The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 16, 1944 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 16, 1944
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

TUESDAY/MAY 10, 1944 Keiser Seniors 1 To Hear 'Gat! in' ' In Baccalaureate KEISER. Alk., May Ifi-Thc Rev. 3. A. Gallin, district superintendent a! the Jonesboro District of Meth- cdlst Churches, will deliver tlie Bacc-alaweate sermon Sunday . nlglit, 8:30 o'clock, for members of ior class of Keiser High Miusic tor the service will be given by the glee club under ihe direction of Miss Jordan. Graduation 'exercises will bo held Hie tallowing' night at 8:30 o'clock, in the high school auditorium. when B. e. Kelstcr, Instructor In physics at Arkansas State College, Jonesboro, will deliver the address. Topic of his speech will lie '•Education in a Changing World". Miss Halsic Fay Wiygii! will deliver the valedictory address, while Evon Slaton will be salutatorian. Members of the . graduating clnss are Halsie Pay Wiygul, Mary Louise Ashley, Billye. plckelt. Evelyn Rowell, Wilma Smith, Ohnlc Pred Hall and Evon Slaton. Schools End Year With Finances In Good Shape (Continued from Page I) aiiff! <?f schools will Include $1000 for painting badly needed iu Central Elementary and Junior High Schools. Funds also will be expended tor certain building repairs including- tlie roof on Ihe high school building where leaks have caused damage to plastering. Beul service payments on principal and interest next, year will lotal $12,1.15. which together with deductions for this year's interest deficit of $988.57, will total $13 133.51. With the 7-mill levy expected to yield $22,721, there would be a balance of 59,578.45. The deficit resulted from brokerage tecs for the bond refunding program under which the district will save |/n considerable amount. Special attention of the board was directed to a supplementary report ,-m tlie hot lunch project at SudUury school which proved highly successful and which may set the pattern for similar pio- yiams in other elementary schools of the city. For the 52 serving days covering the period Feb. 21 through May 2, the lunch rc.im wound up with a surplus of $330.00, which Included a grocery inventory of $180.52. Total cash receipts for the period were $1830.58. It was noted that a total of 9.485 meals were served, of which 518 were served free to children approved by the Welfare office This means that the daily average or meals served was slightly more than 132. Of the disbursements, $120.37 was spent for additional equipment and for lumber for table.?, etc. Meals cost each child only 15 cents, with tlie government paying nine cents. BLYTJ1BVILLB (AUK.) COURIER NEWS ^Submarine finish Si*««men k>C ^^^-.^ —-—•—— ' »il tiy sWiitlii . ' EPSON IN WASHiNGTQM U. S. Agencies in Wichita •<1 l>y wind- rid (ho Lions Army Keeps Its Convotescents Busy With Work-Play Program Personnel 0 ( (he Army Air Forces Kiisteni Plyliif Training Command, o( which ISlytlievlllc Army Air Meld Is mi Installation, live up lo Iholr mono. "Prepare for C'ombiU." For, even the undents In the various station li<wpil;ils throiigli- oui this c'Oiiumiml nvo nuihUnliilnn I'lwilnr mid woll-plnnucd irnlnlng, mtcnnlxpd with a sufficiency ot recreation and entertainment. Al the 11AAP Sliitlon Hospital, 1 .-xnmple, a iyi'11-orgnuly.cd niul ipnblv - dlnrti'd Convalescent ralninu Program hits been orga- nix«( and Is now providing nil pa- lU'iils, excopi those still In the first •iliws of recovery from oppnillogu with dully Irnlnint; in orlenlnllon iiisloms of (he sen-lev, Idcnliflcu- llmi of aircraft, mid In other equally impoiiHut fields. A whole ward has been set off n»d equipped with odueatlonal nnd ren-eatlonal facilities. Oupl. John <-• Sluinmle, convaloscnil liviliilnir •Hirer, Is In i-harsc and Is assisted i'niil I'c'tcrson and I'fc. tried lo keep down i-cUtiii; price violations, ijimllonl.s I'omplu'.ii nbuul. iu rent q'lHili! and tlie eoumetl- lioi; from 6aoa fnmily nulls of war Uoualii|i built by the ucnYr.im'.'iit Hail Fleglcr, both of the Medical Corps, Patients • report to tlio Convalescent \vi\rd rive days n week ut U:30 n. m. mid linnicilinlcly plunge Inio Ihelr Irulnlng imOer Ihc su\>cr- vision of tlieio truliitfd MICH, clusswi usnnlly [jike tlie form of uu opon foi-iiin and if yo\l think the pa- tlonts don't oel plenty out of these meetings, you ' should attend one. A question for dUciKsiou, .such HJ ''jyi'nt Is The Dasls Of Japan's Military Strength?," are |ios«l and opinions culled for. A lively ex- ehiingq of idcnfi. (uavltnbly. follows with nil of the patients enllmslas- Ucally pivrilclpatlng In (he nniUyfil s of llip quesllon-iH-linnd. The discussion continues uiilll U o clock, when n blenk Is taken for chow, letter writing, rending and gtlier itcllvldes, Then, at J o'clock tin; patients return to the convalescent Svnrd for tin; showing of viii'lous rilius prepnrcd for (ralnliiR purpgsiw by tho Higmu Cftn «. -nirsc movies (!