The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 14, 1954 · Page 6
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December 14, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, December 14, 1954
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX BLYTHEVTLLK (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1984 Camthersville Gets New Course Jaycees Sponsor Class in Driving; Nominate Bolin By SONNY SANDERS CARUTHERSVILLE — A driver training course will be part of the regular curriculum at Caruthers- villc HJgh School, it was announced today by Al Lawrence, secretary of the Caruthersville Junior Chamber of Commerce. Lawrence also stated that Sanford Bolin has been selected by the local Junior Chamber to receive the Distinguished Service Award for the part he played in securing the course here. In reference to Safe Driving Day, which will be observed nationally on Wednesday, Lawrence said, "The project is designed in order to teach young people to have S-D Day every day." Delmar Cobble, superintendent of School District 18, said, "The driver's training course is a practical course for all high school students in the fact that it teaches not only the mechanical operation of the automobile, but teaches the rules and regulations governing our driving and also spends considerable time on driver courtesy. Cobble was instrumental in obtaining a driver course at Lutesville, Mo., where he was superintendent prior to this scholastic year. Cobble also pointed out that ihe Board of Education has approved of the course and it will be a half unit course. Half-Semester Course Although students will take the course for only one semester, the course will continue throughout the entire year with another group of students enrolled in it for the second semester. During the course each trainee will have class work as well as actual driving practice. For the driving portion of the course, arrangements are being made to obtain a special duo-controlled automobile. Two teachers in the system will take an extensive five-day course late in May at Southeast Missouri State Teachers College in Cape Girardeau. The specialised, course is approved by the Missouri state Highway Patrol, the State College, and the Automobile Association of America. Driver training has been one of the Jaycee's major projects for the past few years. Two years ego 156 pupils were, enrolled in a IQ-week night time I course which was held In the high school auditorium once a week. Ninety-four completed it. Sixteen students scored 100% correct on a] test at the end of that time. There was no course in 1063 ns the Jaycees were more or less Inactive at that time. Sixty persons enrolled in this year's 8-week course with 33 .completing it. The course ended two weeks ngo and certificates to those comptct- inj it will be awarded in the near A CHRISTMAS CAROL BY CHARLES DICKENS The Spirit took Scrooge to <he home of his nephew, Fred, whose mvttotton to ChriJtmoi dintiet Scrooge hod rudely refused. "Ha, ho!" laughed Fred. "My uncle said that Christmas was a fambug! He believed i»,tooP future. Both times the night time driving courses were conducted through the cooperation of Hie Missouri State Highway Patrol and Sgt, George Montgomery, educational director of Troop E of the Highway Patrol, with headquarters at Poplar Bluff, Mo. Although Trooper Jeff Hlckman assisted Sgt. Montgomery two years ago, he was unable to do so this year because ol other commitments. . National Reenfrnitlon The 1952 course received national recognition In the Jaycee's Future Magazine. A story concerning it was published In the Jnycec's State newspaper. The Missourlan. At last Tuesday night's meeting ol the Junior Chamber, Bolin was nominated to be Cnruther:;vllle's entry in the Missouri State Junior Chamber of Commerce's Distinguished Service Award competition. Bolin, who is 35, was horn at Holcomb, Mo. He was an army sergeant during World War II. He entered the Army In 1012 and was discharged in 1040. He spent ten months of that time In Brazil and the remainder in the United States. Bolin was connected with the Third Air Transport Group. His wife, Maxlne, was born in Formosa, Ark., and spent most of her Hie In Dccrlng, Mo. Bolin moved to Caruthersville in the summer of 1048 and was married In December of that year. The Bollns have a 27-month-old son, Ronald Keith, and live on West Parkview Avenue. He is a member of the First Baptist Church and a member of Masonic Lodge No. 401 A.P. and A.M. As well