The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 12, 1930 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 12, 1930
Page 3
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'^ \jfefrNfeSpAY, NOVEMBER 12; 1930 .. '.':':-• f .'; •.'.. • . BLYTHEVILLE, (ARJC.) 'COURIER NEWS, News of the Blytheville Schools It. Is The Largest Elemen' ' ' ' • • ' News from the ' Off ice of the Superintendent ' ... o i • • i "• »!• • • I The fifth and sixth grades of the ' . tar 1 / School in .IVllSSISSlp- • local schools are being tesiud !:• hi Pnnniv tll€ nation-wide testing program. r. v " lut .'v- • . The various rooms will have their *v fuiB«"ti~» KTIIBHK : standards compared with local av- ' i• r ," , o Jk \ f , ierages and national averages. Tiie TiT ? ! £'' S *l 7, ,1°° !"» l s ar e also being used for dU s The Sudbury schoo is the larg-, n05tlc purposeSi the teachers dc"o" October 30 th P ecl!ng the mdlvldul1 weakness! 20 more pupils than. are In (he I public school of Osceola; almost as mknv. oc are in any other two . Blythevllle' schools. " Infraction is provided In Grades! I' to 6 inclusive. The seven IB ' • to «B - sections are organized as home rooms. The six 4A to 6A oCiriIons- art organized on a de- pr.ftmerital basis; that ' is, each Uicher' teaches one subject, geography,, history, arithmetic or reading, for example. In each of the The enrollment for the five while schools at • the dost of the second month of school was as follows: Central Ward School .... 231 Lange School 231 Sudbury School 517 Junior High School 232 Senior High School 339 Total 1550 ratihi k ing, tii i & t v rcpm ...... rooms, although each tenchcr charge of his or her own home ••There arc 13 teachers, a principal, ind a janitor on the staff. All-the Instruction is carefully supervised by. scheduled visits by the prlriclpal, who has a master's de- grfi In public school supervision arid administration. •. ; ••: Backward Pupils Helped '. Instruction Is given in the following courses: reading, language, £ec?raphy, history, hygiene, arithmetic,, writing, spelling, ! music and art.. hot ail the students :take '•11 these subjects. The.intermed- I Approximately 50 new books have j been added to the high school library recently. This is a part of (he | regular budget provided for the )i- i brary by the school board. The 11- ; brary is allowed $100 a year for hew -books, an average of about 30 cents per pupil. . - . It sems as If the purchase of a rain insurance policy by the ath- : letic association for football games ! Insures a dry day. ifost of the ! games this season have been insur-! ed against rain'and all have been! clear days. . | Five new Underwood typewriters have been added to the ;commer- Ute - grades, "4 to 6, have ' seven j <=1»1 department replacing machines classes! Hie primary grades, 1 which had been in use for several til 3, fewer. Remedial tea'ching is j years. The purchase of provided . for the assistance of chines is financed by fees charged Mediocrity in Educational Effort Docs )Vo/ Sathfy ' Recently th: manager of a major league baseball club was denied n new contract because he did not produce a championship team. The controlling stockholder of the club l«iid the highest praise for UIQ mana^r but no-second place team would satisfy. A manager must Lie found who could produce a world championship. . This, situation''is rather typical in American affairs. A second grade tennis player is passs. A.first grade one gains a $20,000 bequest from a prominent citizen for bringing' the International championship to his home state. The defeated pvizs lighter is a bum—the winner is the hero. The hundred yard.sprinter gains no credit for making the oentury in ten flat. The' pace is not last enough. He-must win. Those who attempt a trans-Atlantic air flight and fail are forgotten. To be remembered thc-y must siico:cu. The-individual who begins to slip is soon forgotten. Hq must keep moving"up—better today than yesterday with promise of bitter .tomorrow than- today. • This (reiteration must be more aggressive thai) were our fathers. The next generation in turn must' out-do the present on:. In industry and business 1 this year must show greater • growth than last year, next year more than this year, else the sales manager or ollur high officers must give an accounting. _ . .