The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 19, 1950 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 19, 1950
Page:
Page 12
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PAGE TWKLVfc Bl,miKVlLU3 (AKK.J UJUK1KK NKWb WEDNESDAY, APRIL-It, 1»M Students at Promised Land School Study Geography from Maps, Papers and Post Cards Pieiun poet cmrds, newspapers* «nd * road map replaced the regular -world iUu and geography book In Promised Land. School's ilxth p-ad* thli week. Mr*. Fred Wahl, teacher, returned : te her students Monday after attending the American Childhood Education International convention at Ashville, N. C. i Along, with the practical geography the picked up for her student* — including report:; of the 'Bmoky • Mountains, the gardens of Charleston, The Hermitage at Nashville, *iid the Stone Mountain- there'were some teaching methods learned from a six grade teacher from China with whom Mrs. Wahl hsd classes during the convention. Mrs. Wahl was a delegate of the . Tri-County (Mississippi, St. Francis and Crittenden) Branch of the : A.E.O. and was one of 2,346 at• Unding the conference. There were .delegates from « states as well as 1« foreign countries. Dr. Williard olsen, an authority .on child growth and development ' and representing the University of Michigan, and Dr. Thomar Hopkins from Columbia University at New York were the background 'speakers. Along with the lectures and class' K, tours of Ashville and visitation of 10 elementary schools thcie, the week-long meeting was aimed at a five-fold program of progress: (1) Better understanding of children and better guidance of every child in school, home and community. ,'(2) Better conditions that contribute to growth of children. .(3) Improvements, of educational services for children under six. (4) More well-prepared teachers und,encouragement of pride In the profession. (5) Publicity concerning the heeds of children and the school program to parents, community workers; legislators and general public. ; Mrs. Ward's classroom work was compleed under Dr. Morris Ahrems from Battle creek, Mich., and dealt with the evaluation and recording of a child's progress. The. conference lasted one week. Mr. Wahl and Miss Carrie. Mallory !''6f West Memphis, president of the tri-oountry group, accompanied the Promised Land teacher. EDSON Continued from Page 8 the armed services." In these negotiations the railroads have been represented chiefly by counsel E. F. Stone of New York Central and E Kaier of Pennsy. • GSA: .representatives have been principally associate gener/il coun- jw*l J. E. Moody, W. Turbim Lermon and John J, Kirby, They woijldn' give In. They had a survey made oi : «ight : other agencies. It was found that the cost of refund service Charges to them would be $15,000 a yean And for $15,000 a year, the government thought it would right. ; The railroads then came up with • : third proposition. They would exempt all government agencies from refund .service charges for a year from the time the ICC approved their petition. That would give the government a chance lo study its refund situation further. Well, the government agreed to this deal, and that's where the matter stands today. What the Jess Larson fight to save dimes anc quarters has amounted to for stiro Is a, permanent exemption from such charges for the military services, anyway. Hollywood Continued from rate » wile who have affair weeth a pianist," Aim explained. "We shoot two versions —.one with Claude Dauphin and me In the same bed for French oh-diences and one In tween beds for the American market. I theenk eet ees not to bud to be frnnk on the screen. Eet ecs seely lo make slars sleep een two licds. You can not stop the eemag- limtion of oh-diences frojr working. UI's Bob Goldstein, lirother of producer Leonard Goldstein, ogtetl Ann In a restaurant when she hit New York for a vacation a few weeks ago and talked her into fly- InR to Hollywood for a test. Before Ann packed her bugs, she was handed some advice about Hollywood from Greta Garbo. Aim whispered: . "She iolil mf. eel ees rferTeculi to have right parts at fir.st. Thru sin: .say that I must expect M'cst- enra to begin weeth." Garbo never found out, hut Ann's a sagebrush fan from way back yJth a childhood crush on Joel McCrca and Gary Cooper. She even gave me the French for "They went thataway." It's "Us -sent passce par la." • + •'* Shelley Winters met Director 3yril Endficld at a party and End- iel dashed if s; remembered thai early In her career in a New York heater school he taught her body movement. "Remember It?" saki Shelley. "Go see 'South Sea Sin- ier' and then ask me that ques- Old Spuds Given . Hew Look Treatment SACRAMENTO, Calif., April 19. 