Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 18, 1969 · Page 3
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, April 18, 1969
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Page 3
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NorlhwMt Arkansas TIMES, Friday, April II, 1969 · 3 PAYfTTIVILLC, ARKANSAS Engagement Told Mr. and Mrs. G. N, Bowerman of Fayetteville announce t h e engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Deboroh Arlcnc, to Howard Eugene Cox, son nf Mrs. Elsie Cox of Fayetteville and Scott S. Cox nf Mis- sissippi. Miss Rowcrman is a senior at Sequoyah Polytechnic High School and a student at Ruth's Beauty College. Her fiance is employed at Lewis Ford. Wedding plans are incomplete. Jerome Rappaport To Give Benefit Concert Jerome Rappaport. pianist, will give a benefit concert Sunday (April 20i at 3 p.m. in the Concert Hall of the Arts Center at the University of Arkansas. Mr. Rappaport's appearance is sponsored by Sigma Alpha Iota, honorary scholastic music sorority. The proceeds will go toward financing music schol : arships to attract talented stu dents to attend the University as music majors. Mr. Rappaport recently returned to the University, where he teaches piano, after an off- campus assignment for research and study in Italy and Spain on the music of Domenico Scarlat- ti. His research in I t a l y , the birthplace of Scarlatti, provided him with only copies of manuscripts, which made it difficult for Mr. Rappaport to gather correct source materials to reconstruct the life of Scarlatti. Scar- lati left no manuscript, no letters, and the one picture in existence may not be aunthentic, Mr. Rappaport said. The professor's prime interest In reconstructing the life of Scarlatti is to l e a r n why he wrote as he did and to learn the style of his performance. Since Scarlatti lived most o[ his life in Spain. Mr. Rappaprot (lid a great deal of his study there, watching the flamenco dancers and listening to music performed on the guitar and by Spanish orchestras, which in influenced not only the content of Scarlatti's music but also his technique of writing. Scarlattie. the father of keyboard playing, wrote for the liarpsicord. yet his compositions are natural for the piano, Mr. Rappaport said. It is known that Scarlatti wrote special compositions for Queen Isabella of Spain, one of his pupils. Sunday afternoon's concert will include, during the first half of the program, three s h o r t Scarlatti sonatas and one Bee thoven s o n a t a called "Lcs Adieux." After the intermission, he will play a group of Chopin compositions including the sonata with the famous F u n e r a l March. A brilliant performer of note, Mr. Rappaport has given concerts throughout the U n i t e d States as a recitalist and lecturer. Making his debut in Carnegie Hall at the age of nine, he has since returned to play in the Hall several times. Two years ago he had the honor of being distinguished visiting professor at the University of Montana and this c o m i n g summer he will be visiting professor at the University of Idaho. Before coming to the UofA, he was artist-in-residence at the University of Tulsa. Advanced tickets are being sold through the music sorority for the benefit; however, tickets may also be purchased at the door. Iforthtwit Artauu Edited by feraUiiw Clift Husband, Wife To Create Settings For UA Opera NALC Auxiliary Holds Meeting Mrs. Joe H. Clark was hostess to the Ladies Auxiliary to the National Association of Letter Carriers at her home on Tuesday evening. April 15, Eight members answered roll call with suggested activities for the month of April. Miss Mildred Davis gave an inspirational talk, using as her subject, "Self Inspection is Healthy." Mrs. Harold Bradley, legislation chairman, discussed proposed retirement plans for postal employees that are under consideration by the Postal Department. A social half hour was held at the close of the meeting at which time Miss Davis directed a recreational activity. Refreshments were served by the hostess. By NORMA