His first painting was the dog ;rot house where his family had will he intro- livcd - Tm ' s faithful reproduction JoAnn Woody, ? [ tlle bus y areas of farm living the reading included the porch door, the · -- mud scraper his father had set in the concrete step, the storm door of the cellar, and the distant chicken house. His latest is a portrait of Edsel Ford, Benton County poet, The artist has worked with the help and encouragement of the Ford family, and in addition to the portrait which will be added to the collection, Lawson h a s ; made a companion portrait for the Ford family. Edsel Ford who died in 1970 3 a fitting subject. Both shared was also one of the founders of the \Var Eagle Arts and Crafls Fair. days in rural and have cap- the artistry . of and brush. Fork's brought this alive tp the world-when he won fame as :'ie Poetry Society of America's Castagnola Award winner. He speaker will he intro- FROM PAGE no legal effect. The budget submitted last January projected a $305 billion spending limit. Treasury Secretary William E. Simon defended Ford's anti- inflation package in testimony before the Joint Economic Committee. Simon said consumers benefit from increased centives for business investment because higher vestment will lead to greater production and lower prices. He called the President's proposed 5 per cent income tax surcharge on above $15,000 ..,, r _ . _ ,. _ "balanced, comprehensive and family incomes one part of a integrated policy." package of economic False Alarm False alarms sent Fayetteville firemen to the Apple Tree Inn, a nursing home on Old Missouri Road, about 10 p.m Friday. Firemen said two false alarms were received and two companies dispatched to the nursing home location. Fireman Bill Boudrey said that two false alarms had also been received by the Emergency Medical Service but that no ambulances were sent to the home. A spokesman for Nelson's Funeral Home said that an ambulance was dispatched to the Hussein and some of the_oth'- er Arab states have^ been., 'at odds over \yho is to represent the Palestinian people in peace negotiations. Syria and Egypt both recognize the Palestinian Liberation Organization as the "sole legitimate representative" of the 2 . 8 5 m i l l i o n Palestinians throughout the Middle East, while Hussein himself wants to represent the Palestinians living on the West Bank and in old Jerusalem. Nobel Winner Raps Cancer Approach NEW HAVEN, Conn. CAP) The U.S. government is encouraging a poorly informed scientific assault against diseases like cancer, says Dr. George Palade, cowinner of the 1974 Nobel medicine. "It is clear the administration would like -to put more money in what is called applied research" rather than in basic j research, he said Friday at a news conference. That approach amounts to an assumption "the wall of mys- ery will crumble even though we don't know how thick the wall is," Palade commented. "What we are doing at iresent is promising the conquest of cancer" but-"we really don't know how clever the ene- ny is. We don't have enough jasic information." The society agreed to display the paintings in Garman Sentenced For Forgery Jack Garman of Fayetteville pleaded guilty in Washington Circuit Court Friday to charges of forgery and violation of the Arkansas hot check law. Garman was sentenced to three years in the state prison on each count by Judge Maupin Cummingg. The sentences, to run concurrently, were deferred temporarily by the court so that Garman could make restitution for the checks and t h e court fees. Garman was charged in the Doc. 10, 1972 forgery of a $60 check which was drawn on the Bank of Lincoln. The hot c h e c k felony conviction resulted from a $72 check which Garman passed March 29, 1973 lo'a local business. The check, passed with insufficient funds, was drawn on the Farmers and Merchants Bank of Rogers. In related developments: -Soviet . leader Leonid L Brezhnev said, in Moscow Friday that the continued Israeli occupation of Arab territory is "a powderkeg that can explode at any moment." He did not mention the Kissinger tour in the televised address. --Israeli troops chased out the last of the Jewish squatters who tried to stake illegal land claims in Israeli-occupied territory on the West Bank. Instead, the squatters said they will seek government permisson to settle there. They are trying to block any move to return the land to Jordan as part of a peace settlement. --In Beirut, a bomb exploded in front of the First National City Bank of Chicago branch office causing considerable damage but no casualties. home at about' 9:30 p.m. answer to a call saying in patient had died. This call was also erroneous, the spokesman said. Stereo Stolen Wayne Waddell of Farmington told Fayetteville police early today that someone had stolen an eight-track stereo tape player and three gospel tapes from his car Friday night while it was parked on the Campbell's Soup lot. Waddell said that the car was unlocked. Refrigerator Stolen Randy Garrett, manager of University Apartments, 529 Whitham Ave., told Fayelteville police Friday afternoon that someone took a General Electric refrigerator from the basement of the complex. Garrett believed that the refrigerator had been stolen sometime Thursday evening. