The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 20, 1954 · Page 5
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May 20, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, May 20, 1954
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Page 5
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THURSDAY, MAY 20, 1954 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PACT m* JOIN NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY — New National Honor Society members who were initiated at Blytheville High School Monday include (top row, left to right) Hugh Hopper, Sammy House, Nancy Hamby', Rondal Johnson, Bob Childress, Carol Ann Holt, Luther Tay- ness session, the following officers were elected: Rondal Johnson, president; Patsy Caldwell, vice president; Bernice Flowers, secretary; Hugh Hopper, treasurer; and Carol Ann Holt, historian. Report Card By MELBA MARION (School Correspondent) In a formal initiation service Monday night at the home economics cottage fourteen BHS seniors became members of the National Honor Society. Hugh Hopper, Sammy House, Nancy Hamby, Rondal Johnson, Bob Childress, Carol Ann Holt, Luther Taylor, Gailya Stillwell, Patsy Caldwell Bernice Flowers, Betty Johnson, Marjorie Dougherty, Evelyn Bowen, and Shirley Johnese were selected by the faculty for this honor on the basis of character, scholarship, leadership and service. Miss Effie Lee Terrell, sponsor, was chairman of the induction ceremony. W. D. Tommy, principal, explained to the initiates the origin, aim and constitution of the organization. Miss Rosa Hardy, founder of the -local chapter, explained the emblems and symbols and presented the pins. Mrs. Wilson Henry, former member, conducted the candle lighting ceremony. Other faculty members who participated were Mrs. Hermon Carlton, former president of the local chapter, Paul Price, Miss Melba Marion, and Miss Pattye Bosson. Following the initiation, a dessert plate was served. At the busi- The choir sang at the Kiwanis Club yesterday and at the Lion's Club Tuesday. Today they gave their annual assembly program. Mr. McGraw took eighteen physics students to the Arkansas-Missouri Power Company's steam generating plant at Campbell, Missouri, Monday. Accompanying them were Calvin Czeschin, president of Ark- Mo Power, Joe Hughes and Dick Watson of the personnel department, and Glen Ladd, rate engineer. The Future Homemakers o f America have announced their officers for next year. They are Peggy Rowe, president; Carolyn Wren, vice president; Gracie Owen, secretary; Jeanette Elmore, treasurer; Patsy Henson, reporter; Mary Jane White, historian; and Polly Boney, parliamentarian. New Key Club officers are Condon Bush, president; Roger Sudbury, vice president; John Stovall, secretary-treasurer. Choir officers for 1954-55 are Jerry Nail, president; Gail Whitsitt, vice president: Kay Jobe. secretary; and Don Bowen, treasurer. Officers of the Red Razzoo are Charlie Penn, president; Hays Sullivan, vice president; 'Lawrence Bradley, secretary; Roger Sudbury, treasurer; Ramond Miller, seargent- AIR CpNDITIONED BY REFRIGERATION Listen to KLCN at 10:10 a., and 4 p.m. for Ritz & Rosy Program Announcements The Ideal Graduation Gift: 'Books of Theatre Tickets' THURSDAY and FRIDAY WARNER BROS: EVER LIKE IT/ A MAMMOTH MARAUDER RAGING UP FROM THE tlTTS MURKY DEPTHS t PHANTOM orTHE RUE MORGUE HENRY *AM« Mr Ml MIM lor, (seated, left to right) Gailya Stilwell, Patsy Caldwell, Bernice Flowers. -Betty Johnson, Marjorie Dougherty, Evelyn Bowen and Shirley Johnese. NEW JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS — Chosen to lead the junior class at Blytheville High School next term are (eft to right) Joe Ray. president;' Peggy Rowe, secretary-treasurer; and Jimmy Bratcher', vice-president. (Courier News Photo) NEW SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS — Newly elected class officers for the senior class of 1954-55 at Blytheville High School are (front row, left to right), Monya Blankenship, vice president; Sherry Sparks, secretary; (back row) Noble Gill, treasurer; and Earl Hyde, president. They will take over their duties when school begins next fall. (Courier News Photo) at-arms. PLUS SELECTED SHORTS Regular Admission— Pint lOc for Glasses Miss Virginia. Bowen of the Home Economics department has been selected to teach in an American dependents' school of the U. S. Box Office Opens 6:45 Show Starts 7:00 p. m. Admission 15c & 35c At All Times LAST TIMES TONIGHT Double Feature GREGORY PECK AUDREY HEPBURN .in William Wyler's PRODUCTION OF A Paramount Picture —AND— »'""•*EDWARD fi.ROBINSON-JOHN FORSYTHE 1^, MARCH HENDERSON-KATHLEEN HUGHES i <*^ A UNtVERSAl-INTEJiNATIQNAl PICTURE Cartoon "Thumb Film" FRI., & SAT. Double Feature ALLAN "ROCM" LANE BLACK JACK BANDITS OF THE —AND— •AMAftA WARNER BROS. Serial "Jungle Raiders* No. 8 Cartoon "Holsy Foo*ay" Army in France next year. She will leave in August. ALBUQUERQUE (#•) — Patrolman S. B. Romero cited Mrs. Jack Redman for