The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 21, 1942 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 21, 1942
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THURSDAY, MAY 21, 1942 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PACE FIVE Social Calendar FRIDAY'S EVENTS Mrs. R. L. Jackson entertaining C. B. C. Club. Miss Branson Is Honored Mrs. B. A. Lynch and her daughter, Mrs. Robert A. Porter, were hostesses last night for a bridge party which complimented Miss Maurine Branson, bride-elect of Walter Heard of Malvern, who is "being feted with a number of prenuptial parties. The affair for 16 guests was given at the.Lynch home. Yellow coreopsis; and purple larkspur arranged in white urns on either side of the fireplace in the living room dominated the colorful background. Other bouquets included paasies, daisies, roses and early Summer flowers. Roses and gypsophilia in silver vases were the centerpieces for the tables when the salad plate was served at the conclusion of the games. High score prize went to Miss Virginia Little and second high to Miss Mildred Lou Hubbard. Both received defense stamps. Miss Branson was given a crystal salad set by her hostesses. |. « * * 'MRS. CRAFTON AGAIN HEADS LANGE PARENTS Mrs. Rupert Crafton was again named president of the Lange Parent Teacher Association in a business and program session at the school Tuesday afternoon. The Rev. Francis Smythe. pastor of First Christian Church, delivered the principal address on "Democracy, in the Home, In the Church and In the Nation." Miss Winnie Virgil Turner, elementary supervisor of city schools, installed the officers. Others elected to work with Mrs. Crafton were: Mrs. L.' S. Benish, vice president; Humphreys, treasurer; Mrs. W. E. Hendrix, secretary; and Mrs. Graham Sudbury, historian. Mrs. W. L. Horner, chairman of the nominating committee, presented the slate of candidates which was unanimously adopted. Mrs. Kendall Berry, retiring president, presided until the installation. In the room count, the attendance prizes went to Mrs. A. B. Pah-field's second grade for first and Miss Mary Outlaw's third grave for second. .As a part of the program, Miss Swearingen's sixth grade students sang three numbers, "Bendemeer's Stream", "La Paloma" and "Danny Boy." * * * MA, CLUB MEMBERS ATTEND BRIDGE PARTY All members of the ADC Bridge Club attended the party given yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. William Young. Mrs. Charles Langston was high and Mrs. Otto Scrape, second high scorer in the °,atne.s. The hostess served refreshments after the playing had finished. *. U « CEMETERY ASSOCIATION MEETS WITH MKS. DAVIS Mrs. J. D. Davis was hostess to Personal L. S. Benish and James Ncbhut left last night to attend a three day conference in St. Louis. They will be joined there by Owen Best, also of this city. Mrs. H. L. Ki.icstrr and children Jerrie and David, of Knoxville, Iowa, cnme yesterday to spend two weeks here with her sister, Mrs. F .G. Reichel. and family. Betty and Ch.irles Allen Haile, of Joiner, are spending this week here with their aunt, Mrs. J. P. Nolen, and Mr. Nolcn, and their grandparents, Mi', and Mrs. T. L. Hale. Mrs. Ray Johnston and son, Jimmy, of St. Louis, arrived Saturday for a visit with Mrs. Johnston's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Kinningham. Mrs. Margaret McCormick. who was seriously injured in an automobile accident in Tupelo, Miss., May (). has been moved to her members Cemetery of the Maple Grove Association Tuesday Mrs. Ann Rimer, secretary; Mrs. J. M. Walls, treasurer. and Students of the fourth grade sang a group of songs during the program period. • • • MRS. HINDMAiV TO HEAD CENTRAL PTA Mrs. Charles A. Hindman will direct the activities of the Central Parent Teacher Association during the coming school year. She was installed as president of the organization at a meeting at the school yesterday afternoon when J. Mell Brooks was the principal speaker. Mr. Brooks, secretary of the Chamber of Commerce, which negotiated for the establishing of the air base here, discussed the patriotic duty of mothers in relation to the base. Other officers installed by Miss Winnie Virgil Turner, elementary supervisor of city schools, were: Mrs.' Hiram Wyiic, first vice president; Miss Lenore Swearingen, second vice president; Mrs. Henry afternoon for a party at her home. After a brief business session, the hostess served ice cream and cake in patriotic colors. The nest meeting will be June 16 at the home of Mrs. John Walker. if <• * MRS. JOHNSTON PLAYS WITH CLUB Mrs. W. S. Johnston played cards with members of the Wednesday Contract Club yesterday afternoon when they were entertained at the home of Mr. E. F. Blomeyer. Gingerbread and coffee was served after the games. Mrs. Blomeyer was high and Mrs. A. G. Hall, second high scorer in the games. home here. She is recovering from chest