Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 11, 1952 · Page 8
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March 11, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 11, 1952
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-·91 I.N. POW Camp Becomes Huge Education Factory ( gJX-*- ^aF ' ' ' · ' · ' " · ' T«M*ry, March il. 1M1 Koja Uland, Kdrea-Wl-The nited Nations prisoner of.war amp oh this Island lias become · bu»i educational factory for " V j : of Chinese and North - -Prisoners of war and civilian nternces are learning everything rom reading their own language o i useful trade. Many 01 the In- K .' iructors themselves are prisoners. , Thoei concerned with the pro- Mift "irfcitt no effort Is being mnde '"force democracy on the pris- Y *n«l'»p'uplls. Orientation classes To "consider the relative advances of democracy and Commu- '·*''·'" ; itm.'.- ''' '"' "What we arc really trying to '·'., . u," one American instructor said 'f'''"' Is to open their minds." .- ",'i!"./ All classes arc optional for the n'.i.-.- .risoners but. as many as 80 per ' · -cnt show up 'regularly for orlcn- (atlon' groups. Authorities agree ';;' that the high attendance can be ".;','partly explained.by the fact that Storied Fine Dinner; :tfcrew il TO DOG! '.',,".'·· brie lady used to throw her own ..,;:" jlhner to the dog most of the time, s --.'It made her sick,just to look M ' ''.Jood. She vas swollen with gn«, '"'lull of bloat, fell worn-out. " " F i n a l l y she got CERTA-VIN ' ' a n d says she now cats everything "'u. sight and digests It perfectly. This Is the-new medicine that Is ··'·helping "so .many stomach "vie- !-· Ulms" hero In Fayettcvltlc, It helps ; · you digest food taster and belter. ^Taken -before .ncals, it worlcj ' · w i t h - y o u r food. Gas pains got , ^Inches of blaat vanish. Contains hcrbi and vitamin B-l iWith Iron tc enrich the blood and make ,' wrves itrongcr. Weak, miserable , people soon feel different all over. ' So don't go on suffering. Get CERTA-VlN^-Cllnchen's Fayctte- 1 yllle Drug Store.. · Store. .. · "«· ·· - '.t .Vt . ·*' ·:m : WISTOP YOUR Mt'i IM niliMf lib ijraw !nt» mar*/ repair'. i*bt. Stop IMW and wv«l Coll nrvler So Job Too Big No Job Too Small PLUMBING CO, 231 W. Mountain C - D man who'ls-in'class cannot go work details;,. The education and Intrrmatlon | ogram at Kojc is directed by. al. -Robert 'E. 'O'Brien of Phlla- Iphla. The work is under the ncral supervision of the Civil formation nad Education Section General. nldgway's hcadquar- rs In Tokyo. | In addition to 12 American in- rucHonal officer? and three civ- on teachers, the prison camp hool staff Includes 19 Chinese om Formosa and 'about 150, nth Korean instructors. i The-education program alsb pro- | dcs for the needs of more than 000 young people less than IB :!it's of age. It even sponsor? a oy Scout movement for the 'Ungstcrs. hlldren Pruwnen Most of the juveniles are in clv- an Inlcrnoc compounds.'clthouKh any are prisoners of war. The lungest Internee Is only seven ars old. Literacy classes are among the ost popular with the prisoners, ducallon 'officers, said tests had owed that about 80 per,cent of e - Chinese POWs were unable read or write when captured, he same waii true of one out of ur North Koreans, In the'vocational groups, prls- icrc get a chnncc to learn car- ntry,- hlacksmlthlng, 4lnsmltli- g, masonry, tailoring, shoe rc- airlng and barbcrlng. POW shoemakers cut down Army iocs for the smaller feel of the filnese and Koreans. Busy tailors ake snappy uniforms from the othing Issue. The prisoners are turning out oods used to help refugees hroughout South Korea. Products elude mattresses, clothing, shoe*, urnlture, cargo nets and pottery. Each POW compound receives a mlted supply of books In Chinese, orean, English and Japanese, jgarlnes and newspapers arc Istrlbuted weekly. In some com- ounda, the prisoners put oot their wn newspaper. Much of the news supplied by the U. S. Informa- on Service. Only two compounds through- ut the POW camp have flatly efused 1 to tike part In the Information program. They arc Com- jmund 62, where Red-led civilians loted two .weeks ago, . nd Com- xund 86, quarters for North Kocan officers. turbis Present Two-Piano Cohcert Before Large Crowd lirvtow Community s (Mini Winner Uttlc nock-(fl')-Tho hard work careful planning and tireless cf torts of residents of, Fairvlow east -Arkansas tqwn near Para Kould was selected last night a the .Winner of the state's firs Rural Community Improvcmcr Contest. The award was present cd at a dinner for the Confercnc of Rural Leaders here. ' Second place went to the Mersc Community in Bradley Count thlftHo Ursula in North Scbastla County and fourth to Union Va ley In Perry County. The contest Is sponsored by th Arkansas Press Association, th Arkansas Power and Light Com pany and the Agricultural Extcn vion Service. . «·*» ·» irltt law UN TlaMt «alli. irtm VICTIM'--Mrs. Mary McClelland, San .Pablo, Calif., housewne and her husband, Everett, look at a United Press Telephoto showing resemblance between herself and Anastasia Ma- foney, of Chicago. Anastasla's sister. Mary Agnes, was kidnaped at the age ol two and hasn't been heard of since A-clue led to publication of "missing person" story in an Oakland, Calil, newspaper. McClelland saw It, noted the strong resemblance to hit wife, who may turn out to be long-lost Mary Agnes Maroney. ' By BRUCE BENWABD One of liic largest crowds of e season at the University field ouse greeted Amparo and Jose urbl last night as the artists cscntcd