The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 1, 1942 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, May 1, 1942
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UK) BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, MAY 1, 1942 Social Caledar 'SATURDAY'S Mrs. R. L. Houck of^Luxora- and Miss Letitia Seal 'entertaining American Association of University Women, 2:30 o'clock, at home of MJ-S. James Hill Jr. irra^ces Parker Is Bride Miss«' Robbie Frances Parker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Earl E. Parker.' became the bride of Pvt. Alfred Sterling Hurley hi a ceremony : solemnized Tuesday at the horns pi the Rev. O. J- Chastain, 'pastor of First Baptist Chuareh, who rcad the .rites. • . Attendants of the couples were .Mr. '/and; Mrs. L; E. Painter, of Detroit, and Mrs. Hazel Orrel. Mrs. Painter, and Mrs. Orrel are sisters ! of ,.the.".bridegroom. For the ceremony, the oride wore -a Beige suJ-t with .beige and white accessories. Her corsage was of gardenias. Both Pvt. and' Mrs. Hnrley are graduates'of the city high school. Mrs. Hurley will continue her work ,wilh the Commercial Credit Corporation. Pvt. Hurley, who is here on a 30-day furlough, is stationed at Napier Field, Do than, Ala. « » » Honors Bride-Elect Miss Mary Elizabeth Borum, bride- elect, was guest of honor last night at a bridge party and Linen shower given by Mrs. W. J. Pollard for 16 guests at her suburban he me East of the city. - This was another in the series of affairs honoring Miss Borum, who will become the bride of Spencer Alexander Thursday afternoon at 5 o'clock at First Presbyterian Church. Arrangements of orange blossoms, tallies with brides and bridegrooms on them, and miniature bridal bouquets for favors were syinfroljc.,, of. -the Approaching wadding.- -. *,'• •. ... -. -, .-. . - - ,: The white of the orange blossoms and valley lilies was a background *MOROUNE HAlf TOUIt NON-SKID. NON-SUP BOTTLE -10' for the pastel shades of the other flowers. Throughout the sun room, living room and dimng room wer-s arranged irises in various colors, pansies and other Spring flowers. When the fruit salad course was served with iced tea, the guests' wire given the pink bouquets of gumdrops. Mrs. Henry Humphreys received a card table' cover for high score prize and Miss Mildred Lou Hubbard, cards for second high. The hostess presentsd her guest of honor with silver in her pattern. • • • Honor Two Graduates Billy Stovall and Bobby McHaney, both members of this year's graduating class were guests of honor at the fifth annual May Day breakfast of the Woman's Council complimenting members ol Ph'.si Christian Church who are seniors in the local high school. The affair this morning was in the main dining room of the Hotel Noble. Other guests of the Council were Miss Lanelle Smart and Joe Evrard. also seniors, Miss Nelle Dickinson, Mr. and * Mrs. W. II. Stovall, Mr. and Mrs. John C. McHaney and the Rev. Francis Smith, pastor of First Christian Church. Mrs. George W. Barnaul and Mrs. Carl Vickery, who were in charge of decorations, used a red and white color scheme. A centerpiece of red roses and orange blossoms was flanked on either side by smaller bouquets of roses connected by orange blossoms. Placecards carried out the graduating motif as did the favors •which were miniature graduates carrying their diplomas. The invocation was asked by the Rev. Mr. Smythe. An informal program • featuring impromptu speeches was presided over by Mrs. Russell Borham, council president. Mrs. J. C. Ellis, Mrs. J. L. Ashcraft, Mrs. J. Cecil Lowe and Mrs. Norwood Hedge were in charge of arrangements for the affair. * * * MRS. FOSTER IS HOSTESS TO CLUB Mrs. Welch Foster was hostess to members of the Triple Table Club and two guests, Mrs. W. S. Langdon and Miss Floy Wingfield, for a party last night at her home on Highway 61 South of the city. Annual Observance Oi' Music Week •Planned By Group Beginning Sunday Observance of the 19th annual Music Week will be held during the week of May 3-10, according to a statement issued by C. M. Tremaine, secretary ol the National and Inter-American Music Week Committee from his ofi'icc in New York City. Mrs. William E. Hoiulrlx, local chairman, makes the following announcement: "Last year Music Week broadened into an Inter-American observance, and. it will broaden again to meet present conditions and large needs. We