Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 10, 1974 · Page 14
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 14

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 10, 1974
Page 14
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14 » Northwest Arkansas TIMES, We'd., July 10, 1974 FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS The. University of. Arkansas Jusic Camp, which will be held n two different sessions will begin July 15 for junior high, chooi students according to Tofessor Robert Bright, camp director. The Junior: 1 High:' Camp, will onclude with a final ; concert 'uly 19. The Senior High Camp rill begin July 22, and conclude vith a final concert Aug. 2. Professor Bright has announced the names of a presti- clinicians and Gene Kenney, Signing Autographs White House lawyer James D. St. Clair signs autographs for people lined up outside the Supreme Court Monday after his appearance before the high court's hearing en the White House tapes. (AP Wire- photo) Two Added To Entomology Department Two new men have been added to the staff of the University of Arkansas Entomology Department, according to Dr. John W. White, UofA vice president of agriculture. Both will devote full time to research on control of insect pests with the Arkansas Agricultural Experiment station. Dr. Frederick M. Stephen has been named assistant professor, to work on biology and control of insect pests of forest trees. He is a native of California and a grad- uate of San Jose State University. Last month he received a Ph.D. degree in entomology rom the University of California at Berkely. He served as an assistant in biology at San Jose State from 1966 to 1967. and since then has been a graduate research assistant at the ' University of California. Dr. Ping-Sion Lue has been appointed research associate in entomology. He will conduct research on insecticides for control of cotton insects and on bollworm toxicology. A native of Taiwan, Lue iraduated from Taiwan Univer sity in 1963 and served as teaching assistant in the Collegi of Medicine at that school fron 1964 to 1967. He became teach ing assistant in genetics at Au burn University in '1967, and since 1969 has been a graduate research assistant there. He ha been awarded both M.S.and Ph D. degrees from Auburn. Both men have already begu: their new assignments. Music Camp To Begin At ious list of caching staff, director of choral activities at 'exas Tech University, and lichard Brothers, director of choral activities of the UofA, vill be vocal clinicians; Jay Seeker, conductor of the Wichi- a Slate University Symphony Orchestra, and A. Clyde Roller, conductor of the University of louston Symphony Orchestra, ,vill be orchestra clinicians; Jlldon Janzen, director of bands at the University of Arkansas and Robert Jager composer, ar- ·anger and conductor of the Tennessee Tech University, will e band clinicians. The two camps, which attract approximately 500 students each summer, offer curricula adaptable to both commuting and resident students. Private essons at a minimum extra cost are offered in addition to master classes for all band and orchestra instruments, which are covered by the initial camp tee. Professor chairman of the University Ruling Sought On Portion Of Stale Usury Law LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Alts'. Gen. Jim' Guy Tucker said Tuesday that he expects to issue an opinion next week on the constitutionality of a proposed U.S. Senate ;bill. that would al- ow..banks and saving and loan associations to .: ignore Arkansas'. ·constitutional 10", per cent interest limit on loans. Harvel Adams, the Arkansas ranking commissioner, asked Tucker for an opinion on the constitutionality'of'the bill that Was drafted by Sen.' William B. Brock III, R-Tenn. . . · Hearings - o n the bill have been postponed,until August so that .the Senate Banking Committee can receive more comments 1 'from banking commissioners of the states that would be affected by, the measure, according -to Pat. Abshire of Roger Widder. Music Department, said all students may take advantage of the University's recreational facilities and medical care is available through the University Health Services. Resident campers will be housed in Humphreys Hall. The Music Camp is co-sponsored by the University Division of Continuing Education, Department of Conferences and Institutes. Washington. Abshire' is the committee's assistant minority counsel am Brock's administrative 'assist ant. He said Brock's'bill would amend the National Banking Act so that national, banks could charge interest up to 5 per cent above the Federal Re serve Board. He said Brock did not want U, discriminate against slate banks and thus drafted the bil so that it would amend the lav, that created the Federal Depos it Insurance, Corp. That mean? that state banks whose deposts are insured by the FDIC couk charge up to 5 per cent more than the discount rate, he said The same/also Would be true for saving and loan association,, whose deposits are insured by he Federal Savings and Loan Deposit Insurance Corp. Abshire'.pointed out that the bill will affect the interest rate charged , only on corporati- :oans, arid loans of more than $100,000. . ' Brock's, interest in the matte stemmed' from Tennessee's con stitutional limit of 10 per cen interest on consumer, persona and commerical loans, Abshir said. Tennessee bankers have tol Brock that they are paying 1 to 12 per .cent interest on mon ey the.v are .buying and .canno continue indefinitely to lend to Tennessee consumers at I per cent. Abshire said that Arkansa and Tennessee, with con stitutional iriterestceilings, an Priest Gives Sermons In Sign Language ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) -- The cy. 