Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 25, 1974 · Page 12
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August 25, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Sunday, August 25, 1974
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Page 12
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12A · Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Sun., Aug. 25, T974 gAYlTTEVIULE, ARKANSAS nmunn inOA'At WlJttHt* ttHVtCt, Weather Forecast Shower* are forecast over scattered sections of the country today with precipitation expected in the Great Plains region, Tennessee, the Carolinas and the southern half of Florida. The Gulf Coast of Texas and portions of New Mexico are scheduled to have showers. The rest of the nation will be warm. (AP Wire- photo) University Revises Traffic Regulations Classes will be held at 20 centers throughout the state during the coming academic year in the in - service training program for secondary s c h o ol teachers of mathematics, according to Dr. W i l l i a m R, Orton, professor of mathematics at the University of Arkansas and director of the program. The in-service classes a r e a part of the Comprehensive Program in Mathematics Education, which is now in tis 'third year under financial support from the National- Science Foundation. This year's NSF grant is for $175,000. Eleven other state colleges or universities cooperate with the University of Arkansas in .the.Pro- gram by furnishing staff members and facilities The in-service classes are held in "mathematics education centers" located in high schools and colleges scattered throughout the state. This fall. Dr. Orton said, each center will offer a course carrying three semester hours of credit in either mathematics or secondary education. The courses to he offered are especially designed, he said, to acquaint teachers with the content and methods of teaching junior high mathematics, general mathematics, algebra and geometry. Teachers participating in the in-service (Masses receive stipends from the NSF that include tuition and fees, travel pay and textbook allowances. S c i e n c e and mathematics :eachers in grades six through 12 are eligible for the grants and principals, superintendents and counselors also may participate in the program. Each class will have 16 meetings of three hours each, wilh classes scheduled lo begin September 9. September 10. Other institutions of higher learning that are cooperating with the University in the program are Arkansas Stale Uni- CoIIege, H a r d i n g College, Ouachita Baptist University, Phillips County Community College, Westark Community College, Southern Slate College, Arkansas Tceh, the University of Arkansas at Little Rock, the University of Arkansas at Pine Recipes Popular LONDON (AP) -- The British Post Office helped to put more than three million meals on Britain's tables during the year ended March 31, the Post Office reported. That was the number of calls received by Ihe telephone dial- a-dish service in the year. . The daily recipes from the British Farm Produce Council are all tested in ordinary kitchens and are simple to make. Now, with an eye on inflation, the service features economy recipes which provide main- course dishes for four at no more than $1.80-total. S o m e cost even less. Bluff and the University of Arkansas at Monticello. Assisting Dr. Orton in administering the.program a r e Dr. Katherine C. Mires, professoi of mathematics at Ihe UA, associate director, and Dr. ,Ia Graening, assistant professor ol mathematics and secondary education, assistant director and evaluation coordinator. Enrollment in the courses now in progress and appli cations are being received Teachers interested in apply in [ for the in-service classes should write to Dr. Orton, SE 320, Uni versity of Arkansas, Fayette ville, Ark. 72701. The locations of the 20 educa tion centers and the names ol the prospective instructors are: Arkadelphia, Dr. John Kent; Bald Knob, Dr. Bill Oldham BIytheville, Mrs. Mary G Shipley: Bryant, Professor W i l l i a m Allen; Camden W i l l i a m Bacon; Crossett Johnny B. Houston; Forres City, Dr. Phillip Hill; Forl Smith, Dr. Dixie Silvers: Harrison, Barbara Krai; Hope Robert Simmons; Jonesboro Dr. Tom Bishop; Little Rock Dr. Dean B. Priest and Profess or James R. Fulmer; Magnolia Dr. Arthur Steely; Mena, Dr Don Carnahan; Monticello, Pro fessor Bryan Harman; Pine Bluff, Dr. Lawrence Davis Jr.; Russellville, Professor C. E Padgett Jr.; Springdale, Mrs Helen McKinncy; West Helena James Brasel and El Dorado instructor not selected yet. At The Library' By ANN JACOBS Ilil Il's great lo he back wilh 'ou, in the TIMES, alter a ummcr llial produced