as being a member of the Junior Chamber, he Is a member of the local Kiwanls club. He is employed as an Insurance agent. The person to receive the Distinguished Service Award will be a publicly recognized, outstanding young man in the state, who because of his talent and Initiative', has made Important contributions to the civic and general welfare of his homo town. Fred and his guests sans carols—the wonderful old songs of Christmas. And then there were gomej, wM everyone hugely OTJoyti Makes Money In Italy ROME iffi — Rome is rapidly be- ,omin« the Hollywood of Europe but Hollywood U.S.A. is making money In Italy. The situation Is "unique in the world," says Sitel Monaco, president of the Italian Motion Pictures Assn. He explains: Hollywood U.S.A. Is sending over fewer pictures yet "American distributing companies doing business ,n Italy arc making more money ;htin ever before." Box office receipts for American films rose from 48 million dollars in 104!) to 84 millions In 105-1. In I!)53 Hollywood producers took 15 millions out of Italy In net exportable earnings, an increase of five millions over 1949. Movies hnVe attracted an estimated 800 million people in Italy this year compared to 600 million In 1049. The Italian industry, now turning out 100 films a year, is becoming fin important factor in the country's economy. This year Italian pictures fire netting 10 million dollars in foreign revenue — compared to two millions five years ago. Reds Build A-Plants LONDON yp)—Moscow radio said yesterday that Soviet engineers are "working on designs of atomic-powered electric stations of 50 to 100 thousand kilowatts capacity." Alcoholic Thinking The consequences of our alcoholic drinking (and thinking) have also varied. Some of our members had literally become derelicts before turning to AA for help. They had lost family, possessions and self-respect. They had lived on Skid Row in many cities. They had been hospitalized and jailed times without number. They had committed many grave offenses—against society, their families, their employers and themselves. Others among us have never been jailed or hospitalized. Nor have they lost jobs through drinking. But even these men and women finally came (o (he point where they realized that alcohol was inlefcring with normal living. When they discovered that they could not seem to live without alcohol, they, too, sought help through AA, rather than prolong their irresponsi- hile drinking. All the great faiths are represented in our fellowship and many religious leaders have encouraged our growth. There are even a few self-proclaimed atheists and agonostics among us. Belief in, or adherence to, a formal creed is not a condition of membership. We are United by our common problem, alcohol. Meeting and talking and helping other alcoholics together, we are somehow able to stay sober and to lose the compulsion to drink, once a dominant force in our lives. We do not think we are the only people who have the answer to problem drinking. We know that the AA program morks for us and we have seen it work for every newcomer, almost withont exception, who honestly and sincerely wanted to quit drinking. Through AA we have learned a number of things about alcoholism and about ourselves. We try to keep these facts uppermost in our minds at all times because they seem to be the key to our sobriety. For us, sobriety must always be our first concern. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Box 873 Blytheville, Ark. Closed Meetings Tuesday Nights at 8 p. m. Open Meetings Friday N'ights at 8 p. m. CLUB ROOM at 410 E. MAIN ^ orthofArms Oldest Envoy to Retire TAtPEH, Formosa (IP)— Kcnkich! Yo.shiznwa, Japan's SI = year - old nmbassndor Lo Nationalist China and reported the world's oldest envoy, said today he Is going homo Dec. 19 Lo retire. HEIDELBERG, Germany (/P) — U.S. Army Headquarters announced yesterday that more than 500 million dollars worth of arms and military supplies have been delivered to NATO forces under off- sheor contracts placed in Europe and the Near East. Contracts were let under the mutual defense assistance program which began ni 1952. U.S. funds pay for the equipment for the North Atlantic Allies but local economies are bolstered by having the supplies produced in the Allied countries. Deliveries consisted of ammunition, artillery equipment, evhicles tanks, small arms, machineguns and miscellaneous items. New Policy Works Far New Premier TOKYO I/PI — Prime Minister Ichiro Hatoyama's new