-'.•>. . The, same spirit carries over into our ".schools. A. new school executive comes onto the job and he must show n better record than his 'predecessor, regardless of how excellent-that record might have been. In accepting employment he will weigh carefully the opportunity for growth which the new position affords. Each succeeding graduating class must be larger and better than, the preceding one; each year's enrollment.greater' than,the previous. V7. H,' Davis, Iris Kleban. Fifth j Grade—Sue Ramey, BbiuUt Buch-" innan, WInnlfred Crawford/ Ja'ne McAdanu. Sixth Grade—! S«oy. High School Room 308 lias R library of It* own. Many of.the students donated books, whlch'aro kept on shelves and arc checked out by the room librarian, ' - .' • ' Memfcen of the Senior "class of the cliy hi s i, school, In remembering the annual roll call of. the Red Cross, have written themes which tell ol the organization. ' ' • : " The f( Mowing was written by i Mls.1 Mnurltie' Branson: - ' ' ' I "The Red Cross gets- Its '-most enthusiastic support from the' 1 hornet of AmiTiM nnd renders - Us most The pupils of" Miss Nolllc.Kerr's freshman English class are wilt- lug a log, In true scaman'i ityle, recording the accomplishments and of the treasure teek- :rc Island. hlblUon of their talent iri assembly programs and they plan'to have during the last week of the semester a banquet where various mem • bers of (he class will officiate and »pe»k, - .i < -The freshman English < classes have been devoting themselves to no'unusual procedures. . Routine' drill In grammar fumlamentols, attempts at nn understanding of tHe mechanics ol literature, . and ; ap- l>ronc!> to a more or less scientific appreciation oi the best literature,' and tlie regular anil methodical reading o fbooks of all kinds. These are the perhaps prosaic exercises by the freshmen are altemptlng ._i •}'.;''•• '•_*•' \'j'-':'.£'£::••''•.<'.•'.}•.*:>.• •'•'•':••-C:'-:^ t'+sP, inspired service to tlu home. In j nil the years of relieving suffering tho Red Cross hns cudetred itiCU to .millions O f. people. "' ' ; " To ''""iy of us the Red Cross I merely signlHes a bronzed''irutrucl- I or in life saving or a lie»l'th nurse ! out to some u meant' life Itself. [For many veterans th.; Wcrld' war j lias not yet ceased nor will It cease i until nil their b',dy ills are cured. Has the tied Cross forgotten? No, If .' carilcs on" and tries to fnuka life eabhr for Ihou; who so bravely risked their lives in the war. ."No single home cr even a. to*n is able io grapple with Ihe goods ( of storm, fires and Hoods, With ; distressing irequency we see the I burning of hpm.2ii, the wrecking of I plans and see Gaunt Despair slt- 1 ting: with crrssed legs on top of the ruins. At such limes the RcA Cross Is the only ray ot hope. It ij always ready and always alert j to do wliat it can to alleviate suf- Red Cross everywhere. The English students, of (lie high school arc making excellent use of Ilic new hooks In the library. Of tlie number recently purchased and ratnloiucd, very few can-be seen on the shelves- In the llbmy as they are so much in demand by the pupils. The senior English class has on- Joyed for a week a social study of the sloj-les by the pilgrims to the tomb of Thomas A. Beckett us told by Geoffrey Chaucer In his Canterbury Talcs. Recitation periods have been conducted as n tour to the tomb with each student telling In old English dialect one ol Ihe storiei told by a pilgrim on the journey. The class will study next The Tragical and BttpLWG 8 : MJWJrrtiB -f. »"»»i; ••wiv.icwjif-• The real earnestness with which many of- the pupils go to their' work Is a somewhat hopeful sign of fair progress being made. , - : Central Ward - • three of ewry: IdoVpine teedllnic'•.:'•' planted -.toi.,th« Moquah ' littonai •''. Jorest.laatsprlhe'hava survived the'' '• . severe, drought'of the sumniev tc-' -'"- cording'16'* check made by Forest '^ Ranger Donald R. • Ball. ; Hangers .'