The Courier News from ,  on September 2, 1947 · Page 3
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The Courier News from , · Page 3

Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 2, 1947
Page 3
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TUliSDAY, SEPTJiMBEK 2, 1947. BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NKWS PAGE THREE Osceola Faculty Members Confer Workshop Sessions Conducted Week Before School Opens OSCEOLA, All;., Sept. 2. — A Public Schools Workshop for faculty members of Oseeola schools got underway here today «r, teachers began outlining objective., am activities of their. classes for the 1947-48 term which opens Sept. 8 The Workshop began at a am today with consideration of the school's purposes group meetings of elementary, intermediate and secondary school teachers. The meetings will continue through Saturday. General meetings will be held in the mornings and committees will meet in afternoon sessions except Thursday when the general meet- Ing will be held In the afternoon. C. Franklin Sanders, .superintendent of Osceola schools will preside at the opening general meeting. Miss Eula McDougal. Mississippi County librarian, will be in charge of the Wednesday f;ener session when public library use wil be discussed. Carl Bird, superintendent of Wilson schools, will discuss service credits Thursday afternoon and County Supervisor of Schools Philip Deer will speak on extra-curricular activities. Dr. A. E. Rhocm, professor ot languages at Peabndy College, Nashville, Tenn.. demonstrates the use of visual aid charts at this session. P.T.A. Leader To Preside Friday morning's session will be presided over by Mrs. Carroll Watson, president, ot the Osceola Pai'- cnt-Tcachers Association. Role o:' the P.T.A. in the community will be the main topic of this meeting. The Workshop will end with -a general faculty meeting Saturday morning and a picnic is scheduled for ' that afternoon on the higl 1 school campus. School will open at 0 a.m. Monday with a half-day session for the first grades. Home economics and psychology have been added to the curriculum this year. Both the high school and the grade school here have undergone repairs during the Summer mouths and new equipment h:is been added Three kitchen cooking units, f.vo electric stoves, a hot water heater and a refrigerator have been added to the home economics department. Sewing rooms with six electric machines, dressing rooms and cab-nets also have been added. Rest, rooms Normandie Story: From Sea Queen to Scrap Pile " *"" " "* " Launches ! c . atholic Union Lauiiuitt Eleets Off icers For Arkansas Battle oi Ballots President of AFL Calls for Repeal of Toft-Hartley Law CIIICACiO, Sept. 2. (UP)— Pros- Idem \villh\in Green of the American I'ViloriUion of Labor In a Unbui Day .speech called nn Inbai 1 lo Us "enemies" with bullets Iti of "Ill-considered strikes." He siilil labor must keep production moving "nt full blast" for "out own good" nnil the \vclfnrc of Hit Feu' ships have snilecl so proudly, then suffered .is inncli ns Ihc French liner Normimclic The §02,000,000 sen queen took foviv years lo build. m:tcle her I' Atl:mUc ciossini; in 1U35 (lop) When \vnr came, \vilh its subnuu'ine menace, the vessel clocked in [v'ew Y<nk lirubm 1 , lo be reliUccl us a U S. transport But an accidental fire' gutted the Korniaiuiie in iu-12, mill rolled her over on her side. Shorn of superstructure in salvage operations, the ship was raised 21 months later. Rebuilding 'proved too costly, so the Norniandie's hull was sold to a scrap drain 1 last year. Now wreckers have_ • ncarcd the end ot their job an<l_only the liner's hull remains (bottom). '^7^T.V7i _.--!