Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 14, 1976 · Page 37
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 37

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 14, 1976
Page 37
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mr*.* £--^v**¥ig^i ;?:{; : .,.., V?," r * , X . . . . . . . . vV. ---S«BU*1*,^ U^XJ To Be Replaced One lam bridge o v e r the ville is (o be replaced later slriicled 15 years ago us an South Canadian River on Ok- (his year, ending a h a r t - b o l - emergency measure. (AP Uhoma Hwy. 48 al Holden- (lencck. The bridge, wns con- .Wirepholo) Photographer Forges Bond With Anthropology Escapee Says Vietnam Going Down Hill MANILA ' T h e : Philippines \P) -- A Soulti Vietnamese chemist who escaped with his ) rot tier *uul Hired others across ho Southr China Sea says his country is'"going downhill" dcr the Communists.- but lh;it for the majority of the conn :y, no doubt this is the belter regime. "Bui I'm not the majority of ,]ie country,!' said Phtet Bui, 36, who said lie has a Ph.D, 'rom Purdue University, spciil 13 years in the United States (caching and studying uud has a wife and 9-month-old dnugh- Lcr he has never seen in MOJV tral. just an individual. I have different -needs.--My. needs and aspirations'- 'a re ,nbt i Hie same, 'The peasant how has peace', he But for me, ev cri thing is predictable You get up, go, to work, eat.your lOtich, come home, e_at jour supper II s all predictable "Before after work I could plan on getting rich Now ev- thing 15 fi\ed safaris There is no prospect of getting rich b\ working e x t r a ' A driver got more than I did," he said. "Having b e e n part of the former government, X guess I was to: consider it a favor they let me work at all. Now, I want to go to somewhere, find a job, live peace fully and not hove to worry The live Vietnamese . men iHiteri into Manila Bay just be (ore sunset Tuesday in a bat -red 44-foot fishing boat after eight-day, 800-mite voyage rbm Nha Trang. Immigration ommissiDiier Edmundo Reyes aid they would be.given tern orary asylum while they made rrairgements to resettle in b(h- r countries. With Bui were his 34earo!tl rqllier, Tuyen Dang, a police fficer under the former Ameri a n-backed regime; - tan 'ritong. 24, a former army lien enant; his brother, Eta Northwest Arkanwi TIMES, Wed., April 14, 1976 FAyKTTEVIMK ARKANSAS . \ From Southern Electric camera around his neck to pro-1 claim he was a photographer. 'My camera is on a short shouklcr strap," he demonstrated. "When not in use, it hangs in the back nestling n e a r ' m y armpit. It can't be seen from in front and is inconspicuous from the rear. My equipment is in a small travel bag, never in ai obvious camera gadget hag Wh/?re possible, I leave the ba; in a safe place and work only with one camera. WIDE-ANGLE tENS "In action, I carry the camera in one hand,' wrapping the _. ,,,,_,, ... strap around the wrist as a collaboration which spanned 22 : safety measure. It generally By IRVING DESFOR AP N'ewsfealures Ken Heyman. one or America's most important and beat photographers, has forged the strongest bonds which link photography with anthropology, th£ scientific study of people and their cultures. It started.-in 1951 a t , New York's Columbia University as a student under Lr. Margaret Mead, L the world's foremost anthropologist.. '[layman's student photo . studies in Harlem impressed Dr, Mead greatly and she offered him the unprecedented , opportunity of documenting her work on a trip to Bali and then to Mexico. It began an association and vantage going over.his nolesiol day's activities, planning next day's shooting anc years, five continents of field studies, many photographic exhibitions and assignments, and gjblication ol 10 picture hooks, is sudden entry and lasting contributions in the world of photography were hailed by Edward Sleichen in 1951 when h'e said, "Ken .Heyman is the most important photographer to has ? wide-angl/i lens; to.make focusing less critical. ' ' ' ' t "Most photographer's see a person they want to shoot and 'stalk their prey' or signal an attack," Heyman. "said. "M method is less obvious. Once I spot a subject, I stop looking in that direction except with, peripheral vision. I get the camera emerge