The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 5, 1954 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, November 5, 1954
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PAGE TWO BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1954 Educators Told to Start Early In Seeking Good Teachers HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (AP) By I.KO.V HATCH - The president of the National Education Association said HUT ormlNuG, ATK. Vm) — INC [H^Sluetll UI lilt: l\<uiuiuu i:,uui-<nii'u riooui.iai.iuu aam here today that "teachers recruit people for every profession except their own." And, said Miss Waurine Walker of Waco, Tex., she thinks it about time that the situation changed. - MJSK W alker W as n speaker at,-not only m prospective teachers tl'.e morniiiij session ol the Depart-1 — but to Hie public generally, Miss Commodity And Stock Mar kefs- ment of Classroom Tcacher.s of the i Walker holds. A ..i rv,i.......i rtl , A..,.~ ;,.n .She said t Dtc. Men. May July Arkansas Education Association which wn.s winding up Its BGtl annual convention here today. The attractive Miss Walker, look ink- surprisingly young to head an of t organisation of 5(12,000 members, said she thinks classroom teachers ought to start sizing up thfir pupils k.1 Vx.L. **..»«.• with a view to deciding which ones New TO!* V,orron | would make Kond teachers. UZ:3» qioutiorul | An() U)t , st . nuf , hl jo b( , f , K . ourac ed Open High Low Closff to at least consider teaching as 3429 3435 3429 3433 n profession. Miss Walker said. 3466 3471 3465 3470; They definitely should be given a ' "sales talk." according to the NEA president. Ml.ss Walker tossed off some sta- tl.sties in support O f her contention that the replacement rate in the teaching profession was far too low. Gut she conceded that "until we can compete with business and Industry In the mailer of .salaries and other financial benefits, we're going lo lose many ol our best young people." Miss Walker snld there i-s ft 289V4 I known shorlaRC o! around 125,000 3452 3499 3498 3505 3492 3498 3498 3505 New Orleans Cotton Dec. . Men. . May . July . Open HiKh law Close 3432 3437 3432 3435 3468 3414 3468 3472 3496 3502 3490 3502 3503 3509 3502 3009 Chicago Soybeans Nov Jan Men. May 290 292 294 295 2BDVi 292 ','294 " 205 289 291 Vt 2921 i 293'/, 291 '< 292";, Chicago Corn Deo 1573-; 158 3 r, Wt 158 Mch ... 162'/ 6 162V,, 101% 161'ji Chicago Wheat Dec ... 223% 224 223'/, 223 3 i Mch ... 226% 2263,1 223'A 223% New York Stocks A T and T "2 Amer Tobacco 59 : '» A T nnd T "2 Anaconda Copper 41'i Beth Steel «2?i Chrysler OG ; !4 Coca-Cola HI Gen Electric 43»:, Gen Motors B2Vii Montgomery Ward 72?', N Y Central 20 :i :, Int Harvester 35'i, Republic Steel :... 85 Radio 35" 2 Socony Vacuum 46',;; Stude-Pak . 12 Standard of N J 9Mii Texas Corp 81!'i Sears "Mli U S Steel 59'j Sou Pao •tli^i elementary school teachers In the nation. And to keep (he teaching "pool" at a proper level, she suggested that around 135,000 new teachers should be graduated from college Into teaching Jobs each year. She said that la.st year only about 52,000 went into the leaching profession of around 85,000 who gnu duatcd a.s qualified teachers. Business, industry and marriage p,oV the rent, she said. Education needs to be "sold" Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. l/TI— (USDAl— Hogs 10.000; moderately active. 220 Ib down steady lo 25 lower; heavier weights 25-50 lower; sows 25 lower; choice 190240 Ib 19.00-35; choice No. I nntl 2 125-200 Ib 19.50-60; 150-11)0 Ib mcrelal and iiood mixed butcher yearlings and heifers 17.00-22.00; odd head choice heifers 21.00; lightweight cutter and utility kinds 10.00-14.00; cows opening about steady; utility and commercial 9.00-12.00; canners and cutters 0.00-8.50; bulls and vcalers steady; good and choice vealcrs 17.00-23.00 commercial slaughter calves slow, commercial and good 11.00-10.00; utility and low commercial H.00-10.00. Obituary Reader Services Set for Sunday Services for Mrs. R. L. Rccder who died Tuesday at a ho.spita hero, will Ijo conducted Sunday a 2:30 p.m. at First Baptist Church by tht^ Rev. Owen Sheirll. Burliil will be in Elmwood Ceme tcry. Cobb Funeral Home in .She said that any attempt to imprrm. 