• will > plant rjetdllnjs. on l.ooc acrei thU'<;faU.itd supplement plantings of. : 500 icfes earlier, this year/' . SAVED BILL'illTEARS , .•'DAMAOU8, Va., .'(tit?)—When a , ; '• Damascus; woman harfdedAa' lio ' illl ,-to 'a clerk 'In- a : ' Brlilol store'.''•• ha iUred v lh jmaiement;. The bill : was minted In 1»7 by : thp Trein- . v ury.Department fcr:the:'Plrst 'Na- •'.-. tional .'Bank of.Aoingtoh,.',Va. It" '• was.In gcod condition;'the woman .' txpjainlng that she : had been sav-:- ing'lt "for, a right good while';. Y.V.. '//... -' - -,' - • • ' .'. ' i; .' • ' ''' , The Ihtr'd grade gave'the following Armistice pay program: .;• . ' Boiig—America,, by pupils. •,<•* Flag fitlute—by' pupils,. •Prayer, Mr. Callnway. ' ,P|ay—Our-First Fjlag, pupil's. ' Talk, Mr. Callaway.- • ; Muslo—Star Spangled Banner, 'plllzenjhlp Creed, pupils, In »n .Interesting clay.moJdLni piojwl In the \-A, Johnny Anderson lias ..-"dressed up".' a toy •.'horse with a cloy model of-a bridle an* History of Doctor Faxut us by liar- Mddle, • complete -In every detail..' lowe. I ferlng. Demand for [sendee is Increasing j More Imperative conies the call: tilli IIIG i/* ^ • iunu. • . j . - • j *"•'"'* c »'IIIA;*WH>C IUIKEJS nic Progress, the'result of growtll, is stimulatinjj. It is' ["Every American a Member.' <ifr»;->;mr_i( ic aartafvinir YnuHi is niilsntino- with • "The people lave to soppoi those 'Who 'have scholastic hardships in 'order to' reduce failures. Monthly report cards are sent home for parents to Inspect and •ton; thus enabling them to check ] up 1 , on. ihe progress of. their chll-' dfir).• The 'principal holds cori- i'ferences each month with pupils who are doing very good or very bad \Tirk, to commend'the for- ril«r nhd to : encourage the latter. Orice 'each semester the . teachers Visit the homes of the pupils in thiir rooms, they ask whether the fchyslrai defects found by. the phy- alclari'arid nurse at the periodic medical Inspections have been corrected,' .whether the mother is of would like to be a member of I'ai Parent-Teacher association, and Kit .suggestions for the improvement of the school. Athletics For AU , ... athletic program Is such tbat til children in the school may .participate and they are urged to do'-io."! The lower floor, grades -,\ jb •' 3, ! have directed games with close supervision, and participation .ftam and with their teachers. The sa'rhV is" 'true .of ths upper floor. 136.'.sides athletic commit- .tej.'.composed, of Mrs. Cecil White Mrs'-,John Lane, and.Rescue Morris l«-:Tn:charge of organized coinpetl- • ft fi, athletics : lbr this group.; They •dlvjded the year into! three '' : Jail; ;wtoter • "and spring .a'.program' foir each, period ,': soccer, army ball football; ' waiter, basketball r, bail,: handball; spring, base . , T _. tennis, .field and track. ;- Girls— Fall, tennis, soccer, army ttJt}'winter, basketball, Volley ball h'andball; spring, Indoor baseball fitlJV-. and- track, tennis.' : -virhls- program : 'ls .intended to crqate vigorous arid developments Activity In Uie form. of organized competitive sports within th< school. The pupils are given the opportunity for physical, recreational, mental and social training under conditions that call for de slrable reactions here and now with results gratifying to themselves. ThL organization Is well prepared to carry forward a program cf this sort, has two Indoor gymnasiums, » shower