Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 21, 1952 · Page 12
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 12

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 21, 1952
Page 12
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'High Brow" Program Presented Cellist In U. A. Concert ei.latt nlshl. the cello concert BT BRUCE BCNWAHD I lure writing, having 'been com- affiKWateSSiawS and thick, and a!) of the four movements present formidable problems to both .the cellist and the pianist. Mr. Kurtz takes this sonata faster perhaps than any other living'cellist, thus m a k i n g It 'V ·enfied.. About 250 people wil- Jpssed a display of artistry by the ·vond- famous cellist and his ac- omtianJfil, Leo. Nadclmimn. Most traveling artists have (wo She's Married KTfyKV ·,t-' '· -J' 'j,'t-'if,Mi;t moti iravciiiiR n. 111,15 nave i w u ; quite difficult for those in the au- fjlffcrcnl recitals prepared f o r - t h e r dlence w h o - a r c listening to tho . ', ours-^one is a semi-classical bill-1 wor |, , or lhe (ir , t t | mt .. Tnen Io0i ,, ,t fnrc for the audience that pre- Brahms, weighty piano scoring crs,lighter numbers, and one Is a ma |( M jt d i f f i c u l t for a pianist to 'oncoclion of the moro serious, b e inythlng but overpowering. It _vorks. The Fayettevlllc Audience; |, vcry n a r d tn m n k e a passage ^sf.night got the "severe" pro-| soumi n^t , n d delicate when it rnjh--the so-called, "high-brow" | s scorca | n double octave runs. jf uirfbcrs, but few if any of the Ev cn considering Its drawbacks, oriccrt-gners would ligree. with I 3 * he term "severe." It is true that *£ '4r. : Kurt?, programmed two so- 11 , iatas of a profound nature, but h I hey were so expertly done t h a t the Brahms Sonata Is » great work, and last nights' audience heard it played about as well as any cellist could do it.. After intermission came the unc mm \cn those not too well acquainted Sonata in O .minor, Opus 19, by vlth serious music found the eve- Rachmaninoff, and three short ;£ ling entirely worthwhile. t Although Mr. Kurtz presented n ,appoarancc' of uneasiness on lielifagCi his playing was faultless |nd his technical facility unqucs- ! ioniid. The .accompanist. Leo laflelmann, t u r n e d , i n . a flawless " irmnnco nlso, but on occasion 15 felt that ho might have overpowering the cellist. Tlie major work on the program, tho Ershms F ir, Opus 99. This work is rap- 'alive of Brahm's most nia- works by Salnt-Sacns, Hindcmlth, and.Plattl. After the last number on the printed program, the audience registered.- their opinion of Mn Kuril by calling him back for three encores!; - . · · ; One of Mr.' KurU'j farmer pupils, Miss Prlseilla Parson of Fay- etlevlllo,' is an assistant in the music department at the University.', Nadelmonn and Kurtz left last night for Little Rock where they.Wlll.glvc.a concert In Robinson Auditoriums - ' k Student From Lincoln Plays Many menls; khedutes Concerts On Bells . fhVcarillonld bells of.Old M,aln ·it {he University have bcen-nddcd to the long list o f , Instruments played by Francis Mcdarls, music student from Lincoln, recently ap-' JjoliTifed University! bcllniaster.'.'..' ! rViuio was tho first instrument theiJg-ytnr old musician learned ^o!play. 'After that, in quick suc- iicasTbn, he took up. French horn, itrifig', bass and cello, and this jsemester he is also studying vio- lin-%hd viola. Since he already played tlv piano,' Francls t found jhc transition to the keyboard of Ihc.carillonic bells easy when he Drive-In Thaotrr Jaclls have a small console, and as a rule only,one note at a time can be f played- on them. The Flemish tuned. carillon, which has « fIvc- octaV*···; keboa'rd, -'Is frequently played with harmonic effcctji; and this presents the only difficulty he chcbuhlcred.