'Conall Hart received quite jolt when presenting his lirst errrion to deaf parishioners, e was interrupted and told to iange the subject. Now, six years later, the soft- p o k e n Franciscan priest lughs at the incident, but ad- lits'th'at time hasn't mellowed is critics. His sermons -- con- eyed by sign language and lip eading -^still are interrupted. "When you give a sermon to deaf audience, it has to have ariety," lie said.' "They're riot nterested in the abstract. If I ay something they don't un- erstand or talk about some- Hing they're not interested in, hey'll stop me on the spot. "It scared me to death the irst time. But it doesn't shake me any more. If they don't stop me, I'm disappointed -- it ·ould mean I'm a total bore." Father Hart, 52, ministers ulltime to deaf persons in the Albany Roman Catholic Diocese, regardless of their religion fe describes his assignment as 'a real breakthrough,".explain ng that serving the deaf is a part-time job for priests in most Catholic dioceses. Celebrating the Mass is bul ine of many services he pro vides to some 500 deaf persons, le is on call to aid physicians awyers, police and hospital emergency personnel in com municating with the deaf. BODY ENGLISH Body English is necessary for communication, , Father Har explains, which, he exemplifies best by an expressive face tha would draw envy from any ac :or. ' "You have to develop a bit o iam," he:said, but admits thi is sometimes hard to do. "I'm laturally quiet and backward In fact, I step out of characte ach time I give the Mass a make a public lecture." Father Hart's preparation fo a sermon is, by necessity, mon extensive than that required b;, fellow clergymen. "I rewrite : sometimes 10 times before I ge it right." At the pulpit, the silent inter ruptions from the clergy ar soon in coming. "Most of th time I will never complete sermon as it was prepared," h said. . Not only Is what he says arefully scrutinized, but also ow he says it. "I've been under 'severe alack', by. .'some of.the older deaf ersons for the way I use gns," he said. "The older nes think I flaunt myself by sing.'new signs- ;'. .··It's a itchcraft : idea^ Some have the lea that'mouthing these "gro esque' signs/detracts from the jersonality of a deaf person." Some of, his deaf parishioners :ubbornly ·resisted the hand gns at first, said the former t. Bonaventure University ducator, "but now they're hap- ier." ' , The practice is spreading Montana, with a statutory 1 per cent usury law, would b affected if Brock's bill passed. Maps Stolen HANOVER, N!H. ,(AP) -- A Philadelphia antique dealer Has een charged in the weekenr. heft of $75,000 worth of rare maps from a -Dartmouth Col ege library, pilice said. The maps, bound in atlases ating back to the 16th century vere found in · two large suit ases Sunday in a locker at the Vew York Port Authority bus erminal. police said. rapidly, he says. Most parish-, oners now refer to him In s'SJ. anguage with a finger-formed 'C 1 (tor Conall) over their, heart (for Hart). ', Bonds Approved · ',-· By'The Associated Press · Voters at Jonesboro. Forr Smilh and Bentonville approved- Act 9 bond issues in elections Tuesday. ' . '- · . ; ··A II million bond issue to finance equipment for the new. General Tire and Rubber Co.- tennis ball plant was authorized: by Jonesboro voters. The vota was 116 for and 4 against. : Fort Smith voters approved, by a vote of 1,011 to 259, a $5 million bond issue to 'finance construction of a plant for. the Transkrit Corp. of New York,. The firm makes specializes customforms for the computer industry. · . Bentonville residents approved a $1.5 million bond issue to' finance construction of an addition to Krispy Kitchens, r Inc.. a subsidiary of Tyson's Food. The plant's addition will create 50 new jobs. : The vote was 273 for and IS against. I Little Money Speas Pink Pickled Egg* A high protein treat And so tanoy/ Juice from a 11b. ran of beets 1 c. SPEAS cider vinejar '.4 c. brown sugar 6 whole clovts 1 stick cinnamon 12 ted cooked eggs Combine all except eggs. Boil 10 minute. Remove cloves and cinnamon. Pour over eggs. Cover and refrigerate overnight, of 2 to 4 nlghls lor spicy flavor. Great Taste sp Ifte Itavor will! the goad ting coakt have depended on since 1889, SPEAS VINEGAR Apple Cider ·Distilled · Corn FREE RECIPE BOOK. Write Speas Company . 2400 Nicholson Ave., Kansas CJly, Missouri 64120 . Slow Cooking for a Natural Good Flavored DisW Orig. 1935 88 Let the slow cooker do the work. Set it and forget it until Its done. Natural stoneware pot retains natural juices and vitamins. 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