Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 28, 1974 · Page 11
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September 28, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, September 28, 1974
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Page 11
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Student MONTICELLO, Ark. (AP) Susan L. Rush, Ifl, a sophomore at tho University of Arkansas at Montlcella, was fowid dead in her room in a cnmptis dormitory Friday, authorities said. dntfrav Sccuiflj Chief La rence Alleri said thare was no sign of a sturggle or other Indication that the death was not from natural causes. "She died In her sleep is the way it looks." Allen said. OPEN HOUSE 4106 Seminole Circle Springdale, Arkansas North of Lake Fayetteville Satuorday, Sept. 28 -- Sunday, Sept. 29 1:00 to 7:00 P.M. Pick a winner, como out and see this excitingly new and ,'· different four bedroom -· burning fireplace. home. Brick construction, wood- FRONTIER REAL ESTATE Company REALTOR 1015 N. College 521-6700 BEAVER LAKE SITE ·/, Acre lot with all utilities, ·nd only $2750. 4 BEDROOM Wearing completion new all brick home with family room with vaulted ceiling fireplace, formal dining, breakfast room, utility room and double garage. Walking distance of Root School. BUILDING SITES We have nice building Jtrts all fizea and priced '$5,000.00 up. One owner will finance to builder. HIGHWAY 45, EAST 27 acre* of unimproved land " ·with spring, Owner will finance. Reasonably priced. BUSINESS BUILDING DIckson Street property w i t h approximately 5000 sq. ft. and will house 2 or 3 businesses or one targe one. Owner will finance. By HELEN AND SUE BOTTEL HELEN HELP US Bachelor Says World Is Full Of 'Mrs. Robinsons' Dear Helen And Sue: I'm a guy of 23. working In an office full of older women. When I saw "The Graduate" I nought it wa* lust make- believe -- middle-aged females weren't like that, mainly. . . . Lemme tell you: the world is f u l l of Mrs. Robinsons! · · ; To hear them talk, a l l ' H u s bands do is cat, sleep,' work and watch TV. And drink a lot, which adds to their impotence. So the young dudes in the office gel the play. And it's pretty hard avoiding dames, especially if one or two of them happen to be your bosses. I have a girl friend, and she sure as heck wouldn't understand. How can I turn these women down and still be friends? -- Running (Slowly) Dear R.S.: Try women WIN WOOD DEVELOPMENT CO. 617 North College -- 521-4836 O. H. Gamble -- 442-2734 Glenda Robertson -- 442-5540 Mill! Hood -- 442-8157 Helen Klrby -- 442-5063 Mildred Winborn -- 521-6672 "GO TO SCHOOL, K I D S . . . . " NOBODY BREATHING No more bus rides. No more chauf- DOWN YOUR NECK fering for Mom. Just Scoot out the Here's a house with elbow room door and walk to Asbell School. -- large Sun Deck -- enclosed back Sounds good? -- Is Goodl Blessed porch -- 4 spacious bedrooms. Fam- wlth all these "extras". Central i'y room. Kitchen with abundance Air Conditioning, three bedrooms, of bullt-lns. Carpeted, paneled breakfast bar, carpeted. Nice level fenced garden, edge of town. Im- lot. Good terms. mediate possession. A PENNY SAVED IS A PENNY EARNED ' Ben Franklin said it and he must with Mama as the cause. "If he really loves you, he wouldn't do this and that and the other," Is what she implies in all kinds of different ways, and that starts fights. The bad part is my girl doesn't even 'realize jyhat her. mother is 'doing; They're Very close. If I-'try to teU"her~"ttiat starts another, fight. I wonder what marriage would be like? What can I do? -- Being Poisoned By A Sweet Mama BPBSM: Sweet and deadly mothers-in-law have wrecked many a marriage. If your girl consistently sides with Mama, I'd say there isn't much hope for this romance. -- Helen calling these office by your girl's .first name. Or if you're cornered by a panting supervisor, address her as "Ma'am," and tell her she reminds you of your mother. And remember this: who wants to keep his job doesn't "run slowly." Let tho ladles enjoy the chase, but keep moving! !