Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 20, 1952 · Page 6
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 6

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 20, 1952
Page 6
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M : ' *fVf Russian Travels Rtttricttd In a retaliatory move, the U. -S.-: prohibited travel of Russian na- Uonali In the U. S. more than 28 miles from the centers of New York City or Washington, D, C. Russians had previously restricted travel of U. S. cHlzeni In Iron Curtain countries. Above newsmaps ·how confinement areas around the two cities, PM Ridg* Juniors foliive Clou Ploy ; .Pail Ridge, ArX.-(Special!-The junior clui of Pet Ridge High School will present their annual cla*i play tomorrow nijht. Title «f th« play is "Comln" l.ound the Mountain." The play will b* staged In the 'high school auditorium. · Boron is the principal ingredient in boric acid. Not white, not wheat, not. rye, but a flavor blend of all three-- Junft'i Roman Meal Bread. 11-ll-tt Obituary Mrs. Don T. Gray Dies In Washington, D. C. .Mrs. Dan T. Gray, 74, widow the late Dan -T. Gray, who w; doah of the University College Agriculture for a number of year died yesterday In the home of he daughter In Washington, D. C, Mrs, Cray had made her horn on Mt. Fayetteville unt she left here about coven yea ago. t . . .. She is survived by two daugh tors, Mrs. Scott Rogers and Mis Emily Dale Gray, both of Wash inston, D. C. The body will be returned 1 Fnyctteville' Sunday. Funeral ar rangcrnents will be announced b Fjt For A Princess By Sue Burnett Here is a beautifully filling sun Iress cut on sow-easy princes lines. It buttons down the buck making It simple to launder, ha a tricky bow tic at.the neckline. Pattern No. 5800 Is a scw-rit perforated pattern in .sizes 10, 12 14, 16, 16, 20. Size 12, 4V4 yard of 39-Inch. For this pattern, lend 30c I COINS, your name, address, slz desired, and the PATTERN NUM BER to Sue Burnett, Arkansas, Times, 1150 Ave. Amer leas, New York 19. N. Y, .Basic FASHION for '52'is flllc with Ideas to make your clothes budget go further -- time-savin and economical designs that ar easy to'-Kw. Gift pattern prlntc Inside. 25 cents. -.?· ·BrMvip'99 SffvM ffP jeWfC fflM Constipation Insomnia · IWemlM whkk Mcvr'tnly wlmi rtw t*\\i ' I*M HIM Hw minlmwm *·)!» iMmlrtnwnt . ···r · streldifed started. These n*n.. a^eclnc lyivipteiiis ·· (let in iMiHielvM _· pcave · arwlaii y alaficiancy WM wwy iive ·Ifctr cinitl «r »· 4v* t* fvnctlencl Medical authorities now );now that many of the above-mentioned common ailments are caused by lack of viU- ,Biins and minerals. So, if that's the . t«Mon you are suffering, you may end your complaint* in an amazingly short ·itime . . , by taking the "miracle compound"BEXEL SPECIAL FORMULA 1 BEXEL comes to you in easy-'to- take, aafety-tealed capsules that contain the essential . B-viUminj, Iron, and trace · gainerals known to be essential ta human nutrition. Womlerfiil New Hope for Older Men, Women Many troubles which di.itross older folks can bo traced to deficiencies of the essential B.vitnmtna. So, if you nro plagued by any of the above lyniptoms due to a deficiency of vitamins, iron, and traco minerals needed in hunmn nutrition, Uke tfonderful BEXKL SFECIAL FORMULA .... the nmazinff formula that haa benefited thousands, of 1 folks just like yourself. Bexel Great for Motfcers-to-Be A aufliclency of B-vltamlns, iron and trnco minerals in of paramount Importunes for expectant mothers. HEXKI. SPECIAL FORMULA helps furnish these dietary essentials at a time when tho mother's body needs-more of these vital components than usual. Rich Red Blood Every doctor will toll you that Iron in the diet is indispensable- to the building of rich, red blood. Well, each Bexel Special Formula capsule