bath, ample' athletic materials and a wvll-qualified faculty. The morale' of both faculty and student body is- high. Other Activities The general extra-curricular activities program Includes, besides j athletics, four organizations and a •"•pupil participation plan. The organizations are: Girl scouts, sponsored by Mrs. Grace Anderson; girl reserves, under the leadership of Miss Lucille Armstrong; glee club, carried forward by Roscoe Morris; boy scouts, With the principal as scoutmaster. The student or pupil, participation plan is" so made that ,eight girls and two boyt, working In pairs, care for the . school library. They are Ollie Bell Stalcup, Barbara Mott, Bernice Banters, Evelyn Smart, Dixie Mack, Mary Louise Posey, Emmallne Paje, the pupils. The department has teen built up to .its present condition entirely by fees. A number of the teachers in the ocal schools will attend the Arkansas Education association which meets In Little Rock Nov. .13, 14 and 15. School 'will not be dismissed for' the association as is done In many of the cities of the state, as the majority of the teachers wil 1 not attend this year. • ' : . The Sudbury, Central Ward,! Lange and Junior High School fac- ultjes Joined 100 per cent in the Red Cross drive. ' A certificate of 100 per cent j membership !n the Arkansas Edu- ! cation association for the Blylhe- ! ville schools has been received. ' of, the 49 teachers enrolled year." This-Is; the third co year the teachers have been ISO i per cent. energizing—it .is satisfying. .Youth is pulsating with thaLspirit. It must b:-'on the move. It must be going-' somewhere. •. When • properly directed and encouraged, it produces growth. No half : way effort will' suffice.' Herein is the function of the schools. It ''r'ansplants the child from ah'.'aimhss activity outside of school to a motivated work within. 'It transplants from purpose-'. less progress, without to purposeful progress within. It transplants'from impulsive interests without-to impelling interests within. It substitutes ambition, for . .emotions and dictates the direction of action., It. is insistent upon whole-hearted effort—half-hearted attempts will not suffice. It is laying the- foundation for every pupil to function in accordance with''hia..tal- ents. This is mrrruan"' task for our schools but each day brings new evidence of their so functioning—evidence of a task well'done. This is 1 due to the fact that school officials, backed by public attitude, are insistent that a rmdiocrc school system will not suffice—' . it must be the best/ ... .ed . Cress financially ns well 'as morally. It r.;sti: with us whelher r hot some ftlll die of starvation nd cold. Most, persons who arc ble'. will be glad i if • the opportun- •y to help in this work. Few of us an do the actual work -such as he 'mending of broken minds anc lodics or following the path o ornadoes of floodi with n bundle f clothlr-- nrid.fcod but we. can lelp by keeping' the Red Cress gong and growing. "There is a chance to be of scr- ,'Ic.i to your •fellot\-. man. Make he'rnost of It." • - • ': ' • 1 The third "grades of the city have recently been equipped with clo:k I faces' and toy money : in order tn acquaint the pupils with the reck- } »-ra. jiacn i - . . „ n /r 1 ™!£| Important for Mother to IIMIII irvi i • ' •*•"• ^ Keep Child's Confidence '.'••• ':'' ' .-.f. :--•,'-' • ;•> -.•;- -,:.: ' of two of the most imporb By MRS. ROSE GOLDBERG Osceola, Ark. tuds of duties In. just our dally •routine, covering Its-pleasures anc home and factors of modern life, time money. A Prayer quite .often we unfair. .-.Let us take for example the busy _• '.-• • • . ." ,,,,-H,-;. ;„ „! 'mother: for. some reason she'.hos The old, remark. Mother is al- .. ^ n . a . i .. • ...... ^nWv *nrV Now. that .the sun is setting Now that the day Is o'er. kneel down by mother's knee,']. ~ my. prayers once m">re. <£•.:",-«; . w» «, w» ' not managed'her mbrrilngV work — , To ways' tight," 'is riol true. We guide our .