• pro 18 Germans Held Communists Guilty of Killing vi . , c JL 50 British Fliers ™° r . ,. Premiership HAMBURG, Sept. 2. (UP)—Eigh- t.een Germans, 15 of them high ranking S. S. officers, were convicted "by a British military court today of Killing 53 R. A. P. men \vhn hiid been recaptured alter i^ mass break frcni a prisoner ol \va.c camp. The 18 defontiauU had been on tria.1 since July I charged with 8 oz'A'Grade All White Duck 9' and 7i' Bern is Bag Co. COTTON PICK SACKS HARDWARE CO.Inc. fiOiff tf f»M04tS 6fA*OS BUDAPEST, 'CL-pt. 2. lUPi -Reliable political sources rep:.rU-cl today that Premier Lajo.s ID inn yes of the Smallholders Parly will be askecl to form a new Hun^jn:ni coalition government eveti thr«iiv3i the Communi.sts won Die top pkicc in Sunday's election. id floors have been refinLshed. ;. • Fire Escape I*rov)deil A new sioti fi»e escape has been added to the elementary school and Uvo new classrooms have been set up in the basement. New light fixtures have been installed and desk chairs have replaced the old seating units in some of the classrooms- v The cafeteria, located in tbe grade violations of the laws of war and with the ncluul killings. Their* convictions brought to :*conclusion one of the nicst Kr'ic- | some chapters in the H. A, F/s f wartime history. In March, 1944, nt, Sagnn, Silesia, allied nlrmen tried a mass escape (or which they bad b^en prc])Eiv- ing many weeks. Seventy-eight oi The Communists will not seek the prcniici'NVup despite tliclr vic- i lory, soiirnos sakl. The Small; holders. Communists and two smaller parties form a lour-party coali- j lion government. j Dinnye.s and his cabinet will lor- 1 m:illy tender their resignations j Thursday to President zolltm Tiltty, who "A HI request them to keep Ihetr offices until the Parliament meetings, a government .si.'okcsmnn'said. Whatever the coalition formed, the Communists wilt be the dominant party in it,. The Smallholders were the Inrgcsl party in the Inst coalition by virtue of their 57 j)ci cent majority in the 1945 election They slipped badly Sunday, falling to third place l>eh!nd the Communists and the opposition Democratic People's party. TVc:,i£iiation ol four Social Democrat cabinet ministers in protest Groin listed members of Congrcs niKl suite legislature!! who volet lor "rt'pi\-j,irnslble leKlslutlon" nbor's leading eneinle.s. He cullec ui»n lubor to defeat nil of then tor re-elocUon next your. Green outlined (lie AFL's pro grain for ID18 to thousands In Labor Day rally ixl Soldier Field. The AVL-'s No. 1 order of busl- 'ncss in the next year Is the ficlit against Hie Tufl-Hiirlley lubor liuv. Green snlrt. lie wild (lie AI P L would use 11 two-i)ronfictl ullack nguUist Hie luw. One iittiick would Ire mndc oil tlie law tlmnieh (lie courls. he wild. "We nrc (Irmly convinced lint many ol the .sections of the 'Ilift- Hartley bill me unconslltiitlonnl iinrl will be held Invtilid. by the Supreme Court," lie declared. ,In luklltlon lie said the Af'l. would work for repeal of the law. The flfihc or rri>f-i\l would include concentrated action ut the polls. He s^td special efforts would bo indc to yet AH., workers and their frlcmls lo vote. He snicl Ihc union will seek to innke election divy u "holiday" in order to ensure a heavy Isbor vote. In utlilitlon lo the fight ,011 tliu Taft-ll.utley law, he saUl, the AKL lirogriim for 1H43 calls for "olhci iwsiti\ 1 c jncustires lor Inuiniii bet- E'rggrwm.s Outlined 'Hie program, he sulel. Includes: 1. A demand for Lictlon to reduce "exorbitant prices" and the hiRh cost ol living, by crushing "price- fixing monopolies." '2. Full ycnr-round employment, at wages commensurate with "recent" American standards. 3. A broad housing progrtim lo speed up construction of millions of new homes. 4. An increase In the present minimum wage of 40 cents nn hour. 5.' Improved social security laws, Including a "sound system of health insurance." Green predicted thai the nation's workers "will register «. stirring protest against this new wave 01 hostile, mill-labor legislation." He said lubor is "rallying its forces to HEM against, oppression ami depression." i '"Hie masses o( our people wil nol tolerate the attempted dcstruc tloa 1 of their unions," lie said. He said the API. "stalwartly sup lorts our 'American free cnterpris FOHT.SMITH. Ark., Sept. U. (UP) —The more, than 300 Arkansas Oa- hollu men and women adjourned heir annual two-dny meeting here >ftcr election of officers ycster- lny. Tlie catUolle. Utxtou ot Arkansas, Ihe men's organization, elected J. . Mans of Atkins as president Oilier officers elected were John Spoucr of Uttle Stock, first vice-1 president; Frank Fi-nincl of l^oili Smith, see o nil vlco-presldcnl; I GeorKe Stehnel of I'octihotila.s, third • vke-piesli'.enl; clnroiice vearson o( Fort Smith, secretary and treasuicr; and T. J. Arnold of Little Hock, pnrllameiiliirlan. Klecled as trustees were lx?o Hammer of Fort Smith ami llruno Uenhail of Morrllloh, The; catholic woincii's union of Avkunsas re-elected Mrs. ! r r(mk Eil- clniann ol J?