Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 26, 1952 · Page 26
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August 26, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 26

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 26, 1952
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Page 26
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\wLaw Building At U. A. Be In Use During Year W School ot Uw buUd- r MMttr construction it th* will bt ready tot UM during the coming ! JT««. completed, the eontem- Uw Building will h.r- »' with th« Arts Center, I'H will f»c« icrois »n open jk of lawn. Both will hive i Mild areas of glut on iiorth and south sides. iViiMin unit of the Law IM will b* a three-story Mm and library building, i four Inches wide by IM feet Two large classrooms, one 141 and the other 72 persons, be housed on the first floor. Wee of the dean, the assistant and other members of the lUtratlve staff will be on the lloor also. The two top floors wute the library, offices for y, a aemlnar room, and edi- torial offices for the Arkansai Law Review The two top floors will overhang the lower floor. They will be shadow-boxed as one floor, with the shadow-box walls extending about three feet on both north and south sides. Increasing the effect of unity, the glass windows will extend from the floor of the second story to the roof. The wlndowleu east and west walls will be poured reinforced concrete', rubbed but not painted. A semi-enclosed entryway and a one-story lounge will adjoin the main unit on the north. The lounge will be separated from the corridor of the main unit by a low masonry plant box. It will be possible to divide the lounge into two rooms with «n accordion-type door. Unuul Court loom An unusual feature of the Law We Congratulate (he Excellent School Systems ot Fay- Neville and Washington County for heir past progress, and wish their eachers and pupils an even more Successful coming year. NELSON Funeral Home I17N. COLLIGI PHONE M Building will be a fan-shaped moot court room, which will extend perpendicularly to the couth of the main unit with the narrow end next to the main unit. It will be 34 feet wide at the narrow end 72 feet wide at its widest point, and 70 feet long at its maximum distance. The moot court room will serve also as a lecture hall seating 125 persons. When not In use as a moot court room, the presiding judge's bench is in an alcove at the narrow end of the hall, can be shut off with an accordion door. The cast and west walls of the courtroom will be of glass. The circular rear wall will be of aggregate block faced with buff brick. The Law Building was designed by Robert Hcgardl, who was a member of the University department of architecture at the time he prepared the sketches. Paul Young, a practicing architect of Fayetteville, prepared the working plans and specifications. Marine Band To Appear On U.A. Campus The colorful United States Marine Band, the oldest military symphonic musical organization In the country, will give a concert at the University on November 3. It will be one of a series of concerts given during the coming xchool year hy pianists, singers, ·nd a major symphony orchestra. The Marine Band will come to Fayetteville during a 10,000- mile tour. Conducted by Lt. Col. William F Santelrnann, the band Is known to millions of Americans through its coast-to-coast radio broadcasts over two networks. It recently completed a series of network TV programs. The band was the first official band to represent the U.S. military service, the first to receive congressional recognition, and the first band to broadcast over radio. Familiarly known as "the president's own," the Marine Band has played for every Inauguration since Thomas Jefferson's. It plays for all official functions in the capital. Personnel of the band includes musicians carefully screened and selected from some of the nation's leading symphony orchestras, high school and college bands. Several featured soloists will perform at the University. Numerous Scholarships Help Students Attend University Wealth isn't necessary to get a* university education, even in these days of rising costs. The old success story of the poor boy becom Ing a college president can still come true. To help deserving students, the University of Arkansas has available a number of scholanhipl which range in value from $100 for the freshman year to $2,000 for four years. In addition, the University has several loan funds used to help students complete their education, provided they have been doing satisfactory academic work. Then, too, the University has a student employment officer, who helps students find part time employment both on the campus and with Fayetteville business firms. Once enrolled in the University, n student can compete for awards, prizes, and prize scholarships given on a basis of achievements or scholastic standing. S u c h awards vary from magazine subscriptions to $800, with many in the $100 range. 57 On SrholimhljH Last year, 67 students held scholarships payable through the University. Other students attended school on scholarships not administered by the University, provided by civic and patriotic orRanizations. Many of the scholarships available are for entering students only, since It Is felt that once a student has become adjusted to University life he can take time out from studying to do part-time work. Thirty-six students will enter the University next month on such scholarships. The scholarships are of different types. Some are general scholarships, permitting students to study anything they wish; others arc for students taking specific subjects like agriculture, business administration, science, law, music, or science. Most For Arkuuim Most of th'e scholarships are for residents of Arkansas, but a few are open to students from other states as well. Scholarships for students from foreign countries are offered by the University's Foundation for the International Exchange of Students. The University's Committee on Scholarships, in addition to administering present scholarships ,s