The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 6, 1954 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 6, 1954
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1954 Presenting the 1954-55 Faculties in the Blytheville School District Sen/or High- Composing the BlytheviUe Senior High School faculty for the coining year will be (first row, left to right), W. D. Tommey. principal and mathematics: Robert G. McGraw, assistant prin- cipal and science; William H. McLeod, agriculture: Robert A. Lipscomb, band; Miss Cecil Cassidy, commerce; Joseph P. Sweat, Jr., distributive education and diversified occupations, and Miss Melba Marion, English and school correspondeni. Second row, left to right: Miss Gay Satterwhite, English; Thurman E. Rowlett, Jr., English and speech; Miss Luna B. Wilhelm, English; Miss Effie L. Terrell, guidance; Roy Owen Warford, industrial arts; Miss Martha Ashford languages, and Miss Fattye Bosson, librarian. Third row, left to right: Henry M. Austin, mathematics; Miss Frances Reid Bowen, mathematics: Mrs. Carolyn H Henry, choral music; Russell Mosley, physical education and coach; William H. Stancil, physical education and assistant coach; Mrs. Donna Mosley, physical education and Samuel Paul Price, science. Fourth row. left to right: Mrs. Lucille Queilmaiz, social science; Embry E. Wilson, social science: Mrs. Thelma Carlton, supervised study, and Miss Rosa Hardy, high school supervisor and psychology. Not pictured is Chester Johnston, commerce. Courier News Photos ^mlnistmtive: Administrative positions in, Blytheville School District No. 5 are held by ((front row. left to right) W. B. Nicholson, superintendent of schools; Miss Rosa M. Hardy, assistant superintendent and secondary school supervisor; Miss Winnie Virgil Turner, assistant sup- erintendant and elementary school supervisor; and W. Paul Pryor, School board president. Back row deft to right), R. A. Nelson, school board secretary; Alvin Huffman, Jr.. assistant board secretary; and Clarence Moore, board member. Junior High- The Blytheville Junior High school faculty for the coming year will be made up of first row. (left to right) Thomas A. Woodyard, Jr., principal and mathe- matician; Miss Avis Howard assistant principal and mathematics; Mrs. Margaret Bell, English; Miss Arden Ferguson. "English; Miss Dottie Whitsell, English, and Mrs. Charlene- Kinningham, home 'economics. Second row. (left to right); Mrs. Mary Emma Reed, mathematics; Mrs. Emma Jean Sweat, mathematics; Mrs. L. V. Wactor, mathematics; James R. Fisher, physical education and coach; Mrs. Marion McCaskill, physical education: Mrs. Marguerite Coppedge. supervised study, and Miss Elizabeth McCool, science. Third row, (left to right); Mrs. Thurman E. Rowlett. science; Miss Julia I. Brook, social science; Miss Monta Hughes, social science: and Miss Barbara Taylor, social science. Not pictured are Mrs. Robert I. Thompson, librarian: Mrs. Hernia Shepherd, mathematician, and Miss Lilian Shaver, science. Lange- The Lange Elementary School faculty for the coming year will be made up of (first row, left to right) Mrs. Julia S. Penn. principal and sixth grade; Miss Elizabeth Halstcad, first grade; Miss Alice Marie Ross, first grade; Mrs. Wanda Horner Johns, second grade; Miss' Rosemary Monaghan, second grade, and Mrs. Jewell Featherston .third grade. Second row, left to right: Mrs Dorothy G. Green, third grade; Mrs. Mary C. Crawford, fourth grade: Miss Florence Moore, fourth grade; Miss Dana Sue Dinkins, fifth grade; Mrs; Doris Slaughter, sixth grade, and Mrs. Velda Willingham, School for Exceptional Children. Central- The faculty of Central Elementary School for the coming year will be composed of (first row. left to right) Miss Sunshine Swift, principal and fifth grade; Miss Betty McLeod, first grade: Miss Barbara Monaghan, first grade; Mrs. Martha S. Buchanan, sec- ond grade; Mrs. Elizabeth