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If yon cannot reach yoor TIMES carrier PHONE 4424242 Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturuay 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday 8 to 8:30 a.m. Judge Rules On Jury Selection Process LOS ANGELES (AP) -- A judge has ruled that the poor are unconstitutionally denied the right to a'trial by a jury of their peers when jurors are selected exclusively from registered voter lists. Court officials here said they believed it was one of the first court decisions .in the .United Slates i to strike aown. -jury selection from .voting registration lists, on the basis 'the system tends to under-represent the poor. Superior Court Judge Sherman W. Smith's ruling on Friday affects only the case of three defendants scheduled for trial for allegedly assaulting police officers with deadly weapons. Smith ordered County Jury Commissioner William Goodwin to draw up for jury selection "a panel of jurors which truly represents a fair cross-section of the community, including the poor." . The judge did not specify exactly how the selection should be made, but he suggested that in 'addition to registered voters the authorities cou|d use lists of licensed drivers, unemployment rolls, welfare recipients and utility users. ublic places where they could be viewed by all as the artist's gift to his native-county. He painted the old red distillery, the vinegar works of Bentonyille, the 1837 Simon Sager Cabin on John Brown University campus, the Old War Eagle Mill, and the Park Springs. The last was auctioned to give the society additional funds and now harfgs in the office of a Decatur physician. In Lawson's painting of William (Coin) H. Harvey he included the mythical dream tower at Monte Ne, which is- now under the waters of B e a v e r Lake. The paintings are displayed in banks, libraries and hospitals over the county. Each time the artist returns he adds another touch. The brass identification labels were 'added during his last visit. IRS Office To Move To New Building The Internal Revenue Service office here, which, has been located in the Evelyn Hills Shopping Center for several years, will move to the New, Federal Building on Westj Mountain Street on Oct. 21. i E.E. took, Jr., District Director of Internal Revenue for Arkansas, said that area residents needing tax assistance should come to the new location after that date. The office hours remain thei same -- 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday. ' MALL TWIN O "CALIFORNIA SPLIT" (R) Open 7 F«t. 7:05-9:10 Sun. Mat, 2 p.m. Next: PINK FLOYD ,MALL TWIN© "MY NAME IS NOBODY" (PG) Open 7 Fet. 7:05-9:15 Sun Mat. 2 P.M. Noxl: ASH WEDNESDAY BEBSSKil b(.i4!J '"" '11 HARROW HOUSE" (PG) Open 7 Fet. 7:15-9:20 Sun "at. 2 P.M. Next: HARRY TONTO MALCD" 'Texas Chainsaw Massacre" (R) Open 7 Frt. 7:40-2:20 Sun, M»t. 2 p.m. Next: JUGGERNAUT OZARK "CHALLENGE" (PC) Open 7 Fet. 7:20-5:15 Sun. Mat. 2 p.m. Next: SOUND OF MUSIC BE SURE TO SEE OUR OPENING AD TOMORROW! _ People Helping People Directors of mk Funeral S*rvl» Sjl Services! PLIMONt, C»rt«r M, -Monday, 10:00 a.m. Chipel o! Nel^on'fl Funeral H6me, Bev, Waller -Tenser officiating, a»- Uted by Rtv. Harold Dunham Interment, Farmlngton Cemetery. KINDALL, LlnMTd B. _ Monday, 2:00 p.m. Chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home. Dr. Joel Cooper officiating. Interment, Fairview Memorial Garden*. CALICO, Jamn I. -Arrangement* pending. P A I N T · 19 Valuable Prizes · Exceptional Values · Free Gifts for Adults · Balloon for Youngsters WHAT'S TO EAT AT SCHOOL NEXT WEEK? Menus Furnished By Area Schools P A I N T 2844 North College Come in, let's get acquainted SPRINGDALE MONDAY: Swiss steak, whole potatoes, tossed salad, ice cream, rolls. T U E S D A Y : Hamburger, onion rings, pickles and onions, catsup, apricot pie. WEDNESDAY: Circus submarine sandwich, flying french fries, Barnum 8t Bailey green beans, big top fruit cup, greatest Chips on Earth (Chocolate chip cookies). THURSDAY: Taco with grated cheese, pickled beets, cinnamon rolls. FRIDAY: Sloppy Joe with dill slice, later tots, buttered corn, strawberry shortcake. Bread, butter and 14 pint of milk are served with all lunches. GREENLAND MONDAY: Corn dogs, brown beans, spinach, cherry pie. TUESDAY: Spaghetti, corn, carrot sticks, pineapple cake, corn bread. WEDNESDAY: Submarine sandwich, green beans, french fries, fruit cup. THURSDAY: Turkey salad, lettuce leaf, mashed potatoes, green peas, hot rolls, ice cream. F R I D A Y : Sloppy joes, pickles, french fries, catsup, pudding-cookies. Bread, butter and '/4 pint of milk are served with all lunches. FAYETTEVILLE MONDAY: Chili, con Carne, crackers, celery carrol sticks, apricot cobbler, milk. TUESDAY: Charhurger on bun, tater lots, lettuce, pickles onions, tomato, chocolate cake, milk. WEDNESDAY: Circus submarine, (lying french fries^ Jarnum Bailey green beans^ Big Top fruit cup. Greatest chips on Earth, Midway milk. ;r THURSDAY: Turkey salad sandwich, sliced cheese sand-; ivich, buttered corn, banana- pudding, milk. f. FRIDAY: Fried fish 'n baK .er, mashed potatoes, buttered' eas, corn bread, butter," "udgesicie, milk. :· WEST FORK MONDAY: Chicken nood- ; les, peas carrots, hot rolls,^ ice cream, milk. -'. T U E S D A Y : Sloppy joes". hamburger, pork beans, sa-" lad, jello, milk. ; WEDNESDAY: Submarine sandwich, french fries, green; beans, fruit cup, cookies, milk. ' THURSDAY: Fish sticks, tar ter sauce, whole kernel corn;" cole slaw, grapes, hot rolls,' milk. : FRIDAY: Chili beans, slice.: cheese, crackers, apple sauced cinnamon rolls, milk. .-* PRAIRIE GROVE · M O N D A Y : Hamburger.; french fries, catsup, tossed- salad, cherry cobbler, milk. · « T U E S D A Y : Beans with.: franks, turnips with greens," buttered corn, corn bread , do' nuts, milk. ; WEDNESDAY: Circus sub-; marine sandwich, flying freneh.; fries, Barnum Bailey green- beans, Big Top fruit cup, Gireat: est Chips on Earth, midway- milk. THURSDAY: peas, apple wafer, milk. Pizza, sauce, English'; vanilla: FRIDAY: Beef vegetable; slew, crackers, cheese wedge,^ cinnamon roll, milk. - fl!ll!lll!llini!!ll!»l!l!llll(IHII[!linnilini!IIIIMnil!nilll!!lllll!^ V

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