a burner crop of books and people -- more about that later. First, the big : ne\ys is that he Fnyclloville Public Li'orary vill be closed for workshops md training sessions August 29- Seplcmber 2. (That includes ^abor Day, a holiday.) The ibrary will reopen Tuesday, September 3 at 9 a.m. During ho time we're closed, books may be returned through the drop at the back of the building, ut any hour. So far tliis summer, we've checked out 62,600 'bonks -- over 000 a day. We've also added 79 now patrons to the rolls during the same period. The summer reading program rought a flock of bright butter- lies onto our bulletin boards epresenting 255 children who ead at least 12 hooks. The program will end officially on Sep- ember 3, when all reading looklots are due for- reading certificates. After that d a t e , orry, the children's librarian cannot accept any records of additional books read. Heading certificates may be picked up at the library when children have finished t h e i r ummer reading. Students at Root School will receive their certificates at the school. Keep ·eading until September 3 for butterflies and stars! NEW BOOKS Many new huoks from pld- :ime favorite authors came into :he library this summer. Detec- ,ive fans welcome Nicholas Freeling, "Dressing of Dia mond"; Evelyn Berckman 'Wait, Just You Wait"; Ruth Rondell, "Face of Trespass"; and Dame Ngaio Marsh, "Black as He's Painted." Harriet Simpson Arnow's "Kentucky Trace 1 ' is an im portant new book, as is James Baldwin's "If Beale Stree Could Talk." Frank Yerhy has turned to o French Resistance for V o y a g e Unplanned," a n d chard Condon and- Frederick orsylh have produced two new rillers, "Winter Kills"' and Dogs of War," respectively. Harry Golden is back, with Our Southern Ladsmen," an formal history of the great cwish -families of the South Id with his usual wit and yle. And two giants of country nd western music have written eir stories: Doug Kershaw, Louisiana Man" (words and usic to his biggest hits), and let Atkins, "Country Gentle- an." An unusual, painstaking piece legal reserach is presented "Married Women v. Hus- ands' Names," which proves lat convention, not law (Ha- aii exceptcd requires a woman assume her husband's name pon marriage. A scandal to rival the ummlns Prison Farm reve- itions broke out during t h e .69,. mis. at Fort Dix. Little as : Keen done since to lallenge the inhuman eondi- ons of military justice, as oan Crowell demonstrates in Fort Dix Stockade," an expo- ire of one Avmy prison. "Haunted Britain" has to be ne of the greatest guidebooks ·er published, with directions :r finding mermaids, holy ells, and numerous hauntec Hnes.and castles. Many fine lotographs, some in color (bu 1 one of the ghosts). "The Great American Marble ook" not only tells what's ollectible but also describes many games, vyhich is infor mation pretty hard to come by Except for the above men oned workshop days, the brary Is open 9 a.m. to 6 p.m londay - Thursday, and 9 a.m p.m., Friday and Saturday. Blackwood Banned GLASGOW (AP) -- The skir of the pipes may soon come from plastic instruments be cause Uganda- has banned the export of the African black wood traditionally used to make the chanter, which pro duce's the melody. Seumus MacNeill, principa of the Scottish College of Pip ing, said he has heard plastic pipes in CanaJ.i and they '.-eem to play just as well." EXPERT WATCH REPAIR v^.^a^^ x^ y x- r SWIFTS ft North Rtnclt ». Now! 3 Convenient Ways To r* Ifthftf vdrig M«+«r Ch»rg« and BinkAmtrlcii-4 to our cutlMiwn in ttw Slot* of Arkinw for on* bfg rWWm Convonienc*! Y**. novr yfw c*n w / "Chirg* \\" 1tu»* wayi. Th«* Iwa populir cr*dit cardf plui Y°u r Dillird'* t rod It ttrd will iv« you rh* troubU OM shopping 1h*t w« think you rf*i»rv*-. . . . At All DILLARD'S *nd DILLARLVS pft!f«r-N*M Stow In Arictnui Thousands Of Yards To Choose From! Oriy. 3.98 and More 100% Polyester Double Knit Yd. Beautiful polyester double knits.,, thousands of yards lo choose from . . . includes famous name crepa stitcn. Choose from solids and fancies. All M to 62 inches wide. Orig. 1.98 Sportswale Corduroy 100% collon. -i - n « wide 1.19 Orig. 1.08 Yd. and More O u l i n e neece. Triacetate -t nr* nylon. 45" wide _£ -fH Orig. 2.20 and More Broadcloth Duck. Polyester or -1 ^ nr polycster/cotfon. 1 t\ I 45" Wide A.ll Orig. Z38 yd. Colton Pinwale Corduroy. -4 * n 45" wide yd. 1,47 Orig. To 8.05 Yd. Synthetic Suede. 