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A Place To Talk, Read, Play Games Northwest Arkansa* TIMES, Sun., July 21, 1974 FAVETTIVILLE, ARKANSAS Â· 9A Hew International Student Lounge In Use At University A place where you can get together to talk, read U.S. and international newspapers, magazines play games just relax describes .... lounge for American and International students loceted on the fifth floor of the Union. The hew' lounge its grand opening ._. largely the result of the efforts A of Garcll dean of national students located on the University of Arkansas. c o n c e p t i o n s students want to be seen first which includes chess, checkers, The new lounge is as fellow human beings not as cards, mahjong, eairom, t a p e of a number of innovations for brought about by Miss-Endriss "I have known many students national newspapers, msrgazmes through the years that have not November from Yale University purchased with funds allocated where she served as American community and as a foreign student advisor. result both American and inter- ternational students. national' students have offer here because she was very inter- said that it is to create a place Sometimes limited he opportunity rograms. to initiate In addition to the new lounge, liss Endriss has taken it upon efselt to teach a course in the i~rce University entitled in- ercultural communication, Â»hich she hopes will eventually ie incorporated into the regular miversity curriculum. Ways to improve communication between different ultural backgrounds were irought out in the course which n c l u d - e d discussions and readings on the significance ol nonverbal gestures, differences jetween friendship patterns an Â·lews from different cultural perspectives. A n international studenl newsletter is also made up by he advisor which is mailed lo all of the foreign students and I. faculty and othet foreign student advisors al other universities. The newsletter contains spe cial interest notices to foreigt students such as summer trave plans available, funds available immigration regulations, ex ccrpts from studies . in in tercultural communication, in ternational poetry and liter ature, maps and even foreign recipes. Miss Endriss is also presentl; working on a brochure of in formation to be sent to pros ctive foreign students so the know what to expect befor ey arrivfi at Fayetteville formation such as the course fered at U of A, what t Â·Â·Â· . Â· : (TIMESpholo by Hay Gray) ' Â· ' . Â· Â· ASSISTANT DEAN O F STUDENTS ,.. Carroll Endriss advises international students at the University of Arkansas Legal Secretaries Attend Seminar Saturday, July 13. was a red letter day for Washington County Legal Secretaries Association, when President Debbie M. Davis welcomed legal secretaries from Benton, Jefferson, Madison and Washington Counties to the first of a series of educational seminar's scheduled y the local association. Follow- ng the welcome and introduction of participants, Mary Ranz, secretary, led the group in re a ring the Code of Ethics of the National Association of Legal Secretaries. The first guest speaker during the seminar, which was appropriately entitled "Legal Secretaries up the Ladder," was Walter R. Niblock, local attorney and president of the Washington County Bar Association, who spoke on the legal secre tary profession, qualifications and professional requirements of the legal secretary. Marjorie Niblock, local legal secretary and NALS representative, fol lowed with the topic "Today's Legal Secretary," which includ ed skills, duties and require ments of the legal secretary and led group discussion on la\ iffice management. Following luncheon at Ihi Downtown Motor Lodge, "Lega Assistants Revisited," a f i l m iroduced by Lee Turner, oremost authority in the field ind sponsored by the America 3ar Asociation, was presente ;o the goiip. Judy Ward, legal educatio committee member of th county association, conclude the day's activities with a pn sentation of information a n discussion on the Professiona Legal Secretary' examinalio and certification. Make Book Covers Leftover scraps of eolto [rom sewing make attract! 