1 Uic r-ducational .system is ]o.si without public support. been doing a better job I s IK, but we haven't taken f thf timf to explain to the public n.s wo should have." MIK.S Walker put In a pliif,' in (or "modern" educational Pallbearers will be Clarence Moore, Tommy Moore, Ed Johnn, Frank Whitworth, Jimmie nders and Clay Medlln. methods. She .snld, in indirect reply to those U'ho think that education has rotroKi't'sseri from the tlayfi of the shite and McGuf/ey's readers, that every te.st shows today's pupll.s are better in comparative subjects than tho.se of 10,20 or 50 years Miss Walker is director of teacher relations and certification for the Tcxa.s Education Agency, an a rm of the Texas state government corrcsponrting to the State Department of Education in Arkansas. She wa.s elected NEA president last July. Dr. Robert J. Mavlghurst of the . . University of Chicago yesterday told ARA members that the .security of America depended more "on what is taught to children In the homc.s and .schools of our land than what Is done In WashlnRton by our senators uml n stiid "we cannot have teachers teaching the way to security mile.ss they themselves arc secure." Hiivl(?htirst Ms led three essential aspects of security for teachers: intellectual security, economic security and emotional security. "nucllcctuiil RL-curity is tlie assurance thai a teacher Is free to seek ami touch the truch and (hereby the children and youth are free in leiirn the truth," the professor of education said. "Intellectual .security," he- said, "will protect the most, precious of our freedoms, the freedom of dls- In other action, the association's council ol education specified that the/ association president .shall be chairman of the AEA Board of Directors during his term In office ant] that the AEA treasurer shall be a voting member of the board. ..„.«.,, This action is subject to post .and low good 12.00- convention approval by the mnjor- heiiri prime 25.00; lly of the AEA membership. Traditionally the Immediate past president has been chosen chairman by (lie board Itself. U.S. Continued from Page 1 pared in 1055 lo: 1. Establish n reactor training -school citrly in the year and invite 30 to 50 scientists and engineers from overseas to study practical reactor engineering so they may become competent operators of .such installations. 2. Oifor under the .sponsorship of the A 1 :;. Atomic Energy Commission courses in Industrial medicine, industrial hygiene and radiologica phy.slc.s nnd the theory and use o; radiation Instruments. 3. Open the Argonne Cancer Hos pita! at the University of Chicago, the Brooklmvcn National Labora- li,ry and the cancer research hospital at the Oak Ridge institute of Nuclear studies for one to two-year courses on the ase of atomic energy in medicine and biology, for approximately 5 to 10 foreign student? per course. 4. Invite J5Q "competent and distinguished visitors" in the field of uimeer research from overseas to visit American cancer research fa cilities. Would Consult UN 5. Offer .special four-week courses In radio-isotope tracer techniques. The proposed atomic agency. Lodge continued, would be created by negotiations among interested governments. He said it would con .suit and cooperate with U.N. bod ies dealing with rein tec 1 work as well a.s with atomic energy organizations of U.N. members. He explained that the United Stutes originally envisioned the in te"nalioiial agency would hold fissionable materials itself, "but after the Soviet rejection of the United States proposals, all (lie negotiating states concluded that it might be |ir«fcnible Unit, the Hgcncy act fls a clearing hou.se for requests made It the agency by the various bene- "The donor state would earmark fissionable materials for the agcn- B.F. Goodrich LIFE-SAVER Tubeless Tire LIFE-SAVER...7UBfIf55 WITH 7Hf MOSJESJ GIVES COMPLETE PUNCTURE PROTECTION Seals punctures permanently! Patented sealant grips puncturing object instantly, plugs the hole when object is removed — making a permanent repair with no loss of air. And B. F. Goodrich LIFESAVER protects against bruise blowouts. Gives you year-round skid protection. Yet costs less than regular tire and safety tube. AS LOW AS 1 DOWN and your old tire II,. 7.10-15 far M*rcurv, Dodj*. Fonllo Compare-You'll buy LIFE-SAVER B.F. 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Associated Fiber Co., forfeited $125 bond on a charge of hauling without a permit while Carl Deaton was fined $5 and cost on a charge of having improper drivers license and Hcrrana T. Renadris forfeited $111.75 bond on a charge of driving while intoxicated. ey's operations and would transfer those fissionable materials directly to the projects approved by the agency," he said. The peaceful atomic pool plan wa.s first proposed by President Eisenhower la an uddress to the Assembly last Dec. 8. It was amplified here in a speech by Secretary of State Dulles in September, EISENHOWER Continued from Page 1 to work out a common solution to the difficult problems of national security, of peace and of prosperity," he said. "Will Vole