policy of banning government officials from playing golf with private business men is working the Asflhl Evening News said yesterday. ' There were no high class government cars at the popular Kawana and Sengokuhara courses Sunday, and the number of golfers dropped 20 to 30 per cent, the paper said. Not Missing — Forgotten OKLAHOMA CITY tfP) — Albert Henry Jordan, 50. summoned two detectives and told them his billfold was missing. They lifted his | mattress and found the missing billfold, containing $1,100. Jordan reasoned: "Guess I put it there and forgot about it." Airport Shares Land with Farm COPENHAGEN, Denmark (fP) — It's well known that the people of tiny Denmark don't waste a tillable acre of their precious farmland, but few passengers at Copenhagen's Kastrup Airport realize they are himUuR on one of the country's largest farms. Even the Danes were surprised when Airport Manager Leo Sorensen disclosed he had planted barley, oats, rye and wheat between runways and In the safety zones around the 800-acre government-owned field. Utilizing 240 acres of the field for farming, his crops this past year sold for 165,000 kroner $23,952. A profit of about 100,000 kroner, $14,500 went to the national treasury. WARNING ORDER Ezcll Cothrun and Mary Lee Cothran, his wife, are warned to, appear in the Chancery Court for; the Chlcknsuwbti District of Mis-' sissippi County. Arkansas, within thirty dnys next after the dale hereof, to answer a complaint filed ngnlnst them in .su'd court by Blythcvllle Federal Savings and Loan Association. Dntcd this November 29th, 1054. SEAL GERAUMNE USTON. Clerk. By OPAL DOYLE, D.C. Mnrcus Evrard, Ally, for Pltf. Jesse Taylor, Atty. Ad Litfin. 11/30-11!, 7-14-21 I Si ' Thompson Jewelers 114 W. MAIN OPEN 'til 9 p.m, UNTIL CHRISTMAS Electric Companies to Make Power from, the Atom In the picture above are Richard and Gerry Noble, a pioneer family in tlic atomic power aire. They are shown inspecting a small model, about 1/30 actual size, of the nuclear power plant he is helping to design. For Mr. Noble, an engineer, is working on the first power plant that w ill use the lu-.it of nuclear energy to produce electricity for homes, farms and factories. His wife may be among llie first to use electricity produced this way. Mr. Noble works for one. of tlic electric light und power companies now studying llu- future 1 promise of nuclear power. Cooperating with the Atomic Energy Commission in this research, they are hunting ways to iiinke electricity from nuclear energy both practical and economical, so that its benefits will be available to customers. The nation's olectriccompanics have much to contribute to the development of nuclear energy's usefulness. They've had nearly 75 years' experience in turning the energy of other fuels into electric power efficiently and economically. And they have brought Ion-price eleclricity-and plenty of it-to every corner of the United Slates. "YOU ARE THERE"—CSS /clomion —wifncu hiiloty's grant even/1 /M, Ark-Mo Power Co. ^ A BRAND NEW SERVICE AT BLYTHEViLLE STEAM LAUNDRY NEVER OFFERED BEFORE IN OUR 40 YEAR HISTORY! 1 HOUR LAUNDRY SERVICE DRESS SHIRTS, TOO! We have just installed Stainless Steel Washers that are entirely new! Now faster, more efficient, and more economical service is yours! These machines are easy on your finest fabrics—each bundle is washed individually. . . laundry tumbler dried and folded. Clothes picked up in the morning will be delivered that afternoon ... If quicker service is desired then bring your laundry by and pick it up in ONLY ONE HOUR! Four hour service on bachelor bundles and all missing buttons are replaced. —PRICES ARE LOWER THAN EVER!— 10, bs 49c 20Lbs 98c 40 Lb. Family Bundle $1.98 (Prices Include Pick-up and Delivery Service) Features of Our Entirely New GLOVER STAINLESS STEEL WASHERS 1 —Faster Washing Short Formulas Average Soil 20 Minutes —Heavy Soil 27 Minutes, 2—Cleaner Washing Quicker Service 3—Automatic - Simplified Controls The "Automat" Controls All Washes and Rinses— A u t o m a I i cally Fills, Drains, Controls Water Level and Temperatures. 4 —Stainless Steel Heavy Duty Stainless Shell, Cylinder and Skirt—Finest Water Seals and Bearings. 5—Customer Savings Advanced Engineering and Mass Production Bring You These Benefits. 6—Top Quality Throughout One of the Most Foolproof and Durable Washers Ever Built. ASK FOR OUR NEW LAUNDRY SERVICE STARTING MONDAY BLYTHEVILLE STEAM LAUNDRY Ph.3-4418

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