Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 24, 1952 · Page 3
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May 24, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, May 24, 1952
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rtMT*«WKSt AIKANIAS T1MH, I Mvrfey, Mtoy M, 1»» imMIIIIIIHIUUIHIIIMIIUIIIJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlimilllllllimiimM Society MRS. KATHLEEN DOZIER IIIHIIIHIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIII llilllilllliiliillllllllllllllllliniMIIIIUH Daily Calendar of Events · Tonight . . . family night, Country Club, 7 University Symphony Orchestra, Fine Arts Concert Hall, 8 Historical Society To Visit Evergreen, Walker Cemeteries Memorial Day, Mav 30, 1952, tt-ill be observed by the Washington County Historical Society with a Pilgrimage to Evergreen Cemetery. Visits will be made to the graves of soldiers of all wars--from Gov. Archibald Yell, who fought in the War of 1812, and Elias Chandler of Spanish-American War fame, to the Tidball brothers. Jack and Charles, who lost their lives in France during 1918. Civil War soldiers buried in Evergreen Cemetery include such Confederate officers as A. P. i tery. legislators; and pioneer doctors and lawyers. The pilgrimage will be conducted by W. J. Lemke, president of the Historical Society, and Tom Feathers, secretary. They will recount the history of the cemetery at the grave of Melissa Pulliam, oldest dated burial in the cemetery. Mrs. Pulliam was the daughter of John Thomas, on whose farm the cemetery was begun about 1840. The pilgrimage will start at 3:30 at the Tidball family lot at the northeast corner of the ceme- DENNIS THE MENACE By Ketchom Copr- l«a. PmlH*ll Syndiolf. In ']'/« WOT IN THE MOOD FOR CREM\£D CARROTS.* Eason. A. S. Vandeventer, T. M. Gunter, Tell Duke, 0. C. Gray, and others. The Union dead include Lafayette Gregg, George .Barringer, E. B. Harrison, George Albright, and others. Stops will be marie at the graves of such noted Fayetteville citizens as Noah P. Gates, first president of the University, and John C. Futrall; Sophia Sawyer, founder of the Female Seminary in 1839; William E. Mcllroy, founder of the McIIroy Bank; Stephan K. Stone, Fayetteville merchant; Alfred M. Wilson, Robert J. Wilson and Allan M. Wilson, mayors and state On Sunday, June 1, the Society will visit the Walker family graveyard and the old Walker home on East Mountain. The tour will start at the grave of Judge David Walker at 2 p.m. At 3 o'clock the- visitors will inspect the old home of Judge Walker and nf U, S. Senator J. D. Walker--now the home of Miss Ina Kerr. i Adair, and Miss Ann Whitfield. The honorees were presented with gifts of silver selected from their patterns by the hostesses. Miss Hathcock John Shumate Feted On 90th Birthday Neighbors and friends honored John Shumate of Walnut Grove Thursday night on his 90th birthday, in the home of his granddaughter, Mrs. Virginia Faults, with whom he makes his home. Mr. Shumate is one of the two oldest residents of Walnut Grove. He is in good health, and walks Eleanor King Finds Arts Setup At U. A. "Auspicious"; Explores Abstract Level By EDSEL FORD Eleanor King, professor of modern danop at the University, i^ dancing today instead of a.ctin;; because she learned at an f a r i v age that dancing is a form of more complete expression. One of America's foromo?t exponents of the modern dance, Mirn King has been associated with the University department of speech and dramatic arts this semester, and will be here two more years following a summer in Holland, where she will teach and dance under sponsorship o£ the Dutch Federation of Dance. "The setup with the Fine A r t s Center here is auspicious," Mi?.-, King said. She has taught in many schools over the country, but usually in physical education . departments. Therefore shn considered the U. of A. position a real challenge to her creativity. While she prefers working with a small group, so that she can give more help to individual perform-: ers. Miss King pointed out that the scarcity of dancers makes i t , difficult to stage group dances. : For example, the Orestes a n d : Elektra number in Miss King's student recital last week called for a chorus of 16 women. Only t h r e e ; women students and one man j were available, so the production ! Klear.nr Kinj4. a foremost American exponent of the modern dance, is had to be staged in the Fine Arts | shown in a po.ie in Hie Fine Arts Center at the University, where she (traphie problems Involving other people and other Ideas than her own. She believe th« two level* are "good healthy complement* to each other." Miss Hathcock Is Honor Guest At Luncheon ! Honoring Miss Caroline Sue Hnthcock. bride-elect, t butfet I luncheon nnd recipe ihower wa* ; given in the home of Mrs. Piul : Coir-man Wednesday *'. 