In the last 10 years," j sct ' for focus ' and exposure am ] , Now, personally speaking. thanks to Coi son ally irnell C; a pa and his lineup of stars at International Center of Photography, Ken Heyman has changed from a noted credit line to a real person of engaging personality, a persuasive voice and .forceful presence". The occasion was a recent, session in ICP's 10-week spring: lecture series of outstanding ·', photographers "and! editors wjiich is made possible fry a 'grni. from Nikon Inc. - M A J O R -. EXHIBIT':' ' -Heyman's 'presentation' coincided with a major exhibition in ICP which featured the relationships of people and their environments in Ihrefi separate displays. The highlight is Hey- rnan's own grouping, VCoUabo- rations," a retrospective of pictures made in conjunction with Margaret Mead. - Heyman chose to discuss his involvement with photography in (he ICP lecture room anc th^o lead the audience around the main exhibit rooms to talk about his experiences in connection with the individual pic lures on display. '. Through the years, the overall impression of Heyman f s pic lures of people has bfien . ol their sensitivity, privacy, dignity and lack of intrusion- fl seemed the" photographer had fo be almost invisible, a. shad ow that was harelv noticed However, in person, Heyman i? a" huge surprise! He is t a l j hsavysel and stands nut pltysi cally. His ability, therefore, to become "invisible" when f a k ing nictures is alf.tte more re marfcable. -- Because of his size, he ex plained, he had to. work hardci to become less noticeable. Hi dressed to blend with I o c a people and to suit the environ ment and almost, never wore, a shoot, around the subject tor several frames, gelling wliat I vant without making a direct confrontation. II seems to he incidental to graphing." Another 'Heyman strategy is possibly relaxing. GOOD GUIDE On a first time visit to a for eign city. Heyman finds (he ho (pi taxi line, without a camera and chats with the drivers looking for" the friendliest one who can speak English. He tries to get. a taxi man who comes fron a small village and who woulc like to go hick For a usit Sitd a man makes a good guide im a f r i e n d ' f o r grass roots'shooi ing. His meeting and rapport uith knowledges She a;, an anth rojxilogist and he as a photog rapher both like people a n care '.about them · and direc their \sork with straight for ward concern for humanity Dr Mead was responsible for tiij first successful combination c, anthropology and photograph, using tape recorders, movie and still pictures. "I'm t h a n k f u l I ,wns around, he says, "when the alliance be what I'm photo- tween us got its baptism i Hi field studies and I became partner in its achievements." Among . the achievements "Family," -- photos by Hey man, text by Dr. Mead -- th first picture- book, chosen, b Club as it .ne camera. "*? ( monthly selection in 1365; an PoHmrfMy; ^'Sasion: "£ by ^ B « . with , any, checks .El again" and manages to g e t - i n one; or :more shots" of the subject; he's aticr during the byplay. Iri ai. qnipt room, .-where the click .of · a camera, shutter-,might'be'con- spicuous, lie coughs .discreetly to,mask the instant of shooting. T |Since the altitude' of a'photog T rapher is important, Hnyman says he conveys his r/?ai feelings: a sincere friend, smiling, solicitous and respectful of local customs and culture. : He prefers to go without prior official arrangements to avoid time spent meeting officials for conferences and meals. - T h e time can be spent to better ad- 'ruong, 31, a leacher: and heir uncle Son Truong 35 Iso a leacher. 