The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 5, 1955 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, September 5, 1955
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Page 7
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MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 19SB BLVl'HEVltLE (AMC.) COURIEB NEWI PACK SEVEN C*ntr»! ind Lang*. School Faculties for New Year Are Announced Faculties for public schools in Biytheviile's School District have hern announced by W. B. Nicholson, superintendent of schools. They are ns follows: ADMINISTRATIVE PERSONNEL .Mr. Nicholson, Miss Rosa M. Hardy, assistant superintendent and supervisor of secondary! schools: Miss Winnie Virgil Turner, assistant, superintendent and | supervisor of elementary schools; ! Mrs. R. A. Bcrryman, supervisor of elementary music in all schools. SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL William D. Tommcy, principal, and mathematics: Robert C. Mc- Qraw, assistant principal and sci- ™Mrs Carolyn H. Henry, Senior and Junior High Choral music: Robert A. Lipscomb, Senior and Junior High band. Russell Mosley. head football coach and physical education; , James R. Fisher, basketball conch; , Pemiscot Picks ASC Officers Election Results Are Announced CARUTHERSVILLE — Peiscot County has elected its Agricultural Stabilization nnd Conservation com- muni'y commitccs for 1955-56. according to C. D. Wakins,' office mannger of the ASC here. Result* for the 11 townships: Braggadocio — Resale Green, chairman: Robert Ledbetter, vice chairman: Bart Richardson, member; J. D. Long. Millord Richardson, alternate*. Butler-Godair— Douglas Riddick, chairman; H. L. Vance, vice chairman! Ben Duke, member; Wayne Myraclc, Peck Glover, alternates. Concord - Gayoso — Troy McCullough. chairman; Otis Brantley. vice chairman; James . Wilson, member, J. W. Mctzger, Joe Henderson, alternates. Cooler—Arnold Jones, chairman; Roy Barnes, vice chairman; Tom Lewis, member; J. B. German, Lcv-'is Lester, alternates. Hayti - Orailg—Charles Reed Jr., chairman; Earl Gill, vice chairman; J. R. Ritidick, member; Lee Pfeffer, Fred McKay, members. Holland—Fred Swindle, chairman; Treman Clark, vice chairman; W. T. Meadows, member; Paul Fowler, Cleatus Bailey, alternates Little River—Roy Dillard, chairman; L. E. Stanley, vice chairman: Jim Brice. member; Beecher Todd, Mitchell Hogan Jr., air ternates. Little RiverRoy Dillard. chairman; L. E. Stanley, vice chairman; .Jim Brice, member: Beecher Todd, Mitchell Hogan Jr., alternates. Pascola—J. W. Downing, chairman; Chester Jones, vice chairman; M. D. Gill, member; Sam Duncan, Clyde Sellers, alternates. Pemiscot—Guy Azbill, chairman; L. A. Rlddick. vice chairman; Dick Constant, member; Arden SpeigM, Carlic Prilcheard, alternates. Virginia—Wtlburn Clark, chairman; M. S. Works, vice chairman; John F. Holmes, member; Royal Sanders, J. L. James, atlcrnatis. . William H. stancll Jr.. assistant coach and physical education: Randell C. Prince, science, physical education nnd assistant coach: Mrs. Donna J. 'Mosley, physical education. Miss Pattye J. Bosson, librarian; Miss Cecil Cassidy, commercial subjects. Marion Spaulding, vocational agriculture: Joseph P. Sweat Jr., distributive education; Miss Effie Lee Terreli, guidance counselor, Roy 0. Wartord, Industrial arts; Miss Gail O'Rcar, home economics. Miss Luna B. Wllhelm, Miss Dottie Whitscil, Thurman E. Rowlett Jr.. English; Miss Melba G. Marion. English and Spanish. Henry M." Austin, Miss Frances R. Bowen, mathematics. Mrs. Lucille E. Quellma!?, and Embry E. Wilson, social science. /UNIOU HIGH SCHOOL Thomas A. Woodyard, principal and mathematics; Miss Avis G. Howard, assistant principal and mathematics. ENGLISH — Mrs. Margaret M. Bell. Mrs. Lannese