1 o'clock. ; Hostesses were Mrs. Paul Colenun, i Mrs. Jim Vounkin, and Mrs. Sid : Brnlon. I Silver trays and lilver xrvirif i dlshex \verc used on the table, and : a large silver basket cf pink sn»p- dragon* v/as decoration. Each i Burst brouRht one of her favorite | recipes and some of th« infrtd- '· icnts for the dish. j About 20 guests were prwtnt. The ox was one of the first *ni- rnats to be domesticated. Theater rather than in the Greek Theater as originally planned. Plenty Of Taltnt Here Is on the speech ;md dramatic arts faculty (Puska TIMESKOTO) of "Iciiro" joined in n conprralivo j working it out is about the jjreat- There is plenty of talent here." i theater dance company. It was i e.n. happiness I ran Imacine." Miss King remarked, "it just needs j broken up b.v the war. harnessing." She explained _ t h a t j Young Dancer WtnJ W«l Miss Harlan, Miss Hathcock Honored At Buffet Luncheon Guest Of Honor At Luncheon At 4 o'clock the Society will attend the Memorial Day observance j Mrs j asper p vc att and Mrs. at the Confederate Cemetery. ; _ ., _ , , , The public is invited to join the I Em " Sonneman were hostesses at Historical Society on both the \ a 1 o'clock luncheon Thursday ait- : niore than mile almost every day May 30th pilgrimage, and the visit crnoon at the Pyeatt home on i and plows and tends his own gar. Park Avenue, complimenting Miss Caroline Sue Hathcock whose wedding to Ira Parsons will be held June 3rd. A hostess gift was received by the honorce. The luncheon table was center- because she is accustomed t I working with dance-minded pco- I pic, it seems that the students ! here are distracted by so many ! things to do. They practice in their off-hours and interest is therefore not concentrated. "There have been some gratifying results, however," she wen Reviews approaching rave pro- She is pleased with the situation | at the University. She cnn continue her own creative w o r k portions resulted from Mifs KinK'c , the abstract level, which she is first solo concert in New York in | exploring more and more, and at i 11141. Then she Ml Hint s he had j th c same time have the stimula- gone as far as she could in New i tj o n O f working with choreo- Y oik--she wonted tn go West 'she ! --=r--^= : ·---.-.-----r^ru had taught a year in Colorado earlier'. "The strictures on independent · Votxau. P«iunU«, fetrUt S.gt tnd Minr OihM Ttett- ninf Plinti · Tomato, P«pp*l md Cff Plinll · Summ.r Bloominf Bmlbt awl Flown 8t«li A D A M S FLOWER SHOP Phob. 1M » K. BMt on "A few students have per- · effort in Now York :irr so extreme : sis*ed and achieved." She cited a s ! that an artist can hardly surmount . " ' 'them." she explained. to the Walker home on June 1, ed with den. Forty guests were present Thursday night. Those from oul of the community were Mr. and Mrs. Charles R a t l i f f of Prairie Grove, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Clemit of Illinois Chapel, Mr. and Mrs. one example Moc McEnriree. who . . displayed top form and expert On her way West, she taught o Piano Students To Give Recital Boy piano students of Mrs. Mar- i Whitfield home, Country Gardens Jr., and Mrs. Hugh Kincaid at the guerite Willis Humphreys play in a special recital for parents and friends Monday at 8 p. m. ·t the home of Mrs. Humphreys. Taking part in the recital will Between the hours of 11 and 2 o'clock, approximately 125 guests passed through the receiving line composed of the hostesses, the honorees and their mothers, Mrs. be David Dykes, Jimmy Smitlv:g r a ^ y *j arlan and Mrs ' - - - - ' i Hathcock. Silver service accentuated Bobby McKinney, Guy Brown, Weston Rogers, Ernest Borden, Jim McRoy, Fred Miller, and Alan Adams. The recital will be j the uncovered tahle, the centerpiece of which carried out the silver slipper motif used on the invita- followed by a social hour. The closing recital for all of i Mrs. Humphreys' students will be presented June 16 at the First Presbyterian Church. Delta Sigma Holds Dance At Legion Hut Members of the Delta Sigma Fraternity held a dance last night j presided at the table during the i tions. Two high heeled silver slippers filed with sweetheart roses were reflected by a mirrored plateau and- flanked by burning pink candles in silver holders. Sweetheart roses also formed the corsages for each member of the house party, and were used in arrangements throughout the home. Mrs. P, R. Green and Mrs. Emory Gose of Fort Worth, Texas, at the Legion Hut with newly initiated members the guests of honor. The £ rnu P will attend a pirnic at Lake Wedington Sunday,-May " 25. Book Review Scheduled · At The Country Club Mrs. Orrin Henbest will review the book "Dance To the Piper," by Agnes