-'Ccrtalii:notes .which sound in perfect harmony.on other instruments-'*»cem discordant when played togcthcr-on the carillon, because of. the overtones pe- ciillar-to the bells. Francis had to learu which keys can be played together beautifully'.- He-hcga',1 siudylhn piano ,as it' 1 junior in Lincoln High School,'and during the following summer made a weekly'trip to Faycttevillc to study with a University piano teacher, Dr. Bruce Bcnward., In those days,.he got up at 5 o'clock to practice piano for two hours before going to- achnol/'.Then, every afternooh when classes were over, he practiced two more hours. While a senior in h'lgh'''school, Francis -discontinued 'this fctronu- ouii schedule and.itopped studying plant.. He.' resumed piano study iMtt/aU^hen hi entered the Unl- 'll|Sntyj5ii»''«lBHislc .-major In the College of Education 1 ; - · ,1 . - 'Fr«nclj''ls 'mijoritil'' in -French horn at the University, since that Is his favorite instrument. He plans to become a band .director. By becoming, an'' accomplished performer on- (Several, lifitrumenta Francis Is mhtlnulng ·'family tradition. His grandfather taught pi- Ellza'octh Taylor today 'married Michael Wilding, British nclor, in P'ngtnnd. Here she shows the engagement ring, a big sapphire surrounded by diamonds. ano, organ, and voice in a rntlslc conservatory in Indiana. He has an a u n t who teaches both piano and several uncles who play music instruments. Francis \ ' K I play the bells cnch Monday, Wedncr.rlay and Friday at 12;45,.and on Sunday mornings he will give ' half hour concert of lacrcd music at 9:30. Economical Operation Of Schools Is Urged Hot Springs, Ark.-WJ-Thc Garland County Grand Jury reported today .that Hot Springs ·schools assumed the position of bellmaslcr c ° ul l h , avc '"-" nine-month terms ..., ... ,,, ,, .- ,, , . , ou their present level of income this month. The-25 English tuned if operated, moro, economically. Morse Charges Election Of Senator Taft Would Defeat Foreign Policy Eisenhower Supports Washington -(/PI- Senator Morse (R-Orc) said triday election of Senator Taft (R-Ohio) to the presidency "would defeat the foreign 'policy tor which General Eisenhower stands." S e n a t o r Brcwitcr (R-Me) disagreed. ' With Taft as president,. Morse said, It would he "impossible to carry out our obligations in Europe under the North Atlantic Treaty." Morse ' is supporting Elsenhower for the Republican presidential nomination Brewster Is. backing Taft. Brewster said there; was no justification for the remarks by Morse. ' "Senator Taft has made it perfectly clear that as president he would carry out our commitments under the North Atlantic pact," Brewster declared' W«uld Meet Obligations Taft has said that although he voted against the pact when it was up for Senate ratification, he is all for meeting this country's obligations under the treaty -now that it has been approved. He said recently that Eisenhower had been advised of the position he has taken publicly--that he will support completion of the Europ e a n 1 army project. Morse said, however, he believes Taft "in his heart is against" the North Atlantic treaty and the program which Eisenhower heads as supreme commander of the Western Europe defense forces. ' Eisenhower has said he is avail- able for the Republican presidential nomination but won't seek it. In a January statement the. general said t h a t . under no circumstances .would he ask to be relieved from his assignment in Europe to seek - political office. President Tri'man said yesterday he did not know when Eisenhower will end his assignment. Truman made the statement in reply to a question. Morse and some other-Republicans supporting