The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 13, 1947 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 13, 1947
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Page 6
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$-'< uti' BLYTHEVILLR (ARK.) COURIER NKWS WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 13, 19-17 Ptmiscot County Teachers Meet School Named President;, 200 Attend Annual Session CARU7HERSVILLE, Mo . Aug. IS. —»** Timrrtohs, superintendent or Wa&ell Schools, has bee^i narned president of the Pemiscot County Teachers Association according to announcement yesterday .by Fi.'oyrt HaoMett, county superintendent of sclwils. G«lher officers named included'. Mrs. R. ;A. Warren, Carleton School, vice-president; James L. Oassldy, principal of Cooler Junior Hiijh, secretavy-treasurer. More than 203 teachers ntleivdixi the Association's annual meeting here and Mr. Hamlett said the meeting Vas considered very successful, despSte-the extremely hoi weather. The'sessions .were held at tile Stadium Theatre. Those appearing on the program included: • Group singing, directed by Sum Wilson; Invocation, Curtis Rollins. "Objectives and Plans lor 19171948.". Carleton B. Fulbright, Stale Supervisor. Address, Dean Forrest H. Hose, Southeast .Missouri State Colle'so, Cape Qirardeau. "Teaching Reading in the Middle Graces," J. A. McKlnlcy. "Missouri State Teachers Association," TJ. H. Strunk, Secretary. District Association. "Making Use of the IMS Elementary' Course of Study," Frcd.U Cole, State supervisor. . "Plans for a County Library," Miss Jean Ale, Extension Librarian. Election of' officers and selection of delegates to the District Association. . Those nained as delegates included: . Sam Wallace, Steele; Lclah Hiclius, Wardell; Floyd Mathis, Haytt; -Nitu Grinstead, Deering; A. ' Srum;"Bragg City; Jack Rushing, Cooler; Claud Heathcock, Hollan'cl; J. E. Brown. Caruthersville. Fast Work Child Rescued From Death in Storm Sewer CAMD13N. Ark., Aug. 13. <UP>Carol Ann Chrissom was lieim treated by a physician today lot- lowing a wild rldo down a i-.i«lni storm sewer following yestcrd u tbush rainstorm here. The Mx-vcar-cltt child WDS i s cued by D. A..B:idfj'ctl, Veterans A'l ministration direstoi 1 for Onuhif Ccunty, Just ;u; she heared the i i r ( drain hole at the foot of the >li«' She Had 'been carried under si ;e il autos and more than H blotk down the hill before Badge! scoope 1 I < i from the muddy waters. The liny girl was swept tuvni from her mother, Mrs. baLbcrt Mar- tiii Ohrissoni, and an aunt as they started to enter their parked <•"" in front of a down-town clmr U The aunt, (Mrs. f-<x Lrnn, lost JUT footing us she attempted to resell' 1 tiie youngster. She lost liei i in containing rings, a blrthstone her watch, in the fall. The child suffered a deep on the head and many bruises The flash flood followed u two- inch rainfall which broke n spell of t .slralins lieat which has lusted lo: | the p;ist Ifl-days. Back to England to Die ' Miss Pat SUU'l, 17-ycnr-old Dcnlsbn yhl. is hailrd ]>y lu>r Hying instructor, Rnlph Holcomlji.' of Tcxonm Aviation Co.. n few minutes allcr >hc set ft new woman's aviation record by soloing a Piper Club allcr two hours, 55 mtmites of ilunl Inslrnutlon. I'at had Her first lesson on August 2 and mndc her solo hop on AIIIJUSL 7, alter live short lessons. NBA Tclcpholo.) Two Ships Collide In Thick Fog; One Reported Sinking SEATTLE, Wash. Aug. 13. (OP) —The 2,123-to:) motorshl)) Diamond Knot IVHS sinking In a channel off Vancouver Island today after it Liyestock ST. LOUIS NATIONAL STOCK YARDS,- Aug. 13.-'(UP)— (USDA) — Livestock: Hogs 7,000; all salable; KOO<! and choice hogs 160 to 230 Ibs mostlj 27.56-27/V'; praclical top 27.75 extreine top 2;.00 for n few. Mar ket f 25c to mostly 50c lower thai Tuesday's average. Weights" 2-1 to 2TO Ibs mainly 2G.25-27.25; xcin 300 to 325 Ibs heavies, 24.50; ;13 to ISO IDS 23BO-2S.50; I'OO lo 17 Ibs 20.00-26.50; 90 to 120 Ibs lfl.50-22.50. Cattle 4,100; salable 3,500; calves 1,500, nil salable; market active on good and choice steers and heifers and strong at week's advance, common and mediutr kinds and cows fully steady; spots showing rui-thei- strength in cows Bulls, unchanged; vcalers 50i lower; top good and low choice steers 29.CO-30.0CO; with a fcv lover .grades i2,i.25-25.50; choir* mixed steers and hcifev.s 2D.5U 30.50; medium to good 1U.OO-M. CO; good cows 1G.50-HI.OO; c inon and medium 1250-lti.OO eanners and cutlers 9.7o-12.50. Kapid l>roii]tlng Any free object thai is not iuM? 1 U)) in some manner, no matter liuw it Is moving, is 1G feet lower at tin 1 end of a .second that it would have ,)u'cn 'had gravitation not Invu working lhat -second. Kaiser Wilhelm's Widow To Be Buried in Doom KAISER W1LE1ELMS—12 BERLIN, Aug. 13. (UP)—Pr'lliic Ferdinand said today that, he was opposed to an autopsy on the body of liis mother, Hemline, widow of the former Kaiser Wilhcltn. U. S. criminal Investigation division officers asked the Soviets to perform an autopsy to see how Hermine died. "If public opinion demands an autcpsy, then I will favor It, but I personally am ngains'. It," Ferdinand