Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 19, 1974 · Page 3
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May 19, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Sunday, May 19, 1974
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HONORED AT AFTERNOON TEA .. .Rebsamen, right, talks with Bunn Bell and Mrs. Walter Cole Honor Graduates Named By College Oi Arts, Sciences Historical Society Honors Rebsamen Raymond Rebsamen of Little Rock, one ot the main contributors to the preservation of Headquarters House, was honored with a reception Friday afternoon by the Washington County Historical Society. Rebsamen's contribution of $20,000 spurred the community drive which made purchase of the Judge Jonas M. Tebbets house possible. The reception was held in the historic ante bellum home. Directors of the society served as hosts. Rebsamen was accompanied by his wife and son and daughter-in-law, Dr. and Mrs. Fred Rebsamen. Special guests included Mr. and Mrs. Hal Douglas, Mrs. Walter Cole. Ernie Deane, Mr. and Mrs. Al Donaubauer and Miss Betty Lighlon. Representatives ot the society were the vice president. Cyrus S u t h e r l a n d , a n d Mrs. Sutherland, who presided at the silver coffee service. Also Mrs. Helen Bocquin, Bunn Bell, Mrs. 0. E. Foldvary, Mrs. Tom P a i s l e y a n d M r s . Keith Newhouse. Rebsamen was in Fayellevilie accept the distinguished utnnus award at commencement exercises of the Uni- ersity of Arkansas Saturday. Honors graduates of the University of Arkansas College of Arts and Sciences have been announced by Dr. Robbin Anderson, dean of the College, and Dr. Harold Hanlz, professor of philosophy and coordinator of Hie Honors Program. Names outstanding Honors Program graduale for the year Moore of who was presented with the Honors Council Special Award. Moore graduated with high honors in chemistry. His honors study was entitled "Carbon-13 Tracer Study of the Acid Catalyzed Re- was Richard D. A u r o r a , Mo., arrangement of 2, 2, 4. 4- Tetramethyl 3-Pentanpne-3-13 C." This research involves new and much simpler melliod of studying rearrangements of molecules. The recipient of the Caryl Nichols Honors Award for outstanding achievement in the Honors Program is Miss Yumi Kimura of Fayetteville, who is graduating with high honors iu mathematics. Her honors study was entitled "Construction of a Non-Standard Model of the Reals Via Ultrafilters." The Margaret Kirby Hantz Honors Award was presented to Frank B. McCutchenn of Fayetteville. who is graduating with high honors (n zoology. His special honors study was "Application of Chromosome Culture and G- Banding as Diagnostic Tools in a Case of . Unconfirmed Leukemia." Z4 WIN AWARDS Twenty-four other students »re graduating with honors awards in the Honors Program this spring. Dr. Hante announced. This brings to 327 the total number who have participated in the special program for gifted students i n - I t s 19- ycar-history. Students in (he College who receive honors at g r a d u a t i o n normally have completed 114 to 2 years of special studies in their major fields. Including independent research of the type usually associated with graduate-level study. The students also musl pass a comprehensive ora examination. Other recipients of honors awards In the College and thcii fields of study are: John N. Beaton of Wynne honors in mathematics; Denni.s R. Burrow of Benton, honors fn chemistry; James R Calhoun Jr.. of Lillle Rock honors in English; Donald Choi of Cotton Plant, high honors ii history; Alice F. Clay of Little Rock, honors in social welfare David W. Cole ot Tulsa. Okla. honors in history; Michelle Davis of Little Rock, honors in psychology: Kurt Docge of Fayetteville high honors in chemistry Dehra Doyle of Denispn. Tex. honors in F.nglish: Michael E Hill of West Helena, honors i mathematics: Margaret Ho comb of Fayetteville. lug honors In music: Anthony u't Hui, Hong Kong, honors in chemistry; Donald R. Jones of Fayetteville, honors in history; 2 y n t h i n J. Lowenthal of Dallas, Tex., high honors in English; Kenneth W. Merrill of Rogers, liigh honors in music; Rrynria J. Pappas of Little Rock, honors in history; Debra Quails of Norman (Montgomery County), high honors in mathematics; Larry Reed of