Eisenhower have been asked that he give up his European command and return to this country 4 to campaign. The have expressed concern it will be difficult, if not impossible, to win the nomination for him of he stays in Europe. Association Advocates Public Meetings Of School Boards The grand jurors recommended that tho teacher load be increased, for one thing. Thoysaid there is an average of 27 pupils to a class In Hot Springs while the North Central Association recommends Up to 35. The present school tnx rate In Hot Springs Is 27 mills. School, authorities have blamed defeat of a proposed 10-mlll Increase by voters last September for a money shortage which threatens ' to cut the present term to less than eight months. The proposed ·' increase will be voted upon again in next month'i election. Washlngton-(/P)-The American Associatiori of School Administrators says fchool boards should conduct their meetings publicly. "Person tiity clashes .in a board meeting mhke bigger news for the local community newspaper than fight o.'i the floor of the United States Senate," the .association comment., in a 24-page report made public today. The booklet, "The Superintendent, the Board and ' the Press," summarizes some of the conflicts between · newspapers and educators and suggests ways in which cooperation between the two can be obtained. "The reporter's first responsibility is to report the news whether it is good or bad," the report says. "Since a school" system is made up of many human beings, it is inevitable that there will be undesirable news developments as well as good news. "Although a superintendent can tell a reporter why he thinks a story should no', be published, he gains nothing .by attempting to suppress unfavorable news. In fact, secretive efforts can boomerang wi'h devastating results." B«b», Btiwlink Win Orlando, Fla.-(/p)-Babe Zaharias and Al Bcssclink stroked a record 29 on the first nine holes for an easy opening round victory in the International Mixed Two-Ball Golf Tournament. fights Last Niaht Chicago--Johnny Bratton, 149, Chicgo, outpointed Vic Cardcll, 145, Hartford, Conn., 10. Miami Beach, Fla.--Diego Sosn, 133, Havana, stopped Jackie Graves, 129, Minneapolis, 6. No Organized Crimt Oklahoma City-(/P)-If there js ! organized :rimc in Oklahoma i t ' disappeared while a Grand Jury met at Oklahoma City yesterday.' The jury reported indictments for ' 31 people on routine- charges of violating federal laws, thefts from I mails, and forgery of E'overnmcnt! obligations.' But no racketeering or organized crime syndicates were uncovered. Lawyers Slow , - . , · · T o P a y Dues Little Kock-CTVUnlcss some 500 Arkansas attorneys pay their annual $1 bar dues within the next seven days, they will be suspended. Arkansas Supreme Court Clerk C. n. Stevenson sai'l yesterday that fewer than 1,800 of the state's 2,300 licensed attorneys hid paid the dues. Deadline for payment is February 29. The Dismal Swamp covers a half a million acres o f - watery jungle in Virginia and North Carolina. ' · . · 200 Hyles Killed When Fire levels Market Columbia, Tcnn.-(/P)-More than 200 mules perish'd today in a $300,000 fire which destroyed the Columbia .Livestock Market, one of the world's biggest mule-trading centers. All buildings' of the market, covering an entire city block, were levelled. Quake Felt In Tennessee Tiptonvi'.le, Tenn.-(/P)-An earth- . qual-.e of moderate intensity jolted the Reel.'ool Lake area yesterday and caused a brief flurry of alarm. STITZU-WUIER DISTILLERY, 1ST. IOUISVILLE, K E N T U C K Y S T R A I G H T I O U K I O N WHUKIY c-ll KENTUCKY U4» · 90 P R O O F Todoy's Marker-- SI. l.ouli Livestock -Kntionnl Stock Yards,· Ul.