--Sue Dear Running Slowly: You might get the word around that you've taken a vow of celibacy -- especially as concerns married women. Or (if you don't mind ruining your image at the office), say B.P.: How about an honest show down? If Cindy can't recognize the cause of her broken roman ces when they're laid "out in front' of her -- well, you'c belter wish the two women a happy life together, and split -- Sue his career. After I shudder at the Rap: My fiance wants to go int politics as ' ' Watergate, thought. He's a good lawyer I don't want- him corrupted A'dvice? -- A.P. '""" Politics don't always corrupt But wives of politicians mus be very dedicated. If you can' stand the life, find out now v u u i iniagu a i, me u n i ^ c / ! oay , e · - - -- , . you sympathize with their hus- ber ° r e y o u marry your lawyer GET READY FOR COMPLIMENTS! have been thinking of this house, bands as you have the same problem. But honesty is best: Tell 'em straight out you have a girl and she's turned you blind to anyone else. -- Helen P.S. If she really has, you don't have a problem! Rap: I love this girl very much, but her mother influences her against me. She's a l w a y s cutting thoughts in my girl's lead. Against all guys, not just me. Cindy is 23 and she has iiad several broken romances, -- Helen And Sue ' L?fJ r ° s P ark ' ln f5 ceramfc baths. -Want two acrei in town with a kitchen equipped with Dishwasher, view? We have one -- close to »tove, disposa. Breakfast bar. Two- shopping center and.V.A. Hospital, car jarage with Utility room, pav- Better hurry on this one. td drive, paved street. A Great 1VC, Buy only termi. S33.500.00. with great "Call us -- It'» easy to be a Home Owner" FRONTIER REAL ESTATE 521-6700 T 015 N. College REALTOR Doug Hartley .... 442-6446 Bill Lozenby 521-5833 Les Davis 521-4448 WOMAN'S WORID : fl , A Convenient Sewing and hopping Guide for Today's Gal on the Go. PRINTED PATTERN 745 Breeze brightly thru cool day! in colorful capes. Get on fashion's wave length with Instant Crochet capes for all the girls! Single, double cro , chet. Pattern V45: S (child's 2 ,,6); M (child's 8-12); L (Teens 1 Misses' 14-18) inc. · 75 CENTS each pattern -"add 25 cents each pattern fo first-class mail and specia handling. Send to Laur, , Wbccler, Northwest Arkansa TIMES, 450, Needlccraft Dept. ' Box Ifil Old Chelsea Station -rNcw York. N.Y. 10011. Prin "Pattern Number, Name, Ad 'dress, Zip. The source of inspiration -- ou new 1975 Needlecraft Catalog 180 designs, 3 printed inside Send 75 cents now. New! Nifty Fifty Quills ...$1.0 New! Ripple Crochet SI.I) Sew plus Knit Book ..r?...$1.2 Needlepoint Hook Sl.O Flower Crochet $1.0- v Hairpin Crochet Book ... .$1.00 ' Instant Crochet Book $1.00 Instant Money Book $1.00 Instant Macratnc Book .. -.$1.00 Complete Gift Book $1.00 Complcle Afghans No. 14 ..$1.00 '"12 Prize AffihJins No. 12 50 cents ftook of IB Quilts No. 1 .50 cents Museum Quilt Book No. 2 --50 cents 15 Quilts for Today No. 3 ....SO cents Book of 1(i J i f f y Rugs - - 5 0 cents SMU Administrative Policing Is Sought .DALLAS CAP) - A task brce recommended Friday that standing committee be estab- shed to evaluate the president nd chancellor o[ Southern Iclhodist University. The task force, In a report to special session of the ·ustees, also recommended lat neither of the two officials ould be fired without con- ultallon with the evaluation ommlttee. The recommendations wi mong : a' host of proposals rotying put of the controversial orced resignation of Dr. Paul lardirT as president earlier this 'ear and the appointment ol Jhancellor Willis Tale to the additional duties of president. The firing of Dr. Hardin has among the caused disputes rustees. His resignation was requester y Edwin Cox. chairman of the )oard of governors, and C. A Tatum Jr., chairman of boan of trustees, without consulting vlth the trustees.: Cox,·reportedly, .rnade a tele hohe poll of the governors Wail ballots to the trustees d! not state that Hardin's resigna .ion was demanded. Another task force rccom mended that all major policy decisions by either the governors or the trustees be made in regular or called sessions to insure full consultation of