are inviting our Allies and the peoples ol the United Slates to join with us, to the extent they feel inclined, and we shall look to the growth of that participation another year. "Music Week has bet-n observed annually '.since 19U4 on a syn- chronised national basis during the week beginning the first Sunday in May. Last year it was celebrated in over 3,000 cities and towns in continental United States alone, with lucal Music Week committees in most of these places, so the purpose of the observance and the character of the participation is well known in this country. "Definite and lasting benefits have resulted from the Music Week Committee's practice of focusing public attention through each year on some specific aspect of music, as an art and as a social force. This has been done through a keynote, or central idea which Is emphasised, locally and nationally that particular year and toward which effort is directed. Among the keynotes of the past half dozen years have been "Foster Local Music Talent," "Support Group Music Activities," am "Make Good Music Familiar Music." in addition there has been permanent objective of promoting American music. "Let us use Music Week as at occasion on which to emphasize the harmonizing qualities of music and the atmosphere it creates of sympathetic understanding, comradeship, accord and common interest. POPULAR SINGER HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured singing star. 9 Person ' x distinguished for valor. 10 Dine. 12 Fish traps. 14 Protuberance. 15 Flower part. 17 Spots. 10 Not in. 20 Pertaining to central government. 22 Short sleep. 23 Bone. 24 Parent. 25 Fish eggs. Answer to Previous Puzzle Hours Si»fr lor Sugar Dole gives you the right to buy certain nours oei lor sugar uoie amounts of sugar . # you d 0 not (symbol). 28 Turns over. 30 Order. 32 Rodent. 33 Move. 34 Lifting device. 53 Requires. 36 Small. 54 Bucket. 39 Music note. 55 Garden 40 Half an em. implement. 41 Clay (Scot.). 57 Greek letter. 42 Egyptian sun 58 Part of god. harness. 43 Astern. 59 Headband. GO Maxim. VERTICAL 1 Obligation. 2 Anger. '3 Negative. 4 Pay attention. 50 Comet's train/ 5 She is a'radio 52 Glide over . snow. 6 Upon. 54 Vegetable, 45 She is a — of popular songs (pi.). 50 Sailor. 51 Honey gatherers. JI 13 Condition. J4See» 15 Measure. -16 Blue .fiowers. J8 Mast," 20 Ties. 21 Lingers. 24 Airship. 2C Upper clas$. . 29Age. 1 31.Three (prefix) 34 Crustacean. 35 Have reference to, 37 Teach. 38 Titled ' personage; 44 Group ol players 46 Within. 4-7 Never (poet.) 48 Obtain, | 49 Type of cheesd (Continued from page 1) for nothing? A—No. They only entitle you to i buy su?ar. They determine the i amount of sugur you or anyone else may buy. Q.—Do I have to buy sugar because I have a War Ration Book? A.—No. The War Ration Book need sugar do not buy it. ASPIRW* illy WORLD S LARGEST SELLER AT ^miT 7 Bright color. 56 And (Latin), 8 English school 58 Railroad 9 Dwelling. (abbr:). Bargain Matinees Every Day Ex ceut Saturday & Sunday. Show Every Night 7:00 Box Office opens Ci45 Continuous Shows Sat. and Son Listen to KLCN 9:00 a.m., 12:45 p.m., 4:30 p.m. JOE CAMP SAYS: s~v,. "« ! ii<jrT» ; -i-«i Mr. Store-Keepers - Business Houses - Wholesalers ; - ; • ., — IF — J ; r ,f:\Ve are" to have-anotherj Pro-longed Period of . ' Slow Sales; Bad Markets, and Adversity, YOUR CREDIT WILL BE AS FULL of Holes as Napoleon's .Battle-Flag. BUSINESS INSURANCE WILL BUILD UP A FUND TO HELP YOU The Face Value of a Policy will compensate .... (Your Concern ) (if ) (You lose some ) (of the Head-Men) BUSINESS INSURANCE IS A NATION-WIDE DEMAND — NOW You must ^- Not expect Your Banker's Creditor's Money Lender's TO SHUT THEIR EYES AND STAND-BY, If You take no pre-caution to Safe-Guard them or YOUR Business Either. LIFE INSURANCE JOE NOSE, OLD PAPPY ADVERSITY,MAY SFANK YOU ON YOUR KITCHENETTE, j AND MAKE YOU SIZZLE WITH THE FIDGITS BUT, — IT'S YOUR OWN DOIN'S (SEE ME NOW) JOE CAMP & CO. State Agency Managers for RESERVE LOAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. I Faithful Service to Policyholders — For Over I 45 Tears Prizes went to Mrs. "Bud" Henley for high, Mrs. Joe Hamby for second high, Mrs. William Lambert for club and Mrs. Sum Sikes for cut award. The hostess served a combination sandwich and salad plate with iced drinks after the games. * » » DAUGHTER BORN TO .TOE C. TRIESCHMANNS. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Joe G. Trieschmann last night at Walls hospital. The baby, who weighed six pounds and two ounces, has been named Linda Lou. The Trieschniftivns have two other .daughters, Sally and Joan. ' Bits of News Mostly Personal Dr. Edna Nies left last night for tittle Rock to attend the state osteopathic meeting. She is to address the convention Tuesday afternoon before returning Wednesday. Campaign Speaker Will Appear At First Christian Mrs. Robert A. Doan, vice president of the United Christian Missionary Society of Dsciples of Christ f-ionary Society of Disciples of Christ) will speak Sunday at First Christian Church in connection with the nation-wide Emergency Million campaign v of the Disciples of Christ. This campaign is to meet the emergencies of the educational and missionary, work of the church, both of the continuing work and that brought about through national defense and the world at war. The money not only will help relieve the acute situation in, this and other countries, but will help relieve the problems facing the Mrs. W. M. McKenzie anc\ son, local churches. Hundreds of schools, Sam, of Montgomery, Ala., are spending a few days hsre with Mr. McKenzie. They came especially because of the serious illness of Mrs. McKenzie's sister, Mrs. Mary .Phillips Robinson, who is in Memphis' Baptist '.Hospital. '""'" ''' ''" Rabbi Pizer W. Jacobs returned yesterday afternoon from Birmingham where he had been attending a B'nai Brith convention of 150 delegates from -seven states. He went there Monday morning. Rabbi Jacobs delivered the closing prayer of the convention. Mrs. John Caudill and daughter and Mrs. Roy Harper are expected to return Saturday from Elgin, Texas where they have been visiting Mrs. Caudill's parents : . \ George Bauer, of Chicago, is visiting his brother, Joe Bauer. He came last night and will leave Sunday morning. , Mrs. J. A. Leech returned home the first of the week from Paducah, Ky., where she had been visiting. J. D. McDowell, who has been quite ill at BlytheviUe Hospital, has been removed to his home on Highway Gl South of the city. Mrs. J. fP. Newell Jr.. of Memphis, is spending a few days here with 'her mother, Mrs. Lesliq Hooper. •Ralph Adams, who has been quite ill at BlytheviUe Hospital, is slightly improved today. ' Mrs. Francis Smythe underwent an appendectomy at Walls Hospital this morning. Friday 'Tanks a with .lames Glcason and William Tracy. Saturday Phone 42 Box Office Opens 7:30 pjn ; —• Show Starts 7:45 p. m. Admission Always llc-23c Tax Inc. Friday-Saturday " Mat. Sat. 4:00 p.m. Clarence E. Muli'ord's 'Twilight On the Trail' featuring William Boyd with Andy Clyde, Brad King:, Wanda McKay, Jack itockwell Cliapt. 7 "Captain Midnight" & Shorts Saturday g| Midnrie Show 11:00 p. m. 'Among the living vith Albert Dckkcr. Susan ITa; ward, Harry 'Carey, Frances"';' Farmer t \ 7" / X, A dangerous girl! A dangerous guy! Romancing along the perilous Burma Road! AYANI EDSON IN WASHINGTON hospitals and other institutions are depending on the result of this campaign, national leaders say. Mrs. Doan' is a member of the Board of the United Council of Church Women, an interdenominational organization "representing all the church women of America in foreign and home mission work. Going to Japan as a teacher in IDC'S, Mrs. Doan was active in the establishment and development of the Christian College of Tokyo, serving for many years on 'the executive committee and was engaged in evangelistic work of Akita, Japan. She was also associated with Dr. Tohohiko Kagawa for a time. ' ; As members of a commission appointed to study the mission field of Disciples of Christ, Mr. and Mrs. Doan. traveled in Japan, China., 'Philippine Islands, India, Africa and Soutn America and became well acquainted with the international religious problems. By PETER EDSON Courier News Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, May 1.