\>i\ Smith as president, Other officers elected were Mr«. Miny Mniircr ol Utfle Rook, viee-prcslduil; Miss Agnes l.len- liiut It Conway, second vice-president; Mrs. J. u. Mans of Atkto, third vlce-piesklcnl; Mrs. Ocr>rge llcurglcr of Knglcburger, fourth vlee-piosldi'itl; and Miss Mary Miller of Little Hock, financial secretary. Read Courier News Want Ads? 1 Ebb H. Canon Tax Comwltmt Tax Reports—AwwratiBt Room 21, Lynch BUff. Write P. O. Box 939 Phon« 2940 Blytti.vilU DIRT FOR SALE / Pride & Usrey Phone 517 I'Rn. Buses will run Erotn f-hc jiiga school to the cafeteria tor tlic imc this year. Dan Reid will ue coordinator [or the vcleraiia truing program. A [acuity vacancy still exists [ov second grade teaclier. Superintendent Sanders said. The Rosemvald Negro school here election frauds will force rcarranycineiit of the coalition. Political' circles reported that coalition icprcssnlatives were seeking to bring Uie newly influential De' mocratic People's Party into coalition. Tills part} 1 is bitterly ti-Communistic. the an- .system." he usked why a great labo federation which stands for "Ihcs high principles" should be "]icrsc cutcd" through the enactment "reactionary stnte nncl (cderal le;j isolation which can do no B°°<1 *" is lx>und Lo resu'.L in chaos and con fusion." outright. The Cimr.itHs claimed 1:1 their defense that the 50 jner. h«:I been killed wiulc trying to escai:e. will open Sept. 28 with a faculty of j richochctccl off the roof of a H. J. 'I., Douglass, principal said porch and dropped another 15 the lanilty is not complete as yet. San Souci and Butler schools, each one-tcaclier schools, •will reopen Nov. 3. Both held .one-month Summer sessions. Tot Itmmccs in Full NEW YORK (UP)—M.llie Lucas. 2 1-2 years old, fcU from the third floor apr.rtmcnt her family occupies in Brooklyn, jilun^c-ci 35 feet, sun I eel into a hedge. She suffered only tw;> small abrasions atul did not havv to go to a hospital. Read Courier Mews Want Ads. FARM (m LOANS Home Office, Newark, N. J. LCNG TERM PROMPT CLOSiMO LOW KATE CAM,. WRITE OR SEE RAY WORTHINGTON 115 K. Third St., Blythevillc, Ark. Scrying This H.'clion 25 Years AwrfioriicJ Afor/friijrc Loan SoUcitnr (or TIIK rRUDKNTIAl. INSURANCE COMPANY OF AMF.RICA SCHENLEY LEADS IN AMERICA'S FAVOR Sumy Morning flavor is the ivasori sut, Schtnkf teats fa ka that Sana* Morning Flavor's gmnJ t "> f SCHENLEY A S<l,c,;lc? Mark of Merit Pr R E S E B V E There's No Recess for FOOT GROWTH Active young minds ... Busy little feet . . . How they grow from day to day! Tliose new shoes your child wore when school storied may already be loo small . . lor young (eel grow 24 hours o day . . . every day. PolMParrot SHOtS PO«F»OrS AND OI«15 ««:< fn War On oli ly lltnirdKhiilcy, HprocMS^stoiiiJiuliolipirili. Ctpr., lt(7, W<nlij(iii;iltti(«lp, N.t.C. Better Be Sure. Lef Us Check Your Child's Feel Soon . . . A Free Service FAMILY SHOE STORE 312 W. Main Phone 2342 A POSITION OF TRUST VVli MKli to fed iliat those four words define our relationship with our Lincoln owners. l : or we retoj'tme the responsibility thru is ours in protecting the important investment these Lincoln owners have made. When yon hring your Lincoln to us you know that you arc getting the kind of service your Lincoln merits. Our mechanics are skilled in Lincoln care. l : or se/vicc that's prompt, covirtcous and of Lincoln calibre always, come to us. '. Still & Young Motor Company 112 W. Walnut 3479 FINER SERVICE FOR Fil N E R CAR Youth's Hope Flies High Parenthood requires patience to be successful. And as the child matures, gaining a sense of aspiration, that parental patience must become partly inspiration and cooperation, too. Guide your child to happy adulthood by encouraging his hopes, and by making regular Church attendance a happily accepted part of life. Blytheville Water Co. BERNARD ALLEN, Maa»f«T "Water /« Your Cheapest

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