1 covers for school books. Sue covers can be washed, starche and ironed. Onion And Corn Frozen cut corn tastes parl cularly Â· savory when it cooked with chopped onion an green pepper. tpect in the way of costs of egree. clivities such as feature films, inners, diiplays and dancing erformances. International students at the iversity are f r o m 40 different ountries with the largest cpresentatlon f i o m Taiwan, ndia and Iran which according 0 Miss Endriss is true of most a m p u s e s throughout the ountry. Although some of the students are financially supported by heir own governments, private organizations or U.S. agencies, most of them are privately u p p o r t e d by their own amilies. The Foundation for the Ine r n a t i o n a 1 Exchange of Students in connection with the University offers eight scholar ships a year to foreign students who are selected through the I n s t i t u t e o f Internationa Education. The scholarships pay half of the tuition fees will 1 waiver of out-of-state fees anc furnish room and board in tin dormitories.' The foundation also supports an exchange program with Kan sai University of Foreign Stu dies in Osaka, Japan. Two Uni versity students are sent then to study one semester with om student from Kansai comini here to study for two semesters Miss Endriss' interest i international s t u d e n t s w a spurred when she was a head resident for International House and coordinator Of International programs at Bucknell University in Lewisbuxg, Penn. where she received a B.A. Daily Calendar of Events today F. Mi Anderson Family Reunion, Holiday Inn, 1 p.m. Duplicate. Bridge Club, Legion Huf, 1:30 p.m. Ozark Dairy Goal Associalion, Ozarks Electric, 1 : 30 p.m. Alcoholics Anonymous, VA Hospital, 7 p.ml AI.-Anon, VA Hospital, 7 p.m. SMITH'S Communication 2-Way Radio your 2-way radio headquarters la electronics tlnce 182Â» 520 N. Collego 113-2322 For Your Prescription Needs See Us QUAKER DRUG 22 E. Center - 44Z-424* City Parking Lot In Rear Monday Recycling Center, West Slreet, All Day Every Day Recycling Sub-Station for Newspapers, Behind Butlerfield School, AH Day Every Day Community Adult Center, Hillcresl Towers, Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Welcome Wagon Bowling, Ozark Lanes, 10 a.m. Board of Adjustment, City Hal!, 3:45 p.m. Evening Lions Club, Wyall's, 6:3 Op.m. Weight Watchers, Goff Building, 7 p.m. Public Meeting on Post Office, Central Fire Station, 7:30 p.m. Washington Lodge No. 1 FAM, Masonic Temple, 7:30 p.m. Duplicate Bridge Club, Legion Hut, 7:30 p.m. TOPS, Regional Medical Center, 7:30 p.m. Hlll'!lillllEI!ll!IPl.' ( .llll[ll|[|IIIIIIIIitl """"'IMI'llWilllllMllll'TT 1 ^^!' 1 "" 1 "''' 1 "!' 1 arious things and even a iscription of the climate in orthwest Arkansas. A pleasant surprise for Miss ndriss upon her arrival in ayetteville was the Host amily Program which is part the International Hospitality ommittee of Northwest Ar^ ansas. The program is comprised of J to. 50 families, who, ac- ording 'to Miss Endriss, are ' 'crested and ommitted i to international dueation. They meet the tudents when they arrive, help get oriented and invite hem to participate in family ctivities such as meals anc ven vacations. The committee also has English tutors for .wives ol oreign students and a loan Ipset with a supply of warm vinter clothing. 'She added that several loea churches are also very sup portive and have sponsora While an undergraduate, she vas also one of two U.S. dele- ates selected to attend an nternational scout camp in Jrazil and following graduation counselor at a Student Language Became a o r e i g n nstitute. She also studied at the Universite de Caen, France, vith a fellowship from the Trench Government and rec- ceived a M.A. degree and did 3 h.d work at the University of Wisconsin. The young director is also one of ten persons in the U.S recently awarded grants to attend a summer conference starting last week of the East West Center. (set up by the Department of State) associate! with the University of Hawai in recognition of the multi national status of Hawaii. Twenty persons from Pacifii Islands and Asia will also at tend the conference with th theme of nonverbal com nternational dinners, weekem lonferences, etc.' . . Impressed with the com muity support 'of the In e r n a t i o n a 1 -students, Mis 'ndriss said that there.is much nore support from Fayettevill han the university studen body. . . "I think there actually is quite a hit of interest from the American students in the oreign students but they don't mow about 'me. or are too shy to initiate a relationship," she said, . . . . . . . . . "The students want to know each other and seem to look at each other with curiosity and interest and but don't know how produce this interaction through meaningful dialogue- I see myself as being a catalyst trying to bring the groups together," stated the director. The international students h a v e f o r m e d s e v e r a l organizations (Internationa! Club,, Chinese Students Association, Friends of India Society and t h e Crescent Club) which work with Miss Endriss and do much of the programming ol munication and . cross-cultura interaction. When asked about the vaiui of international communicatioi Miss Endriss explained, tha "people'tend to see the thing they do as 'human nature' whei actually these things are .product of .their own cultur and by getting to know peopl th different ways of thinkin d acting you can enrich you in life by opening new per ectives." MR. AND MRS. ARNOLD . . . jollowing their marriage in the First Christian Church in Fayetteville on