—The way a government agency can be a hero today and a heel tomorrow was never better illustrated than in the case of the Civilian Conservation Corps, the well and once oh so favorably known CCC. Three or four years ago, no one had enough praiss for the CCC, but today there seem to be about as many hot shots in the government out gunning for CCC as the CCC has camps, the latter number being around GOO. If you want to make a little side bet, just lay a buck or so 'that before-very long there will be more statesmen clamoring for restoring or enlarging the CCC than there are now clamoring in the name of economy for its discontinuance. These yells for building up the For Original Beauty Creations — — Phone 2592 Caldwell Beauty Shop First National Bank Building ing, leaving the enrolling of its members entirely to the state welfare agencies, who were charged with picking only boys from relief families, boys who could not gst jobs in private indusrty. And any CCC enrollee must -leave if he's offered a job. If Congress had changed the selective service law to take in boys from 18 to 20 years old as Army officers wanted the law changed, there would probably be no CCC today. .But Congress has repeatedly refused to lowsr the draft age below 20, and for that reason there is still the problem of what to do with the boys of from 17 to 20, of which there are some nine million. There is, too. the problem of what to do with the younger men who are turned down by the Army for physical deficiencies. CCC directors claim they can help thess men, particularly those who are illiter- LARAINE DAY BARRY NELSON STUART CRAWFORD KEYE LUKE Original Screen Play by Cordon Kahn, Hugo Butler and David Lang Directed by GEORGE B. SEITZ * ProduceciJjyjSarnuel Marx Cartoon & Serial "Holt of Secret Service" (Continuous Showing) Sunday and Monday lady Has Plans 1 Paillette Goddard & Ray Millautl Paramount News & Comedy Sunday-Monday [' TMat. Sun: 2:00 P.M.— \. Box Oflice Opens 1:20 p.m.^ Jette Davis in ^ The Little Foxes with Herbert Marshall, Teresa Wright, Richard Carlson ' Shorts and News CHICKASAW i West Main Near 21st St ' Prices always lie and 226 'at. starts 12:45; Sun. starts 1: Night shows C:4i rnntinnons shows Sat. and Sol Thursday & Friday i DOUBLE FEATURE Two features for the price of oi lie and 22c Box office opens 5:45—show " i- G:00 p.. m. CCC again are apt to come when ate or underweight, and make Hear Clifford L. Thacker on "THE BATTLE OF ARMAGEDDON" in the light of Bible prophecy, at the Full-Gospel Tabernacle Iy & Vine Sts. 8:00 p. m. At The Hospitals Blylheville Hospital J. D. McDowell, city, dismissed. Wall's Hospital | A baby daughter, weighing six pounds and two ounces, born to Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Trischmann,. city. Mrs. Frances J. Smythe, city, admitted. Mrs. Margaret Posey, Steele, admitted. Airs. j. W. Walters, city, admitted, Mrs. Dwight Bentley, city, dismissed. Mrs. W. C. Ragen Jr., city, dismissed. Louise McGowan, Pascola, Mo., dismissed. Roy Channel, Holland, Mo., dis-r mussed. Methodist Hospital Mrs. J. W. Lame, Bassett, admitted. Baptist Hospital Mrs. M. Fry, Hayti, Mo., admitted. the forest fire season gets going good and there won't be enuogh 'GCc boys available" to help put out the conflagrations. The second series of yells will in all likelihood come from farm belt congressmen' when they find out from their constituents that CCC soilj erosion and conservation projects! are being discontinued by the him-' dreds. The story of how the CCC was exiled to the dog house is one of lose things. It goes back to the ime CCC was first set up. It was Tbeled then as a relief agency, ml $22 of every boy's $30 monthly age was sent home to the folks o help keep the corner grocery oing during the depression. CCC s still considered a relief agency y most of its critics and as relief n any form is now unpopular, the Movie Screen To Show Caruthersville People CARUTHERSVILLE. Mo., May 1. —"Caruthersville On Parade." a feature length movie of local persons, clubs and groups, at work and at play, will be shown at Rodgers Theater here. May 5 and 6. The cameraman spent two weeks here making the movie. REVIVAL - May 2-13 Hear - Rev. PERCY RAY Missionary of Home Mission Board of Southern Baptist Convention. —IX— "Campaign Against Sin" Emmanuel Baptist Church Half Moon May 2-13 — — — ___ 7:30 p.m. them good material "for the Army. MAKES REDUCTION CCC's main justification for its own continuance, however/ is that it sincerely believes it has a job to do. Today, there are some 600 CCC camps in operation. At the height of the depression, there were 2500 camps, with 200 men to the. camp. CCC has cut down. It will cut down further, perhaps to 350 camps. Furthermore, CCC is making itself as much of an Army auxiliary as it can. It has built Army camps and military roads and airports. It has 115 camps on military reservations