Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 4, 1974 · Page 3
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August 4, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Sunday, August 4, 1974
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Page 3
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Live It Up By H. D. MCCARTY Chaplain of the Raicrbacks CHECKING OUT THE TELESCOPE ... are jour students participating in the program this summer. From left are Pom Fuller of Vilonia, Joyce Lichti of tiuntsvllte, Curtis Bailey of Norphlet and Scott Stegall of Benton State Industry Aids UA Science Program Those ot us "over thirty" can vell remember one Of the most popular ballads of the times entitled "Little Things Mean A Lot." I'm sure the truth 0! Ihls statement did as much to make the tune mniiber one of the I)1L panicle as did Hie melody and -or the beautiful voice of Kitty somebody who sang it. Without question, it's the correct performance ot the little things that leads to great things! For instance, the golfing ability or Jack Nickliius has made him a legend tn his own time as one of the all-time great players and money winner, A closer look at his competition however is a startling revelation of how "little" difference there really is between Mr Nicklaus and the other pros oh the tour. Several years ago' Mr. Nick laus was the top money Win ner, receiving $228,864. Fellow pro Bob Charles was in 2411 .. Arkansas industry is helping to assume the financial Responsibility for a - summer science program for high school students begun by the University ot Arkansas witii a grant from the National Science Foundation. The Student Science Training Program Was started in 1972 under an NSF grant to the "D'epaHment of Physics. Dr. Richard Anderson, associate 'professor of physics, has served ·AS" director of the science eump since it began. The NSF renewed its grant to the camp for the summer ot 1973, but this "year il, was necessary for tile University to find other support Accordingly, Dr. Anderson enlisted the assistance of E. H. Donaubaucr, director of dc vetopment for the University, .to seek private funds for the ".summer program, which is Un derway now. Six Arkansas com panies or foundations contribut ed a total of $3,100. Added to 'the donation of space, supplies and lab equiDment by tlie Ph.V 'sics Department and the Unl versily's donation of t i m e on it computer, this was sufficient t pay for the camp. .Each of llv 20 students who are particlpat ing in the .six-week session Jils 'paid ii fee of $160, which wen primarily for room and boai'd. ; Contributors this year wer the Agrico Chemical Comnan ,Cf Blylheville. $1,000; the Char es Meyer Foundation of Little electronic instruments, as- lock JfiOO; the Weyerhaeuser Company of Hot Springs, $600: ie'Brown Foundation of Little lock, $500; the Lion Oil Corn- any of El Dorado, $300; and he D a i s y Corporation of :ogers, $100. In addition, Dr. Anderson said. Southwestern 3ell Telephone Company contri- nited science kits and books as it has done each of the hree years of the camp), and 'arious film companies have irovidcd free science films. TOP STUDENTS The summer physical science camp is designed primarily for high-aptitude students from small and -or poor schools, vlicre opportunities for study- ng physical science are limited, although its enrollment is not restricted to these students Students from the smallci ichools often suffer a disadvan lage when they enter college and begin competing in the sciences with students from better-equipped high schools Dr. Anderson said, The nhysica science camp is an effort t put these students on a par will their contemporaries, as well a to enhance their Interests in tin physical sciences. In its thre years. 