and back injuries. Crandall Kinningham left Tuesday night for Pittsburgh, to join his boat, the S. S. St. Paul Socony, after a 10-day visit with his pa- ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Kinningham. Mr. Kinningham recently secured his first chuss license to pilot a steamboat on the Mississippi River between Cairo and Memphis. Communion Rites For Episcopalians To Be Held Sunday The Ri»v. George C. Mcrkel, prie.st-in-charge of St. Album's Episcopal Church at Stuttgart will conduct services here Sunday at St. Stephen'.s Episcopal Church at 11 o'clock. His subject will be "The Call of the Church to the Youth of Today." At this service there will be celebration of the Holy Commuion and as the youth of the churcl are attending such corporate com munions on Whitsunday through out the country, the youth fu members of St. Stephen's are especially urged to be present, those in charge r>f the service announced. "There is particvr.ar call to the young people' said the Rev. Mr. M'erkel in a letter to Joe Huges, senior warden of St. Stephen's 'as the church was founded by /oiing people. Jesus was only 33, ind most of His apostles 'were younger. Whitsunday, commonly called Pentecost and also known as the birthday of the church, has been especially set. aside by the church for coriwrate communions of the youth." St. Stephens Church extends Werfel Writes Of Lourdes; Poetry, Travel Fill Shelves Not so long ugo, most of Europe ang the praises of Franz Werfel vlth words measuring him as one of tho gmiu-st literary figures of -he century. Then the fury of litter's Europe .struck mercilessly, forcing him to flee. Bui in that flight he took refuse in tin- French town of LourtU's, where lu» became acquainted with Marriage In November Announced At Steele STEELE, nouncement Mo., May 21.— An- was made yesterday TWO GUESTS PLAY WITH BRIDGE CLUB Mrs. Cornelius Modinger of the marriage of Miss Edith Hill to Clarence Poteet both of Stcclc which occurred in Jonesboro on Mov. 1, 1941, their only attendants being Mr. and Mrs. Bert Crews of Jonesboro. The marriage was kept a secret. Mrs. Poteet is the daughter of entertained members of the Town and Country Club and two guests. Mrs. E. R. Nunn, Mason and for a party Mrs, Marvin at her home MANY NEVER SUSPECT CAUSE OF BACKACHES Thi« Old Treatment Often Brings Happy Relief Many sufferers relieve imaging backache quickly, once they discover that the real causa of their trouble may be tired kidneys. The kidneys are Nature's chief way of taking the excess acids and waste out of the blood. They help most people p.iss aboutS pints aday. When disorder of kidney function permits poisonous matter to remain in your blood, it may cause _nagcing backache, rheumatic pains, icg_pnins, loss of pep and energy, getting up nights, swelling, puffiness under the eyes, headaches and dizziness. Frequent or scanty psissaRes with smarting and burning sometimes shows there is something wrong with your kidneys or bladder. JDon't wait! Ask your druggist for Doan's Pills, used surcpssfully by millions for over -10 years. They KJVC Imppy relief and will help the 15 miles of kidney tulies flush out poisonous waste from your blood. Get Doau's Fills. yesterday afternoon. Refreshments were served after the games. Mrs. C. R. Wroten was high and Mrs. C. C. Langston, second high scorer. * * » MRS. WEIDMAN IS HOSTESS TO CLUB Mrs. Robert Weidman was hostess to members of the Chatterbox Club and three guests, Mrs. L. A. LaShot, Mrs. Gene Dailey and Mrs. Lillian Scott, for a party at her home Tuesday. Prizes went to Mrs. Weidman for high, Mrs. J. F. Nolen for low. Mrs. J. C. Droke for bunco, and Mrs. Dailey for guest. The hostess served a dessert plate with iced drinks at the conclusion oil the games. a welcome to church home, all who have no to strangers and those whose services do not conflict with this service, to. come iind worship with them, Mr. Hughes said. Feast 01' Weeks To .Be Observed AI Temple Israel Tho feast of weeks will be celebrated at Temple Israel Sunday, at 3 o'clock to commenorate the giving of tho 10 commandments at Mt. Sinai over 3.000 fears ago Mr.ancMrs.john of to lhc of Israel by the Lafe. Ark. She was graduated from the Lafc High School and later attended college in Jonesboro and at Jackson, Miss. For the past year she has been teaching school at. Micola. Mr. Poteet is the son of Mrs. Agnes Poteet. He was graduated from the Luxora, Ark.. High School and for some time has been employed at the postoffice in Steele. After a honeymoon in H o t Springs and other points they •will return to Steele in two weeks to make their home. Miss Nancy Wiselogle Weds John R. Enochs Jr. WILSON, May 21.