a/program of two-piano usic. The brother and sister tcnm jpcarcd recently In such movies '.'Holiday in Mexico" and "Three arlng Daughters." Jose Ilurbi has become one of c most controversial pianists on c American scene today. For any years he was known only as solo concert artist, and gained ,r himself 'a reputation as a anlst of considerable "iklll and tegrity. After some time he turn- 1 his musical Interests in. the Ircctlon of orchestral conducting nd look on the permanent con- uctorshlp of the Rochester, N. Y., hilharmonic Orchestra. Soon nftei hat he was called to Hollywood to ub piano music onto, the sound racks of movies. One such movie ·as "A Song to Remember" which became very popular, After that turbl's name became a nousc- old word in musical America, but Is appeal to the smaller group of rudlate concert-goers diminished onsldcrably. It Is no doubt true that the demands of public life have taken heir toll on his artistic efforts; lowevcr, none but a few profes- ional musicians would be able o distinguish between his playing f 15 years ago and his playing oday. Furthermore, it cannot be denied that' Iturbl and his sister mve been a powerful force in irlnging piano music to the aver- igc American, and if in so doing they have sacrificed somewhat in artistry, they have certainly made U|) for It in Increased interest in ;crlous music. IturbPs hand position (as well .is that of his sister's) has been the. subject , of great disctssion among pianists and teachers for a number .of years. Those who _wit- ncsscd the concert last night 1 saw the man crouch over the Keyboarc with a hand position that closely resembled .that of a knuckle-ball pitcher about ready to release hi: mo?t deceptive pitch. Such a position is distinctively different from that of other concert pianist! although It seems to suit his particular needs admirably. Very feu people havo ever been successfu In copying this style of piano play Ing, but who can deny that Iturb manages it w i t h consummate case? ·lay Work Of Maturity The program started off wit! wo compositions which provid cd some stiff listening for th average person. The donata in. D major of Mozart was the - o n l y ipnata by',,thl§-:comixi«v«or two maturity, .T£e'^'Eri';Blano -it- Noir" lanos, and it.is a.;wow.of .great, i one of Debus**y'8 finest-but most omplex compositions. The au- lence last night heard little from t In the;way;ol distinct rhelodles,' Itnbtiih 'the.Worid. movement is a«d on ; 'ai r French"fo]k''tune arid he Lutheran 'hymn tiine "A Mighty Fortress is Our God." The icauty of this two piano k number s in the tonal blending and the ath«r bizarre harmonic effects. After the intermission came a :roup of Spanish commwi'''-!'- ""'' the famous "Rhapsody in Blue" y Gershwin; For those wni u i u ntlrcly" familiar with the Rhapsody, there were- some passages which were not played according o the most popular twp piano arrangement. The Jturbis took the slow section slower than usua? and 'btained some genuinely pleasing effects, but "failed to capture the grandeur of the f i n a l theme by rassing over.it once lightly with ittle regard for the necessary rhythmic changes. As an encore, Amparo played, he solo arrangement of "Male- juenia," and Jose followed, .her with. Debussy's "Clair de Lune" from the Bergamasquc Suite. Both then returned to play a two-piano arrangement of "A Little Spanish Dance" written by Iturbi, himself, Keep up with the limei--read the TIMES daily. Blackbirds In Rice Fields For Free Meal Giving Wildlife Service Big Job To Do \'i GALLON Vanilla Ice Cream . 64c Holland Bros, locker Plant away fronuthe fieldi. . Incidentally, the official laid, the study has shown that there are scores of types of blackbirds which invade the rle« fields, lor free meals. ' ~ Washington-OT-The -Fish · and Wildlife-Service is still trying to ind iiut'how to rid the rice-grow- ng area of Central Arkansas of hose pesky blackbirds. At the request of Representative Norrell (D-Ark) the. agency went to work on the problem several years ago. ^ice ' growers of the area had complained to Norrell t h a t . the }irds would descend on the rice fields and' cause damage running into many thousands of dollars. Officials of the agency report they are making progress but say they want to wind un their experiments before making any detailed report. This will take about another, year. They say they have tried numerous ways of killing or driving away the birds jp the past few years "and that many tnousands.of birds have been killed in the tests. "We've s h o t t h e m , we've bombed them, we've tried poisons and we have tried various repel- lants," one official explained. "Of the various experiments we have tried, I'm inclined to think the best bet is some type of repcllant." So it's along this line of work the coming year probably will be concentrated--some type of rc- pellant that will keep the birds Beautiful Colors. Aik F«c Dttollt. CLARK VENETIAN BLIND AWNING CO. 11 wiiiiMKi n. MI *"«· i r- "· is for CROWN COACH ... and the con-enient schedules Crown offers. Frequent schedules that are timed to be of best service to you. Depots are in the heart of downtown areas... just seconds away from hotels, business buildings. And.it costs so litiU 1 UNION BUS DEPOT 103 North Collefl* Phom *5 Ouftilfie / hr VJI RU-ll^r. Ct.rnM. fp*r.Lat»1IOM *Ut]Ml to ftMW* *ilfcOU( '52 Studebaker Stariiner « Commander V-8 or Champion K , r h»i beautiful beyond words and it's distinctive beyond question! 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