Saturday, July 6. Miss Collier Is / Saturday Bride In a double ring ceremony at 11 o'clock Saturday morning, July 6, in the First Christian Church in Fayetteville, Miss Jane Carlyn Collier became the bride of Thomas Vance Arnold. The Rev. E. Oran Coble of Texarkana, riles. Tex.', performed the The bride is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Herman Lee Collier of Frankfurt, Germany, and the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. of Fayetteville. I. B. Arnold Four large urns flanking the altar held fan-shaped arrangements of white gladioli, lime green carnations, purple statice and baby's breath. Todd Gordon presented program of nuptial music and sang "The Wedding Song." Presented in marriage by her rimmed in satin ribbon. Their loufluets were . of lime green arnations, purple statice, white amalions and baby's breath. William Morrison of Fsyette- rille was best man, Gary .outhern of Fayetteville was groomsman and 'ushers were Sendal Lee. Collier of. Van iuren, brother of the bride, and Jim Burk of Fayetteville. Mrs. .Collier : chose a teal chiffon gown featuring a rolled collar, full sleeves and flowing skirt. Mrs. Arnold wore a princess style gown of Nottingham father, Empire the bride wore an gown of satin, The Â£jlll[mc: gulrn Â«J u..~..-. ^.' scooped neckline a n d bodice was latticed in seed pearls, and the long tapered sleeves were accented with pearls and tiny breath, and purple statice. She cular skirt swept into a chapel train, and her veil of silt Illusion flowed from ,a beaded Juliet cap. she earned a bouquet of white, roses, baby lime- green carnations,^ baby's breath, and purple statice. she wore f- single pearl drop with matching earrings.' : Â· Â· Miss Amy Boyd of Bentonville was maid of honor, Miss Nancy Boss of Bentonville was brides maid, and Miss Annsley Marce Collier, niece of the bride, was flower girl. They wore ching formal gowns of mat rnin green dotted voile featurlnj Dutch collars and lorfg taperer sleeves with picture hat; ace. Following, guests were" ,lhe ceremony, received by the iridal .couple, their attendants and parents in Fellowship Hall of the church^ Â· Â·'Â· 'Â· 'Â· Â·. The bride's table was centered with a wedding cake ;opped with,lime green flowers. Sandwiches, punch, mints and nuts were served..Mrs. Roy B. Collier of Bad Axe, Mich., sister-in-law of the bfide, was in charge of.the guest book. Following a' wedding trip to Eureka Springs and Branson, Mo., 'the couple is at home at 223 N. Church Street, Fayetteville. Out ; of-town guests were Mrs Grace Collier, grandmother of the bride and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Collier, uncle and awit of the bride,' of Rolla, Mo.', Mr. and Mrs. Boss of Bentonville, Mr. and Mrs. J. Boyd and Miss Linda Clanton, also of Bentonville, Oran the Rev. .and Mrs. E. Coble 'and Mrs, Harry Robinson of Texarkana, Tex., Miss Lee Batchelor of Van Burcn and Miss Mary Desmuke of Bountiful, Utah, cousin of the bride, OPENING JULY 22nd Open 10 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. Monday thru Friday Saturday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. UNIFORM CENTER Featuring Fashions for: Â· Nurses Â·Beauticians Â· Technicians Â·Waitresses Â· Police Fire Â·Medical Â· Plus Many, Many More! A Few of the Brands We Will Carry Are: Â· Barco Â· Tiffany Â· Whirtenron--24 Hour Duty Â· Tread VIP Professional Jackets for Men B Â· Nurse-Mates UNIFORM CENTER 2720 North College Fayetteville, Arkansas 443-4282 THE BRIDE'S WORLD SALE On A Large Selection Of Summer Bridal Gowns Also Included . . . Mother of the Bride and Bridesmaid Dresses by ALFRED WERBER SYLVIA ANN 3 Brands Bridal Gowns: Bridallure Bride Originals Fink Bros. Original Sale Tues. thru Sat., July 23-27 Closed Monday : 101 E. Emma, Springdale -- 751-6772 SAVE NOW! SEW NOW! ' COLORFUL PRINTS ^ VOILE PRINTS! SPORT PRINTS! NEW WORLD PRIMS! Colorful designs on a wide range of textures. Many natural backgrounds. Machine wash, 44"/45" wide. VALUES TO $2.49 YARD Cottdn, Acrylic, Polyester blends NOW! 66*, ' DRESS-UP FABRICS ^ WOVEN SWISSAIR, SPLENDOR PRINTS, FANCY KNITS and assorted EMBROIDERIES. Good selections in a wide range of cool dress-ups. Machine wash, 44"/45" wide. REG, $2.98 $3,98 YD. * SAVE TO $2.32 YD. Cotton/acrylic/ polyester blends NOW! DOUBLE KNITS Â·JACQUARDS Â· FANCIES Â·PLAIDS 'COORDINATES Fabulous collection of 3, 4 and 5 colors in knit designs. 100% polyester and a polyester/silk blend. 58"/50" wide. Machine wash, tumble dry. VALUES TO $5.98 YARD SAVE TO $3.48 YARD ' BACK TO SCHOOL PLAID SUITINGS BRUSHED PLAIDS "KASHLANA" PLAIDS SOLIDS' PLAID CHECK COORD/NATES Wide range of first quality'acrylic wool blends. 100% acrylics and 100% orlons. All are 54'756" wide. All machine wash. VALUES TO $4.29 YARD Â·SAVE-TO $1.30-YARD SO-FRO FABRICS ahvays first quality fabrics Northwest Arkansas Plaza Open Daily 'til 9 p.m.