__ derstaridln'_ less • mature wa* they are living 1 their own lives'in their. parUcu- ^^Z^'X&T&w world. They have their Inter- k.?T-,.t i™.i_- iv,— ... •--•-'-'-•- . 0 { home of which her ; ^. I- thank you. Dear God, for your ! may nol . take' an active part; To - . warcnmu care. • . t'*i __ • -t,n- 'j>.\.«.- «-..»r.i^» r^t^xo^t,'-^' [the'chll dthts outside Interest Arid for the guardian Angel who: Uie child this outside interest, is follows everywhere. land soul and therefore cannot unNCT: that the moon Is shining en dcfsland why we should not be the sea, equally' as Interested. And'}he stars' are picpins down at | While the 'child Is busy 'with hi's me. 'play or his work mother ahd-father . I must ^o to bed and close my | are also busy. There Is a multi'~~ ' ~'~ eyes, If I would b? healthy, wealthy, wise. Day program November II. Misi Foster's third erade purlla Dear Lord^ptease keep me thnii nrc ,j v . la ti n? 5 t or y books to the libmrv in their room. The Lanfv> Schoo! Soccer team played the 'JB class of Junior High Friday afternoon. The More was the night. May I awake in the morning, To see the ainshlne bright. • Dorothea, Rogers Blytheville, Arkansas. ^ Lang& School in ftlvor Jnn- lost Friday afternoon. Public School Achievement Tests are teing given to the pupils in the' fifth and sixth grades. | Misd Hardtn Eponsored an Ar-1 Tlie Lange ciety gave Sch'ol Literary So- Hallovre'en program itor High. Mr.- Slubbs of Sudbury School refereed the game. TV.? subject fallurcr. for Lange School for the second month were . liD Flrrt Grade of Lange School edits n little newspaper each day in their room. The f-llowing is a i sample 'First Grade News" 1 leaving some things un ' ' ' finished ' in ' 'order that '. ner noon meal rnay be .on time. When he table •' Is finally '• ready 1 with . ho steaming food temptingly .preparet for her family, she finds herself completely exhausted. Johnny has rushed into the house Just bubbling over with all kind of .things that have happened t him at school! Oh, mother, I jus have so much to tell you. Gues what? I made "A" In spelling to day, and oh, yes, mother, may please' have a new drawing book I've used all the paper In min and mother — By that time' mother has ids what little patience was left. In he tired body and she tells Johnny sh Is so tired, please to shut up Johnny Is disappointed, discour aged. This mother he loves so we and expects to find sympathy I and full of understanding, has n time for his little trlaJs. He may lost his appetite for the meal mother has made such an effort to pre! pare and leave home sullen and rt 1 the iThe children o! Grade 4 ; .are ' , The "Vocomastera" who compae 'proud 'of the fact that they had the one pf the public speaking classes, highest percentage, of attendance irt have olected the following' offlcers: their school during the past month, president, NorfleH Matlock; vlc>- especially since they have the president, Charles FUn\oy; aecre- lirtest enrollment In all day at- tiry, .Mary Cummthja;. treasurer, -.tendance,- '.'••.'.• - ,' -,-' "\ Olhus ttrackin, . . i Twentyrelght In the cuus i had Among the best speeches given .perfect records arid several had-on- slncc the opening ' of 'school have. 'J '.half-day absences. '•'- •" . been: Marriage and Divorce, by W. ' They have voted to besit this rec- C. Colston: The Value of a Mig- ord for. this month by liavlng an 1 LIBEBAL, Kas., (UP)^ : :,-' gcing to take care of iti."flbit!nj .> population." A- trick' building .'is •'» under constructloii beside the city .;'•'.. Jail v/herc .vagrants may • be warni •"•'•': ovErtilght.. Theic will be no luxur^: -. les\fbr. the floaters, .however, aJ' : '',*•' the only gurnlture in the building : ; will oe. wooden benches. ...•'."-'•'• -...- WEATHEE BOOSUj TOBACCO '' WESTON, M(\, iUP) — A'jlpnzi.'