The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 8, 1955 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 8, 1955
Page:
Page 9
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TUESDAT, FEBRUARY 8, 195B BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PACK NINE BLYTHEVILLE EXPLORER POST 155 — Roger Sudbury, Robert Lee White, Fred Hardaway. Jimmy Johnson, David Warren, Clyde Kapp and Explorer Advisor Tom A. Little, Jr., TKOOP 36, BLYTHEVILLE — (First row) Don Rogers, Dave ing Cure, Joe Smith, Tommy Oamnlil: (back row) Jimmy Wilson, Rogers, Jimmy Lentz, Billy Boone, Charles Stanford, Chip Wright, Jerry Oillis, Paul Swafford, Bobby Jacques, Sam Tune, Ronald (second row) Edwin Cure, Carol Blakemore, David Seymore, Hard- McManus, Bill Swafford, Arden Collier. BLYTHEVILLE TKOOP 31 — (Front row) Marshall Larkln, Jimmy Fang, George Webb, Johnny Baxter, Jimmy Baxter, Jerry Larkln, Michael Boyd; (back row) Assistant Scoutmaster Ullce Nichols. Junior Assistant Scoutmaster Glen Hay Boyette, Senior Patrol Leader David Moody, Assistant Scoutmaster Bill Williams, Eugene Quails, Bobby Nichols, John Mays, Scoutmaster Kenneth Richardson. BLYTHEVILLE TROOP 38 — (First row) Rayford Simpson, Bruce Thomas. Jerry Lowe, DeWayne Miller, Larry Thomas, Jer- Ervan Wimberly, Bobby Westbrook, Billy.Jones, Kemp whisenhunt, ry Robinson, Scoutmaster R. L. Simpson. William Stalcup; (second row) Gerald Mosley, Norman Thomas, The conservation of our natural resources Is part of the regular Boy Scout program. Foreign Languages for Kiddies ANN ARBOR, Mich. OT—About 126 elementary school children here are learning a foreign language. It's part of an educational idea that has spread across the country since 1947. More than 700 elementary schools are teaching foreign languages. Ann Arbor is typical. Third, fourth and fifth graders are taking part. Associate Prof. Otto G. Graf, of the University of Michigan and two assistants teaching French, Spanish and German find that children having difficulty with reading English are the first to pick up the idea of a foreign language. This, he said, is "partially because their verbal abilities are better than their reading abilities at the moment and partially because foreign language excites their imagination, while reading does not." The object of the classes. Graf says, is to help break down the one-language barrier in students' minds and to help them in later studies. At Hays! OFFICIAL BOY SCOUT SRRVICE OXFORD fl parading or hiking nlonfj tlic open rond — you're set for tunnri. cnmfnrl. in these rufftfod, good-looking H!IOC»! Try on n pair and see! Also OFFICIAL HOY SCOUT Droan Oxfords. Scrvic* High Shoes nnd AlM'urpouc Oxfords nnd Hike Hoot it. Hrond range of sizes nnd Widtlin for boys of nil flgcu. Sizes 1 to 6 C & D Widths Specially Priced 795 Boy Scouts of America We Salute You On Your 45th Birthday Happy Birthday. Roy Scouts! Organized .15 years ago, our American Hoy Scouts have done a wonderful job. Almost 23 million hoys and community leaders have played the great game of Scouting . . . have enjoyed its healthy outdoor living . . . have learned the Scout philosophy of patriotism, citizenship, faith, and resourcefulness. Boy Scouting all over our nation helps our hoys develop high physical, mental and moral standards—helps them grow straight and strong. Their service to their communities and their country range from war-time scrap collections and bond and stamp sales—to local clean-up campaigns—from gcl-oul-the-vote drives—to their current nation-wide conservation projects. Because of their training, resourcefulness, and courage, our Boy Scouts are indispensable in many emergencies. Yes, sir, the Boy Scouts are mighty fine fellows to have around. (And if yours, or the kid next door, is one of them, you know just what we mean.) On this, their '15th birthday, the men and women at Ark-Mo Power Company salute our own Hoy Scouts here in this community, and all the Hoy Scouts of America. Happy Birthday, Scouts—and many more of 'em. Ark-Mo Power Co. "A CITIZEN IN EVERY COMMUNITY WE SERVE" Boy Scout leaders are devoted to a great cause. It is building character. Their influence since 1910, when Scouting was founded here, has enriched the lives of millions of boys and thus strengthened America physically, mentally and spiritually. CURRENT MEMBERSHIP—3,660,000 MEMBERS SINCE 1910—22,750,000 45" BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA BUILDING C^Siti fOfi A BE'lT£f* TOMORROW Congratulations from- BLYTHEVILLE WATER CO. WATER IS YOUR CHEAPEST COMMODITY

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