Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 1, 1974 · Page 7
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October 1, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 1, 1974
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Page 7
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Educational Crisis; Development Need Seen By Clinton Bill Clinton sees » crisis In education and a need to foster '-character development in the schools. ., Clinton, who is seeking the Third Congressional seat in the U.S. House of Representatives, discussed his views on education at a press conference said, "Arkansas needs federal funds for education. We need incrtascd funding, long term funding and general funding which allows local decision- making on expenditures. Some members of Congress, including my opponent, have opposed increased funding for education ·held on the step? of Jefferson i under the guise of a concen School in Fayettevillo Monday!for the general national economic well-being. I believe that an investment in youth is ac- tu a 11 y counter-inflationary Well-educated citizens get gooc jobs and pay more taxes in a morning. He will be opposed in the General Election by the incumbent Rep. John Hammerschmidt (Rep.). Paul "Our schools need to perform «more effectively in educating lifetime than the money in our youth. Never more than today have we needed greater emphasis on fostering knowledge, skills and most especially, character development. The schools must do their part in creating a sense of national purpose and in nurturing the development of moral courage -and integrity in each student. Our schools should take the lead in providing our children \yilh models and insights for .... .. living satisfying and productive through public ·flivcs." Clinton said in a pre-Ire cognizes th vested in their education. The undereducated often become the unemployed who absorb rather than pay taxes," Clinton said. Clinton advocates the estab lishment of a cabinet level U.S Department of Education anc supports expanded aid througl direct grants from the Nationa Foundation for the Arts anc Humanities with a policy tc insure that more people receive the benefits of these program "ic schools. He alsi the potential o pared statement which was theipublic television 'of all Ameri basis for his remarks. Clinton noted that schools, including those in this congressional district, are in serious financial trouble. "They arc caught in a budget squeeze Clint on gives a high priority to vocational and career edu cation and research to find ne\ patterns of learning and deve loping programs for and re-training between demands for more scr-i training vices and higher teacher sa!a-Ueachers. - - r i e s and overburdened ta.xpa'y-l Clinton pointed out that Ham '--ers and increased costs due to merschmidt voted to uphol inflation" he said. Nixon's veto of education fund Rampant inflation has made i in 1970, 1971 and 1973; agains it difficult to maintain existing creation of the National Inst levels and almost impossible to lute of Education; reduction o expand programs and facilities.' the Elementary and Secondar ^Soaring gasoline prices have Education Act from five to tw -forced rural school systems to years; opposed an increase ^-increased, funding, l o n g term ""at the expense of other needs $815 million for the U.S. Offic of Education; and for reduc tions Standard Time To Be Restored For Winter WASHINGTON (AP) -- Con- ress lias given more weight to ublic convenience llian the nergy shortage by voting to estore standaro time in the na- on this winter. Semite passage without dc- 'Zee Cooking Show' Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Tun., Oct. 1, FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS PBS To Offer Children's Cook Show Tonight ate or dissent Monday sent the ill to President Ford, who is xpeclcd to sign it. As a result, virtually all Kv JAY SHAKHUTT N E W ' YORK ( A P ) - The 1 Public Broadcasting Service is offering public TV stations a new how-tocook show tonight, So wlitt, you say? Well, this is a different kind of TV dinner. It's for kids from ages eight to 12, .Called "Zee Cooking, Show," it'll appear once a week for the icxt 14 Budding weeks. It chefs per stars four show and \mericans will set their clocks ack one hour Oct. 27, ending 0 straight months of daylight aving time. The only ex- eptions wilt be residents of astern Indiana, Hawaii, Ariona, Puerto Rico, the Virgin slands and Samoa, who ob- crve standard time 12 months a year. Next Feb. 23, clocks will be set forward an hour. Then, un- ess Congress intervenes again, ho regular pattern of daylight ime six months a year woulc be resume! in October 1D75. Year-round daylight time was approved by Congress last December as an energy-conservative measure, and became effective Jan. 6 for a 22-month period. The Senate Commerce Committee, in recommending a re- .urn to standard time during Novemtor, December, January and February, reported the equivalent of 100,000 barrels of oil per day was.saved during the first four months of 1974 because of. daylight time. But such savings "must be balanced against a majority of the public's distaste for the observance of daylight saving time" during the winter, the committee