—The wedding of Miss Nancy Wiselogle. daughter of Mrs. Charles Roy Wiselogle. of Memphis, and John Romily Enochs ,, great law giver, Moses. Because these 10 commandment form the foundation of the Jewish religion, the youth of Israel arc comfirmcd into their faith on the greal) holy day that commemorates its gift to Israel and through Israel to mankind, according to Rabbi' Fixer Jacobs of the Temple Israel. Rabbi Jacobs has trained a number of youths the past year for this important occasion when the young people accept their religion publicity on this day and pronounce their profession of faith. The comfirmants are Miss Flora Jane Borowsky, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max Borowsky," of Manila, Irvin Cooperman song of Mr, and Mrs. Perry Cooperman of Caruthersville, Mo., and Stanley Kramer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Kramer of Osceola. Toward the close of the service the Rabbi will the history of Bernndette Sou- b irons, and resolved, if he ever u htivcn, to tell the story of. that miracle. He has kept his pledge well In "The Song of Bernndette" (Viking; $3). a sensitive, deeply felt .story of that H-yoar-olcl girl's vision of "a beautiful lady," n spiritual experience which shook the Church, penetrated oven into the political affairs ol" the times and transformed the lives of hundreds. "The Sor. of Bernadelte" will ppcal to different renders in many vuys. but .none can fall to be novi'd by its spiritual honor and jcauty. A.s u celebration of the grandeur of a I'lne human spirit. he book IKUS few equals in our ime. WESTERN SAGA There's a vigorous picture of Ifc past an present In u modern joom-stale in Archie Dinnr, -The Roaring Land" (McBride: $3), flu? story of Washington state. Indian fighting, logging, apple nun-ring, smuggling, wheat raising, nining, dam construction, bomber Building and war work have all played a part in (he short but dramatic growth of the Pacific Northwest. Binns traces the colorful history of the state named for our first president, J wells on the natural beauties of its forests, mountains, trout streams and waving wheat fields, and speaks of the current bustle of activity in iLs war plants its armed camps and flying fields and at massive Grand Coulee Dam More narrative than descriptive "The Hoarding Land" is pleasantly spiced with anecdotes of loggers, sailors and flying fortress builders alike. The story of Washington state is one we all have an interest in today as war threatens our western .shores, and particularly his upper left-hand corner of the country. PREFERRED POETRY In "A Witness Tree" (Holt: $2). count of n New England woman who looked askance at anyone who didn't relish brown bread ami baked beans for breakfast. Add to this "Be It Ever So Humble, or Hellions on The Hearth" iHarper: $2.50). Dwight Purhiim's lnuuh- uble account of the evolution of his Connecticut shnclc to u Gothic monstrosity to u Colonial manor house designed by a grand opera singer. Then for tops in satiric humor, don't overlook "Bt'iurU'e the Bailor ina." (Dutton: $l>, drawn imcl told by Ivan Vussilovitch. * * • Often talked about but seldom found are those b'ouks "l just couldn't lay down." Two for certain in that list lire Chungking" l Little, "Destination Brown: $:j Atlantic Monthly press Book) by Han Suyln, ami "Foreign Devil" iSimon and Schuster: 32.50) by Gordon Eiulcrs linn Suyin tells simply but with great force ol the rape of China as witnessed by this young wom- n, the horrors of the bombing of Chungking and the peace mid lignity of the Chinese soul. The conquerors are learning it cun- lot be crushed with bombs. Endcrs, only white man ever to H-come an advisor to u Lama of Tibet, unveils much of the mys- y of the Forbidden Land and of China and India in u book us tnriJMng as any ficliunlml account of those hinds. Dally Bruin, campus publication.' The era of the "bobby-sox" is hero, Doivt Neglect Slipping FALSE TEETH Do false teeth drop, slip or wab- ble when you talk, eat, laugh or sneeze? Don't be annoyed and cm- bar nussccl by such handicaps. FAS- TEETH, an alkaline (non-acid) powder to sprinkle on your plates, keeps Ial.se teeth more firmly set. Gives confident feeling of security mid added comfort. No gummy, gooey, pa.sty taste or feeling. Get FASTEETII today ut .any drug store. sire" reports. A Cordial Welcome Awaits You at The Beauty Bar One of the finest, most modern shops id Northeast Arkansas. Phone 3202 GLencoe BIdf. Masons To Meet Members of Chickasawba Lodge. No. 134, F. and A. M.. will meet In -special communication at 7:;{Q o'clock tonight at Masonic Hall. There will be work in the p. c Degree. Jr., of Wilson, was solemnized at ^Idress the confirmants and bless Telephones Improved STEELE. Mo., May 21.