." frostleis' fall lias been a boon- to the tobacco raisers, of->Misscurl. ;. Buyers 'ettlmit* , about ; 8,000,000-: : : poundu will' be bought and soli) In .' "-"• - the tobacco 'c'ehlec of l' 1 '-' "' netlo Personality, Mary Curmrilngs; Echo Valley, Bob Burns; Our Musicians, -Virginia, -Tompklns; The Harm of Fear. Aubrey Bruce. / . The dais will, toon have an ex- . midwest. Such an amount .re'pro-., unti a pprox jmately 2J,000,'JOO 'stilki. '. ; . : . .' .-' ' •'. ',:•-'-, Read,Courier News' Want:Adi attendance contest - between 1 .- the boys, .and girls,' - - "; Class, President Robert appointed Oharle.; Carter leader of j- the boys' • side and ' G lorla : Martin i Careful Laboratory Cohhx)! AssurgiB Honor Roll f 01* • Three Elementaiy Schools Amionnceil Students vie with each oilier in :helr efforts to make the -honor roll'each month. In the elementary rra'des, reports are sent to the parents monthly. The Honor Roll represents a "select group who.have maintained high gradesj for --th-fl mopth. To attain the honor roll a pupil must have A's or B's In all subjects and must not have, been absent more than two days .nor iardy more than once. The.allow- ances for the tardy and 'the -ab; sences are to care for unavoidable cases which occur and'are not great eno'uigVi to have an effect upon ! thc grades of the pupil. . By mutual agreement, among the teachers and principals it has been decided to. eliminate-the honor-roil from' the' first graded • • '!..':• The honor -rolls- for the .three, elementary schools for the second school month are as follows:'. ' ; Second Scbtol- Grade— Mildred Smith, Kugene 'Cowsert, Bennett Hall and Miller, assistant, chief, Olen'Blshop,, ^ __ Carl Lay and Albert Bryans. : cold day . Today is Thursday, November ^on^wlth^ee,^^^ wearies. Jiinlng but It Is a ive onl y a moment ago, has beer ' sixth;. Marie Rlggins. Robert find Gordon Ramey. Lovelace Six boys and six girls super- visa the nails, iwo being on'duty at once, one in each main hall. They are Mary Lou Tanner, Dixie English, Winnie Harwell, Francis Pa.*er, Gladys Hamner, Nancy crushed. Onr l?ulbs have qprouted. I The trials of a good mother are Mildred's mother has a new bed-; without number. This .mother has com suite. ' ^ een conscientiously tried to mee' Harold Dean Robertson's dog the demands her child has made •Bcots" has ten babv puppies. .upon her, but she forgets that the .Tnhnny Odcll's kitten died Sun- preparation of the meal at its usual boys by J. P. Ramey, Jolly Sparks, .• • ' I hour Is not her only responsibility. Arthur Patterson, Jill Burton, Row- %!,„,,..„ Halsell's puppy died She Is most assuredly forgiven if land Williams. Grave Grear, Cecil ,, j ^eek sh; s * ems a »«le Irritable alter a George ' Wilson's dog "Penny" strenuous mommg If she had an- the other day, he swered her. son . in-this manner: 0 [ "Johnny, moiher is awfully tired 'now. Suppose you tell me all about Esther Dunnaway. Third Jerry Cohen and James McMulllns. Fourth Grade— Lois Dunlap. Fifth Grade 1 — Bessie Sue Arwood and Sarah Pauline Evrard. Sixth grade —Mildred Lou Hubbard, Lavelle Deatte, Eula Mae Kinnlngrmm and Mary Eunice Layson. " Central Wird Second . Grade— Billy Chamblin, Vera Goodrich, Betty Jean Hill; Henry. Clay Patton. Tliird Grade— Betty Lou Kramer, Alice Ware, L'y- nette Tucker, Msry Jean Afflick, Betty Jo Essary, Billy Leggett. Harold ' Nathan Rosenlhal. Fourth Grade— Mildred Scott, Bonnie Peters. Fifth Grade— Hardy Gray, Elizabeth Baxter, Martha Washburn, Minnie Lee Leggett, Marjoile Warren. Sudbnry School Second Grade— Thurman Tinker, Ann. Buchanan, Peggy Burks, June Workman, Marie :HItchell, John Hampton. Third Grade — Betty Sa- Hba. Fourth Grade— Joyce Somers, The girls lavatory Is supervised by Opal McFarland, Sybal Brack-1 ]in. Pauline Davis, Beatrice Old- j ham. Elizabeth Edwards. Jtumlta Smith and Emma Sue Stewart. , The same service Is done for the! land Williams, Sanders and James Wilson. One thine that narents mav be qlad to know Is that the Sudbury ca ™ to -, . lne building and playground are under :*• m a uv * . .