working to obtain morescholar- shlps from civic clubs, business firms, and Individuals. Some scholarship endowments h a v e jeen made, while some organizations and persons prefer to give an annual scholarship sum. Detailed information on spe- Soon Opens for Another Successful Year We are continuing to supply our many friends throughout Northwest Arkansas with the F I N E S T AND MOST MODERN PLUMBING SUPPLIES at THE LOWEST IN COST! · PUMPS · BATHROOM FIXTURES · AUTOMATIC HOT WATER HEATERS · GAS RANGES · INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES See Our Fine Line Of · STRUCTURAL STEEL · PIPES AND FITTINGS · COPPER TUBES AND FITTINGS · ORANGBURG AND FITTINGS · SOIL PIPE AND FITTNGS Northwest Arkansas' -Largest and Finest Plumbing and Industrial Supply House Fimco Supply Co. (Formerly Fayetteville Iron Metal Co.) 100 GOVERNMENT AVENUE PHONE 464 educational administration from University of Arkansas. He has worked two years at Acorn Con«. solidated Schools, Men», and two ears in Hot Springs City Schools. ie is past vice president of Arkansas Classroom Teachers. As- ociation and director {or that oup in the sixth congressional district, and is a former president 3f Polk County Teachers Associa- lon and secretary of Polk County Athletic Association. He served with the Fifth Air Force in the Southwest Pacific in World War I. ific scholarships may be obtained from the Committee on Scholarships, .Student U n i o n Duilding, which also accepts scholarship applications. Succeeds Kerr New Farmington School superln- endent, succeeding Fred E.~ Kerr, Charles R. Hansard, shown here. Hansard has the B.S. degree rom University of Oregon, B.A. ffiagna cum laude from the Uni- ·ersity of Portland, and M.S. in University Filb Dual Role In State Education In its dual role u both a itate university and tht land-f rant college of Arkansas, the University of Arkansai exercis« / educational leadership in the cultural and scientific fields, which belong traditionally to the great universities, and at the same time it specializes In the agricultural and engineer- Ing studies to which the land- grant college system Is dedicated. Five undergraduate colleges-Arts and Sciences, Agriculture and Home Economics, Business Administration, Education, and Engineering--are located on the main campus at Fayetteville. The Graduate School, the School of Law, the Institute of Science and Technology, and' the Division of General Extension also are on the Fayetteville campus. A School of Medicine, School of Pharmacy, Agricultural Extension Service, and a Graduate Residence Center are located in Little Rock. " Nwilng BehMtl Planned Upon completion of the University's new $7,500,000 teaching hospital, now under construction in Little Rock a professional School of Nursing will be added to the Little Rock campus. The hospital constitute the first unit of a large State Medical Center to be developed by the University over the next several years. The University also maintains a large Agricultural Experiment Station Farm near Fayetteville and a number of branch experiment station farms in various sections of the state. The various schools and colleges of the University offer young people of Arkansas an opportunity to study in a wide range of cultural and technical fields. The bachelor's degree is offered 'in numerous areas of work. In addition, the University offers the master of arts, master of fine arts, master of education, master of business administration, master of --,«·*** tor of philosophy, and doctor of medicine degrees. StndenU From All Over University students come from every county of .the state, I|jm most states of the Union, and from a number of foreign countries. When tht University first opened its doors on January 22, 1872, eight students enrolled. Since the close of World War .1, the total annual enrollment has averaged more than 5,000 students. During the past regular school term, there were 436 students from Washington County; 126 from Benton County; 38 from Madison County, and 37 from Carroll County. _______ It is believed that American Indians used the crimson juice of the bloodroot for dying their garments and handwork and also used it for war paint. DELICIOUS FOOD Cooked exactly to your f taste Dine here often . . . drop in today HOMETOWN CAFE 416 W. DICKSON PHONE 709 Back ta Bchol The school teachers of Washington County are doing a wonderful work, and deserve the highest praise for their contribution to the better American way of life. It is a pleasure to deal with them. I wjsh these teachers and their pupils another successful year. Clint Shook COUNTY TREASURER We are proud of our great school systems--Kindergarten, Grade, High Schools and the University of Arkansas. We wish (hem another prosperous year! We also take a pardonable pride in our new modern business building, the finest and best equipped in all Northwest Arkansas, and the skillful service we are giving our many friends throughout this entire area. In Our Up-to-Date Storeroom you will find on display many types of standard supplies needed in every home. CRANE-AMERICAN STANDARD BRIGGS PLUMBING FIXTURES APEX DISHWASHERS and WASHING MACHINES CRANE LINE BASEBOARD RADIATORS CRANE-FOWLER-MISSION DAY AND NIGHT HOT WATER HEATERS Come in an tell us about your requirements. It will be a pleasure to supply your needs. H was our pleasure to do the PLUMBING and HEATING for the splendid new FAYETTEVILLE HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING, We have had the greater number of public and residential plumbing and healing jobs in the Fayetteville territory. Each man in our service it fully insured, preventing any financial liability on your part. We offer you 24 years of plumbing experience. Our large staff of courteous and competent workmen are always ready to respond to your call. Let our skilled workmen attend to all your plumbing needs. 66We invite you to visit us for either merchandise or service. Johnson Plumbing 6* Heating Co. W. B. JOHNSON, OWNER and MANAGER Corner School Spring _ Phone 1060

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