Caffey, second grade, and Mrs. Elizabeth S. Gray, third grade. Second row. left to right: Mrs. June S. Packnett, third grade: Miss Aurita Ashford, fourth grade: Mrs. Mildred Stubblefield. fourth grade: Mrs. Rex Warren. fifth grade: Mrs. Lillian Prank, sixth grade, and Miss Yvonna Ann Wilson, sixth srade. Navy Crash Victims Sought NORFOLK. Va. iJP<—Search and* salvage operations were resumed ! •""• here today for the bodies of six of I LITTLE L/Z seven Naval reservists \vho perished when their R5D transport plane plunged into Chesapeake Bay. j One body was recovered shortly I after the crash Saturday night. No other bodies were found. The iden- I tity of the one recovered had not i been established. • j The plane, the Navy's four-engine j equivalent of the commercial DC6, i fell into the choppy bay ..off subur- i ban Ocean View only minutes after \ taking off from the Norfolk Naval | Aii- Station on the return flight to its home base at the South Weymouth Naval Air Station at Wey- : mouth. Mass. j -~.—...—.. i.—....- , , ,. The three crewmen of the plane j and two passengers were attached j other two men, both listed as pas- at the South Weymouth Nas. The ' sengers, were attached to the Na- val Air Station at Floyd Bennett Field, N. Y. High Illiteracy At the iime of the Communist revolution in Russia, illiterary ran as high as 90 per cent in some areas and rural populations could net follow the course of events, accordihg to the Encyclopedia Britannica. Read Courier News Classified Ads. A good TV' mystery would be one Vf-here it was impossible to detect the sponsor. ffiNEAS Air Show Ends Today on Tragic By ALF HALL some member of Maj. Armstrong's , can F86D Sabrejet last year. DAYTON, Ohio (.•? — The 1954 Na- ! familj on the basis of the record flier -set Friday. Joe Lynch, a spokesman tional Aircraft Show winds up today on a note of tragedy with a program dedicated to the memory j for the AF Department of Infor- of a pilot whose plane exploded m ! "nation, told newsmen the Air Capt. So'nne'riberg- will fly a North American F86H Sabrejet, the same model Maj. Armstrong: was flying when he crashed. In the only other major event a "ball of fire'' as he tried yes- i Force deeply regretted Maj. Arm- yesterday. 2nd Lt. William J terday for a new speed record, j strong's death. But. he said, pilots ; Knight of Mansfield. Ohio, and his Maj. John L. Armstrong. 32, ' Ia -<e a "calculated risk" in such , ; radar observer. 2nd Lt. William died in a crash shortly after the ' training- projects a.s air show par- j K. Sellers of Tulsa. Okla.. won Meal made from menhaden, one 01 the least known but most important species of commercial fish, is used for poultry and swine feed- in? Air Force announced that his name ! ticipation and "flying must go on." had gone into the record books j The first official report of the with a new record of 649.302 rn.p.h. : n sw speed record came about the the Allison trophy in a 10.000 altitude speed climb in 2 minutes 7 seconds. over a 500-kilometer closed course. ; time Ma J- Armstrong was in the j They flew a Northrup F89 Scor- The major, a Californian who i air - ^ s &id merely that weather | pion. lived at Fairborn, Ohio, set that ; conditions had changed since Fri-1 In the opening event Saturday. record last Friday. It exceeded j day and that his try for the rec-,'Capt. Edward W. Kenny Jr.. of the old record of 607.1 m.p.h. set j ord Sunday "will be in duplication i Van Dyke, Mich., won the Ben- last May by Capt. Anders Wester- j Unfavorable Conditions ' dix lr °P h y- He set A new s P eed lund of the Swedish Air Force. ! ,, rt , t , . ,, t \ record of 616.208 m.p.h. in a Cal- In Record Trv* j ' T P^vious effort !jf ^ t D m ht j an F84F In Record Try. , Temperature ai the time of the | Thunderst reak. He was making or preparing to i crash was estimated at around 99 ; . make—Air Forct authorities said j degrees. The