making an illegal left turn yesterday. Mrs. Redman called her husband, a pnyslcian. He called police headquarters. He wasn't complaining. He just wanted to tell police that the two Redman children in the back seat of the car had mumps and the patrolman had been exposed. Romero has an appointment to take mumps prevention shots from Dr. Redman today. Woman Claims Burns From Form Aids; Sues Variety Store for $2,800 DALLAS (IP)— A woman sued a variety store for $2,800 yesterday,, •charging she had been "burned" by a set of "artificial rubber bust forms." She claimed the articles contained chemicals which became soluble when she perspired and caused her to become "poisoned, burned and injured." MOX -Theatre- On West Main St. In Blytheville Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat. Sun. 1:00 On Our Wide-Vision Metallic Screen THURS., & FRI. Double Feature At MAT HO. 114 ICOL«1"UUINES; —AND— PLUS CARTOON Jobs Scarcer for 1954 By KENNETH O. GILMORE NEA Staff Correspondent . .WASHINGTON - (NEA) — Members of Amercia's high school class of '54 will not have it so easy this June when they go out to seek fame and fortune. But Uncle Sam is doing everything he can to help out. The U. S. Employment Service has prepared a comprehensive booklet on job opportunities for graduating teenagers entitled "Job Guide for Young Workers." It is now being distributed to 27,000 high schools throughout the country and national and youth guidance organ- iaztions. When caps and gowns nave been p i- : away, roughly 50 per cent of June's million and a half high school grads will be looking for jobs. Their task is going to be harder than any year since before World War II. Such is the cautious opinion of experts in the Labor Department, who are quick to add that the employment outlook will still be generally good. Secretary of Labor James P. Mitchell says. "While last year's graduate was eagerly sought after by a 'hungry' labor market, lively with competition for all types of workers, thtis year's graduate will more than likely have to compete with his classmates in seeking a job." Thus the job guide should prove extremely useful to many a lad and lass who start pounding the pavement. From bellhops to bricklayers, it surveys prospects in 74 representative occupations. The booklet further explains necessary qualifications for specific jobs, us- ual duties, chances for advancement and how und where the job is to be found. The more promising opportunities in 1954 will be in selling and clerical work, according to the guide. This takes in such positions as cashier, billing clerk, salesperson, typist, receptionist, stenographer, telephone operator and teller. But beginners arc going to have a tough time moving into jobs as seamen, truck drivers, radio repairmen, photographer helpers and art workers. Hardy young men who want to tackle outdoor work should be able to locate themselves in construction as helpers to carpenters electricians and other skilled workers in the trade. Those who have fiddled with a hotrod and have some mechanical aptitude and training can get positions as helpers to au^o mechanics and bodj repairmen. Drug: stores in most every com munity across the nation need soda jerks and countermen. Manj of these type service jobs ar available for beginners if the want to be nurses aides, parkin; lot attendants, ushers or cook helpers, to mention a few. In the production field oppor tunities will depend on genera business and industry condition in which Jobs are found. Women however, will do better in the Ugh industries like communications eq uipment, small machinery, bal bearing and instruments. More job are to be had for men in heavj insdustries such as automobiles.and The guide ulso advises young job seekers how to handle themselves n interviews. It tnws them to use school placement offices, follow iclp wanted ucis and, register at •>tale employment offices. Poet Enters 16th Day-'Death Fast' GENEVA i/Pl—Vo Sou Thlet, 45- •eur-old Vietnamese poet, was tak- VK # • * hospital early today in tht 16th day of his "death fa*t" for Indochina peace. Vo agreed to removal from hl» tent after police threatened to t*kt him to the hospital by force. But he announced In a thin voice that he is determined to continue his fast wherever he is taken. Vo retired into his flimsy canvas tent May 4 and said he was entering a "fast unto death" which he hopes would ;be an Influence for peace in the Indochina war. OPENS 6:45 EACH NIGHT SHOW STARTS AT DUSK THURSDAY and FRIDAY Robert Stack & Colleen Gray In MEET THE JET ACES WHO RIDE THEM ...AMD THE WOMEN THEY HUNGERED by Color Corp. if Amtrici CARTOON; "Snow Time" & "Flop Secret' ADMISSION 50c CHILDREN UNDER 12 .FREE WITH PARENTS ••••**••••••&••»•*••*••••' we tell you flat-ly, you can't beat for VALUE! WHITE 2.95 WHITE 2.95 WHITE 4.95 BLACK, TAN, RED, NATURAL 3.95 T M _. ,~™-~«*»m : *, i •""-- |/ |/ tf^Jt-V idr»drr» +r FAMILY SHOE STORE W. Main Phone 2-2342 •§

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