42 lo 50" wide. 50% OFF Fabrics--DILLARD'S Second Floor Open Monday Through Saturday 10 A.M. Until 9 P.M. Several important revisions in raffle and parking regulations at the University of Arkansas lave been announced.' Ev e r e 11 Raton, assistant director of the Department of Public Safety, urged faculty For Mathematics Teachers In-Service Training Program Planned By DA Ford Pledges To Reduce Federal Power DETROIT. (AP) -- President Ford told Michigan Republicans on Saturday that his administration is reversing the concentration of power in federal government. In a recorded message to'the State GOP Convention in Dei-oil, Ford 'declared: "One of the most important Republican concepts is to reverse the concentration of power in' Washington. With revenue-sharing and such important new programs as · the Housing and Community Development Act ... we-are beginning to see the transfer of power hack to the people." "You at the state ' and loca' level are getting the power to decide where and how your tax dollars are to be spent in more and more areas of human needs." Dental Clue NOTTINGHAM. E n g l a n d (AP) -- The. thief who broke into a house and exchanged his tattered blue jeans for an ex pensive suit left a whole set o. clues for the police. His false teeth were found in a pocket of the jeans. md staff members and students o read the 1974-75 brochure on larking and traffic regulations ·arefully. The new rules .will e put into effect with the jeginning of the fall semester. 'All current permits expire at he end of the'summer term," Salon -pointed out. One important addition is allowing vehichle registration or car pools and pool parking. The brochure also contains de- .ailed information for those ersons seeking reserved park- '.ng privileges. Eaton said. Each car or motorcycle must oe registered next week or the owner is subject to fines beginning the first day of classes (August 28). Open park- ng has been dc-clared from 7 p.m. to 7 a.m. daily and from p.m. Fridays until 7 a.m. Mondays and on all 'holidays, with the exceptions listed in the new brochure. Motorcycles have been p r o - nibited from parking in melerec spaces and bicycles are not to be parked'other than in designated bicycle racks. Some student lots are restricted to ve hides displaying off-campus student permits, which means students living in residence halls cannot use them. Parking meters are. located on Maple Street, Campus Drivt and in the parking lot of the Administration Building for public use. Fines have been increased for a number' of the more hazar do'us violations. Fines of $1 each will be levied on offender? who disregard an officer's sig nal, disobey a signal, drive thi wrong direction, on a one-wai street, back- unsafely, fail to yield the right-of-way to a pe destrian or a vehicle or drive on a side-walk. Penalties of $5 will TOE levied or failure to signal for a sto(J ir turn, parking in an uni authorized zone, parking along yellow curbing, parking ,in rei' served areas, parking over a' curb or sidewalk, driving left; of the center line, and parking vhere prohibited by sign. A fine of $3 will be imposed for double-, parking. . ': Penalties are to be paid by mail or in person at the. Treasurer's Office in. the Ad? ministration Building within ive (5) days after violation no-. Jfication, Eaton said. All money collected from registra- 10 n fees. administrative charges, etc., is placed in a, special account to pay for the parking and traffic program vhich includes restoration and construction of parking lots. I LEARN I BASIC OR ADVANCED INCOME TAX PREPARATION IGOEIBLOC'ICI ] Thousands are earning good money as tax preparers. Enrollment .open to men and ! women of all ages. Job interviews available for best students* Send for free information and class schedules. , Classes Slart:. SEPTEHMER 12 ~~ CONTACT THE ~-~^mm KXKBtOCIC · OFFICE NEAREST YOU: 2 Offices (o SerTB Yon 120-1 South ScfiDol, Fayef(eTfflB Fhnne 521-1753 208 S. Thompson, Sprl Thone 751-flCOO Dl D' Now! 3 Convenient Ways To W«V» introducing M«l«rCh«rg«»iKlB«nl!Am«rte»rd lo our customws In h« Stifi of Arkinm for on* big rtwon: ConvenTftncel Yes, flow you can *ay "Charge If 4hr»a ways. Th«i« two popular cr*dit cards plus your Dillard's credit card wlllglve you lh« troubl* free shopping that w« think you dasarve. .. At All DILLARD'S and DILLARD'S PfelferBlais Store* In Arkansas Save 20% Anklets! Mid-Calfs! Over-The-Calf Styles! Orig. 7.50 Pr. NOW Pr. Orig. 1.00- 80c Orig. 1.75 T.40 One. 7.25 1.00 Orig. 2.00 1.60 Orig 1.50 1.20 Orig. 2.50 2.00 One Week Only! Now during our Annual Friendship sale you can purchase the one-and-only famous Gold Toe® socks at tremendous savings. Our entire stock is reduced for this sale. No matter what length, the Gold Toe® label insures you a comfortable fit and long wear. Men's Furnishings--DILLARD'S--First Floor GOLD TOE Open Monday Through Saturday 10 A,M. Until 9 P.M.

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