The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 26, 1951 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 26, 1951
Page 14
Start Free Trial

PAGE FOURTEEN BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEW1 •C'oifrler News rhoto CFICKASAW STAFF—Waelon Powell (seated at typewriter) heads the staff of the 1051-52 Chlckusaw, the Senior High School paper. As- listlng him will be (left to right) Patricia Hearn. associate editor; Mack Hay, sport* editor; Ftuma Borowsky. business manager; and Melton Sylvester, make-up editor. I lews of ijour (-ily Behind the Blackboard M:isc]ue and Gavel Initiates Six students. Including I'Cfgy /.achry. Dctty Ann Mulllns. Barbara Ann Johnson. Ralph Wahl, Warren McCUlrc and Martin Moore were recently initiated Into the high JChool's Masque and Onvcl club, a branch of the national drama organization. Seven oilier new members who iiave been selected are Sue Stan- field, Martha Nichols, JuanlU Overman, Merlene Johnson, Fruma Borowsky, Joy Shclton and Jean Shelton. Miss Alma L. Keys, supervisor of borne economics education In the Arkansas State Department of Education, was a guest Monday and Tuesday in the home economics departments at Blytheville High and Harrison High. ' Three sophomore homerooms at the nigh school have announced fficcrs. Listed by teachers, they are as follows: Miss Oina Aree—Carl Brown, president; Betty Johnson, Student Council representative; Louise Golf, secretary-treasurer. Mrs, Marie N. Moore—Billy Nelson, president; Brltt Owens, vice- president; Charlide Bridge-water, secretary; Martha Dyer, treasurer; Carol Ann Holt, Student Council representative; James Walker, reporter; Hilly Joe White. serKennt- at-arms; Davtti Jones, program chairman. T. E. Rowlett, Jr.—John Krutz. president; wheel'jr Grar ; y, vice- president; Charles Hayncs, secretary; Annie Louise Handley, treasurer; Dwaine Graham, Student Council representative; Jim Buf- iiKton, reporter. W. IS. Nicholson, superintendent of Illythevlllc schools, has received ati invitation for inclusion in the 1951-1052 WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN EDUCATION by Robert Cook, editor of the annual volume which is- published in Nashville. He has been invited several times prior to tills year. Kim Street News A creative and colorful unit Is bc- inu jointly developed by the students of Elm Street (grade one to six) on the theme "United Nations—Gateway to World Peace." The sixth grade has collected pictures and news articles. Dolls representing the 60 UN member countries have been dressed in colorful costumes, flags of each nation have been made, and a globe of the world has been made specifying all the United Nations The exhibit is on display at the fair In Walker Park this week. Newly-elected 2-B class officers are Don Clayton, Jr.. president; Theophiltis Jnoes, vice-president; WEDNESDAY, 8KPTKMBER 26, 1951 GE Announces New Weapon in Cancer Battle WASHINGTON, Sept. 26. <AP>— A. new weapon against deep-seated cancer was announced by the General Electric Company yesterday, rt Is an apparatus to use radioactive cobalt in the same way powerful x- rays ure now used in some hospitals A a. E. official, Dr. E. Dale Trout, told a reporter the amount of cobalt to be used has radiation power equal to that of Die world's entire known supply of radium. The company said the cobalt would cost about $18,000, and ttiat radium of the same effectiveness would cost «26,000,000. Officials said the device will make it passible for many hospitals which now cannot alford it to employ high- energy radiation treatment. Cost of the unit was not disclosed, however. Transparent soap is made by dissolving ordinary soap in alcohol to precipitate impurities. Delores Krvin, secretary, Charles Donnerson, assistant secretary; Isaac Johnson, treasurer, Henry Mae Balden, reporter. The third graders of the A and B) P« gradln b ,,,,„ <,,,„„,„, divisions have begun a unit, on coin-; '"id incomplete records munity helpers. While studying the '•• lives of the policeman, the milkman.' OPS Charges 97 Violators Raid Shows Many AM Out of Line WASHINGTON. Sept. 26. I/I') — The full enforcement strength of the Olflc» of Price Stabilization fell on the nation's meat packing and distributing industry yesterday and as the day closed OPS agents chara- ed 96 price control violations in 27 cities. It was a temporary and incomplete total. The Atlanta price office said enforcement raids there showed a "majority" of big and little slaughterers in violation. The