CONNER A husband and wife have combined their talents to create the settings for the University of Arkansas' forthcoming production, "Albert Herring." The w i t t y opera is to be presented April 21-26 in the Arts Center Theater under the direction of Professor Max Worthley, director of the University Opera Workshop. The joint effort of Cyrus and Martha Sutherland in such an endeavor is not considered unusual. However, the fact that they were asked by Professor Worthley to create the sets is a bit unusual, since that part of a production is usually left to the technical staff. Mrs. Sutherland, secretary in the UofA Music Department, artist and musician by training, mother of three and wife of a UofA architect-professor, has a wonderful knack of organizing her time, utilizing it well to combine a career as part-time sec retary and homemaker with a perfect balance. Since moving to Fayetteville with her family in 1958. the charming Mrs. Sutherland has kept her artistic talent hidden except for preparing the billboards for UofA theater produc tions. Working quietly without recognition except for her name on the programs as bilboard designer, has been a joy for her. Those billboards displayed a v e r y unusual artistic ability, and people in the "know" are aware of Mrs. Sutherland's fine talent, her inventiveness and her artistic creations. The slender, bright-eyed artist holds a fine arts degree from Carnegie Institute of Technology in sculpture, painting, d r a wing and ceramics. Since coming to Fayetteville. she has earned a master's degree in humanities from the UofA. However, preferring to be a wife and mother above all else, she has chosen to become a part-time secretary (working half days). T h ' i s keeps her in touch with the cul lural and fine things that the University offers, while at the same lime she has plenty of time to be wife, mother, fam ily chauffeur, partent-teacher I w o r k e r, nurse, cook, scam| stress, gardener (she has just planted some 75 t r e e s to enhance the setting of their newly purchased home), and painter. During the spring holidays, she spent her vacation ripping off old wallpaper and p a i n t i n g woodwork. A skillful artist in any medium, the Pittsburgh native is exceptional as a professional letterer and illustrator--skills she developed along with sign painting and silk screening (in which she is considered an expert) while working with an advertising and display firm in Boston. It was in Boston that she met her husband, who had done undergraduate study at the University of Arkansas a n d was MOONSPUN ~~ LENOX uate School of Design. Mrs. Sutherland is knowledgeable in music and plays oboe with the University of Arkansas - Fayetteville Orchestra. She studies constantly, enjoys reading and keeps a French nov el within easy reach on a bed side table. Her greatest love is travel. Besides living in England and France, she especially enjoyed a year in the European Mediterranean area when her husband took a year's leave for study and research in 1966-67. When Mr. Worthley asked the Sutherlands to design the sets for "Albert Herring," they were delighted and they felt compli- delighted and they felt complimented. Their settings will be aunthentic since they are drawing on their experiences in England to create an English setting with a British atmosphere. Their combined talents, knowledge of architecture and art have enabled them to design three major sets, one interior design (a breakfast room) and two exterior designs (a green grocer shop and a garden party). Professor Sutherland is a native of Rogers. His warm, likable, friendly personality helps to account for his being at the top of the list as a favorite UofA architecture professor. He worked as an architect during the family's five years in England and Paris before joining the Department of Architecture at the UofA. When in Italy. Greece. Turkey, Egypt, North Africa anc the Middle East, his researcl 1 into the architectural reaches ol the Roman Empire included investigation of the techniques of historical preservation, which