faculty and student representatives. Mail ballots would be used only when formal approval of a matter could not be delayed until a full meeting .of trustees, a task force recommended. ' The; board Northwest Arkanwj TIMES, Sat., Sept. 28, 1974 · FAVETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS II Rebsamen Fund To Underwrite Chair Of Anatomical Science Tho University of Arkansas las received a substantial commitment from the Rebsamen Fund of Little Rock to bo divided into annual contributions to .he "Rebsamen Professor of Anatomical Science" in the Department of Anatomy at the Medical Center in Little* Rock.- The contribution was accepted by the University's Board of Trustees in its meeting here today. This is the first such private financial support the University has received for a professorship at the Medical Center. The professorship is held by ·ork to help the institution aise private funds. Re'osrncn, a former president ! the Alumni Association, has nade previous gifts to the insli- ution, including a contribution f $100,000.to.the college of bus- ness administration, lie also lonaied most of the land upon vhich the original Little Rock Tunior College (how the Univer- iity of Arkansas at Little Hock) vas built. Rebsmen was prc enter] with an honorary degree by the University last spring. Dr. Lawrence A. Schoving, an internationally known chrono- biologist. An installment of $5,000 was presented to tpe. University today. The: funds w ji] be used to. support Dr. Scheving's research efforts, which are involved with investigating the "temporal structure" o! The commitment by the Sebsamen Fund was announces by Kenneth Wilson of Jackson ville, president of the Fund ant a close associate of Raymond Rebsamen, the Little Rock business and civic leader ant philanthropist who established closed session of the of trustees to consider about a score of proposals was expected to continue until late in the afternoon. the Fund. Both Rebsamen and Wilsoi are members of the Uni versity's Development Coun cil, a group of business professional and civic leader from throughout the nation wb Dr Scheving be known officially as the "Raymond "lebsamen Professor in Ana- omical Science," Dr. James L. Dennis, said. Sheving has been at the Medical Center since 1970 and.. previously . taught at Xiuisiana State University, · the Chicago Medical 'School 'and Lc- vis College of Lockport, III. He received his bacheor of science and master of science degrees from DC Paul University in Chicago and his Ph. D. from Loyola University's Stritch School of Medicine, completing the latter in 1957. He has won four teaching awards. as well as honors for His research. Scheving is the co-editor o! a book, along with Dr. John Pauly, chairman of the Medica School's department of ana tomy, and F. Halberg. Thi book deals with chronobiology and was published this year in Japan. Chronobiology, or time bio- ogy, is a field of study t h a t las gained wide attention re- icntly. One of the more popular aspects of this field of study s the phenomenon described as "jet lag," 01- the disruption of man*s normal biological cycle brought about by traveling across time zones in high-speed jet aircraft. Dr Scheving's research is involved with pholoperiods and their biological effects on rodents. The effects of aging on rats are being studied by analyzing changes that occur in the animals' circadian time structure as they get older. Studies also arc being carried forward on drug-susceptibility rhythms, especially those drugs used in cancer chemotherapy. Investi- ations of rhythms that mani- est themselves in psychological hanges, vital signs and varia- iles of blood and urine in man re in progress. Dr. Scheving has said that ic first became interested in :hronobiology while serving as a college 'botany teacher, where he rhythmic phenomenon ia uore noticeable. He serves as ecretavy-treasurer of the International Society for the Study of Chronobiology, and was one of the principal organizers of meeting of this society in Little Rock in 1971. Saw Stolen David Clark of Wyman Road told Fayetteville police Thursday that