Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 8, 1974 · Page 25
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August 8, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 25

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Thursday, August 8, 1974
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Page 25
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Nerthweel Arttanwi TIMES, Thurt., Aug. 8, 1974 · 25 FAYITr«VILLi. A»KAM»«» University Gets New President .When students return to the University of Arkansas tor the fall semester August 27. the institution will have a,new president, ' the .fifteenth in the 103- year history :ot the University. He is'Dr. Charles Edwin Bishop, named in June to succeed Dr; David W. -Mulling, who had been; president of the U of A for' 14 years · when he retired last March. J3isHop, chancellor of the College Park campus: of the University of Maryland, is expected to take up His new duties by, September 1. He has visited the .campus several days during the. past'few .weeks, getting acquainted with key, administrators' arid otherwise. orienting himself to the.instiution. At Maryland, he headed the tenth largest university campus in the'nation, with an enrollment of almost 34,000 students. At Arkansas, he takes the helm ef a growing University system, with an enrollment of close to 23,000 on six campuses. In interviews before arriving on the job, Dr. Bishop gave some indications of the philosophy with which he will approach his new job. He has stressed, for example, that he will settle for nothing less than first-class quality in faculty and programs for what he describes as the "young" University System. PLANS FOK UA ·In an interview shortly after being named to the position, Dr. Bishop also stated a belief that there is a need for specializaton among the various campuses of implement a strong program In adult education; that the system will continue to grow, and t h a t capital improvements ar« needed acutely on the Pine Bluff arid Fayetteville campuses of .the System. On the Fayetteville campus, considerable . construction Is presently going on. Work is continuing on the addition to Waterman Hall (the Law School building); on the track and baseball complex on Razorback Road; on the athletic administration building at the north end of the stadium, and on the sas Union and the University Library. Out at the Argicultural Experiment Station, the walls are rising on a new abattoir (slaughter house) and it is hoped that it will be completec by January 1. Other construction t h a t has been programmed for the near future by the University includ es a new Business Administra tibn Building; an addition to the Fine Arts Center; a Plan Sciences Building, and the reno vatin of Old Main. NO CHANGE University officials do not ex pect any significant change in enrollment for the fall term. Af ter two years of small declines enrollment has leveled out these officials say. This is In keeping iwth hte trend acres the nation. At the Fayetteville campus, the enrollment last fal was 11,049. This figure for th University system in the fal of 197.1 was 22,566. In academic programs, pro gress has been noted in recen months. The psychology depart ment received notice from th American Psychological Asso ciation (APA) that the accred tation for the department's gra duate program in clinical psy chology had been extended. Th accreditation had been threat eried because of a lack of spac and inadequate facilities. The University plans to re model the old Student Unio (now called Memorial Hall) fo the psychology clinic and wi the psychology Clinic and wi seek funds for the next sessio WoolwortR DR. CHARLES EDWIN BISHOP .. .new president to chore course /or University oj Arkansas 1 the legislature for this. The visitation team from the PA that visited the campus ast spring inspecting the facilit. es apparent,y felt the Univer- ity was making a sincere ef- ort to upgrade the psychology acilities and thus extended the ccreditation. However, the APA made the xtension for only three years ather than the usual five ears, and indicated that it ex- ected more progress when the earn visited the campus again n 1977. ' FILLS VITAL NEED The Student Counseling Cener, opened by the Division of tudent Affairs last fall, has gotten off the ground success- ully and is filling a vital need amorlg students. This office provides aptitude testing and personal and career counseling, and also cooperates with the various colleges to give academic advising services, thus iclping students chart their course toward a degree with more fortthought. Also continuing to oper ate with considerable success s the special services program under the Division of Continuing Education. Under this program students from disadvantage! backgrounds obtain special re medial s e r v i c e s , including counseling and tutoring, which enable many of them to mak their grades where once the might have failed. Plans were made during the past academic year to extern ·he much-heralded Honors Pro gram for