The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 17, 1932 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 17, 1932
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

JjLYTHEVILI.K. (ARK.) COURIER News of Blytheville Schools E. K. Latimer and Marcus Evrard Address High! School Students. Hlylhevillc high school had its) imual program In recognition of j Armistice Day Friday morning at eleven o'clock'. ^ Norman Moore was master of ceremonies. The program opened v'i>, p'cscntalion of the • colors while the group sang "T]>e Star S'mnslcd Banner," led by C. T. Kram.'r, with Bernard Gooch at the piano. The Drum and Bugle corps played a. salute and remained at attention while the Rev. E.} K. Latlmcr pronounced the invoen- lon. Mr. Latimer spoke on 'The Si«- ilficance of Armistice Day" "He •lid. "The world has stopped ^htin?. let it so continue to he." • Willift Trotter, accompanied by Mrs. Trover, sans. "Koscs of Picardy." Marcus Evrard talked on "Heal- Inq I';? Wounds of the War." The speech was followed by another solo hv ^fr. Trotter, "Long Long Trull." The program was concluded by fhe sounding of taps by Gordon Ratney. Play Will Riise F.mds for Football Banquet In the meetine of the Girl's Athletic association last week plans were completed for the plav to be presented in the assembly liour ver.M soon. The title of the play is Who's the. Luckv Man? and the nrincipal characters are Ardelle Kinnin?ham, Ethel Dark, Joyce Hemley. Marguerite Armstrong, and Gwendolyn FisVer. , Proceeds will go toward the annual football banquet to be given early In December. Observe Book Wwk With Pageant at High School I In celebration of National Book •/Week, the junior English class of •t Mvlheville high ,-school presented *^ book pageant at the assembly hour Wednesday, morning. A rose garden was 'the setting of the pageant. Margaret Shaver' played the role of the child in the garden who is picturing to herself the book characters. The parts of tlH characters were portrayed. by hiembers of the class. Some of the characters were Topsy and Eve, Maud Muller,. Lady Macbeth. Elaine, and John Silver. Education Week Programs Given at High School American Education Week was observe*] at t!, e High scnool ^ week wlih a scries of programs. Monday morning Sup!, Craw/orl (.-rceno spoke on "The Home." He gave an account of the dsvelopnisiu of the fn-nliy and of t] , c ,,„,,,„ irom (he early days of history. The importance of keeping the home unchanged and unaffected ty t"e many , lu ,d«ii disintegrating factors was stressed. Tuesday w.is observed by the Home room groups In their own pro- Grams and activities. , Wednesday was featured by an' address by J. Louis cherry before *ne Boy s club, with Tom Short as I??"' Mr ' C^rry spake on inciples of Conduct," illustrating the necessity of propsr conduct .by a boy toward Mmsel/, his scnool, his companions, his leisure and play time, and his business dealings. Thursday morning a group of junior boys presented a program on Americanism" Marshall Blackard acted as chairman and the program was presented by Ralnh WlUIn*- ham, Byron Morse. Clyde Wilson. Sn McDowell and Bob Goodrich I lie feature program of the week *as the Armistice program Friday arranscd by Misses Sslnia M fmz and Liurn Bissclt, of the faculty *.orman P. Moore acted an chair- Ing, "In. Flanders Fields," LM Ora McLeod; ting salute, leader, I^Uoy Brown; color bearer, Norman Spsck; last stanza of America, by school; prayer and benediction, Rev. Mursh Callaway. Tlie 8B2 class served refreshments lo the Junior High p. T. A at the meeting last Wednesday. The following students were in charge: Roberta Graham, Norms Crowe, Nancy Klrshner, Elizabeth Fdwards, Marilyn Btnckwcll, lion- Tinker, Morris