Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 4, 1952 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 4, 1952
Page 7
Start Free Trial

NMTHWIST AIKAN1AS TIMH, ··yin.vtn.. ArkamtM. Tueiday, March 4, 1JS3 Jose Iturbi is shown at the piano as he will appebr in conctc at the University Field House next Monday night in a progttim sponsored by the Student Senate-of the Univenity^ He will preient ,a recital with his sister, Amporo, on two pianos brought her* from Kansas City and Springfield, Mo., for the occasion. Known far wide as o pianist of first rank, a composer and conductor as well as a motion picture actor, Iturbi and his sister will play here . in one of several concerts they have scheduled in a cross-country tour. It will be the feature attraction of the season presenld by th Student Senate. Iturbi Concert Set For March 10 At Field House Pianos which will be used by the famous Jose Iturbi and his sister, Amparp in a joint recital at the University Field House next Monday night; March 10, will be brought to' Fayetteville . from Kansas City and Springfield, Mo., Mrs. J. L. Wilder of Joplin, who has made possible the appearance here of the noted pair, announced today. The Student Senate at the University is sponsoring the performance. 4 The Iturbis arc coming fo Fayetteville as the outstanding event of '.he winter schedule offered by the Student Senate, which in the past has brought to FaycttcviUc such events as the appearances of Sigmund Komberg and Xavier Cugat and Horace Hcidt. Jose Tturbi ranks at the top with only a few pianists of the world today, and Amporo is a celebrated concert pianist in her own right. The brother and sister team has. appeared in joint concerts for several years. Iturbi is recognized as one of the mosl sought after recording artists, as well as moving picture actor of renown, and is well known as a composer and as a conductor. He has long flown his own airplane, and often makes his tours by plane, flying his own ship. During the past 18 months ife has given concerts in 20 states, has played in eight countries of Latin America, in four cities in South Africa, and has given 50 concerts in Europe and played in 20 cities of the British Isles, Among ...the,., orchestras Iturbi has played'^with are the London Philharmonic, the Lamoureux Orchestra of Paris and the National Symphony o£ Madrid. He made his first appearance in Italy recently with the I*y Scala Orchestra in Milan. He. has been invited by Mrs. Arturo Toscanini to make a ret"'TM visit and play again at La Scala. The musician* owns a farm near Valencia, Spain, and spends some time there when he is not engaged in concerts or as an orchestra conductor in playing in the movies. He and his sister are the last remaining members of the Iturbis from Valencia. George Hudson, secretary of the University Student Senate, P. O. Box 1081, is receiving mail orders. Tickets are also on sale at the Student Union of the University and at Collier's Drug Store. Mi·-. Wilder has announced that she is advertising the concert widely i'i nearby communities, including Fort Smith, and it is expected that a mvnbcr of out-of- town visitors will be in Fayetteville for the occasion. Hindsville Miss Sharon Lewis has returned to her home from the Madison County Hospital, where she w;is ill.with the flu. Mrs.-Curtis Vaughn and son, Jimmy, were guests ' of their inother. ...and:. Brandijjgther,.. Mrs. C. H. Holt, in Rogers lor Jimmy's birthday dinner Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hatfield announce the birth of a son, Gary Howard, in City Hospital) Fay- ettevillc, February 27. Fred E. Deed attended* the Arkansas Agriculture Extension Marketing Clinic in Little Rock Tuesday arid Wednesday. While 1 j there he also visited his son and daughter-in-ljtw, - the Rev. Mr. and Mrs. James D. Heed. Mr. Reed was recently called as pastor o£ the Pine Grovc~Baptist Church in South Little Rock. The Baptist W. M. U. will hold the Annie Armstrong Week of Prayer program at the church on Thursday night, March *G, at 7:30 p. m. Other members of the church will assist the ladies in carrying out the program. "The public is invited to attend. Marriages · . David K. Conrad, Jr., and Miss Beverly Anne Lester, both of Norman, Okla., .were married February 27 by the Rev. James W. Butler, Jr. John H. Guest. and Miss Patricia A. Paul, both of Greenwood, Mo., were married February 27 by the Rev. James