he hopes to use in preservation efforts throughout the state. He enjoys good music and sings with the c h a n c e 1 choir of Central U n i t e d Methodist Church, where he also is a mem her of the church's music committee. He supports the Univer sity Theater program and las! summer took a part in one ol its productions. He recently served as chairman of the Uni versity's successful Arts '69 Fes tival. The Sutherlands' three children are Celia, Ian (English for John) and Winthrop (who was named for his grandfather). Bridge News then a student at Harvard Grad- Mrs. Thelma Stanforth was hostess for the Tuesday night Bridge Party at the Community Adult Center April 15. Winners in consecutive order were: Alex Lindsay, Mrs. Ed. Maille, Mrs. Alex Lindsay. Mrs. Florence Gregory, Mrs. Walter Reif, Ed. Maille. Hostess for next T u e s d a y night, April 22. will be Mrs. Mil MISS BRENDA EARLENE SHARP .. . to wed Sgl. Donald W. Hale Iota Conclave. KKI, Meets With Mrs. Paul Boyer The April meeting of Iota Conclave, Kappa Kappa Iota was held Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. Paul Dover. Assisting Mrs. Boyer as hostess was Airs. Bill Cleveland. Bouquets of violets were used throughout the house. Potted violets were presented to new members joining the sorority. The initiation service was conducted by Dr. Jennie Lou M i l ton, national president: Mrs. George Cearley. Mrs. Gene Washburn. Mrs. George Ledhetter and Mrs. Don Miller. Mrs. George Husted. Iota president, presented Mrs. John Sager, Mrs. Ray Pennington. Mrs. Irvin Ramsey, Mrs. Harris HOFS and Mrs. Boh Slusarek to the initiating officers for membership in Kappa Kappa Iota. Other guests of honor w e r e Mrs. Leslie Cunningham, a member of Kappa Kapa Iota in Oklahoma when the educational sorority was known as the Blue Blue Violet. Plans were made for Mrs. Husted and Dr. Milton as local and national presidents to at tend the state convention. Mrs. L e d b e l t er and Mrs. J a s p e r Little were elected delegate and alternate delegate For the coming convention on April 25 and 26. Mrs. Byrla Jean, state president will preside at the convention to be leld in Arkadelphia at the Holiday Inn. 1969-70 officers for Iota Conclave were elected during the meeting: Mrs. Ledbettrr. presi dent: Mrs. Charles Swift, vinepresident: Mrs. Cleveland, secretary and Mrs. H. B. Thorn, treasurer will be installed at the May 2ft meeting. .Brenda Sharp, Sgt. D. W. Hale To Be Married Mr. and Mrs. Earl Sharp ol Soshen announce the engagement and approaching mar riage of Iheir daughter, Brenda Sarlonc, lo Sgt. Donald W. Hale USMC, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Hale of FarminRton. The bride-elect is a senior at Sequoyah Polytechnic H i g h School, and is a graduate of Suth's Beauty College. Sgl. Hale is serving his third .ear with the U. S. Marine -orps and is presently stationed at Beaufort. S.C. The wedding will be an event of May 31 at thr Church of the Nn/arene in Goshcn. Frirnris and relatives of the couple are invited to attend. dred Allen. All persons 50 and over are invited to attend. 6:3010 p.m. at the Center. 108 N. West Avenue. Hints From Hefoii Reader Saves Time By Not Putting All Dishes Away Dear Heloise: When 1 wash my dishes and let them drain in the d i s h drainer, I only put back in the cabinet those I will NOT use for the next meal. Why should any mother who hai so much to do, remove, stack »nd put away five heavy plates and five glasses only to have to use her energy j u s t taking them out again for the next meal? Wasn't it YOU who said years ago. "When you can ride, don't walk. When you can walk, don't run. When you can sit. don't stand?" 