Feliibtrg. nu-ldy Handley, Woodrow Newman Glenn Martin. Resolved: A stone house is teller than a wood liou.se" win the subject for a recent debate In the 7-B science classes. Judges from oilier classes decided in favor of 'the affirmative in both classes. Tlie debaters for (he 7B-1 were: affirmative, Tod Harrison, Irving Osbonv- Mnry Kathryn Dlllahunty; negative' Geneva Graves, Emery McDonald Joe Burnett. For the 7B-2: affirmative, Betty Lou Proctor, Wmlfr^ Crawford, Reginald Langley; ,,e g n- VC ' M «i lyn Elder. Paris Scenes Reviewed at French ^lub Meeting Tha Blytheville high school French club met last Thursday ni^lit at the home of Margaret Shaver with Jane Kochtitzky and Anna Mae Jones as hostesses. Tlie program was composed of reviews of interesting scenes in Paris, by Martha Lee Hall, U. S. Branson. Inez Thompson. Clara, tiavis, Kenneth Wann, and Christine McGaughy. Jane Kochlitzky also gave the story of the patron saint of Paris, Saint Genevieve. Junior High School The 7B1 nnd the 7B2 geograohy classes gave a "Peep show" in junior high school Thursday. The shows represented scenes in Japan ; and. Ohiija. Thomas Gibson was business manager of the show. The '-BBS's sponsored 'the Armistice program given in the junior high assembly Friday:—song, America, by school; talk, "Citizenship," Charles Wood; piano solo. National Anthems, Miss Leone Callicott; war songs, by school, led by Miss Hood; address. Maior Ivy "craw- ford; piano soto, The stars and Stripes, Miss Virginia Terry; read- Central Ward Armistice Day was otecrve(| b ,. iS 1 "^ 1 scho ° 1 at lhc aacmbly period Prldnv with Mrs. Rodney Banister Jn charge. After a reading of the Lord's Brayei- by the school the snlule lo Ihe fhtt was (riven by pu pl ] s of Miss Mary Outlaw's room After the pupils had sung .'America" a nJ Arkansas" Miss Mildred Cudd of the English department of 'the snnlor high school, gave a talk on Armistice Day. Miss Mary Emma Hood, supervisor ^ of music In .funlor hlijh school and central school, led (lie singing of war-time songs Inchnl- inK "Over There." Keen the Home Pircs Burning," "Ply*' Up Your Troubles" and "Katie." Tile following program «-as given by the fourth and fifth grades under the direction of Miss Mary Emma Hood: Scenes from the Childhood of Franz Schubert: Time--about 1850; Place—Vienna, Austria. First Scene: Home of Schubert, Characters: Sam Mc- Kenzte, Lois Ellis, Harold Nathan Rosenthal, Dent Brown, Charles Carter, Billy Leggett, Don Wilhelm and J. P. Waldon. Second Scene: The Great Music School. Virginia Little and Mary Adah Robinson played piano solos. Naomt Alexander gave a tap dance. jer of (lie (rip on n transport (o France ovcv the submarine-Infested Atlantic, of Ihe precautions about lights nnd life-preservers Ihe men were required to observe,-of the loss , of on ship of their convoy when It ' was attacked by n submarine, of the relief fdt by nil aboard wren they sighted the French coast, and ot the e.\))crleiices these jneii passed through at Chnleaii-Thleny, Uel- lean wood. Solssons, and oilier ' great ualllc.s In vv'.ilch our troous partlcipjled. Mnjoi- Little ulso showed and explained the s.'vsrnl mcdnls and deconuions he earned curing his military c.ucer. For Die post eight weeks (hsi? has been some form of playnrr.iiiKl ncllvlty between 3:30 and -t-SO at the Sudbury school. Tile purpose uf this activity is io Induce the slu- <lcnts lo take part In comi>e'.lllve uthlelics. Last TO* was occupied with a tucccr ball tournninent. The bsy.5 | of the school who desired to lake part were divided/Into three "tennis with. Knyinond Min-douBli, Orlln Cross nmi William Ellis ns cap- liilns. The nrst game was playcJ between the Ellis and Murdough trpms with the Murdooghs winning. Orlin cross' [cam won over Murdough's Hie following day. The next game wns tetwcen Cross' tcnm and Ellis' team with the former v.