W. Butler, Jr. Carl V. McCord and Mrs. Dorothy McCord, both of Tulsa. Okla., were married February 28 by the Rev. H. M. Lewis. in Germany and Japan are on the upswing again. Cancer Causes Often Used As Treatments Removal Of Adrenal Glands Is Found To Be Helpful t · Cincinnatl-(A)-An ''answer to one of the great puzzles of cancer was advanced today by Dr. Howard L. Richardson of th« University of Oregon Medical School. The puzzle is why things ;hat can causn cancer often are good treatments for cancer These things include X-rays, and chemi- c'als, · like nitrogen mustards urothanc, or o t h e r s , ' t h a t bring temporary improvement in some forms of cancer. Dr. Richardson found thai use^of two'cancer-causing chemicals given at the same time prevents cancers in rats.'The reason seems to be changes in the 1 dy's potent adrenal glands, the factories of sucn' hormones as cortisone ar.d sex hormones. When the two chemicals were given together, the mice that got no 'cancers were found to have partially-damaged 'adrenaj glands. The outer'layers of their glands were changed or destroyed. These outer layers are believed to produce the potent hormones, and there seemed to be some hormonal influence on the lack of cancers. In humans, completeToniovnl of adrenal' glands is bringing at least temporary health to some persons with otherwise hopeless, farTjid- vanccd cancers of th" breast and irontate gland. Dr. Richardson described ' the lew studies, done in collaboration vith Edmund Borsos-Nachtnebol and Alton R. Slier, to the second National Cancer Conference here. 10-Fold Warmth Entebbe is the capital of the Briii:': n--.--'·· ··--·-··'^··sic. Court Upholds Bible Reading In Schools Washington - (/!) - Bible road- j ins in the public schools may cun- i tinup. the Supreme Court s.iys. at Iciist until someone comes nlniifi will) ;i showing of genuine injury. Hy :i vole of (i-3, the c-mirt yes- Icrriay kissed nut an attack on u Now Jersey law which require* j man has signed sn executive or daily Bible reading in the public ilcr exempting Frunces Pcrkihj,. schools o( that state. . mfmhcr o( the'Civil Service Com' . . mission, from compulsory retire-' Kxrmpl from Hrtlrrrncnt · rnent next April 10, wieta she WashinKt(ri-{/I'i-I'rcsidrnt Tru- i be 7P years old. NEWEST THING In longles. · com- blnttion outfit of S»uth American Montevideo lamb, with booties, u modeled in Frankfurt, Germany. It Is said to be 10 times warmer than wool. flittcrnattannl) Ecuador Crushes Revolt Quito, Ecuarinr-(/!')-The Ecuadorian government announced last night it had crushed a revolt plot | :iy seven naval officers and 10 c i - j vilians in Guayaquil. All 17 were arrested. NO PROBLEM Too Hard For Us To our trained service men all problems can be solved with neatness and dispatch . . . and o'l low coit. It pays to call us first . . . to be assured of rapid work. C and i Cojj 1886J No Job Too Big No Job Too Small D PLUMBING CO, 231 W. Mountain Old-fashioned Straight Kentucky Bourhon with the smooth mellowness of age... Nnturc'i (front gift th your fnjoyment. None finer «t «nv price. in t Mm MimtiM mpwT, tumuli IT. . 11 tm, tin nun »«ion M LION OIL Announces FOUR $ 12OO.OQ WINNERS in Teacher-Essay Contest Entries Submitted From Seven Southern States; Winners Awarded Scholarships to Advance Their Education Four Southern high school teachers won scholarships worth $1,200 each for outstanding essays on "How 1 Can S-rE J m , nrove Education In The South" in first Lion Oil scholarship Fund teacher-estay contest. So supnrior was the quality of tlin work submitted that ftftet- nil entries had been appraised, the judges were ur.nhle to narrow their choice to three awards, as originally planned. In view of the four-wny tic, the Lion Oil Scholarship Fund awarded an additional full scholarship prize of $1,200. . Pictured at right, are the four winners being honored in their communities. These are the first of the Southern Uachcrs to win their way to further education through the Lion Oil Scholarship Fund. Mis. Catherine Beard, Clarksville, Tennessee ... who wrote her essaysecretly while recovering from ah operation. Zan Lee Skelton, Jr., Roiling Fork, Mississippi . . . a 23-year-old veteran who is off to a fine start in his career, in education. Mn. C l a y t e W h i l t e n , El Dorado, Arkansas . .. who barely got her essay into the. mail before the deadline. Mm. W. B. W i l s o n , Islington, Tennessee . . . who first rend about the contest in the TENNESSEE TEACHER. MISS CATHHINI MAID of Clorkmll. (T.nn.mi| High School r.