Continuous" "Naturally, If wecannot agree with the President, we will vote our convictions. But .. . there will be no obstruction for the sake of obstruction and no- harassing for the sake of partisan advantage." The Democratic Senate victory apparently was sealed yesterday when a virtually complete Oregon count showed that Richard L. Neuberger had unseated Republican Sen. Guy Cordon by slightly more than 2,000 votes. Barring any upsets in possible recounts there or elsewhere, this meant a Senate lineup of 48 Democrats, 47 Republicans juid independent Sen. Morse of Oregon, who says he will vote with the Democrats on Senate conntrol starting in 1055. In the House, the Democratic margin was more solid—232 to 203. Senate Republican Leader Knowland of California said he expected the Democrats to take control and added: "They may find they have some prc'jlcms in taking on control when it depends' on the vote of the Independent party (Morse)." He said the election outcome was not "a repudiation of the Elsen- hower administration" but the normal mid-term gain the outs can expect. Foreign Policy Vital Johnson listed a bipartisan foreign policy among things he said a Democratic Congress will seek to achieve, along with a string national defense, "reasonable" farm 1 e g i s 1 n tion, antimonopoly safeguards in the atomic energy law and others. He said also he considers the President's foreign trade program vital, and added: "We're not going to bottle it up as the 83rd Congress , did." Eisenhower originally sought n three-year extension of the Re-: ciprocal Trade Act with new au-l thority to cut tariffs. After important GOP opposition developed, he settled for a simple one-year extension, which Congress passed. Sen. Hiiyden (D-Ariz) has said he is dubious about his party's taking over the Senate with a margin which could be wiped out by one death in a state with a Republican governor, Another veteran Democrn t, who asked that his name not be used, said today, "I'm doubtful about, i SECURITY (Continued from Page B Germany, where he had been a political officer. Dulles has publicly volunteered nothing on the progress of the re-examtnation since then. At news conferences, however, he told questioners a special hearing board was Interrogating Davies. Davies' views have brought him into conflict with a number of people. Patrick J. Hurley, ambassador to China In 1844-45, has said Davies and others were responsible for "sabotaging" U.S. policy toward Chiang Kai-shek. And Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis) has said the Eisenhower administration "struck out" in not firing Davies. Two Sourcei Two facts in Davies' record ap-, peered to be the major sources of his trouble: 1. He was deeply involved in the great dispute over what happened after World War II which led to the loss of China to the Communists, and whether U.S. policy was at fault. 2. He proposed five years ago to the Central Intelligence Agency that it contact several persons, later identified as Communists or extreme left-wingers, and use them for its own purposes. It is this CIA affair—a project which bore the code name of, "Tawny PippM." and was very hush-hush—which Is the center of ti:e current investigation. Davies has denied recommending that the CIA actually "employ" Communists. What he said, he testified, was that the CIA might "utilize" Communists, making a distinction between the two words. Danger on the Road DANVILLE. Va. (ft — Traffic Officer William I ^e Carter, brought a stray pony to book, but i feels the motor car is less danger-' ous. The pony charged him, bit him and knocked him down. the political wisdom of taking control with such a small margin." "We're very apt to have a legislative stalemate, and President Eisenhower could beat us over the head for it in 1956, just as President Truman did the Republicans in 1948," this senator added. Sen. George (D-Ga) said yesterday his party had no choice but to assume senate control. A similar view was expressed by Senators Russell (D-Ga). Pastore (D-EII and Gore (D-Tenn). 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See them all — Donald Duck, Hugger the Bear, Santa Claus, Croaker the Frog, Long Hop the Rabbit $410 Priced at I Something New By Tussy! Budding Beauty COSMETICS FOR LITTLE GIRLS Bath Mitt — Bath Powder —Lipstick — Cologne — Bath Soap — Bubble Bath We Hare A Very Complete Stock Of SHEAFFER Snorkel Pens Ideal For Christmas Gifts! This Christmas Give A Bible Bibles Priced From SO25 $-fA50 L In It USE OUR LAY-A-WAY woi's DRUG STORE 221 \\. Slain Street Blythevllle, Ark.iai^ Phone 3-4507 Fiitf; FREE DELIVERY

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