T, Crump. Olio E. Pohnka. Mrs. Mary Senate Stickmon, Mrs, Marguerite P. Coppetlge (Encllsh and study hall> SOCIAL SCIENCE — Miss Julia 1. Brook. Charles S. Henderson. Miss Monta B. Hughes. Mitchell Johns. James Fisher (social science and physical education). MATHEMATICS — Mrs. Charlene Kinningham. Mrs. Mary E. Reed, Mrs. Emma J. Sweat. Mrs. Marion M. McCaskill (mathematics and physical education). SCIENCE — Mrs. Virginia S. Rowlett, Miss Lillian A. Shaver, John J. Koldus III, (science, footr ball coach and physical education) Miss Glynn Burton, librarian: Mrs. Bonnie S. Leggett, home economics. CENTRAL Miss Sunshine Swift (principal), Mrs. Lillian B. Frank, Miss Yvonna A. Wilson. Miss Minnie Foster. Miss Aurita L. Ashford, Mrs. Mildred C. Stubblefield, Mrs. Elizabeth S. Gray, Miss Donna Sue Gore. Mrs. Martha S. Buchanan. Mrs. Elizabeth S. Caffey, Miss Dixie Kllllan, Mrs. Ester N. White. LAN OF: Mrs. Julia S. Penn (principal), Mrs. Doris Slaughter, Mrs. Floye Warford, Mrs. George Wiggs, Mrs. Mary. Clay Crawford, Miss Florence Moore, Mrs. Jewell B. Featherston. Mrs. Dorothy G. Green, Mrs. Robin Gill Bennett, Mrs. Colleen W. Milburn, Miss Elizabeth Halstead, Miss Alice Marie Ross. LANGE EXCEPTIONAL Mrs. Velda Willingham. SUDBURY Mrs. E. F. Fry (principal), Mrs. D. C. McLean, Miss Alma R. Peters. Mrs. Dellal M. Lancaster, Mrs. Roy Lee Kirksey, Mrs. Gertrude D. Sansom, Mrs. Florence H. Marble, Mrs. Marjorie M. Rager. Mrs. Rowena A. SummervUle, Mrs. Marj' N. Lewis, Mrs. Corlne P. Bamer. Mis Martha J. Jones. Miss Beatrice Hargett, Miss Mary Hubler. TARBRO Mrs. M. A. Mlddleton (principal), Mrs. Helen Anderson, Miss Gloria Ashmore, Miss Dorothy L. Dulaney, Miss Lola Thompson. CLEAR LAKE SCHOOL Jesse T. Simpson (principal), Mrs. Maggie Timmons, Mrs. Lucille Simpson. LONE OAK SCHOOL Shelby McCook (principal), Miss Thelnia Cathey, Mrs. Opal Harris. NUMBER NINE SCHOOL Marvin L. Hart (principal), Mrs. M L. Hart, PROMISED LAND SCHOOL Clolhel C. Dulaney (principal), Mrs. Fred Wahl, Mrs. Lois M. Dulaney, Miss Carrie Sue Haynes. Lone Oak, Clear Lake, Promised Land and Number Nine. Baptist Youth Conclude Busy Summer Program An active summer of worship, dent; Bo Huffman. Jr., vice presi- missionary activities and recreation has come to a close for more than 100 members ol the young ppopJe's , group of First Baptist Churc'- One of the highlight? of the summer program, which included Sunday evening services and three mission vacation Bible schools, was j the encampment held, at Way land Springs, Aug. 11-13, attended by I lib members. Daily encampment | activity included worship services, ! conferences and recreation. Those attending the camp included Loyd Owens, minister of. music and education and general director; Dr. Charles F. Pitts, camp pastor; Mrs. Mabel Lunsford, Frank McCool. Mrs. Charles R. Ncxvcomb, Mrs. Mary Alexander, and Mrs. Loyd Owens. Camp counselors included Miss Dnttie Whitsel, who also served ns principal of the three Bible sch'ools, the Rev. jErick C. Hecksher, Mr. and Mrs. Limvood Lewis, Marvin Razer, Ted King and Mrs. H. C. Walls. Some 86 students enrolled at the Bible School at Rosa Baptist Church; 93 attended the Chickasaw Courts school and 52 attended the Bible study sessions at Etowah, Bible school teachers included Misses Martha Ann Foster, Judy McCall, Pat Brown, Marilyn Baker, Gcraldine Baker, Marcia Scarborough, Effte Lynn Allen, Sully Jo King, Martha Jane Bartholomew, Sharon Razor, Irby Lynn Hodge, Mary Elizabeth Abhott, Jo Ellen Oriffing, Joyce Ingruni, Mr. and Mrs. Loyd Owens, Mrs. G. E. Parish, Mrs. Frank McCool, Mrs. Alvln Hardy, Mrs, C. E. Evans, Fred Abbolt and Dan Atkins. Tlie youth program is directed by the "Church Youth Council. Its of- flcors are Charles