provides /ire fi'mrs tho medically-established minimum daily requirements of Iron. It doesn't matter who you arc or how old you are-BRXKL'SPECIAL FORMULA 'jill help you build good red blood if you are iron-deficient. ___ KM Dlk?r*t» CUHH, (««ilnl. »fofHioll, f«ini»« Itilil, , ' i»« Itilil, * IMm. Mamtmt Mtm. Ztac lTl, Ml««l» tultllf . . , » ! · · ·TMTUM MMVMCK OFFIHi We r 10 or- tiln tUt RKXKL SPECIAL FORMULA li th« rlnht tkinr if you n«*d ^xtr« BvitAmlni, iron unct tmr« mint rail imnftrlsnt to human nutrition, that we mnk« till l « r t l l n « nfTrn If you Hon'l ltr\ drn'cf.jtlj, brttit «fttr em bitttli tf £«·/! y«wr tnonry tviU 61 r/)«tr* /Ml the Watson Mortuary. Burial will be In Fairvlew cemetery. Mn. Olive Ann Bcvtrly Funeral services for Mn. Olive Ann'Beverly, 72, .who died Friday, were conducted yesterday afternoon at Baptist Ford by the Rev, D. H. Lauderback. Burial was in Baptist Furd cemetery under direction of Moore's Funeral Home. · . ..' , A native of. Corinth, Kan., she was a member, of the. Christian Church and 'was active' for many years in-the. Order of the Eastern Star, Rebecca Lodge,and Women's Relict Corps. She was married to the late Asa P, Beverly at Greenleaf, Kan., in 1000. Surviving are one son; Andrew W, Beverly of West. Fork; one brother, Arthur W, Lizer of Conchclla, Calif.; three - grand- chidren; and two great grandchildren.. - . Pallbearers were Clarence Vine, Bill Laney, Wathon Kirkpatrick, W. A. Hcmbrce, Harvey Chase, and J. T. Mace. Mn. Birdie Mae Ownbty Funeral service for Mrs. 'Birdie Mae Ownbey, 73, of 12 East David-, ion who died Tuesday in the Washington County Hospital after a week's illness, was to be conducted this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in the chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home by the Rev., Edward Brubaker, pastor .of the - c n t r a l Presbyterian Church. Burial was to be in Bluff cemetery. . Pallbearers were Sam Boyce, Sam Penix, Tommy Wood and John Sink. Jr., members of Phi Dcltn Thcta fraternity; Charles ^armichacl of Fayetteville, and A. M. Ltetzell of Fort Smith. String Quartet In Residence For Year 1952-53 Is Arranged At The University /fhe University will have i string quartet in residence for the academic year 1952-53, it -was announced today by Provost Joe E, Covington. · . · . · The Metz Quartet, which has played widely in this country, will present'eight public concerts and will appear in the four scheduled concerts of the University Symphony Orchestra. It will alto be available for concerts through- out'Arkansas and in'surrounding states. In addition, members of the quartet will teach. The appointment,of the quartet was made possible by. 'a General Education Board grant, given to strengthen the present faculty. Miss Sue Green, manager and first violinist, organized/the Metz Quartet In the early 1940's. Since it was formed during.the second World War, when few men musicians were not in the armed forces, the quartet was composed of all women^and it has remained dn all-woman quartet. Miss Priscilla Parson, cellisd and ' Miss ·reert are the only two members of the original quartet who are still in the group. ;.-· The quartet was named for A. F. Metz, aj rqusic benefactor and president of a New Jersey wire and cable manufacturing firm, at whose home the musicians in the original quartet met. Mctz is'a collector of rare music instruments, which he loans to outstanding artists for use throughout their careers. Some of the Metz Quartet instruments belong to him. . A f t e r organizing, the quartet played in the East for a time before illness broke up the group. The violist joined the U.S.O., and later the others in the group also joined the U.S.O., touring Europe at.a piano trio. The quartet was reorganized in Chicago in 1949. · Last