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WEDNESDAY,. JUNE 17, 1053 141 Factory and Office Women To Take Mass Vacation Abroad By KOBERT GOLDENSTEIN CHICAGO Uft— A 10-year dream "bought" with meatless sandwiches and old Easter outfits will come true next month when 141 factory women and office workers take off for a mass vacation flight to Europe. The women plan to tour six countries and visit the Pope and Ambassador Clare Boothe Luce in Rome. They have asked Queen Elizabeth of England and Queen j Juliana of The Netherlands to receive them and are hopefully awaiting: replies. None of the women ever has visited Europe and only a few have been up in a plane. They are most- Trans World Airlines and the American Express Company to offer an all-expense package of ?1,022 each from Ft. Wayne. One woman was planning to contribute her coat to a rummage sale when the proposed trip was Others cut down on their lunches or substituted peanut butter and other spreads for more expensive meat in their luncheon sandwiches. Many passed up new Easter outfits the last three years. Others joined a credit union which made announced three years ago. She's J regular deductions from their pay still wearing the coat. I checks. On the Soda/ Side... Church Women Sleet Presbyterian Women of the Church met Monday at the church ly industrial workers and some of- Ior tlleir monthly meeting which fice workers in the Ft. Wayne, | followed a meeting of the • executive Ind., plant of General Electric Company. They have arranged to fly July 25 from Ft. Wayne to New York, then on to London ajad three weeks later back to Ft. Wayne aboard several special TWA constellations. They will be the largest civilian group ever to fly-the Atlantic at one time. "We're blazing a trail—industrial women are coming into their own," Miss Irene Meyers, 53, su pervisor of women's activities at the plant, said in an interview in Chicago today. These Midwest factory workers hope to face up to the situation with all the polish of seasoned globetrotters. For several months they have been attending special classes studying French, the proper use of dinner wines and a long list of does and don'ts for European travelers. If the queens promise them an audience, they plan some last minute cramming on the technique of curtsying. Although Miss Meyers conceived the idea of such a mass trip 10 years ago, the final decision wasn't reached until 1950. That gave the factory women three years to save enough money from their wages, j ville, gav .' Th - ho , which range from 53,000 to 53,500 annually. Plans were worked out with the board, when 23 members were present. Tru hostesses were Mrs. P. D Johnson and Mrs. Alec Crosthwait. Mrs. E. L. Taliaferro had charge of the program. Her topic was "My Church Fosters the Home." Mrs Madde Hudson, who .attended Sy- nodical training school at Bates•e the highlights of her trip hostesses served an ice course at the conclusion of the meeting. Wilsons Entertain Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Lee Wilson ; III entertained five couples at a buffet supper Sunday night at their home in Wilson. Those who were guests were Mr. and Mrs. Dane Fergus, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jacobs. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Pugh, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Cullom. Jr. Garden flowers were used for fa- 27 Are Killed In Jungle Crash SAIGON, Indochina W)— A Laotian passenger plane carrying 27 persons crashed into the Laos jungle yesterday and all aboard were believed dead. Search planes which sighted the ble decorations. The evening was sent informally. Personals Dr. and Mrs. Joe Hughes and children are in New York where Dr. Hughes is attending an optometrist convention. Mrs. Hughes will visit a sister while Dr. Hughes is attending the convention. Lucy Segraves Is confined at her home with measles. James L. Wiygul of Keiser was among the 81 to receive diplomas Memphis, Monday night. He received from the University of Tennessee in his degree in dental surgery. Josephine Segraves, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Allen Segraves, leaves this week for Camp Dixie in Clayton, Ga. Her two cousins of Little Rock will also attend. Miss Wade McHenr;- of Luxora is counselor at Camp Dixie. Miss Christine Johnson is visiting in Lawtqn, Okla. Mrs. Mary Louise Melody and new year of teaching. Mr. Wertz is principal of Osceola High School and Mrs. Wertz teaches piano a her home studio. Aviation Electronic Technician Airman Robert Chiles, son of Mr and Mrs. Robert Chiles, Sr., is home on a ten-day leave before reporting June 24 to Corpus Christ!, Tex. for all weather flight training. He has been stationed at NATTC Millington trained for 