74 students have particl paled, many of Whom are no\ UA students. During ihe sis Weeks, the stu dents study computer mathema tics, programming and compt ter systems, electronics an Cosmetology Institute Set For DA Aug. 11-14 ;: The llth annual University ot "Arkansas Institute for Con- -tinulng Education in Cosmctol- ·ogy will be held Aug. 11-14 at .the Sam Peck Hotel in Little Rock. - Guest stylists for the Institute ·will be Max Mallcson, owner of the University of Cosmetol- ;josy at Grand Rapids, Mich., .and Michael Nealoigh of Redding, Calif., education director .of JHIRMACK, a cosmetology supply company. The Cosmelol- :.ogy Institute is the UA Division Education .the 'Arkansas Mended to help cosmclologis meet the requirements of A kansas state law for an addltio: al 40 hours of training each l« years in order to receive ren wal of their licenses. sponsored by of Continuing cooperation will: Hairdressers anc .Cosmetologists Association. It is Laundry Burglarized SPRINGDALE. -- Police sa that a coin operated washin machine at Moore's Laiindr mat on West Sunset Avcm was burglarized early Frldi morning. An undetermim amount of change was reportc missing. ilace that year and won only 48.757. Mr. Nicklaus' average ilrokcs per game totaled 70.34 Ir, Charles average strokes per game totaled 70.90. The dif eience of only a little over hal ' stroke (.56), but the dif e r e n c e in money was (180,097!!! Yes, little things do meun a lot. The Lord Jesus Christ san Ihe man who is Faithful in littl Is faithful In much! Time fo n friend. That extra moinen lor your child. That thoughtfi: note of gratitude to someone A quiet moment of prayer. Th little things done will bccom the great achievements of life. There's a fine line betwoe a champion and an also ran Little things do mean a lot to ward "living it'up" God's way Perhaps,' that was one of Ih secrets to our Lord's magnif cent life. He lived what H preached beginning with the tie things. We can do no better onomy, astrophysics and cos ology. The emphasis is on in- vidual laboratory work, with eh student tackling some spe- tic project, Dr. Anderson said, so, Ihe students lake as many eld trips as feasible. During is year's camp, they have sited the D. H. Baldwin Co. id Systematics, a computing rm, both in Fayetleville. They so have heard guest speakers uch as Wray Wilkes head of h e University's Research ompuling Center, and Prof, tto Zinke of the Physics eparlment, who is Gov. Dale umpers' energy adviser. HOUSED ON CAMPUS The 15 men at)d five women tudents stay in Yocum H a | campus. A typical day's chedule might run something ke this: 8:30-9'.15 a.m. a dis ussion on computer logic; 9:30 1:30 conducting an experiment l computer logic; 11:30-1 p.m., unch break; 1-2:30, experiments in a computer logic IB- moratory; Iscussion .. . .. , tl addition, Special events and ports activities arc held a ouple of days each week. The (eld trips usually t a k e place he Friday litoWinji of the week . h e students are studying the (articular subject associated VIth it. Dr. Anderson pointed out that here are many more students than the 20 who a t c attending his summer's camp who could jcnclit from it, If funds were ust available. Civic clubs aud other local organizations in communities around Hie state could accomplish a great deal of good if they would sponsor one or more of their bright high school students at the science camp, he suid. "The benefits Soviets Picking Up English To Chagrin Of Red Linguists Tass recently introduced the Word impeach- 2:30 - 3 p.m., group of the day's work. mp oul MOSCOW (AP) -- Olga Iva- novna already knew about choovingam, beisbal and cigar- yeli. This week, she added another word to her fast-growing English vocabulary: eempeech- ment. Much to the chagrin of Soviet linguists, Olga and other Soviets are picking up English and other foreign words and phrases at a rapid rate. Even Hie official media is contributing to the linguistic invasion. Pravda, the Communist party newspaper, and the Soviet hews agency troducec rhcnl to describe the legal proceedings against President Nix- n. And Izvestla, Ihe government newspaper, had to explain to a puzzled reader abo'jt the word "no-khau 1 which has popped up in the press. "Ti'anlaled from the E n g - lish, It means literally 'I know how,' " the government newspaper said. "In contemporary international economic rel'k ttons, no-khau signifies a new form