<,») ( ,.||i, sllc n KUtlSects w "Thn lilslory of the Army Air Coi'u-i," "flow •/•(, qel Killed in Ten «',V! y UM01IS '" »"d "Kuow Your Allies, .'they :Hm lnU'rc«lln K an well' ns Instructive mid ll.e iimll- «ncu' sits ii'iilnily,' oomplclclv al>* or[ >n\ In >vhnt,,!.s bflnc.'flashed on Airplanes do->not-linve-- speedometers; they have air speed indicators, which record the speed "1 a plane relative to the air. Men of the nth century wore tortoise shell combs inlaid with silver. "A scientist has succeeded in measuring time down to one GOO- millionth of u second. Hy PETER KDSON Courier News Washington Correspondent WICHITA, Kim—Every U. S. city ?,L 11 "Jf,, ljn l )orta »ee-'ias become a little Washington, and Wichita is no exception, n has "one of each" of all the Washington alphabetical agencies, and the citizens have come to know (hem familiarly by (he cor reel initials, to give them deserved credit, 'begrudginely, or to darni; hem Just as roundly as anyone In Washington. U. S. Employment Service is praised by the industrialists for Helping to\ recruit the war plant abor that raised Wichita's populn- fion from 100,000 in 1933 to 200,000 In the words of ex-Gov. Henry J Allen, the town lias changed from' a biicohe center to a place with night clubs and labor racketeers all -irouud. He admits they're a little bit backward on the labor racket- coring but assumes tjnit by tlie next world war, Wichita on that score will be as far along ns any place else Wichita was as much interested hi the Montgomery Ward case as Chicago or Washington because tlie city iad been through a similar experience of its own, and the plight of Sewcll Avcry struck home. ONLV 4000 UNION MEMBERS Boeing Airplane Co., the city's argesl employer, h;uj n National Labor Relations Board election to select a bargaining agent in July 1943, with 18,000 out of 25,000 em- ployes eligible to vote. A. P. of'L won ..the election, and in October Boeing signed a year's contract with a War Labor- Board-imposed maintenance of membership provision. Today, the company's check-off records show that only 4000 of their 15,000 eligible employes arc members of the union. Those of the 4000 who want to resign from the union can't, because of the maintenance of membership clause. Between now and the expiration of the contract the company faces the decision of whether lo ride alone with its contract or to petition for a new e lcc- does no/" 0 »™»«" '"nl the union omnlm? -"ft'-' 1 ™'" " majority of | ts cmploycs-lhe same issue as in Din Montgomery Wiirit case. ' .Boeing operates a Defense Plant corporation eaveriunenl-owncd fuc- l°'l " Wic '.»<«, and the conduct M U '" ax "»« n > ullltaitlon of fu- clilies Tliat was taken lo mean „ .thrcc-slnlt, War Manpower Com- rmssion «-lmur week, but after the draft had taken 5000 Boeing Cln . I'loyes n ,i ( | u,e labor supply had been thinned out so thnt R wi s dlf- ficult to man full shifLs. WMC au- thoi-iKod. alternate 60- and co-hour weeks on a 10-hour shift basis The result was that production went up The company got a third jnore mail- hours from the same number <,r people, and the take-home pay of the employes was increased an avt-rai-c of 35 per cent a week. WLB Ol'ENS IIKAKINRS The Kansas City regional war Vaboi' Board has just conducted an nteresttng experiment in Wichita, In an effort to popularize itself ami familiarize everyone with its problems and its methods. The 12-man tripartite board came lo town for three days. On the first day it met with employers ami gave them a chance lo flic their bellyaches ami have them talked over. In the evening, it met lo bear the beefs of the labor organization leaders. On the second and third days the board held public hearings on Wichita cases before it, Inviting the people m to .