Lincoln, honors in chemistry; Vickie E, Simmons of Dallas. Tex., honors in psychology; Gregori, C.. Simon of Blytheville, high honors in history: Frederic Spies Jr., of Fayetteville, honors in. chemistry; Phil M Slricklen of Harrison, honors in chemistry; Daniel T. Walz o Benton, honors in history: am Charles C. Wright Jr. of'Sandia Base, N.M., high honors in psychology. To Present Paper Dr. Grant M. Davis. Oren Harris Professor of Transpor (iilion in the University of Ar kansas, will present a paper along with Dr. A. G. Sullen berger, assistant professor of science, at the meeting of th American Industrial Engineer Institute in New Orlean Thursday. The paper Is entitled Projection of Industrial Relations Conflicts in the Domes tic Railroad Industry." Silver Usage WASHINGTON (AP) -- More ian 150 million ounces of sil- er are used in the United tates each year. "Production," says a Depart- lent of Interior spokesman, could be increased by dis- overy and development ot new esources, and increased prices ·ould encourage development I large known potential re ources in low-grade dis- eminated deposits." The photographic industry .lone consumes more silver ian the country's annual pro- luction from mines. (TIMESphoto By Kay Gray) WOODCARVER EXPLAINS CRAFT .. .Willard Stone discusses one of his recent carving o/ a baseball pitcher with Mrs. loa Davidson, o retired stall member oj the Smithsonian Smithsonian Members View Exhibits At War Eagle Mills Once Useless CHICAGO (AP) - If waiting n line for gasoline makes you ose your sense of humor, try to emember that the precious uel was once considered use!SS. In fact, until the automobile came along kerosene was the major product of oil refineries, according to World Book Encyclopedia. Because it burned slowly, it was used to light lamps, heat homes and c o o k :ood. Gasoline,- too, was a refinery by-product. Because it exploded when ignited, it was often dumped into rivers and creek! for disposal. Graduates Airman Dewey K. Taylor, son of Md. and Mrs. Dewey J- Taylor of Decatur has graduated from the Air Force security policeman course at Lackland AFB. Tex. WAR EAGLE -- War Eagle Mills, site of the a n n u a l Ozarks Arts and Crafts Fair, was a stop Thursday on an eight-day tour of the Ozarks conducted under the auspices of the Smithsonian Institute. Twelve associate Smithsonian members viewed a mini-exhibit prepared by area exhibitors at the Fair. T h e exhibit, including weaving, handiwork and the woodcarvings of Willard Stone, was arranged in the upstairs room of the century-old house which is the center for the a n n u a l Fair and the spring Back-in the-Hills Antique Show. Tile tour to study crafts of the Ozarks was under the guidance of Clay Anderson, publisher of tlie Ozark Mountaineer. It started in Springfield Saturdays and slops have been made at Reed Springs, Forsyth Mountain Home, Melbourne M o u n t a i n View, Leslie, anc Eureka Springs. A highlight of the tour was a specially prepared dinner a Melbourne which featured wile food. The menu, prepared b; Billie Jo Tatum at Melbourne included trout, fried poke, will onions, butter with 'watercres and sumac and spearmint tea. Accompanying the associal members is Diana Parker o the Smithsonian staff. The toll is one of several sponsored b ic Inslilute to provide mem- ers an opportunity to view lany studies first hand. Recent ours have included trips to tucly botany in Olympia. ash.; geology at Big Bend, L'x.; the Mound Builders in T e o r g i a and underwater esearch in Haiti. Slops are planned in the pringdale, Fayelteville and logers area and the tour will cturn to Springfield, Mo. unday. Anderson said visits have feet] made in homes, in craft rarkshops and just talking lo .rtists and craftsmen in North- rn Missouri and Northwest Ar- ;ansas. Refreshments were served ollmving the visit at War Eagle iy the hosts, Mr. and Mrs. Leser Elliott. Obituary MlflMIMIIMIIHIHIIMIIMM*-- SMILEY HARRISON Siloam Springs -- Smiley Harrison. 62, of Noel. Mo., died Saturday in the- Siloam Springs hospital. Born Feb. 6. 