Abbott, prcsi- ! dent; Gailya Stilwell. secretary; Marilyn Baker, publicity chair- chairman. and Dick Foster, attendance Mrs. Alexander as chairman and McCool nnd Miss Whitsel as members. Plans for next summer's program Include three encampments The Adult Advisory Group has ' and several more Bible Schools. CERAMIC TILE For Bathroom Walls * Floors FREE ESTIMATES F.H.A. Terms WALKER TILE CO. inn E. i)«Ti« Ph. 8-69SS Forest Fires Are Raging Out Of Control in Dry Northwest SAN FRANCISCO !.fl — Forest fires raged uncontrolled today over tens of thousands of acres of sun- dried timber in California and Oregon. New fires burst loose as weary fighters battled older ones and there was danger of more to come in the rainless brush and timber lands. No casualties were reported. In northern California almost 11,000 acres were blackened 45 miles north of Eureka and some 300 firefighters had no hope of immediate control. Hangers said the blaze appeared to be slowing but it still was spreading. It burned out the Alexander Lumber Co. plant— mills, bunkhouses, 12 cabins and a cookhouse. Hearing: Red Woods Fifty miles south of Eureka another fire, covering about 3.000 acres, burned southward. At one point the flames were only one mile from one of the largest stands of redwoods left In the world—the Rockefeller Grove. One family fled the flames with only their clothes; others were reported in danger. In central California, about 50 miles east of Fresno, another huge blaze rolled' over almost 7,000 acres of Sequoia National Forest after being stopped at one point almost in the streets of. the little community of Miramonte. Residents had been evacuated from Miramonte and nearby Pinehurst. In California's northern inland area, almost a score of new fires were reported set by a rainless lightning storm. Two other fires were already blazing,in the same area—the Klamath River Valley in Siskiyou County. Other Fire* Other California fires Included 500 acres near Six Rivers National Forest; 2,000 acres each in two areas 40 and "0 miles south of Eureka; 5,000 acres each in San Benito, Solnno and Fresno counties and 1,600 acres in San Diego County. In Oregon, lightning-set fires raged in three national forsts and firefighters said they expected trouble from all of them. The worst blaze endangered the eastern Oregon town of Senaca, population about 700, yesterday but it was saved when the wind shifted. Senaca is In the Malheur National Forest, where three other fires were crackling. All the primary kaolin produced in the United Statei comet from North Carolina. It to a ceramic used in [ine china. fm acne*, palm, CMUI and itlafi. try c«l«Y hntachit. fctti, arulm, • H t • • Bob's Gypsy Rub Liniment amiaile at foHt favnrut 4rai <*»t«i C. O. SMITH PROBCCTI 00k Organized Labor s Demands Are Nothin By JAMES MARLOW j Associated Press News Analyst ' WASHINGTON (AP) — Organized workers, celebrating Labor Day today, made their biggest 1955 news with drives for annual wage. This was more than a wage demand. It was an emphasis on welfare. And that was not new. The idea — that a man needs more than the wages he gets for a day's work (o protect him from disasters — goes back at least 165 years to a time when there weren't any labor unions in America. The earliest unions—the shoemakers of Philadelphia and the printers and cabinet makers 01 New York—didn't appear until the 1790s. Before that, men in various crafts — for example, carpenters and mechanics—formed mutual aid societies. They paid into a general fund out of which benefits were provided for sickness and death. But that was a case of workers providing for themselves out of their own pockets. It was only later, a century and a half later, that unions were strong enough to demand nonwage