Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on October 11, 1974 · Page 9
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October 11, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, October 11, 1974
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Page 9
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T h e Fayetteville Adult Iducatton program is an oul- rowlh of the belief of the )oard of Education that the eed for formal education does ot end with high school or ullege graduation or at age'18. The concept of continuing ducation available to all who wish it and offered at times when working people can take advantage of it is not a new dea. But the actuality of an iperating program is still lomparatively rare. The program as it exists in Tayelteville is divided into the our areas - of academic, /ocalional, special, and general interest. Real Heavy Fashions Weighed down by a waterproof coat, Marilyu Marolta, a midtown Manhattan office worker, adds a pair of fire- man's tjoots to her wardrobe Tuesday at a New York lire station. She and others vtsited I he fire station as a highlight ot Fire Prevention Week. (AP Wirepholo) Coal Operators Stand Fast In Face Of Strike WASHINGTON «VP) -- The United Mine Workers says a nationwide coal strike is likely Nov. 12 unless the industry makes concessions on key health and safety issues, but ' the coal operators indicate they are'standing fast. "Time is running out," declared OMW President Arnold Miller who charged that the "inflexible position" adopted by the Bituminous Coal Operators Association all but assures a strike. \ "If there is to be a prayer of negotiating a settlement and se- · curing ratification without a strike, tough, hard negotiating · should he going on this very minute," Miller told a news conference Thursday. Contract talks covering 120,000 UMW members who pro- duce about 75 per cent of the nation's soft coal recessed last Monday when Miller said the industry rejected the union's proposals to improve health and safety in the mines. The two sides are not scheduled to meet again until Monday. . The union chief called the industry's counter proposals "garbage," saying they are like asking "for a three-year renewal of their license to kill." Every third day a miner is killed and "unless the BCOA assumes a willingness to negotiate in these critical contract areas, I must reluctantly report to the American people that a nationwide coal strike is likely to occur on Nov. 12," Miller said. The current ''three-year pact expires on that date. In responding to the union's charges, the BCOA issued statement, saying it is willing t negotiate in good faith and sti hopes to work out a peacefu settlement. However, the BCOA sail some of the UMW's demand would, in effect, force the in dustry to surrender its manage ment rights. "There are certain' principle that we must stand fast on,' the BCOA said. "These are th responsibility to manage th mines, a responsibility we can not abdicate." The UMW also is demandin a substantial but unspecifie wage boost, but economic is sues have not yet been dis cussed since the talks begat Sept. 3. Miners now earn between $4 and ?50 a day, depending o their jobs. ..Ill ;ram functioning at grade evel zero to complete his high school education entirely at night. Many call this process 'the night that pays". VOCATIONAL The vocational training is ACADEMIC The academic offerings in elude adult basic education which is designed for those persons 16 years of age or over and out of school who are unctioning below their potential and whose actual use of the :ngllsh language is below rade level nine. Approximately 1.000 persons in Washington bounty fit into this category. The learning experiences are :onducted on an individual a s i s using the latest programmed material and equipment. Persons who are functioning above grade level nine, IB years ot age or over and not in school, may take advantage of the GE0 program. This general e d u c a t i o n a l development program includes formal instruction in the areas of English g r a m m a r and spelling, mathematics, science, and social studies. Many persons take these classes for personal satisfaction, but the majority are seeking trie Certificate of Equivallency of the High School Diploma which a presented to those who successfully complete the entire program. A new program for adults in the Fayetteville School District is the high school completion program. It is possible for adults to earn a Fayelteville High School diploma through a variety of methods. Interested persons should contact the Adult Education office at 442- Thus it is possible for an adult who comes to the Fayetteville Adult Education pro- ·· ·XMKT WATCH Ml PA IM :oth preparatory and sup- e l e m e n t a l . Supplemental gaining is available to those who are already employed in a craft to upgrade and bring up to date his previous training. Preparatory training is designed to allow an individual to acquire an entirely new skill. Although the course work in the vocational classes is designed with the employed or employable worker in mind, many individuals take part in the classes simply to satisfy a desire to learn a new skill for their personal use. SPECIAL Another service of the Fayetteville Adult Education Program falls under the general heading of special Rep. Mills Denounces Surcharge WASHINGTON CAP) - Rep. Wilbur D. Mills, chairman of the lax-writing House Ways and Means Committee, dnounced resident Ford's proposed 5 er cent income tax surcharge lursday. Mills' office 'released a state- ent describing him as being unalterably opposed to an in- me tax surcharge which aces its heaviest burden on e lower and middle Income asses." Mills' statement said Ford's ax proposal "would be a crue' urden Imposed on working cople that cannot have any gnificant impact in the figh control inflation today." Mills said in the statemen 1 lat the "experience from 196! 