- c.ivei h.r 11,200 tlon Oil Scholarship Award from Principal Raymond Herndon at a ip.clal ouembly. Sh. plant to obtain h«r Moif.r^ O.gre. in Education from George nobody College lor T.acheri. ZAN II SKtLTON, Jl.-lt.200 winner from Rolling fort (MM»lppl| Comolldol.d School li congratulated by Principal H. O. FwiMn. Ske ton, a v.l.ran of the lit Cavalry, plan M tote Ml MwMr'l h EnglMl at In. Unlrorilly of North Carolina. Remember when a shake of the hand sealed a business deal? It was a friendly way, built up on respect for the other fellow. You'll find the very same friendliness here today, but we've added insurance to make things easier for you. No more, "Bur I thought you meant this," or "I said that!" We safeguard all transactions with you by putting it on paper, thus eliminating any loss because of misunderstanding. Profit the modern way. Come in today. F I R S T N A T I O N A L B A N K FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Member Ftdtrol RtMrv* Iniuranc* Corp. takral RtMrvi Sytlim Ihe Lion Oil Company u happy to cimgratulRte these outstanding teachers on their m.cccssful efforU; proud for them that they are to iccurc the advanced education that means broadened knowledge for their studcntn. The Lion Oil Scholarship Fund, originally intended to provide ncholnrships for student* only, wns expanded late in 1951 to provide scholarships for teachers. For, in the w ,"U?, f Col Barton, chairman of the Board of Directors T he destiny of our Southland is in the hands of our Southern educators... so as an ciprcssion of confidence in, and encouragement to, our Southern high school teachers, we bave broadened our program to urovide scholarships: for teachers as well as student*." This first Lion Oil teacher-CMay contest was judged hy: Dr. Henry H.HiU, president, George Peabody College for Teachers, Nashville, Tenn. . . . and hy Drs. Susan B. Riby and Nicholai Hobb. of the same collegt. 2nd Teacher-Essay Contest Open Now Continuing the program that provides the opportunity for advanced education to Southern high school teachers, Lion Oil again offers thrco $1,200 ftcholarrihips to teacher* submitting their opinions on "How I Can Best Prepare My Student* For The Future," in 1,500 words or law. Closing date for this new contest is midnight, March 31st. Full information on rule* can Iw obtained from the Lion Oil Schol- amhip Fund, El Dorado, Arkansas, ? ?*7? WHITTM °' B torato (Arkomai) Junior Hlah MK»| «- »!..· htr »1 200 award from T. M. Morlln, pr..ld.nt of th. tlon Oil Company. Principal H.nry Hog, |oo4» on. Mn. Whltt.n plant to ui. her prii. mowy to obtain her Moiter'i In Englhh or Journallim. Students! You Can Win A M,000 College Scholarship Yes, Lion Oil's 4th big studcnt-caany contest, nnrl tlio last chance this school year to win one of 2fl pri/CH, is open now! All you have to do is submit your essay m 500 words or less on "What Freedom Means To Me, before midnight, March 31«t. Ask ycair teacher or principal for information on how you can win a $1,000 scholarship; a $250 recond prize; a $100 third prize; or one of 22 prizes of $25 each. Be sure to send in your entryl HIS. W. I. WIIION, Principal V/. t. lobbltt and Call Mle'dlelon, prize-winner In o tlon Oil ttudenl, ol a ceremony clbr«- ling Mri. Wllwn', »| ,200 award at U.hgron (T.r.n., M .) High School. Mn. W8on ploni lo alltne 1 Memphli Slate TeacheKi College, Men»hk Ttachirsl Prizes For You In Studtnt Contest, Too Why not make a classroom project of this I.ion Oil studcnt-essay content? If one of your * * ° A,'£ Yourrownrd for Bponroring * prizo-winninK cwwy can range from 6, (ind there »« 25 dunce* to win. Write Lion Oil Scholarship Fund for doUila. LION OIL COMPANY A Message from Col. T. H. lartort Chairman // Iht Board a/ Uimtori Tin flood of eiiayi lhal greet eoch tlon Oil Con- tail are heart-warming to all of ut, for ttiey show Intereit In progress hero ki tht South. And Lion Oil l», above oil, a Southern company. More than 2,500 of in work hire, corning over II mjllion dollon lhat w» ipind tan. W« produce 60 petroleum producti for Iraniporto- lion, Induitry, agriculluri and a variety of nrtrogeje product) to enrich the loil of Southern farml. Through education, we shall progren IL D O R A D O , A R K A N S A S

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free