'Wait and see, the bloodball vill come," said Bui, "Thing are getting so much out of con rol that they will have to dc omething lo bteme somebody or it." Bui said ^ anti - governmen juerrillas "are still active, bu ic said! that was not the life fo itin, I have never taken'tip. a gut in my life, ' he said I dan think that is the solution I jus vanted to get .but if I could. t 'Ninety'per cefit'of'VieLntim ase talk about leaving The are not used to this way o ife ' Flying Family .EXCELSIOR, :Mirin, (AP) -Plying has been "'a family [rad ion for the Ohrbecks for near] 50 years now The tradition was establish^ by Joseph Ohrheck, who hega [lying in 1917, joined an airlin in 1929 andfiew commercial For 31 years. His son, Richarc also became a pilot and joinc the same airline as his latin at the age of 19. He has bee flying for 33 years. Recently, David, the younge of Richard's five childrc made his first solo flight on h 16th birthday. Shortly afl thai, his 18-year-old hrolhc Torn, also made his first .so flight. , - v Attention Ladies! You are invited to a FREE COOKING'SCHOOL on LITTON MICROWAVE OVENS. If you own a microwave oven or plan to purchase one in the next 12 months this school is a must. LITTON'S AREA HOME ECONOMIST, WANDA CARDWELL, WILL CONDUCT THE SCHOOL and.also will answer any and all questions on Microwave Cooking. This is your opportunity to find out about ,, t h e Miracle o f Microwave Cooking · ' ( ' . , ' WHAT: IITTOH MICROWAVE COOKING -SCHOOL WHEN: Thursday, April 15 at 7:00 PM WHERE: SOUTHERN ELECTRIC in our BEAUTIFUL SHOWROOM i WHO'S INVITED: Anyone who owns a Microwave Oven or is thinking of Purchasing one. ANY QUESTION CONCERNING THIS SCHOOL... CALL 751-7123 Now you can sear a steak in a cool microwave oven. Now you can use your Littnn microwave "oven for 95 per cent of your everyday cook- Ing, without the use of your' cnnveriliniial broiler or griddle. Your microwave oven ·. aud kitchen remap cool jet you enjoy the;appetising appeal of conventionally broiled foods. Come in for a Demonstration. Southern Electric Wanda Cardwell 100 S; Holeomb St. Springdalc, Ark. Plenty of FREE Parking! LEWIS FORD HAS A FREE GIFT FOR YOU! Algcr Popular NATICK. Mass. "(AP) -- . H o ratio Alger ,Ir. is very much in vogue on university campuses, according to Max .Goldberg, president emeritus of the Ho- ratEo Alger vSocicty. ! "Students are now reading j the Alger books as" part of s'oc ology courses," Goldberg .said. "Just a couple of weeks ago, I had a college student from Ohio visit me. His thesis is going to be on Alger, "Our Flora tin Algcr Socieh now has thousands of menr hers," .Goldberg added. "We opened ft branch in I.ond'on, and we've got one in the work for Tokyo," , . . . . , -Q _ . . . - i ^^ ° America's largest net work of I foam Insuhtfon specialists SAVE MONET TA5T Rapco-Foam Insulation SAVK · EFFICIENT EASY TO j INSTAIJ. ' EDWARDS I N S U I A T I N G 75! N. OlVliN BOONKVIM.E, A R K . 575-1.1" Now you 1 can'have your family in a full color portrait captured for all lime! When-you purchase a new or used automobile or-truck from Lewis Ford, you will receive, absolutely FREE, a beautiful 16" by 20" full color portrait of you or your family. This full color portrait will be (he focal point of your home and a source of pride and joy most highly treasured. This offer is for :.'I'rniled time only. NEW '76 FORDS 1976 Pinto Pony MPG with whitewall tires. Bright Orange color. 1976 Pinlo MPG Runabout wilh 4-cylinder engine, Cruise-0-Matic transmission, while- wall fires, wheel covers and radio. 1975 Mustang II COBRA with V-6 engine. Automatic Transmission, Power steering, Power brakes, air conditioning. 1976 Mustang H Stallion 2 plus 2, Silver Blue cnlor wilh whitewall tires, .(-cylinder engine and radio. 1976 Maverick 2-door sedan, while color ; wilh economy 6-cylinder engine and Cruise- 0-Matic transmission. 1376 Maverick'' 4-door/:sedan, loaded wilh extras, 302 .V-8 engine, Cruise-O-Matic tfnns- mission, slecl radial whitewall Urcs, Power steering ami brakes/ front arid rear bumper guards. Air conditioning, Inferior and cxlcrior rircss up groups Radio aud Vinyl roof. A beautiful light green color. 1376 inn 4 door with V-8 engine, air condi- lioning, Ouise-0-Matic transmission. Power slcering and brakes, whitewall steel radial tires and radio. 1076 F-I50 explorer pickup wilh 360 V-8 Engine, Cruisc-O-Matic Transmission, Pow- er.Slcering and Brakes. inis linnclicro 500 with 351 V-8 Engine. Criiise-0-Matic Transmission, Power Steer- Ing and Brakes, Air Conditioning and Radio, Tan Color. $5895 1376 F-250 Supercab pickup with Custom Decor Group'. Red and While in color, 360 V-8 Engine, 1 Cruise-0-Malic Transmission, Piwer Steering and Brakes. Air Conditioning and Radio. . ' NOWJS THE TIME TO BUY A NEW FORD STOP BY TODAY! " LEWIS FORD 3373 North College 442-5301

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