1970 demonstrates that a ubslantlally larger income tax urcharge did little immediate to bring inflation under con activites. programs These which are training are available only to limited groups such as workers in an apprenticeship program At the present lime three such programs are in operation. They are plumbing, carpentry and plant maintenance. Another special activity of the adult program is the training o workers at the job site in a skill needed to carry out their function on the job. This is done at the invitation of the employ er and usually during. an expan sion process at a factory. Many who have completed this type of training are now serving as leadmen or supervisors. A very popular part of total program is called g e n e r a l interest offerings These are primarily to fill a felt need to pursue an enjoyable activity during leisure hours Classes cover such things as B r i d g e , painting, dancing fishing, foreign languages am cake decorating. program .. _,, through special is financet . . . ... grants from several sources and fees which students pay. During the past school yeai JT,, 1900 P* rs «ns took part in JO different classes. SWIFTS tl Ntrth Discontinued G. E. Appliances and TV's SAVE 1O The Mfflff ONE GIRL OFFERS THE OTHER IN EXCHANGE POR THE DETAILS' ITEMS SUCH AS STEPPING STONES, PARKINS CURBS,SPLASH 810CK,AIR CONDITIONING PADS AND EXPOSED AGGREGATE PANELS. CONTACT US FOR INFORMATION ON THESE AND OTHER PRODUCTS. Orig. 89.95 to 649.95 Now 79.95 to 499.95 Now you can save 10% to 15% on all discontinued G. E. Appliances and TV's. Select from refrigerators, washers, dryers, dishwashers or air conditioners. And portable, console or black and white TV's. Appliances--DILLARD'S-Second Floor Limited To Merchandise In Stock Now.. .Three Convenient Whys To Charge These two popular credit cards plus your DiHwtf* credit card .. .At All DILURD'S and DILLARD'S Pfeifer-Blass Store* in Arkansas Open Monday Thru Saturday 10 A.M. Until 9 P.M. wffljM'tPW 1 '' 8 *' 8 TM'^^ rthwMt Arkantas TIMES, Friday, Oct. 11, 1974 · AYITTIVILLK, ARKANSAS UA Students Set Up Health Fair Students at Root Elementary chool attended an all-day ieallh F a i r staged Thursday y a University of Arkansas ealth eduation class. Dr. Jerry Latterly and 3G UA tudents sel up nine booths con- erning health and safety at ; o o t School. Brochures, isplays and films were fealur- d. At the Water Safely display ooth, a film on the topic was hown. Different resuce devices vere displayed and the do's and on'ts for pools and lakes were iscussed. Students working in the Poi- ons booth had mimeographed heets listing various kinds of rol even though accompanied an $8.2 billion cut in federal pending. Moreover, the sur- harge on corporations may lave added to e v e n higher rices." Instead, Mills, D-Ark., endorsed the general tax-revision )ill pending in the Ways and Means Committee. That bill vould provide about $2 billion n tax relief for low and moderate wage earners. poison and a general statement on what to do if poison is accidentally ingested. The Bika Safety group gave safety quizzes on equipment and driving safety. In the Anti-Smoking group a smoking machine showing the effects of tar and nicotine on the lung w a s exhibited. Gun Safety featured a target area in which pupil.; could practice shooting a b.b. gun. The Dental Health booth showed a film on "cleaning your teeth and gums." Football and football safety was illustrated in the Sports Safety booth. A resuscitation doll was the highlight of tha Artificial Respiration booth. A filmslrip on nutrition was shown in the Nutrition booth. FayettevlIIe Drug E. SWe Squire MMMJ Sip it slow... Kentucky Beau We've beenmakinggentlemen's whiskey in Kentucky since 1800. And everything we know has gone into Kentucky Beau. We took our time making it. Take your time drinking it. 86 Proof, 6 Years Old .Kentucky Beau Straight Bourbon Whiskey O I i I Import Sweater Sale It's Sweater Time Again . . . And We're Giving The Sweater Season A Spectacular Sendoff! Our Own Import Sweaters AT SMASHING LOW PRICES 9 97 16 97 It's the sweater season again . . . and our buyers have shopped the Orient to bring you special savings in the finest quality sweaters and capes. All are smartly detailed in easy care 100% acrylic. Variously in colors of red, white, navy, ivory, camel, brown, gold, black, burgundy or green. Sizes S, M, L. Shown are just a few . . . many other styles to choose. A. Orig. $18 Long sleeve,.patch pocket cardigan 12.97 B. Orig. $22 long sleeve turtleneck cardigan 16.97 C. Orig. $20 long sleeve, knee length sweater coat 15.97 D. Orig. $15 long sleeve, zip back turtleneck 9.97 B. Orig. $22 Ribbon stitch fringed cape . . . . 16.97 Better Sportswear--DILLARD'S--First Floor Now...Three Convenient Ways To Charge The** two popular credit cards plus your Dillard's credit card .. .At All DILLARD'S and DILURD'S Pfeifer-Blass Stores In Arkansas Open Monday Thru Saturday 10 A.M. Until 9 P.M.

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