said In an Interview. He said that even If it was established that his mother l»>d Lcen poisoned it would not bring her back to life oi- restore Die S2.00C.OOO worth of her jewels he reported missing. lie asked for permission to lake the body to Doom, Holland. fm burial beside that of her husband Funeral services will lie held h Potsdam Friday. Two Injured by Chunks \ Of falling Concrete AKRCN, O., Aug. 13. (UP) — Two chunks of cement cracked loose in the ceiling of the state Theater in downtown Akron today and fell into the auditorium. Two persons were injured. John P. i'nnslbr, assistant chief of Akron's [ire department, who directed operations nt the scene. said the two chunks of cemeia were about four feet lon«; and three Inches thick, \veighirg nlraul, IOC pounds each. First reports to police Unit the entire roof hud collapsed were erroneous. Chief Pansier siiifl about 100 persons were in the theater at UK- time but (hat they cleared out calmly. Huge The .sun is so large that if it were hollow, th'c earth could be plnced inside it with room to spare for ths moon to irihk'e its monthly journey around us. j Mix. Ninii WiUyrass Delcoure, 25, her husband, Charles, :nul their daughter, Carol, 4 - months, paused at Wcslover Field, Mas\ f IIP lore leaving for her home in Nor wick, England. Mrs. DcJcoure is unaware 1 Hint she Is ' clyin^ from an incurable cancer. (NK ! A Tclepholo.) ATTENTION GINNERS Let us supply you With all your gin needs! We Feature B. F. Goodrich Belting 213 WEST MAIN ST. PHONE 2OI5 vas struck bv another ship in r )ca-sou[) foy, the U, S. Cons uard vessel, ranuned the l")ianiO]ul Cnot between Ihc Nnnibei' tvvfj and Three hutches at 4:J4 a.m. (EST) he Const Guard said. The crash lore an eight-foot Jeep h"'-c in the Diamond Knot .iccordtnt; to early reports. The Fcnn Victory flaslied an SQS which said the Diamond Knot officers did not believe thclv pumps could work fast enough. The Diamond Knot \va:> reported it; r. "sinking condition." The stricken vessel usually carries n crc.v of from 38 to 4U mm. The Fenn Victory later said it would return lo Seattle. The extent of its drunaRc was not ascertained immediately. The Dinniond Knol Is operated by the Alaska Steamship Company. Benadryl, a new drug Hint is used in the treatment of hayfever, is considered highly cffcc'Uve in the Irealinent of hives. Don't delay .. . supply not unlimited.. .visit our showroom today! A beautiful cabinet and a mechanical niar- vc!.. .designed and built by International Harvester, with the longest background of engineering and manufacturing skill in tho refrigeration industry. Adds newconvcnicnca and economy to all the other advantages of I frozen food. Framn end rtor« 38S peunih of ddktoo* ... full 11-cubIc-tobi capacity...' -fc«yiton» of "Th« InTtrnaliona! Har»«»er. ' Syiton of Food Prtwrvotion." • v - SOUTH 2SP ST. PHONE863 Or Sol on the Loose Made it rough on the Juice \\Uc OUT \tfarrftest THANKS! Our thanks, ns \vr.ini :is the we a thev \vc" v ; br on having, and just ns sincere, go to thosi custom- err, who hisv'e shown their patierfce "nhd xifniersU^ul - ing during the past few tlays when local di.sJrihu- tion troubles have, in sonic cases, kepi Redily from performing his Utsk.-s in his usual efficient mcii- her. The same things that have held up delivery of your new car or washing machine or electric range or telephone oi" new house have held up delivery of transformers, wire and other vital material!"—hut in spite of those shortages, we're forging ahead lo n't-k the problem in the shortest possible lime. We appreciate the understand ir:^ yoti have shown, jurt ns we know you appreciate the effort we're making lo correct the situation. The cxircmcly hoi wc.ither throughout this section' during the p.ist few clays has caused nn enormous increase in the use of electricity — more than 50% above our wartime peak. As your thermometer went up, up went the amount of juice used hy your refrigerators, fans, air coridilion- ing units — multiplied hy the hundreds in use hy your neighbors. As n result it took much more electricity to do the job. All this, plus the continued shortage of materials necessary to m.iimam and expand our service has added many, many problems to the work of getting electricity delivered to you — problems which we arc working night and day 10 solve. For instance, a huge transformer with capacity enough to serve two cities the size of Blythcvillc, ordered Nov. 16, 1945—nearly 2 years ago— has not arrived. Other materials, too numerous to list, are still on "back order." As a result, we simply have not been able to do all the things we'd planned to do by this lime. Even though there is enough power available, the problem is in getting all the materials necessary to deliver it to you. As a temporary measure we're operating nil of our emergency equipment, switching transformers in order to get a better load distribution and. in general, doing everything possible lo take care of every single customer in the best manner possible until additional relief is in sight. Ark-Mo Power Co. * »••«-«-*-*"•<>»-«

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