•jce how it worked in lUs goldfish bowl, and how 1 and why it made its decisions jis it, did. Office of Price Administration is, of course, din most cussed of tlie Government war agencies, but Unfeeling that OPA programs and the need for rationing were not understood, frequently heard from other parts of the country, was not found in Wichita. The city had its troubles at first with professor-type administrators, but business men have TANK Fighting tanks need fighting lubricants —lubricants that will fight heat- keep motor and gears working smoothly despite tough battle conditions. So the U. S. Army uses Sinclair lubricants for many of its tanks, jeeps and other mechanized equipment. SAVE WEAR WITH To give your car the same, sure protection, get Sinclair lubricants from your Sinclair Dealer. To protect your engine, fqr example, he offers Sinclair Opaline Motor Oil. This famous oil stands up longer and lubricates better because it is both de-waxed and de-jellied. UseSinclair Opaline to keep your car rolling. B. J. ALLEN Pkoae2ftl5 ~ now token over. 'I'lie Hater liusliij'.s; the screen. At 3 o'clock, the projeitor Is put away juy corix>ra) Petorsoti and Private Fleglcr Ijhd Ihc men outside for nn hour or calisthenics, during which exercises not 166 slremiou.'i for convalescents ure eu- Ktttcd In by tho pallctite, All of tins, however, Is only one phase ot (ho Convalescent Traln- liijf Program. H nlso fiirnhhcs a yiutely of recreation to the pa- lenti licallaliig that a happy fnun c of mind Li op; of the prime (•wcntluls lo recovery of health, the men In charge of the program have labored hnrd «ud thoughtfully lo provide nn abundance of tun for their patients. They hnvc equipped the Coiwal- cscent Ward with comfortable Chairs, most of (hem overstuffed' a radio, billiard InMra, checker uounls, ping pong tnblc.i, a collection of iioimlni- find up-to-date periodicals, n small library, and n Post Exchange-ill| this, |n spite of .the foci Hint only limited funds wore available. Now, Cflplnln sinimnte and his nsslalniils are planning WKgcr ml betlcr tilings for their convaics- ccnls. Ttisiy arc tcnrchlng for n few Miorc riuitos mid «re more than willing lo miiko minor reiwlro on nny they can net hold of. They need more books nnd would like to Increase the sl/.c or Iholr magazine collecllon. Tliwe are only u f ew O f t )ie ihlnus llicy want-to do for the Irn provement of t Tralhing Prpgraui ye- l", P ^ Vcompllsh. all.Uiat y tav^fn&jjped.oul tor*Whi- « v«, to 7 their AolVu, -'A good n °, r ,, ls a hi >PP>Vwell-Ualnrt sol<"« r ' We want W r pallets to Itave £'» "ospltal better, prepared- for U elr military du^ 3 than {he» wffo when iluy first went fan sick call" Soldier Softball Team „ Beats Coote/ High, J3-3,, ' McPhcrion-'j team, an aggrega-, (Ion of Softball players from the yniloilt, sections at the, BAAF,, <Je- ' rented the Cooler, Mo, High School tvlil)) 13-3 In a game here yejtcr- day afternoon. , Leading hitters for . the local? wero Muidogn, wlio" smacked ft home IMII with Uo men on, and Wcsl and Diener, who each got two lilts f Mist Moore Ml*) Mai v Helen Moore, a stli- <l«nl nt Unlvcully of Arkansas , {•iiyollovlllo, Ims boei»' elected lo Moilnr floard fratcinily for senior Uiilwslty women outstanding both In hcholaii>hl|> nnd tti oxtra-?ur- <lcu ai activities M u )e University. iass Mooic, \nio is the daughter of D . and Mrs L, K. Moore, is, a member of Chi Omegn, Phi Ups»on- On Icron, Ihc Home Eo club, Boots ',""„,?'>"'• ">c Pan, Hellenic Coun-. i'l "I'd the Cohiinerclttl Guild < It's Cotton Picking Time At Whitsitt's! FRESH SPRING CROP ...... 795 L And Up Ra.sy-on atrijicd'col- ton coal-dross. Col- o or choice. 1<I-<1<|. GIFTS FOR GRADUATES variety of Nationally Blytkerillc, r A Starch-fresh cottons to keep you whistle-slick while you workf Top* for K.P. duty — tending baby — marketing — neighborly visiting tool See the young coat dresses, beruffled pinafores (so pretty for chef-hostess duty!), brunchies, suit dresses! All easy to wear, to wash — all easy on your budget! Sunshine - bright brunch coat—^easy to slip into. M-42. Striped seersucker suit dress—brightly piped.; 21-21). ; Pretty-girl bcrnf- Sled pinafore. Vivid prints. 12-20 Miss Whitsitt's Shop What't New At

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page