of long-term exchange Including recent achievements of modern technology, experience and skills of production." More than 50 years ago, Vladimir Lenin complained: "We are spoiling the Russian language, using foreign words without necessity," in addition, we use them wrongly." But the linguistic borrowing, especially from English, Continues, and Nikolai Fedorenko, a language lost its natural im munity and has the dominate of Foreign words become ine 1 table?" Speaker Told ' HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (AP) - iam B. Hay, chief of the Dderal Communication Com- ission' Complaints and Com- uuice Division, will address e summer convention ot tho rkansas Broadcasters Assocl-' Northwest Arkansoj TIMES, Sun., Aug. 4, 1974 FAYrrTEVILLC. ARKANlAl 3A president of Plough Broad'', at noon casting Co. in Memphis, will b« the nopn speaker Aug. 16. Hatold Krclstein, chairman The two-day convention bt-., ation next week. His speech will be Aug. 15. of the National Association ot gins Aug. 15 at lha Arlington; Broadcasters Radio Board and Hotel. Want to Get Your Home Really Clean? LET STEAMATIC DO IT WITH AND WITH Lambritc* DRAPERY AND UPHOLSTERY CLEANING Lambrite is the first professional in-home dry cleaning process for drapes and upholstery. CARPET CLEANING Steamatic's deep-clean extraction takes more dirt out of your carpet than any other cleaning system. FOR A FREE ESTIMATE CALL 636-6310 or 751-3030 Lambrite* STEAMATIC. , ..... would come right back to their hometown," D r . Anderson added "when the students returned from the science camp and shared their knowledge and high experiences with their school science classes." In addition to Dr. Anderson, instructors for the camp are James Wisman, UA instructor in chemistry; A. T. Bell, a teacher at Hall High School in Little Rock, and Phil Berge, a recent Ph. University. D. graduate of the linguist and editor literature magazine, oE foreign has added some worried thoughts of his own. 'The readiness to use a foreign terminology , and insufficient accuray in the selection of every word is explained by a sad inaltentiveness to the national language," Fedorenko lamented in the newpaper Lit- eraturnaya Gazeta. "Seeing the controlled torrent of foreign words filling our national literature, help asking: has one cannot the Russian } / .- " OPEN THE DOOR to a more beautiful you / ^ ATTEND ELIZABETH ARDEN'S "Red Door" BEAUTY CLASSES Aug. 12 thru Aug. 16 AT YOUR BOSTON STORE Northwest Arkansas Plaza Elizabeth Arden's "Red Door" Beauty Experts, Jean Flynn and Diana Hornberger, are coming to the Boston Store. They'll teach you (in a 2'A hour class) all the why's and how's of becoming a more beautiful you. You'll learn pro- fessionalized skin care and make-up tricks, plus personalized beauty tips custom designed for you. For $$.00 admission price enrolls you in a class and includes your own well-stocked make-up kit and a $2.00 credit towards the purchase of any Elizabeth Arden product. CLASS SCHEDULE: Monday: 2:30-5:00, 6:30-9:00 Tuesday: 10:30-1 00; 2:30-5:00 Wednesday: 10:30-1:00 2:30- 5:00 Thursday: 2:30-5:00; 6:30-9:00 Friday: 1000-1:00 Make your reservation early. Call 521-6250, Extension 38. Cosmetics Dept. Or stop by Ihe Elizabeth Arden Beauty Bar in the Cosmetic Dept. Boston Store OUTSTANDING FEATURES. OUTSTANDING LOW PRICE. Outstanding Value. TRIPLE ENGRAVED oak woodgrrain. finish in a beautiful design. BRASS FINISHED hardware adds elegance to complement your room. Mediterranean. Now $65 off Wards 3-piece suite. Take a vacation to the beautiful Mediterranean without leaving your home town. Wards 3-pc. bedroom suite brings the flavor and feel of the Mediterranean into your home. Suite includes a 9 drawer dresser with center-guided, dustproofed drawers, plate glass mirror, headboard. Constructed of engraved wood products with simulated wood components. See the Mediterranean now! Nightstand, reg. 64.95, now 59.88 Chest reg. $115, now..; $90 219 REGULARLY 28455 We like your style. Evelyn Hills Open Thurs. and Fri. Nights 'til 9 p.m.

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