-(/ (USDA)-Hogs 11,000;. slow a uneven; weights ISO Ibs.'fp 10 25 lower; some late bids off mo and clearance incomplete; 170 Ib down and sows steady to 25 lowe JUlk choice Nos. 1, 2 i30 Ibs. 17.50-75; 2 nn aflei* Visiting Around Arkansas TyTHie AMitciiil // liitttiiiij.,.lrillititr : I'm.not.whiii you'd call a patron ft tho'arts.'but I can appreciate · Ihfl'view-of my neighbors who are. However, 1 uni a patron of o u r - etate university at Faycttcville bc- caUBo over the.years'I've Been it grow from a modest school into a great Institution, The.other day I got a chance to to through the University's iretf million-dollar Fin« Arts Building. It's a magnificent structure, inside and out, and I defy Anyone to in- »pcct it without experiencing pride _ »nd awe. It'i a worthwhile monument and implement, if you plcakf, to the e d u c a t i o n a l f a i t h of o u r ·taCe; And the y o u n f - m e n and women who ute it will bring credit to all.of us. ' - ' ' . - / · . · Yi',-I -appreciate tht artiitle and cultural views of my neighbors and I'm glad that the taxes I pay are uaed to produce such things aa a Fine Arti Building. I aliio appreciate the vitw« of my neithborn who enjoy excellent malt beverages produced apd Rold u n d e r wholesome and clean LEGAL fiurround- infi. · l list. [7nif«l Sla(« Rrtveri r«dw*nliftn. l*t,. Arknnial prviit'oH TlrremU BwiUifip, Lilll* ffwfr, Arl(ti*tn» [d 3 181 sever lundred heart early mostly choi lo5. 1 and 2 under 220 Ibs. broug; 17.BS-90; most 240-270 Ibs. fu w i d t h of choice grade 16.50-17.7 270-300 Ibs. 10.00-50; 150-170 Ib 5.00-.17.00; 120-KO Ibs. 12.75 11.75; 10D-110 Ibs.. ] 1.26-12.51 sows 400 Ibs. down 14.75-15.7! heavier sows 12.75-14.50; stag 11.50-13:50; lionrs 9.00-11,00. . Cattle 1.100; calves 400; opcnin trade moderately active and ful steady on nil classes; small lo good-and'choice steer's ,12.00-33.0 low and average commercial steer 28.00-20.00; utility mid commcrcla cows 21.00-23.00; canncrs and cu tors 17.00-20,50; u t i l i t y a n commercial bulls 23.00-20.75; f; weighty .bulls; qualit of vcalcr supply little nbovc avc rage; sorted prime vealcrs 40.00 41.00; b u l k good nnd choice 33.00 30.00; u t i l i t y and commercial vca crs 2.1.00-30.00. Sheep !,250; Iambs mostly lower; extremes more; early bul sales good and choice woolc lambs 27.50-28.00;. practical to 28.00; one small lot choice prime .at 28.25; slaughter ewes un changed; bulk 12.00-14.00; cul! 9.00-11.00; aged bucks 11.00. C»i Is Recovered Sprin[{dale-(SpcciaU-Springdal police reported this morning lha a car belonging to Vcrnon Wage of Sprlnjrdale, stolen from In froi. of the First National Hank las light, was recovered this mornin after it was wrecked just cast o own. Two minors in the car wcr lot injured seriously, police siiicl Keep up with the time lhe T.yES dally. --reac Try it... and see why so many of your HH friends and neighbors are switching · ?g-_-^' ·-"·· _ ' ' C7 rr~"~ -· to Criesedieek Bros. Beer! H I£s De-Bitterized! /«'« Clean! U. UWl«, .1, ^ s£'~f Bacon Ends Pieces 5 , b ..89c Club Steak . . . . lb.89c ·f Fryers D F ± lb.55c Bacon ,*sj- . . . . lb.37c 8 n s hi iortyl 83 Tall Con Sardines or Mackerel . . 13c Del Monte Pineapple Juice, 12-oz. can lOc Kraft Miracle Whip . . . quart 49c Catsup, Del Monte . . % 19c Sugar ?r^ . . . . L lOc Treet, Armour's . . . can43c Hi-Note TUNA Bright and Early OFFEE Donald Duck Orange Juice . . 46-oz.can23c Bake-Rite Shortening ... . 3-lb.can83c Red Bud Hominy . . . 3 No. 2 cans 25c Flour . . . . T 7S 25 ^ $1.79 Milk . . . . . "tit.? 2 £:, 25c Tomatoes, Fresh . . Tube17c Carrots, Calif. . . 2 bchs.19c Celery, Large Stalk . 2 for 19c Potatoes . . . 10-lb.Bag65c can S U P E R M A R K E T ALFRED MORRIS, MGR. HOYT 6RIINWOOD

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