DeMille, at the Faj-etto- ville Country Club Tuesday afternoon. The book review will follow a luncheon to start at 1:30. Country Club members and guests are \velcome. Weekend guests of Miss Eleanor Quinn are Miss Ella Pepperkorn of Sapulpa, Okla., and Miss Roxie Porter of Thornton, Calif. first hour; Mrs. William Pennington and Mrs. Fred Stevenson, the grandmothers, Mrs. P. L. Hathcock, Sr., and Mrs. F. J. Stevenson of El Paso, Texas, and Mrs. Alfred Hathcock. Mrs. Fred Stev- j cnson, Mrs. Herbert Thomas, Mrs. Joe Bates, Miss Caroline Duty, Miss Anne Wiggans, Mrs. William I J. Smith, and Miss Mary Anne Maddox. ' Mrs. Garrelt Hostess To Helping Hand Club The Helping Hand Club met at the home of Mrs. Flossie Garrett, Wednesday. May 25, with all mem- Refreshments were served, including three birthday cakes. A gift shower was given. Mrs. Edlin Hostess To University Heights Club The University Heights Home Demonstration Club met yesterday at thc home of .Mrs. A n n a Edlm, with Mrs. I. L. Johnson, president, presiding. "S m i i e Awhile" was sung by the group, and Mrs. Gordon Rowley read the poem "Lamplighter." A thumb- projection of idea in last week's recital. Miss King feels that it is encouraging to note a widening in- I tercst in the modern dance in colleges and universities. "But it is unfortunate." she declared, "thai it inupt come only at the top of the educational pyramid, rather than being built from the foundation. The dance should bo a part of a child's daily experience, just as he should have painting, music, and so on. Then, when he comes to the university, he will be ready to do good, serious, advanced work." Lambasting the fact that most I students do most nothing physically except sit in cars and in class and push buttons, Miss King said that few of them ran move to do a thing freely, spontaneously, and fully. · 'A very year at Cnrleton College 1 n Minne- j sola. In 1943 she made her head- j quarters at the Cornish School in I Seattle. She liked i h e rity so well | that :;he stayed seven years w i t h { her own studio. Here she developed ! a dance group which had a reper- , lory season two years ago, present- j irig 20 group workers in nine concerts--four of them in-the-round --In SrajUp- The in-11'.c-rouiid production of Miss King's composition "She" featured music by Lockrom Johnson, who this year won a Guggenheim fellowship in music. This dance is being considered for [ production in Fayetteville next j year. Miss King and her Seattle corn- | pany have worked on a f i l m proj- I act for over ,'i year. When cnm- ! pletcd, the f i l m s will depict t h e ' ,, , techniques of modern dance mr/e- ; young child has | ments, and will be used for edu- j bers present. Mrs. Garrett read j nail sketch of the Book of Joel was . , --.- -- -, ----0 ----second; and Mrs. Jasper Pyeatt I Game prizes went to Mrs. Ruth and Mrs. Clay Yoe, the third. Others who assisted were Mrs. Cecil Farley, Mrs. Frank Davis, Mrs. Fred Hanna, Mrs. Earnest Standley, Mrs. John Hilton, Mrs. Virgil Blossom, Mrs. William given by Mrs. A. O. Johnson, and roll rail was answered by "Something new I have learned about nutrition." Mrs. Billie DeClerk was a guest. The mystery package v/as won by Mrs. I. L. Johnson. Mrs. Rowley reported on meetings she has attended--the flower Gayer, Mrs. Ruth Langley and show at Wesley Hall and Adult the devotional and the group repeated the Lord's Prayer. It was decided at the business meeting to clean the Community House, June 4. and a vote was made in favor of selling the quilt, made by the club, at the auction sale at Springdale. Mrs. Dorothy Millsap. There wijl be a wiener roast at Langley May 31. Mrs. Barbara Langley will be hostess to the next meeting,-June 18. j Day at the University. Refreshments were served by the hostess. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. O. L. Claterbaugh. Choral Concert, With 160 Singers, Scheduled Tomorrow Herrold E._ Headley will be conductor of a choral concert of the ] A Cappello Choir and the University Chorus tomorrow afternoon !at 3 o'clock in the Fine Arts Cen- · tcr. A total of about 160 singers | will take part--the largest group 'of students to appear in such an Special Sale! USED WASHERS ONLY DOWN Up to 24 Months to Pay the Balance! PRICED FROM $19.95 UP ALL MAKES CY CARNEY APPLIANCE COMPANY Smith Side Square Phone 1721 | event this semester at the U. A., according to Headley. Numerous persons from outside Fayetteville are expected to be here for the concert. Mrs. Romette Headley will be accompanist, and Kenneth Osborne will be organist. The a cappello choir will sing "O Bone Jesu," by Palestrina, "Den Come Trista," by Arcadelt; "Fire, iFire My Heart," by Morley, "Sil- j ver Swan," by Gibbons, a motet by Brahms; a motet by Parry, | "The