the College of Art. and Sciences to all colleges o the University and this may be accomplished during the com ing academic year. This pro gram allows gifted students t do individual study and resear ch far beyond that which mos nndorPradiite students renpivc DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM Additional success Is expect ed, too, during the coming aca demic year in the University' continuing long-range Develop ment Program. Since this pro gram was begun in 1970, ap proximately $4 million has bcci rased from private sources t help provide "a margin of ex ccllence" for the institution Just this past spring the Atthei mer Foundation of Altheimer Ark., announced that it was cs tablishing a third endowei chair In agriculture at the Uni versity, with a commitment o 5250,000 in funds. It will b known as the Elms Farming- Richard S. Barnett, Jr., Chair n Weed Science. It is named fter the longtime general manager of the Elms Farming Company ot Altheimer, which upports the Foundation. The 75-member Development Council, comprised of leaders rom all walks of life and from hroughout the nation, assists he University's Development Office in raising private funds or endowed chairs, scholar- hips to students, research programs, building funds, and ither purposes for which state liipport is not provided. The fall semester officially begins August 25 with orienta- ion for freshmen who did not attend the summer orientation sessions and for transfer students. Registration will be held August 27 and 28, and classes will begin on August 20. A fte r a break for the Labor Day Holiday, they will resume 'Septem- jer' 3. The Thanksgiving holidays will be from November 28 to December 2. Final examinations will begin on December 12 and the semes ter will end December 20. The spring semester will begin with registration January 9-10, and classes will start January 13. Gas Saving High school driver education Is an important method for teaching the concepts of energy conservation, the American Automobile Association says. Such courses reach new drivers at a time of peak learning interest, before they develop habits that waste gas. Fuel- saving driving techniques can be constantly stressed in driver education classes, and students have the opportunity to practice them during behlnd-the-wheel sessions. Saving fuel by driving slower also serves as a safety measure because teens usually drive to school at the same time younger children are walking to school. Study In Rome A special three-week intensive photography course, combining art history and photography with sightseeing, is being sponsored through - October 1974 by the American College of Rome, a two-year junior college. Penny-a-pound portrait sale (frame not included) you get a 5x7 natural color portrait of your chikL.for just * for each pound he weighs! ( *A j usl J \ No a PP ointr nent necessary. Se\.L pOUnU CllilQ, I lection of poses. Limit: one spe- iiicf 19t I oial offer per family. Second child JU»L if, I photographed individually at 880. with this ad / A9e limit: 3 weeks f ° u y ears maximum charge-880 / 88# ch ? r 9 e for each additional ·^ person in groups. 9 DAYS ONLY/SALE ENDS SAT., AUG. 17 the Children's Photographer portraits for pennies today.. that will be priceless tomorrow. PORTRAITS * PASSPORTS . COPY RESTORATION Northwest Arkansas Plaza Fayetteville, Ark. Ph. 442-8885 McCAfN MAIL N. little 1 Rock, Ark. Ph. 501-758-6102 Misses Mix and Match In Check or Solid 18.49 10.99 13.59 8.99 11.99 12.99 . 8.50 Short Sleeved Shell 7.99 Black Only Cheeked Blazer Black Shirt J*e Checked Shirt Jae Skirt Checked Pant Black Pant Long Sleeved Ribbed Turtleneck THE BODY SHIRT 2"-7 99 Choice of Sleeveless, Short Sleeved and long sleeve. Sol ids and patterns, many colors Sizes S-M-L. New Fall SMOCKS 5" - 6 let us coordinate^ your wardrobe" for- back to school" Mix and Match ,,... Go-Together S Separates from JugC r, m ^t~ Solid Pant... 9.50? Plaid Pant.. 10.99: Sweater ..... 7.99: Vest 3.99^ Long Sleeve Turtleneck ---4.99{ Wear them together or sep-, a rate in a variety of new Fall styles. Just the thing for the active gal in green, white, gundy and plaid. 99 SHORT SWEATER TOPS 99 Your Choice of styles and colors. Something for everyone in S-M-L Sizes. Sweater Capes 12 99 Long wear 100% acrylic fibers. Just the thing for chilly eve- nings. Choice of white or navy. 3" - 6 Choice of styles and colors. For that Fall layered look. Sizes S-M-L, Selection LADIES' FALL AND WINTER COATS AND JACKETS 10"-20" Choose from long styles in cut pile to all weather wear." Repellant styles. Ladies' Two Piece Coordinated PANT SUITS 14 99 Polyester Sizes 10-18; 12'/ 2 -22'/4 LADIES' FALL SKIRTS 6"-7 99 Choose From Cheesk or Solids. New Fall Colors GIRLS' SNORKEL JACKETS Nylon White Pile Trim Hood Sizes 7-14 GIRLS' BODY SUITS Sleeveless, Short Sleeved and Long Sleeved Styles LADIES' BELTED SWEATERS In Heather Tones Newest Sweater Styles BUSTER BROWN'S FALL SELECTION HAS ARRIVED IN OUR INFANTS' DEPARTMENT

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