„„„. —,., •- i—~ — — -™... Fupfrvlston by teachers at all in- °°° r » e - _„. vU ,,,,A us vestardav school when you come home this ».™i,.i n r,^ i«-,tenin» ot H A M Mr. Greene vlsllea us yesit-raay. | . v . t i. r J.,, „.._, ,.. v..,._. BAKING POWDER (emission?, beginning at 8 A. M., w ' e ; Cobble a from school day. I Each ttachcr at the school Is a *' eelt - • member of the Arkansas Educa- L"oi»o ; tlon Association. Each teacher sub- Er-'ne iflrles Cobb, ^j^f f or a nd reads at lea<t Frances Irving Osborn. onn protc^ioiml magazine which saw Santa Claus who carry messages, act appji C5 to her Instructional respon- day. slbllity. The facultv has a ' ' ' " as office boys, and answer tele- this ' evening. Mother does want to know what you are doing, but I am too tired to listen, dear." '• Notice the little endearing word she 5ne us * s - A ch "^ expects to be lhe'"other loved, In fact must have affection _ ._. - - K ^Mary Lynn ^«n'«^« ^rSl[^!t^p^ Fowler, membership in the National Edu- per, Bernice Rosss ^ raw l"8 an 'J tnst mot her will not listen to him. Brown, Her- ca tlcnal Association. , Murray Fosters n " m J*T\*f, r ^P 1 f but he has not lost all confidence vv.M.n .** «7"V; """B 145 ' John Ea?n elementary teacher Is re- on the Bulle.In B ara 5"i^aay Motncr does <x n about h)m and T£. «,w ^' "• lDavls - nuired to go to school one sum- because we thought they were the M,, to ^ Mtlent cyen h l»Mrt ft «ifhJn ', ^ Up and mer In thrM ' Onc of thc teach - > jrettlest - c n , u H m'sl--* ( = tlred - This.last answer ha^ take down the nag, i, as t hr e e mem . ers , Miss Alma Peters, has. at- Vernon Thomas Sander ihad to Joh , ^^ , ^ m Bill Turner j tended summer school cach^ sum- miss schflCl today, his mother.took ° n(J ]l(J wl| , come back ^^ (() ]l[c " . to Jr.nesboro. -, mother and tell her with almost as much enthusiasm as he had at firs' A child must have your respect •Just as you expect respect from jhlm. . , , black cat came to Echool yes' -», 11 ,' mer fcr seven year ?- and The police force, which .Is to! r0 on have a bachelor's deeree. , exert Influence but never to use! Another, Miss Lucille Armstrong, terday. "Buck" said his 'mother's itorce for correct conduct, Is com- has a bachelors desrec and one Fortune Telling Book said that of Dick Burns, chief, Jamei j summer of post graduate work. W as EO3d luck. . Go«rtnte«dpur* •nd efficitnt. Became it is scientifically designed and manufactured, "Scandaid" , Improved Gasoline is outstanding among straight gasolines in its performance. This, is due to its carefully worked ouf specifica- • tions and to the extreme care with which these specifications are • .-adhered to in the manufacturing. Each step is under rigid engi- v. .'.nccring and laboratory control and is subjected to test after test and check after check~"initial" and "end" point—fractional balance—absolute minimum of sulphur—freedom from gum and : other impurities/etc. Each still-run must be of the uniform high quality set for "Standard" Improtied Gasoline—before it is shipped." . . This is the secret of the outstanding ease of starting, smooth de- ' livery of power, dependable high mileage, purity, and all-around \ better performance that you get from "Standard" Improved Gasoline . Sold by thousands of respon sible dealers and agen* . . cies. For satisfaction and service, stop at stations which dig*' play the "Standard" Bars-and-Circle Trade-mark. < BETTER STICK TO "STANDARD" STANDARD" GASOLINE SO AD MAK AMD INFO* MAT10N F»II_» STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF LOUISIANA WE SELL "STANDARD" PRODUCTS 777 TIRE & BATTERY STATION CORNER WALNUT AND FlFfH SHEETS

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