fall Miss Green and Miss Parson came to Fayetteville and bought a home as headquarters for the concert quartet. Miss Parson teaches cello at the .University. Both have been heard in several chamber music programs at the University this year. Miss Green will appear tonight in a sonata recital with University Piano Instructor Digby Bell. Ftrmer Orchestra Member Miss'Green formerly, was head of the violin department at the University of Georgia, and has taught at the New York College of Music and in California. While she prefers chamber music, she has held .positions with 'major symphony orchestras, including the Kansas City and San Antonio orchestras and the National Symphony of Washington, D. C. Miss Green has a master's degree from the Cincinnati Conservatory of ' Mifsie, and has studied violin In New York with Mans Letz and Edouard Dethier at Juillard, and with the late Jacques Gordon of the Gordon Quartet. She. also studied conducting with Antonio Brico, conductor of the New York Women'* Symphony, and chamber music -with Otto Hertz, Hans Litz and the late Julius Preuver, former conductor of the Berlin Philharmonic. Miss Parson has been solo cellist of the Chicago Civic Orchesr tra and assistant solo cellist with the Kansas City Philharmonic and the Chicago Women's Symphony. She also has played with the Pittsburgh Symphony and the San Antonio Symphony. For a year she taught at Knox College and was » member « th* faculty trio. She attendedMh.the *mer-' lean Conservatory W : Music and Northwestern University. Among her'cello teachers were the noted" concert cellist, Edmund Kurtz, and Frank Miller, first cellist of the NBC Symph'ony wider Tos- canini. . ' The quartet will reassemble in June to start rehearsing a reper-' toire of 32 quartets for the corning season'.- , · · MASS MEETING WEST FORK FRIDAY, MARCH 21s!, 7:30 P. M. WEST FORK HIGH SCHOOL GYM To Discuss Formation Of A Water Improvt- m«nt District To Bring Wattr To Thr Area. Between Wttt Fork and Greenland And To The Town Of Weir Fork. EVERYONE CONCERNED IS URGED TO ATfEND AND EXPRESS HIS OPINION An Attorney and An Engineer Will Be Present To Answer Questions IWM to MM NEWS, Mcti wMkctay. art 7:10 AM, mr statin KOW OKLAHOMA TIRE * SUPPLY COTili 5v Y?V ·*·* N; '- NEW BEAUTY ^2wCAR! GARDEN HOE and RAKE Sturdf nice with 14 curved, non-clog n«h. Shire. 61i inch bUde hoe thit Mdi a Incn edge. ItsttIM NCUy WEDGE DRIVING CUSHION 'YARD GARDEN NEEDS HinUy Tilt-datum YARD Gerden CART $i LttTtaive bold elu'ds, with the smirt, con* insting, quilted-effea plastic leatherette trim. They'll drtu up any ctr, old or new! *Stain and fide-proof, easy to deta JUK jvipe with cloth. iMitf A U T O B A B Y SEAT $166 Made of heavy steel for years of long, hard me. Big, rubber-tired) wheels for easy pushing: You'll find] . scores of uses fot it! Hau^og, mixing concrete, and man? others. Relieves driving ft- tigi*, nuket long or short trip! exier. Snirt herringbone wcwepinera. Kctpi the young oae ·re'wfeik in the or. tubtxr entered hooks fit crm hick of m. For plowing, harrowing 01 culiiviting Makes the harden girdening tuli much tuier. Smooch hudwood hindlo, ) stuchmctiti, , RtpUtt Ittt Lnkj with » MUFFLER A kiting muffler is dutcraui! Replace it with · full; guinntnd Long-Life Muffler! Run tnd bknr out proof for your proteaioo. wrt524S^«! torm-fittmg, Tilt-Ktck L O O R M A T ffpultr High-School MoJtl FIELDER'S GLOVE IHilletidi * Bndiby bit ind Pirk Ingut buebilL Keep out dirt, dim, cold lir. Ford, '35-40. Chevrolet '3747. Rnl cowhide (either. Soft tnd very pliible. Uced wriit ·ad thumb. Deep, prefotmed bill pocket. Only WILSON * H«Hh Mn« «*vt S4.7t Wilton or Hutch Fielder's GLOVE Mm, til ntwJ cnkllr. Imtm *iisi kML OK* aidM. m HOMi OP. JiTYit VALUII"

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