benefits from employers on a, wide and huge scale. In those intervening years labor had its ups and downs, and progress in the field of welfare was made slowly and painfully through Jaws passed by Congress and the had a cash balance of. more than 103 million compared with a 93'^- miliion balance 12 months earlier. Since the war the CIO particularly ha:; driven for pensions and, •d\l» year, for a guaranteed wage in case union members were laid oil through no fnult of their own. states. T>fal Strides Among the legal strides: limiting the working hours of children, reducing working hours in general, establishing, compensation for workers injured on the job. A number of pension plans were set up, almost all of them voluntarily by employers. There were no laws compelling' employers to bargain with a union about a pension. It wasn't unti the passage of the Wagner Act in 1935 that employers were even compelled to bargain with a union at all. It was after that thai unions flourished. In 1935 there were perhaps no more than four million organized workers. Today over 17 million of them are in unions. Congress also in 1935 gave its blessing to the idea of old-age pensions by passing the Social Se- ( curity Act. And the National Labor j Relations Board, which admims-j lered the Wagner Act and its suc-| cessor, the Taft-Hartley Act, ruled | unions have a right tq bargain with employers about pensions. Got Pensions Unions have taken advantage of that and obtained pensions from employers which made it unneces- j sary for their organized workers j to depend entirely on social secu rity. The most sensational success o . a union in the field of welfare! after World War H was made by John L. Lewis' United Mine Workers Union. In 1947 Lewis got the conl operators to contribute a _ percentage of each ton of coal mined The payment Went into a welfare fund for sick and old miners iind those killed on ine job. Last, month Lewis said that in the past year the fur.d had collected more than 129 million dollars, had paid out over 119 million in pensions and sick benefits, and 3 generations AH over Aincrica. 3 generations -::ime families have chosen IU;i You can own a Mayuig for ^ o in the 'ytags. 1.95 New Glider Record Cloimed VICTORVILLE, Calif, tfl — An international glider record was j claimed today by a California!! I who completed a round trip of 305; miles. , : Lyle Maxes 1 , 38, of Downey,; soared from El Mirage Field near here, to Independence, Calif., and back yesterday. This beats the old record of 260 miles for a flight to a ] predetermined goal and return held j by Bill Coverdale of Tennessee. : Victor Saudek, director of the Southern California Soaring Assn.,; said Maxey's mark will be for-. warded to the International Fed-; cration for Aeronautics for certification as a record. Main at Division Ph. 3-609U Can't afford New tires?.. Our RE-CAPS are Guaranteed! Tires Rotated 99c \Vheels Balanced ea. $1.0<> BURNETT'S Royal Tire Service S. Highway 61 . Ph. 3-866! Minnie Lee Jones Teachtr Of PIANO Graduate of Progressive Series Course. St. Louis DC- «r«« from American Conservatory of Music, Chicago. Private classes for all ages. ENROLL NOW Studio 807 Chiekisawba Phone Poplar 2-29!M An Invitation This is your personal invitation to visit Blytheviiie's oldest refldy-to-wear shop. We are eager to have you visit us. . . tt'e want to know you better ... we want you to become acquainted with our friendly service . and most of all, we would like to introduce you to the most famous names in ladies fashion . . . names that have established The New York Store as Blytheviiie's most popular fashion center since 1809. 218 W. Main Phone 2-2132 In BlyUieville Since 1909

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