-innlng. There are two ollrr Sudbury School Major Curtis J. Little, whs took the Blytheville National Guard to France in the World War, snck: tc the intermediate grades assembly on Armistice Day. The major spok-3 In an exceedingly interesting man- Billfken Shoes' for I, a flies and Children F OSTER'S SHOE STORE Friendly Five Shoes for Men The World's Greatest Value in Mens Boots The I%R-i's( Value Ever Offered in Riding Hoots St'e this new Friendly Kive IJoof. 17 Inch. Boot A Friendly Five Dress Hoot of (ienuine Calfskin, soft nnd plia?>fe, heliows tcnsiic, lacing hooks, ruhber heels. Boys High Tops Real Values In Hoys' Hoots—Klack, Tan and Natural. Ratan. Sizes 2</ 2 to f.. I'lain tops and'with knife pocket. Leather and 1'anco Sole. (joys' High Tops—si zes 12 j o 2. 1 95 Mens Double Life Boots Oiled Chocolate Hardy Hide 18 inch Rlucher, hooks and e.vel«»s—Pbin Toe, Nalle All-Leather Sole. $4.95 .50 IS Inch 16 Inch Men's 18 inch Double T/ife Hoot. Dark brown veal, storm-welt leather, lined vamp, leather sole. games lo lx> played. 5A Xcws—Sudbury The following pii,,ij s of t |ie 5A group hnd a pcrlecl attendance record for Hie month of October- Malcolm McDermotl, Charles I'urtlc Newell Goodwin,' j ac k Reed Fxl- iv.ipi Workman, Burma Bc'nnsll, Nellie Bos,vell, I'cggie KurjarEkl. Corrinc Blackard, Eva llereer. En- ttnla Ciawford, Molilc Giurd. Frances Hall, Lo l: ise Lovelace, Amy Ruth Morris, Elolse Hamey Hetty Snllba. Pauline Ulm, Doioihy Leo Pov\-ell, Jiinnlcc Walpole. 3Ii Room The 3B room under the direction of Miss Armstrong has organized a reading club named "The Busy Dec Club." Tlie following officers were elected: president, Bobby Jean Douglas; secretary, May Jr. I/ive- lace; treasurer. Doris-Muir. This room is carrying out a thrift program. The children arc saving their pennies and dropping them into [he roam b.inlc. This eliminates the buying of so much candy and at the same time the children arc saving their money to spend for materials required In the rcom. The following pupils have contributed to the bank: Warren APTffiMATH By HELEN WEISHINER WHEN you dead is waging MO\V l« oy<s would waiv Someone wta l«i gone ^" Fiom tha pogo to you \Vlic-e o tailor liigliwoy SutWen wwni inflecting V/a'niers up orxj on— ~' \WHGN you k«p rca>!!«) w Little woiJs iw wid, Lines of tlurxjo enciwnlnicnt Fiom o Look ho read— SutWen wi* Tlint Ills voice cou!J Jo— is sudJcn losing ' TWI/KJ no ii Iwsit N*V 80 j tl».M, long cFt«1 Two Iwve giown epoit CIS, nillle Taylor, Harry'Crimes. H. H. Kiirbcy nnd Ruth Ulni. TVo 1A puplM have moved awny: Freerta Sllniictt to Etowati. and E. ». Wnlkcr to Luxorn. the pupils Wet to Jose (liom from Ihclr roDm. pupils of (he 4-B grade have the rotlortiK dories rc- King John, Abbolt of Cnn- lovliiiry; The PnMes Frolic; Tlio = llc Fanner, liobln Iloixl i.nct H! Sherlir. A thorough study o! Ihc:.; .storks \vus followed by a drn- Jiii.i.icallon. vuth child In llio room M|>« nllmml to have, sonic utirt, mis created much Interest In rending unions tire children of (his Brni!c. The boys and girls from MlM "Jiulvrs room were hivllcd 10 most wllh lliu l-u siory Club Friday morning, Joe Hob no.'son told the story «f "Uie HnliDll Who Wanted Red Wliiss." .This was followed by the orninullnitlon of I In- story. The fol- 'OT'iii! pupils took imil: wise owl Hlly Cross; L'IOWII duck, Miilr; while rubbll. Philli tray Etinlrrcl. Kenneth Mmr Wrd. _PAGE THREE New York, New Jersey and Perm- sylvanta will be called Into conference to dlscusa the new code. 1'UEBUD, Col. (UF)-jT group of Pusblo county turkey growers hnvc voted to Join In a huge pro', posed Uirtcey marketing pool which would embrace flocks In Pueblo, El t'nso. Iluerfano and Fremont counties. Organization of the marketing imol was expected to be curried out promptly. ,r OLD SORE LIQUID OTOL, is a wonderful discovery Hint nil! HJd the healing of old sores. Also makes shavlnj pimples and rash on net 1 )! dljiiij)- pcar. Large Bottle 52.00 Same price by mall on receipt of money order. WILKINS DIUJG CO. l.uvun, Ark. Klclj^n, David Stephra. Wllbiiru Cloiuc. Peggy Whttner, llllllu T>.