Los Angelas office announced packers in its area "fairly generally" failed to keep required records and in other cases refused to open their records to inspection. St. Paul, Minn., headed the violations list—with 30 alleged offenses —in first reports from the over 203 cities where OPS inspection teams invaded meat plants, checking all angles of the business concerned in OP3 regulations. Reported violations ranged from charges of over-ceiling prices to falsely weighed carcasses, inaccurate scales, Impro- and stamping oi meat, Bj KUT1I I,KB (School Correspondent) Waelon Powell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Powell of 2205 Marguerite, has been named editor of the 19511953 Chickasaw, T .E. Rowlctt, Jr., faculty sponsor for the school paper, has announced. ' A senior this year, Wuelon Is a member of the band and choir and is enrolled in the high school Journalism class,. The editor has announced the names of 12 members of the new editorial staff. They are pat Hearn, associate editor; Fruma Borowsky, business manager; Melton Sylvester, makeup editor; Mack Hay. spurts editor: Betty Ann Mulllns. circulation manager; Oakic Ropp, news; Unmia Sue Gore, society editor; Merlene Johnson, features; Somiye Hudson, exchange editor; Jerry Berry, class editor; Jlmmle Ctilbertson, column editor. The Initial lall issue is sctiedulcii to come off the press Oct. '-'. according to the editor, who will announce a complete slatf within the next few weeks. Membership IT IS TIME TO PAY YOUR DUES—1952 The Lesion lias sponsored all worth-while LEGISLATION that has been of benefit to the ex-serviceman and hi., family, such as l-lihir.itinii at Veterans, O. I. Loans. Our Kout .Main OHJECT1VES CIIH.I) H'Kl.FAKE COMMUNITY SERVICE KKUABIU TATION IIOSriTAMZATlO.V TO I'llOTKCT THESE BKNKlTfS !>AV VOUB DUES NOW IM!1> C'ASON POST NO. S4 Paul .Muhon. Commander. No THE FABULOUS HUDSO HORNET Compare where you will, you'll find this sensational star of the Hudson line has no equal for power-packed action and fine-car qunlity, no matter how much you pay 1 Just five woiKicrfxil minutes in the magnificent Hudson Hornet and you'll discover that this spectacular car can't be matched for looks, for luxury, for get-up- and-go. Your nearest Hudson dealer cordially invites you to come in—to make this discovery in the Hudson Hornet very soon! HUDSON HORNET I AMERI OTHER RICAN CARS Posverful Hud sons ore priced in four brackets —beginning below those of many smaller cars, NOW! OWN A HUDSON foi ci l.!1[» at *5O lo S 9O depending on model selected ond the volue of your Irode-in. •HUBSON...MOST DURABLE CAR YOUR MONEY CAN BUY BURNETT HUDSON SALES 515 East Main Phone 6871 _ Circuit Sought NEW DELHI (AP)—India is ne- the postman and the lonelier, improvements have been made in the >nsic R's. tii ^ Outstanding units on "Our Land got'iati'n«"for the establishment of uid °. llr E ' c ° ple '" weic do " e by the j a direct radio telephone circuit with; nun graders: Tommic Leej Iran and a wireless link with Indor ,ni I"£- P a< l rtis ' K '"K ; China, the communications ministry lunn, and Richard Hughes, here announced. WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chicki- sauba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Metropolitan life Insurance Company, a corporation, ' and R. O. Doming, Jr., Trustee, Ptf. vs. No. 11,821 Max John Mattes, Bessie Lee Mattes. Veterans Administration, and W. D. Self, acting Collector of Internal Revenue, for the United States of America Oft. The defendants, Max John Mattes and Bessie L« Maun, ar« hereby warned lo appear within thirty dly» In Ihe court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of (lie plaintiffs, Metropolitan Life Insurance Company, a. corporation, and R. O. Deming, Jr. Tr. Dated this IS day ol September, 1951. Harvey Morris, Clerk 1 By Huth Magee, D. O. C. M. Buck, attorney !or ptfs. Jesse Taylor, attorney ad lltem. 9]19-26 103-19 Head Courier News Classilied Ad«. Straight Kentucky Bourbon in all its Glory! A GREAT >*G7 $A94 $f 50 VALUE! *t Vi Qt. fcl'int I Vi ft. HWDHY siuitm souiiBK insur. i« SUES imiuiNC a., lumm. imitir. The Retail Price of Florsheim. Shoes • . i Has Been Reduced from $1 to $2 a Pair Here's Shoe Style with a TWO-TRACK mind! S <&L- St u- Twice around for good measure . . . and good looki too! If you want to travel in high style, there'* nothing sharper than FLORSHEIM Shoe* with * doubU row of pur« white jole-atitchinj,

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free