Color of My True Love's Hair," an American folk song; "Down Among the Dead Men," an (English folk song; and "The Holi- j day Song," by Schuman. | The a cappello choir and the | chorus together will sing "Missa ' Brevis," by Kodaly, including numbers for the organ, chorus, and a trio. In the trio will he i Penny Rice, North Little Rock; ! Ida Weir, Little Rock; and Billie j Moore, Hot Springs. The combin- 1 ed group also will sing "festival te Deum," by Vaughan Williams. If necessary, Headley says the performance will be repeated to ienable everyone to hear it who ' wants to. gram. Miss King confided t h n t It Is easier to work 0'it her ou. p n themes! than to follow someone else's;, ideas. "I'm spoiled," she said, | smiling. "I've been an independent creative work in 1938. This was : artist for a long lime. To have an ! followed by two years in New | idea trike hold nf you .nnd In have York, where the principal dancers I the freedom to devote yourself to One of the gratifying results of this work was Miss King's appointment as a fellow to the P,en- nington School of Dance to do Its Quality PAINT!" We An the Only Firm in Fayetterille That Hat a Complete Line of STERLING PAINTS JOHNSON PLUMBING HEATING CO. Cw. Spring and School , Phone 1040 * SKCIAL DURING COOK'S SPRING * PAINT SALE R E G . $ 2 3 . 0 QJ-J 20-FT. EXTENSIONS LADDER STRONGl CAN BE USED AS 2 1B-FT. LADDERS LIGHT AND [ASY TO HANDLE RUNGS SALE PRICE! EACH COOK'S PAINT Un Your Credif of EAST SIDE SQUARE--PHONE 526 I CHALLENGE Every University Student and Citizen to Hear Sermonettes Over KBRS at 7 A.M. Sunday Morning "THE TRUTH ABOUT THE RAID" Evang. Jack Taylor Hear S*rmon*tttt Koch Sundoy, 7 a.m., KMS , complete use of his body." she j catiomil purposes- went on. "H seems a shame that,] Every two or three years snr ; we lose that when we leave in- has tourrd brick to New York, : fancy. And after adolescence we i Riving programs on the way. Her ! have In learn all over" i latest New York appearance was in ' No Clusicftl Background Carnegie Hall in March, 1951.! I Eleanor King's first professional ! where she danced the premiere of j I dance experience was with the j her composition, "Transforms- I | New York company of Doris i tions" j ! Humphrey and Charles Weidman, i nut she still maintains that the j who pioneered the modern dance ; West is better for creative work in i in America. She was with this j the modern dance. "Now York is'. leading company for seven years,; a market t o w n -- a show town--but during which she danced solo roles j no place to live- in." and first caught the eye of the Enjoyod Experiment Her* critics. i DurinR her first semester on the f One of her chief advantages In U. of A. campus, Eleanor King i those early years of her career, ; has Riven a lecture-demonstration Miss King pointed out, was that \ of t h e modern dance, a solo con' she had no classical background · cert which was repeated by ret of the dance, so shu was able t o , quest, and tins dirertt-d her dance ' be uninhibited in creative work i students in a recital, which was in the modern idiom. j presented here last week. Desiring to develop her own i she was particularly r^nthus- ideas in the dance. Miss Kinfi l e f t ; iastir about the solo concert, when the Humphrey-Wcidman group in jshc danced for the first time In an | _ t 1933. Her next few years of work ; organ accompaniment Kenneth j ^ ! culminated in the*1938 production | Osborne of thn music department! of Lauro de Bosis 1 verse drama, splayed, and David Durst, head of "Iraro," Miss King's first major j the are department, designed ap- group work. She choreographed, propriato background settings for "Icaro" with young modern dano! the numbers. Miss King said the! ers who are today top-notch in : experiment was "artistically stimu.-1 their field. The group worked a j Kiting" and she was f u r t h e r firati- i f u l l year on this R5-minule pro- fied to sec the cooperation a m o n g ; duction, which was given in the ; the arts represented by this pro- 1 sculpture court of the Brooklyn · Museum. Glassware Fine China Gifts Housewares Catering to the Bride and Housewife LEWIS BROS. CO. Bargains At Norge trade-in $ 99.95 FRIGIDAIRE trade-in 129.95 Norge trade-in 89.95 FRIGIDAIRE, all porcelain 29.95 NEED A NEW SINK? Cloiing out on FRIGIDAIRE Sinks. 54-inch double drain with cabinet and hardware, including sprayer. Regular $179.75. $109 75 · ^ * NOW 48-inch double tub with sliding drain board with cabinet and hardware, including sprayer. Regular $168.75. $QQ95 * w NOW SEE THESE BEFORE YOU BUY Brass PLANTERS-$3.15 Up WE HAVE A FEW LEFT Dinette Suites, Regular $119.95 Only $89.95 Yellow, Green, Linen, emd IU4 Bay and Pay the Easy Way

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