\- mon. Shsy Bug 1'arsicy, Herman Cros.s I'usey. Dick Stllwell, Svlvla Reldmnn. Lola Fny Booker. Joiin- nie While Bernard liurjaiskl. The followliig pupils were on duly for I lie week of November 7th In this room: Housekeepers: Liira Davis. Junnlla Koncycutt; Courier, Buddy McClurc; dcurkcejier, \vil- burn Clause; flshkeepcr, DorU Ad- nms; tvlndowkccper, Sam Wnrrlng; cloakroom keci«r, Doimlij Estw. Second Grade A story Idling club has been or- BaniM-d by Ihc 2-H children In Miss-Matthews 1 room. The morning groin) elected Biooksy McClurc president and Billy Wilson secretary. The afternoon group elected Janccta .Webb, president mid Irene Byrd secretary. . ' At the meeting of the story telling club on November II, the following program wns presented: story, Mmy Jean Baxter; story, Oeo. Workman; a bear slory, Nancy Hughes; play, the Elvu and the Shoemaker. The characters were: Bhoemnkor, Jack Young; wife. Biooksy Mcciurc; elves, Jack Smith, Donalil Wilson, Oliver I'eeck, Roland Davis, Betsey Buch- nnnn; customer, I'niil Sitthcrhuid. Clnudii Wlkon mid Dprte Adnlr served as doctor and nuwo Insi week to insect jwrsonal cleanliness. In a 2-B language lesson . Billy Culllson told lu n very Interesting manner of his visit to the Memphis too. During the past five weeks the lollowlng pupils have not mlssc<l a word In spelling:. Fnul Sutherland, George Workmun, Billy Wilson, Mary Jeun Baxler, Nancy Ann Hughes, Brooksy McClurk, Billy Sctmuick, J. o. Parlmore, Jnnetta Webb, Irene Byfd. Aflcr a reading lesson about toys the children of l-B grnde had » .toy show. Dolls, balls, Wpj, toy lur'nlr ture, curs and triicks were on display In the room. These were tlw Inspiration for laiigunge .stories. Joe Evelyn Dis- ingcr's <ioll was voted the prettiest. Children contributing toys to the show were Jeanne Morris, Allcp Orecr, Anna Duncan Bcttye Rodg- , p B , <UP> — A iiiilforni Inierstnle code Is planned lo govern fishing In thu UPIOT Delaware river mid other boundary iviilem of I'ciinnylvaiilii, tlw llouvil of pish Commissioners 1111- imunccd here. HcprcscnUllvcs 01 Read Courier News Want Ads. NO MESS •The "BLUE BLADE" is.protected from rust. It is easy to clean —convenient to use. Join the hundreds of thousands of men who enjoy great shaving comfort. f RAGE UNBRfDLED "Nature in the Raw"—as for- trayed bythefamousanimalpaint- er, Paul Brarisom... inspired by the fcrcebattJebettvccnwildmustang .stallions on the western ranges... fighting to the dcath with flashing teeth and slashing huofs, "Nahtrc in theRawisSeldomMild"— undraw tobaccos hmc no place fn cigarettes. No raw tobaccos in Luckies —that's why they're so mild W E buy the finest, the very finest tobaccos in all the world—but that does not explain why folks everywhere regard Lucky Strike as the mildest cigarette. The fact is, we never overlook the truth that "Nature in the Raw is Seldom Mild"—so these fine tobaccos, after proper aging and mellowing, are then given the benefit of that Lucky Strike purifying process, described by the words—"It's toasted". That's why folks in every city, town and hamlet say that Luckies are such mild cigarettes. toasted " That of

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free