said. Daylight time is opposed, especially during the winter months, by parents of school children, who must start classes during the predawn hours, and by the construction industry, which claims additional safely hazards during early morning hours. chief cook Colette Uossant, herself the mother ot four cooks. I highly recommend the show, not only for youngsters but also for all adults who suffer stove fright and tend to exist on peanut butter and honey sandwiches, when nobody's around to cook for them. Tonight's show deals with the delicate process of making an omelet. Granted, that docsn' sound as lively as, soy, '"Ko jak." But the lively way Mrs Rossant goes about her instruc lion, plus the kids' reaction t it, is curiously refreshing. Mrs. Rossant bustles abou the kitchen with frequent crie of "Voila" as the omelet take nope. i The show, produced for PBS ay the Educational Television tation in Columbia, S.C., oesn't show how to prepare ligh-lovcl eats. Nor does it spe- lialize in French cooking. Its basic'aim, she says, "is to ;how that cooking is fun, that it doesn't take hours to cook and hat you can take hamburger, or meat loaf or fish and you don't have to cook it badly." One. major problem area in he kitchen is measurement -rookie cooks often get stumped when the recipe calls for a hall cup of this or a teaspoon ol :hat, How does she deal with :he issue for children? "I explain a little about it, 1 she says. "But I'm not a grcal measurer. I don't believe in that. Only essential things. 1 say, 'A taste, a tad, a pinch. Experiment? Exactly. This is how you cook." Asked if there've been any culinary disasters in the show Mrs. Roussant replied, "Well it's completely unedited, s whatever disaster 1 have on th show is a disaster a mothe might find in her kitchen when er children cook. "It does happen, but I try to ave it -- that's part of the in truction -- and there've been 10 real disasters," How docs her' kiddie kitchen :ourse differ from adult ver lions? "1 never deal with adults,' ihe said firmly. "This is be cause children are not afrait Children like to experiment They'll try anything. It's ,he same with adults. "They're not as free as chi dren. They always say, 'Well, my cook book says this,' or 'my mother says that' or 'I've al- 1974 Cox To Teach NEW YORK (AP) -- Archibald Cox, who was fired by former President Richard M. Nixon as special Watergate prosecutor, will teach American his- tory in England for a year. Cox, a Harvard University law professor, will leave Wednesday for Cambridge, where he will be a fellow at Sidney Sussex College. ways don't done have children." it this way.' that problem Calculator Stolen An office calculator, valued at $454, was reported stolen from the Agricultural Engineering building on the University of Arkansas campus Monday, according to the UA Department of Public Safety. B E L T 0 N E If People seem !o mumble-are hard to understand . .. .don't blame them! Even a mild hearing loss carf make 'conversation sound blurred. Let us put your mind at rest. Get a FREE electronic hearing lest with a Heltons audiometer. This take's but a few minutes, and there's no obligation. Visit the Beltone Hearing Aid Service Center nearest you for the free test and demonstration of Bel- tone's best model hearing aid. For fresh batteries and service See K. O. Woodbridge, Thurs., Oct. 3rd, 10 a.m. to 12 noon. Town House Motel, Fayetteville, Ark. BELTONE HEARING AID SERVICE 318 West Walnut Springfield, Mo. 65806 Democratic candidate said, tions in funding for p u b 1 i t", Clinton, pointing to the statis- broadcasting, t h e Nationa ~llcs which place Arkansas last Foundation on the Arts and ,~ among the 50 slates in average Humanities and for key edu-1 i;expenditurc per pupil and 49, cation programs by $151 ~in average teacher salaries,'million. Reagan Praises Mrs. Pefty's Race; Sees Balanced Budget r; LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Cali- '-fornia Gov. Ronald Reagan ;said Monday that sending Judy "Petty to Congress over Rep. "Wilbur D. Mills, D-Ark., would ·Jhelp the nation return to the ^'old time religion economics." it' Reagan said such economics '·Include reduced federal spend- 'Jng, a balanced federal budget land lessening of the size and ^power of the federal bureau- ;j,cracy. Reagan said Mrs. Petty, a "-^Republican, "knows that bal- £ancing your budget is like pro- itecting your virtue -- you have "to learn to say 'no.'" " Reagan said the nation's economic problems may be :'blamcd on highly expensive ^"social tinkering" approved -ever the past 40 years mostly by Democratic-controlled' con- "gresscs whose leaders followed '-a. philosphy calling for steadily ^growing government spending ~to obtain and maintain prosperity. '-" Mills is chairman of the "-House Ways and Means Com .;miltee. . The "old time religion eco Gnomics" never have been giver Za. real test during the last 4C ^years, Reagan said. Inflation "jvas developing during those -"years and could have been Springdab Goodwill Tour Set This Week ealt with by Democratic con- cessional leaders "it they had :nown how and had wanted o," he contended. REFORM NEEDED "We've got to return to the ild time religion economics, and, yes, the old time religion n spiritual matters, too, because