today, doing labor battalion jobs that relieve solders for strictly military duty. CCC's second big job is in the forest areas, largely in the west, where it has 177 camps for-refer- Bargain Night Every Night Excep Saturday. Show Every Night 7:00 Box Office Opens U:45 Continuous Shows Sat. & Sun. Last Times Tonight Makes pound with •). mad JOHH HOWARD- A COLUMBIA wciuir, Comedy !CC suffers from that association, j estation and fire fighting. These When defense talk began to get camps and the ones on military L little hot, there was agitation rom some militarists to make the ICC a purely military training school. CCC Director James J. \IcEntse spiked that one before the selective service law \vas passed. If the country was to have compulsory military service, said McEntce, hen military training for CCC would be nil right, but until there was selective service, it seemed mfair to single out boys from the poorer families and make them .he first front line recruits for a war. It was a sound argument, but n spite of it, CCC's reputation be- jan to suffer as an unmilitary and therefore to some people an unnecessary organization. TAKEN* FROM ARIVIY Then CCC was taken from the Army, which had administered it, and put in the Federal Security Agency along with the National Youth Administration. That was almost fatal. NYA had a bad name and was open to criticism on so many counts that the association of CCC did it more harm than good. And when economy programs were advanced, the two outfits were put under the same axs. There have been some charges that CCC was recruiting its members, but this CCC denies. The organization has never spent a dime of its own funds on recruit- resErvations account for about half of the present CCC strength. All other types of CCC camps are being discontinued as fast as their current soil conservation, park area, wildlife area, grazing or reclamation projects are completed The fun will begin when the congressmen begin to find out about that. * * * WASHINGTON PUNISHMENT Snappy, twinkling-eyed James J McEntee has taken a terrific nmount of punishment lately a? director of CCC in having to justify his boys before congressiona economy and appropriations committees...McEntee has never movec his family from their New Jersey home to Washington, where he came to take a temporary relie job-.. .But the other day, after Mrs. McEntee had read all the accounts of how her husband was raked over, the congressional coals, she called him up with ire in her voice...."What do you take all that for?'' she wanted to know. "Come on home to your wife and children.".. .But Mr. Mac will stick it out...A good CCC man never quits till the job is done. <To Relieve distress from HONTHLY> FEMALE WEAKNESS Try Lydia E. Plnkham's Compound to help relievo monthly pain with Its weak, nervous feelings .—due to monthly functional disturbances. It helps build up resistance against such distress of "difficult days." Follow label directions 'Hurry, Charlie, Hurry 7 —with— Leon Errol and Mildred Cole. ALSO 'Diamond Frontier —with— Anne Nagel and Victor McLagle Also—Universal News. • : Saturday 'The Fargo Kid 7 _wi lli- Tim Holt, Ray Wliitley, Jane Drummoml. Comedy—"The I'racUcal Serial—"Drums of Fu Manchu Chapter 7. Saturday Cartoon & Serial "Sea Raiders" Continuous Showing:. Sunday and Monday SATURDAY Midnight Show Box office opens at 10:45 The HUMAN MONSTER —\vitli— Rein T.ugosi, Greaa Gynt. Sunday and Monday PENNY SERENADE —with— Irene Dunne, Gary Grant, Bculali Bondi. Comnly—"\viicn Knights Bold." Wcr- Also—Universal News. Cnminr Soon— "YOU'LL NEVER GET RICH" 'ADAM HAD 4 SONS" * for all occasions Personalized Service THE FLOWER SHOP Phone 491 Glencoe Hotel Bldg. BLIND FISTULA A Blind Fistula is an uncommon pus infected condition of the rectal area which forms insiduonsly over a period or time, during which the victim may complain of toxic symptoms, nervousness, low back and leg ache of rheumatic nature. Some do not. Eventually, pain and swelling; in a circumscribed area develops. Upon examination, pus is observed coming- from an internal crypt. Without prompt and co-operative care and treatment, a compile fUlulfl. with external opening also and further complications will nssurcfV.y ensue, Do not delay an examination and treatment. DRS. NIES & NIES Clinic 514 Main Blythcville, Ark. Phone 2921

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