29 it the weeks where he Naval School of Electronics. Upon the end of his leave here, his parents and brother, Jimmie, will drive him to his new post. They will continue on to Denver, Colo., for a three weeks vacation. They will stop off on their return home with Mr. Chiles' brother, Ernest Chiles in Austin, Tex., and will visit a few days in Oklahoma City. The four Osceola girls, aren Bradley, Karen Young, Sylvia Elias ind Floy Nickol, returned home Saturday from attending Girls State in Little Rock. The girls all had honorary titles bestowed upon them—Karen Bradley, justice of peace; Karen Young, circuit judge ,nd city attorney; Sylvia Elias, municipal judge; and Floy Nickol, state representative. They were 377 girls from Arkansas who attended Girls State. Sunday, Floy Nickol flew to Indianapolis to attend the graduation of a cousin, Jerry Newbauer, who is graduating from University of Indiana. Jerry is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Newbauer. His mother is the former Miss Sophia Nickol of Osceola. Jimmie Weithington of Atlanta. Ga., was a week end guest of his uncle, B. A. Cox. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Chisenhail and son, Larry, and Mrs. Charles Wilks are vacationing in Gulf Hills, Miss. Mrs. C. E. Lawrence of Lake Village is visiting her daughter, Miss Gratis LawTence. Mrs. Frank Sanders, who under- vent surgery recently in Memphis, BLYTHEVTLI.E (ARK.) COURIER NEW* FATHER'S DAY Continued from page I came teller and auditor," Jimmie added. Jimmie and the former Miss Ruth Allen of Henryetta, OUla., were married in 1943. She had come to Booneville to be manager of Montgomery-Ward. Civil service exams were offered in four states as bank examiners. Four out of the 300 wno took the examination passed it and Jimmie was one of the four. "My first assignment," continued Jimmie, "was to go to Hunt- ingtdn. Tenn. I wnodered if I would do all right but having worked in banks for so long and having seen bank examiners work, I made out all right on that first assignment. Traveling and being away from home most of the time was the worst thing about my job. The PAGE FTVE guidebook of instructions for assistant examiners that I wrote Is still being used all over the United States." It was in is« that Jimmie joined the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.. Washington, D. C., as bank examiner through the civil service examination. He traveled in Arkansas, Missouri, Kentucky, and Tennessee. When he was inducted into World War II, he took his basic training for infantry training and finance training at Ft. Benjamin Harrison, Indianapolis. Twenty young men went, through with the training. "The purpose of the training was to establish a new fiscal office in the Pacific. It was a brand new idea the army had and was to control all the expenditures in the Pacific. Every thing had to be run through that medium. The first office was set up in Australia. We handled all the finances and vouchers. We increased the personnel to 300 before ve got through. We followed Mc- AFTER TWO and one-half yea In Army Finance Dept., Jimin came back to the elates to resun bank examining. First with head quarters in Macon, Mo., and lati in Little Rock. This position he hei from 1946 to 1050. In February, 195 he came to Osceola to examine tl Mississippi County Bank. A fe weeks later, I received an otEer come 10 Osceola," he said. "The more f found out about Os ceola, the more impressed I becam I had never been to a (own, larg or smnll, where there was so nine hospitality nor where people scemi to be able to live with one anotllL. and share their joys and son-owe a I found here. "I felt like I was one among thei that very first day in Osceola an after all, what more could a fcllo find in this big. wide woncu-rfu world than that? It didn't take in Ions to make up my ming and i May. Ruth and I moved to Osceola she was as greatly impressed as so we didn't attempt to rent Arthur and everything the Army house; we bought one and \ve'\ spent—which ran into millions and | never been sorry. So on that M millions, came through our setup. I Day, 1980, when'l came here as ex wreckage of the Dakota aircraft re-1 Mrs ported seeing no movement in the area. The plane, owned by the Laos Civil Nationalized Airlines Compa- daughter, Miss Merry Me!ody. of | came home Sunday and is recuper- Little Rock were week end guests j a ti n g at her home of Mrs. Meiody's parents, Dr. and j Three Osceola High School grad- ny, apparently crashed during violent storm. Read Courier News Classified Ads. J. K. Hampsom of Nodena. j uate s received scholarships at'uni- Miss Melody, who attended Little ver sity of Mississippi for the corn- Rock Junior College the past season, was in the dean's list for both semesters. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Wertz will attend Peabody College in Nashville. Tenn., for the summer classes, returning home in time to begin a ing year. They are Miss Bettye Spires, Miss Dslia Shippen and Witt Steed, Jr. Mrs. R. D. Mears will enter Methodist Hospital in Memphis Friday where sne will undergo Saturday. HOWD YOU LIKE TO PAY TAXES ON 1567 MILES OF PROPERTY? he annual lax bili on our 1567 miles of property in six states is a pretty tidy sum—as you can imagine. Yes, the taxes we pay are heavy. But they are benefiting hundreds of cities, counties and towns along our route ... helping to defray the costs of roads, schools, and othet local services. In this way we are helping your community develop and prosper. Your neighbor, ectitlve vice president and cashier of Mississippi County Bank these three years have brought Ruth and I a feeling of having planted our tap roots in one of the best towns in the world." Jimmie is director of the Kiwanis Club, treasurer of chamber of Commerce, chairman of Defense program of South Mississippi County and is a Mason. The foundation that Jimmie set for his conduct and thinking is a masterpiece and if we all tried to follow his pattern, what a wonderful world this would be. With a Dad like Jimmie,little Jim Bill has nothing to fear. Philosophy such as the following is why Osceola admires and loves Jimmie Parris: "FAITH—Piiith in God, suprerni ruler of the universe whose son wa: crucified for our sins and rose U offer us eternal life, who will an swer prayer. Faith in others, tor (here is good in everyone and they deserve consideration and trust a.i we ourselves expect them. Faith in Ourselves, for we can accomplish the impossible if our belief is strong enough and we try hard enough." "Hope—Gives us Ambition. Hope that the world will be a better place to live through our efforts. Hop« that we can accomplish our dreams mid desires. Never be satisfied but strive unceasingly to be better and do better things." "LOVE — Make us happy. Love other people with unselfish devotion. Live so that we will be loved by others thru thoughts, words and deeds." RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark, LAST TIMES TONITE "RHUBARB" Ray Milland Jan Sterling Short Subjects: "Royal Journey" THURSDAY 16 Fathoms Deep All STAR CAST FRIDAY The Light Touch Stewart Granger and Pier Angeli •••••••••••••••••••••••e MOX In West BlythevilU Air Conditioned by Refrigeration Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat. Sun 1:00 Always A Double Feature LAST TIMES TONITE Double Feature Selected Shorts THURS-FRI The Tanks Are Coming —PLUS— Bowery Boys in Gas House Kids Go West Pete Smith Comedy In June of 1952, Mr. Murry Potts of Holland^Missouri, who engages in long distance trucking, purchased a good, used piano from Beard's T e m p 1 e of Music f o r his two daughters, Linda, S an,d Juda, 9, as a birthday gift. He promised his children t h a t if they would learn to play well, he would buy them a late model Spinet Wurlitzer piano. These children began taking music lessons immediately from Mrs. T. R. YVilkins of Holland, Mo., and arc now able to play beautifully and have played successfully in recent recitals. Their father kept his promise and exchanged the used piano for the beautiful little Wurlitzer spinet piano shown above. Wurlitzer is known as one of the world's finest makes. These little ladies arc not only learning to play the p i a n o exceedingly well, but they are very smart and are making excellent grades in their school work. Pictured above is their brother, Guycndale and his wife. If all fathers would lake the same interest in their children as Mr. Murry Potts, we would have a brighter world When you get ready for your piano, come to BEARD'S TEMPLE OP MUSIC Para- gotild. ' BEARD'S TEMPLE OF MUSIC Home Of The Wurlitzer Piano 209 East Main Phone 2233 USED CARS & TRUCKS 1952 FORD 2-Door V-8, Tutone with Radio, Heater and Overdrive. An A-l Phillips Value! 1950 PLYMOUTH 2 -Door Special value that you're sure to like . . . drive it today! 1948 FORD Pickup Truck . . . it's a V-8 and priced for the budget-wise. 1950 GMC Pickup Truck with Deluxe Cab. Phillips invites you to come by and inspect this terrific value. 1949 FORD Custom V-8 enuioped with Radio and F n ater .... and it's a 4- Door. 1950 FOPT) Pickup Truck ... a V-S with onlv 1?.f>00 ?"''ial miles . . . city driven, too. 1952 PLYMOUTH Belvedere wi"i "Jarlin. Heater and V'^ite Sidewall tires. Low mileage. TRUCKS V-8 with i>Mio and Heater ... a 2-Door. Radio and Heater. Test Drive it at Phillips today. 1950 fF^VWOLKT Pi<-kup Truck wilh Deluxe Ca>< . . . il's a very clean pickup truck. PHILLIPS MOTOR COMPANY Phon. 4453 Broadway & Chickasaw!