1912 in Robinson, tie was a veteran of World War II. Survivors are the widow, Mrs Kathryn Harrison of the home; one daughter, Mrs. Pcggj Downum ot Springdale; twi brothers, Clint and Philip, both of Siloam Springs; two sisters Mrs. Ada Marshall of Noel an Miss Diva Harrison of Kansa City and three grandchildren. Funeral service will be at II ..m. Tuesday at Wassoi Memorial Chapel with burial ii Oak Hill Cemetery. MRS. BERTHA ROUGHTON Mrs. Bertha Ellen Roughlor 79, of Bcnlonville, died Satur day at Bates Hospital. Bor Dec. 5, 1894 in Hiwassee. sh was a member of the Churc of Christ. Survivors are the husband. Hugh Roughton of the home; one son. Kenneth of Joplin, Mo.; one daughter. Mrs. Bonnie Landers of Vallejo, Calif.; 12 grandchildren and 22 great- grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Bcnlonville Church of Christ with burial in Mount Pleasant Cemetery under direction of Burns Funeral Home. MRS. EDITH KEENEY Mrs. Edith C. Keeney, 6S, of Elkins, died Friday in a local hospital. Born June 2, 1907 in Madison County, the daughter of Charley and Lora Calico Cardon. she was a Baptist. Survivors are the husband, Arfcamo* TIMfS, Sun., May 19, 1974 AVITTIVILLC, * UK AM* At NEWS WHILE IT IS NEWS IN THE TIMES Guy A. Kcency of the home; six sons. Luther and Donald of Los Angeles, Calif.. Jack of Tula, Clyde A. of Rogens Terry W. if Fayetlevillc and Fred A, of Springfield, Mo.: one daughter, i\5rs. Ina E. Hansen of Los Angeles; one half-sister, Mrs. Artie Davis of Siloam Springs; 27 grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at Moore's Chape] with burial in Mountain Springs Cemetery. Graduates Seaman recruit M i l o S. McKen/.ie. son of Mr. and Mrs. dilo McKcnzie of Route 2. Jravette. has graduated from at the Naval Orlando, Fla. recruit training Training Center, Diamond State LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) -Arkansas is the only diamond state in the nation. Diamonds can be found in the kimberlite soil of Southwest Arkansas. Call Williams Co. 'CANCER CARE" Insurance Eirl N. Williams Kuginc J. William* S21-5m 442-2023 SH-3M4 Child a_ years * $1.25 char additional person i Adult portraits Northwest Arkansas Plaza Fayetteville Phone 521-6000 SEAU, lOUUCK AMD CO. Photographers Hours 10-8 Efficiency Pay* NEW YORK (AP) -- Con sumers should check a numhc .of appliances before making purchase, says A r t h u r D. Little the international research an management consulting firm The nest air conditioners ca cool a house as well as less c ficient models while using less than half the amount of electricity. The price differences of a more expensive but more efficient model can be recovered within a year, the firm poll's out. The same is true of other «lectric appliances such as small cookers, grill , toasters, frypans, fondue pots, etc. GOLD Top Prices Paid For Old Geld and Jewelry. Underwood'* «H W. DickMW, FtyeitevUI buy Sand save on PECHGLO® by VANITY FAIR Once a year you have your chance to stock up on perfect little Pechgios. This famous fabric feels fresh and cool as a fluff of fine powder next lo the skin. Marvelously soft and absorbent. Wears and wears. And launders like a dream. STAR WHITE. NOW 3 FOR A. BRIEF, 4-7, reg. $2.00 each. .5.25 8, reg. $2.25 each 5.75 B. SHORT PANT1E, 5-7, reg. 2.75 6.75 8-9, reg. $3.00 each . .7.50 C. BIKINI, 4-7, reg. $1.75 each. .4.50 D. "TITE" PANTIE, 5-7, reg. $2.75 each, medium length . . . . - · 6.75 8-9 medium length, reg. $3.00 each ., .7.50 v./ Boston Store JUVENILE AND KITCHEN DRAPERY PRINTS IN ASSORTED COLORS REG. VALUES TO $1.49 FAMOUS DAN RIVER HOYA FANCIES 100% cotton "Viva" Hoyas in a wide setecttoa of colors and natural backgrounds. 44"/45" Machine washable. REG. $1.69 YD. SAVE AZ YARO J- yd. SEERSUCKER PLAIDS Bright spring colors and combos rn woven ptakj polyester and cotton. 44"/45" wide. Machine Wash, Tumble dry, BO ironing! REG. $2.49 YARD * SAVE .72 YARD 177 JL yd ·SCREEN PRINTS ·ZINGY KNITS Prints and dots on a clingy, zlngy Jersey knit of acetate and rayon. BoW screen prints on cotton crepe. Machine washable 44"/45" wide. REG. 5138 $2.29 YARD Shop Northwest Arkanw Plaza GO-everywhere knits Fabulous collection of bold, colorful warped knit screen prints on texturized polyester. Machine wash, tumble dry beauties. 58T/60" wfcta. REGULAR $4.98 YARD * SAVE $1 YARD 398 *-/ yd SO-FRO FABRICS always firtt qu ality fabrics OPEN DAILY 10 A.M. TO 9 P.M. NORTHWEST ARKANSAS PLAZA

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