if we don't, we're going o social reform ourself into the dustbin of history," Reagan aid. Election of Mrs. Petty would iclp reduce dominance of Con- jrcss by those who believe the 'only answer to anything is more government," Reagan contended. He also said national health insurance is a federal proposal that isn't needed. About 100,000 Americans who 'fall through the cracks" in the American medical system do need some special assistance w h e n catastrophically ex pensive illness-strikes, he said But, such aid can be provided "without forcing 200 m i l l i o n Americans into some form q compulsory socialized modi cine," Reagan said. He said he opposes a tax in crease, which some have sug- j gested as a means of reducing inflation. That, he said, would increase funds available to the federal government and would be "like telling a drunk that one more drink is what he needs to sober up." Reagan spoke to about 200 paying participants at a $25-a- plate luncheon for Mrs. Petty. About 100 of them paid an additional $75 to meet Reagan and chat with him at a reception before lunch. The money goes .0 Mrs. Petty's campaign. Brown Named To Placement Post Lawrence G. Brown, director if the University of Arkansas Central Placement and Career Development Office, has been elected as president of the Southwest Placement Associa- .ion for 1975. He was elected ·ecently .. at the Association's innual conference in Houston, Texas. The association is comprised of more than 400 persons, re arescnting not only placement officers of educational institutions, but also persons from industry and government who recruit' on college campuses T h e Southwest Association covers the states of Arkansas, Oklahoma, Texas. Louisiana, New Mexico, Mississippi and Tennessee. Brown has been director of the UA office since 1968, when ne retired from the Army as a colonel. Previously, he had been 1961 the University from 19GC, as an ROTC teacher and head ot the Army ROTC Department. AMPI Faces Charge AUSTIN, Tex. (AP) -- A state suit asking the courts to stop Associated Milk Producers IRC from allegedly fixing prices in violation of" state anti-trust laws begins today. The hearing was scheduled before state District Court Judge Tom Blackwell. The state alleges that AMPI monopolized the raw milk trade in 14 states through "predatory and coercive activities that deprived Texans of competitive The state is seeking penalties of $50 to $1,500 a day for violations it alleges took place every day since 1970. State attorneys said that settlement of a federal anti-trust suit against AMPI on Aug. 14 was not expected to affect the state ease. The federal suit did not seek monetary penalties. 5 SPRINGDALE -- About 90 ^'persons will ride two buses to VJlallas, Texas .this weekend on ;the annual Chamber of Corn- Amerce goodwill tour. r " Besides the main feature of -the tour, the University of Ar- Jansas-Texas Christian University football game Saturday, the · tour folks will spend an evening -with actress Debbie Reynolds "Sunday night. Miss Reynolds : -will be performing in the stage rimisica 1 . "Irene," at the Dallas :5tate Fair. *'· The lour begins Friday morning with a breakfast at the .Holiday Inn before leaving. On ;the trip down, stops will be imade at Mena, Tcxarkana and 'Greenville to visit with Cham- 'ber and city officials. : S c h e d u l e d f o r Saturday .^ncrnip'! h a tour of the Dallas Jort Worth International Airport. The football game will 'take place Saturday night in ·Fort Worth. Sunday, the group will attend the football game ; between the Dallas Cowboys Tand the Minnesota Vikings. " The Sunday night musical will Sound out the trip activities. 'Monday, the group will ride home, stopping to visit at Dem- fson, Texas and McAlestcr, Okla. ":CB Rodio Taken "-Glen McWhortcr of 1005 June way Terrace told Fayetteville police Monday that a citizens band radio, valued at $317, was taken from his garage some rime during the past thres weeks. Rent a New Piano On Our Rent-or-Buv Plan For Beginner Student New Pianos from $760.00 Mason Hamlin Wurlitzer Knabe Fischer Wurliizer Ovgans Rents for $15 Monthly Rent DP to six months. II yon decide to huy, we will make full allowance charge on the purchase price. Give the children and yourself an opportunity to see Just how much musical enjoyment a new piano adds to your family life. Call today -- only a limited number of new pianos available for Oil* offer. Guisinger Music House Southeast Comer of Square Economic Education: we're Number 1 in the United States! More than 7,000 Arkansas teachers have participated in making Arkansas Number 1 in Economic Education: During the past 11 years they have attended summer workshops and winter programs of innovative training. Other states envy our effective program. They come here to see how we get it done. The simple answer is that business, labor, agricultural and educational leaders all combine their efforts toward one goal- Help our young people to make sound decisions at the polls and in the market place of America! Stand up For YOUR Arkansas JUST LIKE THE MANAGEMENT AND STAFF OF BflflK SERVING NORTHWEST ARKANSAS FOR OVER 100 YEARS FAYETTEVIUE CHAMBER OF COMMERCF ARKANSAS BEST CORP.

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