a chain saw had been stolen from a garage at his home. He described the saw as a McCullough 1010 with a 20 inch bar. He said the saw was black and yellow in color. . A graceful draped collar dresses up this day-dinner-holiday dress. Sew it in a supple satin, casual knit, tissue wool or faille. Send! Printed Pattern 4693: Half Size lO'/i, 12',4, 1414, 16'/4, 18'/4. Size 14'A (bust 37) takes 2 yards 60-inch. Send 81.00 for each pattern. Add 25 cents for each pattern for first-class mail and special handling. Send to Anne Adams, Northwest Arkansas TIMES, 438, Pattern Dept., 243 West 17th St.. New York, N.Y. 10011. Print NAME, ADDRESS, ZIP, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. MORE FOR YOUR MONEY IN NEW FALL-WINTER PATTERN CATALOG! 100 best school, career, casual, city fashions. Free pattern coupon. Send 75 cents. Sew plus Knit Book -- has basic tissue pattern $1.25 Instant Sewing Book $1.00 Instant Fashion Book $1.00 ADVERTISE HERE! Thousand* of homemafcen rear thin fntuiw daily . . . *n6 th»' will ·«· your UA Trustees Take Action On Friday The University of Arkansas Board of Trustees voted Friday to raise room and board rates at the University of Arkansas at Pine Bluff. The increase in room and board rates at UAPB ranged from $88 to $128 a semester, depending upon {he dormitory. The rate for board was raised from $224 a semester to $260. The students eat in the same dining hall. The residence hall rental rates -- currently $92 a semester to $132 -- will run from $130 to $184. The Board, also accepted a bid of $4,490,000 from Frank J. Rooney, Inc., of Little Rock for construction of the new library at the University of Arkansas at Little Rock. The new library will be located north of the Student Union and east of the Science Building and will have 127,000 square feet of floor space. The hoard also accpeted a bid of $1,047,000 by the Fagan Co,, of Little Rock for improvements to the. electrical distribution system on the Fayetteville campus. In other action, the board approved the appointment of C. A. Vines, director of the Arkansas Cooperative Extension Service, as interim vice president for agriculture of the UA. Vines will serve in the position to be vacated by Dr. John W. White Oct. 1 until a permanent vice president is appointed. Report Alleges G5A Improperly Gave Preference ST. LOUIS, Mo. (AP) -- The St. Louis Post-Dispatch says that it has obtained a secret report showing that the General Services Administration improperly gave job preferences to persons referred by powerful political figures including then Rep. Gerald Ford and Senate Republican Minority Leader Hugh Scott. The report, kept secret since its completion by the Civil Service Commission in 1973, cites "cl e a r and conclusive" evidence that GSA officials were in apparent violation of Civil Service rules in giving special treatment to job candidates referred by "nominally political figures," the newspaper said Thursday. The report allegedly quotes memoranda in which GSA officials attempted to "help put" Ford by finding a construction job for Emil Gaide of G r a n d Rapids, Mich. However, Gaide reportedly turned down the jobs offered to him. The report said at least 34 persons were said to have been placed at GSA after being referred by Scott's office. The paper reported that spokesmen for both Ford and Scott said that it is not improp er for representatives or senators to refer job applicants to special agencies as long as'no special treatment is requested. Under law, federal career jobs ore supposed to be filled on merit, without regard to po- litical.or other connections. JOIN RUSH! i Yw, ill's' tritie for you to join the rest of the many people In flits'area who have discovered 1'ne easy way to sell those extra item* around the house. Join the gold rush . . . those users of the TIMES Want Ads who know the best way to turn "don't needs" into extra cash- Just collect the articles you'd like to sell and dial the number listed below. A courteous Ad-Visor will help you word your ad for speedy results. Classified Ads Phone 442-6242

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