1 have forgotten the rest of it. Do you remember what it was? Mrs. Ted Kimbell You didn't miss a word. hon. Surprised you remembered it all three years. The last part was. "if y o u can lie down, don't sit, and if you get the chance to close your eyes, why leave them open!" And 1 believe every word of it. Guess I was just dog-goned tired the day 1 wrote that! We all love your hint. Keep in mind. too. that you can take your dish drainer right to the table while you set it! That will save a few more steps. Always, Hcloise Dear Heloise: So what if the friends you have can be counted on ( hand? Thank God you have t h a t many. No Name Dear Heloise: A plastic clothespin is ideal for holding a clipless pencil to the top or bottom of your note- Instead of treating t h t griddle or skillet for i t c h batch of pancake:, take t w o tablespoons of salt and tie it in a piece of heavy white cloth. Be sure the cloth is heavy enough so it won't tear easily. Spread a little shortening on the hot surface of the griddl* with the salt ball. Rub well. After this, use no more shortening--just rub the surface with the ball for each batch made. Results: No sticking. Just » beautiful, golden-brown surface on each pancake, and there's no salt taste as you might imagine. Mrs. ft. M. P. book. OldS tudcnt University Women's Club Holds Coffee The University Women's club met on April I I for a morning coffee in the Faculty Cluhrooms. Guest speaker was Mrs. Sylvia Swartz whose talk on "The Operation and Financing of the City Government" was followec by a question and answer for the morning period. Hostesses were Mrs. Frank Broyles anc Mrs. G e o r g e Cole, co chairmen Mrs. W i 11 i a m H u g h e s , Mrs. Mervin Johnson, Mrs. P a u l Kuroda and Mrs. Irvin Ramsey. Transpor lation was provided by Mrs Robert Kennedy. Mrs. Wyman Holhrook and Mrs. John Owens. Ne\1 month's meeting will be a potluck luncheon at the South western Kloctric Power Com pany's Electric Living Center on May 9. Martha Phillips of Southwestern B e l l Telephone will Rive the program on "Wheel of Fortune." Those interested should rail Mrs. Ken neth Witte. 521-1067. ear Heloise: We have been using a TV art for a few pots of flowers. The cart is the kind with a at the top and one lower nderneath). But recently we had a calml- p ! The plastic clsmps on one nd of the top tray broke, and own went flowers and all. rcaking the clamps on t h e lottom tray. We thought the cart could no inger be used, then we realized frame was just like t h e ramc of our laundry hamper. So. using the hamper bag as pattern, we are making a olorful denim bag for the cart rame and plan to use it for u r smaller gardening t o l l s ith pockets on the outride for cert parkets, rtc. We will use strips of denim to old the lower crossbars in ilace so it won't collapse. When not in use, it can be olded and stored in a v » r imall place. Corinne Tilghman )ear Heloise: Poetry Club Meets At Villa Rosa The University-City Poetry Club met April IS at Villa Rosa, home of Mrs. Rosa Marinoni, for it monthly meeting. Tn a brief business session, the club voted to meet May 18 intead of the regular meeting date, May II, which is Mother! Day. Cecelia Mulrenin, Barbara Rudolph and Roy Burrow read the Contest poems. Winners were Irs. Marie Morris Rushing, 'ayetteville, first; Mrs. Freda lall. Fayetteville. second and Marcia Swell Arpin. West Fork, hird. Mr. Burrow, the author, and Mrs. Arpin, the illustrator, gave talk on "Trail of Tears." a composite epic of the Cherokee Nation. Rose Melody of Fayetteville read one of her poems. Guests included Mrs. Melody md Mrs. Rudolph. DITA'C KM A J FASHIONS orrN MOV. THHU m. 1 A.M. DIAL 44WJ41 SCHOOL ruxio OFF* i AJU. MOM. THBB SAT. ENVOLUWl MIW FOR ADVANCE ·AM CTVIJM; OJIttrS. CALL RITA'S SCHOOL 41H1H. WRINKLES REMOVED IN 3 MINUTES NOW. nvatiflhlf lo yon. PJtVEAL, » n** j'our wnnklr* temporarily In jurt J minntf* inl ta»t* op to 8 houn. App'r REVEAT. «* directed to your forfheM. ·round .'·our *M. «nd n*rk fltitl wat^hi !h« )'«ar» dt«Mpiw«r ·* th* linn, rrrrw* tw »n1 TvirfinM* dt«npp*«r In juri 1 rntmitH. RKVKAL i* wlr! with a itrM mnnfy buck (unnntr« if IT* t«t'sfc«4 (or any refl.vm. Jurt return ih* p«elcajr» ti your flrutjrlM. GET REVEAti TOPA7 ANI I/WK YOUNGER TONIGHT. Bo14 only by: Ricurrrx iRro dwnr - i« w. CENTER -- MAfl, ORIWH FtlJ.Fn -- ADR MI.TO TAX * I9c 1TM* FOOTAGE. Does She? -- Or -- Doesn't She? 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