6T)—Polatoes out hern are acquiring a glamorous now look—and at the expense of consumers. S. R. Whipple, a California agriculture official, told about it today: Some operators dye cheap, old [wtatocs to make them look like new or higher quality varieties. They treat cheap sweet potatoes to look like expensive velvets. 'iliey do it with a dye contained in wax .sold as a preservative. The dye in most cases is not Injurious. ft's legal to day or wax potatoes, If the consumer Is informed. But If spuds are dyed and resold as quality potatoes, his agents will crack down, Whipple said. BULL SESSION—Larry MacPhail paid $7500 for Whitney Bandolier, prize Aberilccn"- Angus bull. Cornelius Vanderbilt Whilncy staged nn auction sale of Ihis breed at Old Westbury, the first ever held in the New York area. MacPhai! former president of the Yankees breeds cattle and running horses on his Glen Angus Farm Bel Air, Md. Antique Auto's Owner Halted for 'Speeding' BROOKUNE, Mass., April 19. <AP>—John P. Miller of Stratford, Conn., reported today that he was stopped by a Brookline policeman who thought he was driving too fast. . Which was a bit unusual, considering that Miller, heading for an antique auto show in Boston, was B Fiery Smarting of minor • UB*r»9E 'Quirk use of this sbolliing ointment gives wonderful relief. Keep it handy. HESINOL WANTED TO RENT 2 or 3 Bedroom Unfurnished House By Responsible Tarty 1'crniancnt Residents —Phone— 4051 or 6962 driving a car built In 1910. Tn the ensuing conversation, thn policeman deckled Miller wasn't go- Ing too fast alter all, the Connecticut man reported. He was driving a 1910 White slearner, and he quoted the policeman as saying of his original speed estimate, "I gtiess II was all the steam and the noise." Volunteer fireman Is Jailed for Arson SHREWSBURY, N. J.. April ,7Pj—A volunteer fireman who got to fires too fast was jailed yesterday on a charge of arson. State police said James A. Ahern, 25-ycsr-oId bookkeeper and part- time fireman, had admitted setting two blazes because he liked to put them out. ' Troot>ers said Ahcrn had been under suspicion because of his slnrtlngly rapid appearance at .fire scenes. Concrete Culvert Tile Sfcet IP lo 3G in Corrugated Metal Culverts Sites up to M in. Ailomatlr Flood , Gate* Concrete Septic Tanks Mefal Septic Tanka Sewer Tile Bern 1 . Pried . We DeliTet A. H. WEBB Hlrhmj SI at Sti.lt Un» Phone 714 FISHING? We can furnish you with everything yo« t need for good fishing. Will buy any amount of roaches, • DIXIELAND BAITERY 51! Chick. I'h. "Soy /* With Flowers" Biythcville FLOWER MART Memphis ilivraj Phone ««*2 Are Termites Ruining Your Property? Government statistics say that Termite damage was second only to fire in the Unilerl Slales. We will make an inspection and give yon an estimate, if needed, without cost now. Our work is licensed by I he Arkansas Slate I'lant Hoard—we have 12 years of experience to guarantee you satisfaction. • FREE INSPECTION • SUPERIOR TERMITE CO. H. C. Blankcnshtp . .. 303 Kasl Kenlnckv ... L. J. Zeller Phone 2850 or. 3579 Host of ille highways refresh at the familiar red cooler on the road to anywhere or it titter tr/ij ... firks mean the same thing tOTTLfB UNOE« AUTKOSirY OI TK! COC*-COl* COMPANY it COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. OF BLYTHEVILLE f. **. f> jti-ii* rji > ' •". j * r i» 3 >^li » " > * / "% ' ^ »£ ?' ,i.&«itA£wwta» ^-" /fV «-*"" ? <, ili/ #?"! Ml ^^ V>^ ^ .here's a lino suit I. lit you-by HART SCHAFFNER & MARX tXTKA SHOUT IXTIA IONO J1OUT PORTLY SHORf Eft Hart Sehaffnir t Marx tultt art mad* in 253 ilzii... ... for various bod 1 / types. Whatever you are, short, regular, medium long, long, portly, portly long or short itout —there it a fine Hart Schalintr & Marx suit madt for you. In a yari»ty of models and fabrics, likt nailheadi, mill finish •wontedt, iharkskint, gabardine! and to on.., they're wonderfully made clothes... - w« be/itre America's top sun* buys, from $55 to $75 ^r*/

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