high temperature was i they still were not certain which— j believed to create air conditions ' a try for a new record in the j unfavorable to high-speed flight. ; General Electric trophy event I The manner of the announcement j *y . ^% C*. "I when his F86H Sabrejet'crashed (and the successful try for the rec-! V OlG Wfl JlTIKC 10 miles north of the aircraft show ord in advance of the air show I OPENS 6:30 EACH NIGHT SHOW STARTS AT DUSK 2 SHOWS EVERY"~NIT"E! RAiN'oR' LAST TIMES TONIGHT Box Office Opens 6:45 Show Starts 7:00 p.m. Admission 15c & 35c At All Times LAST TIMES TONIGHT Double Feature First comoat photographer was Roger .renton, an Englishman, who photographed the Crimean War in 1855. MOX -Theatre- On West Main St. in Biytheville Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat., Sun. 1:00 On Our Wide-Vision Metallic Screen AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT LAST TIMES TONIGHT Double Feature & MAN-OH-MAN. WHAT A WOMAN! "•""• LAURIE ANDERS eiMS'dilv.: UNITED ARTISTS -AND- OLLAR Admission 50c Children Under 12 Free with Parents HEATWAVE With Alex Nicol & Hillary Brook METRO NEWS at Dayton's Cox Municipal Airport, \ led observers to believe there | Vandalia. The Air Force said Maj. might be a similar announcement ! Armstrong appeared early on the today in the Thompson trophy scene while anotho- event was in J event. progress and that he may have I That is the last major event on been making a preliminary run or (the show program, may actually have been on the There were reports, not con- first lap of the event in which he was the sole entrant. He had taken off around a 100 kilometer (61 mile) closed course and had passed home pylon on the first lap. The crash came about 27 seconds later. The cause was not determined. D. A. Roussau, a Tipp City, Ohio funeral director, said, "he just flew to pieces and scattered, all over the place." The Air Force said the G. E. trophy will be presented today to AKRON, Ohio (/P)—-Firestone Tire & Rubber Co. employes vote here today on an agreement to end a CIO United Rubber Workers strike which started Aug. 12. The 10.000 Firestone workers hen: and about 15,500 in seven other ci- firmed by any official source, that; ties are expe ctcd to give near unan- a new record already had been , :mm:s a pp r0 val to a proposed con- set for the event—a 100 kilometer, j lract which provides average pay closed course speed run. But Maj. i increases of 6'~ cents hourly *ver Lynch said "the show will go on as scheduled." Capt. Eugene P. Sonnenberg, 34, of the Air Proving- Ground Command Eglin Air Force Base, Florida', is scheduled as the lone participant for the Thompson trophy. The old record for the event was <?et here last year by Brig. Gen. J. Stanley Holtener at 690.1 m.p.h, Gen. Holtener flew a North Ameri- age hourly pay had been $2.10. The new contract, which the union said "adjusts 89 inequities," was agreed upon in Cleveland late Saturday night after weeks of negotiations. Other cities with Firestone plants ore DCS Moincs, Los Angeles, Memphis, Fall River. Mass.: Pottstown. Pa., and New Castle and Noblcs- ville, Ind. Relax In Air Conditioned Comfort Last Times Tonight TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY WARNE.J Er.cs. ?K-SCN $T»topHome SOUND J " RBC V1W.1NIA ftfcOWjR Admitted for 2 - 5(k Tickets DOUBLE FEATURE M-G-M pmrnt* K08ERT DOUGLAS -.,..., ....JOHN - HENRY 8LANKE wrn ABOVE AND BEYOND "Kansas City Confidential' 1 ROBERT TAYLOR ELEANOR With.John Payne & PARKER Colecn Gray ALSO CARTOON TUBS., WED.. & THURS Double Fcaiure ILUAKIS 'Vr^-TECHNICOLOR VICTOR g^ WALTER E& DAVID *i, lAM-rlOSEONlRIAN % ALSO SHORT TUBS. & WED. Double Feature —AND— Murder Stalks The Carnival M-G-M's GREAT DRAMA! _. JAMES jftNIT STEWART- LEIGH _ BQBIBT PALPH RYAN-MEEKER "LM&KEDSPUR -AND— k KM* mut mktfi frm ivm ti PLUS CARTOON

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