—Considerable improvement is being made at the telephone exchange this week where the new battery type telephones are being installed to replace the old crank type which | has been used here for many years. This, improvement has been delayed because of defense work for several months. It was due to have been done some time ago. noon Saturday at Idlewild Presbyterian Church, Memphis. The bride, was given in marriage by her grandfather. E. S: Candlcr of Corinth, Miss., a former congressman from Mississippi. Attending the bride as maid of them. There will be special musical program beginning with the con- Robert Frost, one most distinguished of America's poets, again 70 Years on Temporary .l»»l> NEWTON. Mass. (UP) — When Miss Grace Thompson went to work for the Newton board • of assessors 70 years ago, .she was told her job vva.s temporary. Recently she retired at the age of 85—still clnsscc by the city as u temporary employe Cul. Campus Taboos Silk Hose LOS ANGELES <UP)—Silk hose urc becoming taboo on the campus of the University of California, according to the fashion editor of the writes with that dignified, clear iove of earth and nil its .spiritual implications. This collection is moving and profound, worthy of its .author and his thoughful readers. A different idiom, more complicated but not less .stirring, is employed by Gencvieve Taggard "Long View" (Harper; $2). Hera Is not a voice for solitaries, but onq which rings out challenging!}' for. a great future and a hopeful world. Warm with humanity and ful| of wise understanding: of our times, "Long View" is * Miss Taggard 's finest poetry to date. The title poem, the text for the cantata, "This Is Our Time," and the magnificent "Ode in Time of Crisis," speak for Americans with clarity and strength. * + • For fun read "My Yankee Mother" t Vanguard: $2.50), by NEURALGIA CapudLno ncta fasb bociuiso Ifa . ^j O" * P O T»»W*» h/AAL^, V-iWl*— -»-y * i __ __ . - firmants' hymn. The vocal soloist Herbert E - French, an amusing ac- and singer of the service will be Mrs. Walter Rosenlhal. The pianist (or all occasions Personalized Service THE FLOWER SHOP Phone 491 Glcncoc Hotel Bldg. honor will be Miss Minnie Lee Jones. Miss ""Ruby" Grain, of i™ e violinist will be Mrs. Edith , cousin of the bridegroom. '~ te P" an bride wore a redingote OUTSTANDING VALUES IN ensemble of wore a sheer alpaca in CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank our many friends for the kindnesses shown us during- our sad bereavement and for the lovely floral offerings. Mrs. C. M. Oliver, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Bunch and families. soft Alice blue shade set off • by a pompadour hat of blue malinc and a veil of, misty blue. Her maid of honor wore soft pink and carried an arm bouquet of pastel Spring flowers. After the ceremony, Mr. and Mrs. Enochs stood in the church foyer to greet the wedding guests. The young couple will make their home here upon their return from a southern wedding trip. HERE THEY ARE. right on the dot for Summer! Just in time for your new wardrobe. These new Daniel Green play shoes can be worn hither, thither and all around town. They come in Tintable White St. Malo Cloth. AAA - AA - B $5.00 Poppy Day Plans Completed Here Plans for the observance of Poppy Day here Saturday are being completed by the American Legion Auxiliary here under the leadership of Mrs. Ed Cook. Poppy Day chairman. The memorial flowers, nade by disabled war veterans, will be offered on the streets throughout the day by the Auxiliary women. Everyone will be asked to wear a memorial poppy in tribute to the service and sacrifice of America's dead in the first World War. The largest percentage of the money contributed for the poppies remains in the community where it is raised, going into the welfare funds of the local Legion post and Auxiliary unit. This money is used for relief and welfare work among the local disabled veterans, their families and families of deceased veterans, and constitutes the principal financial support for this work. Part of the money, varying in the various states, goes to the state organization to support similar work, and a small percentage is contributed by the states to the national organization to help support the national phases of the rehabilitation and child welfare programs. Read Courier News waiit ads. MostWOMENil MIDDLE \\ 38-52 yre old Suffer Distress AtThisTime- If this period in a woman's life makes 3'ou cranky, nervous, blue at times, suffer weakness, dizziness, hot flashes, distress of "irregularitics"- Try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound—made especially /or wo men — famous for helping relieve distress due to this functional disturbance. Taken regularly-Pinkham's Compound helps build up resistance against annoying symptoms due to this cause. Thousands upon thousands of women report benefit! Follow label directions. Worth trying! WHITE WITCHERY it enchanting Pumps with Per/ and Tuck detail! AU- Whlte and smart Tu- Tones! ALL VALUES! btone Set Ring $8.50 up! Tie Set §1 up Cross & Chain SI up "Prices Include Federal Tax In Our GIFT SHOP— DISCOUNT Beautiful Pictures In a delicate lavender shade known asChinese puce this pattern is typical of tho dignified elegance of 18th Cen- 20 PIECE SERVICE FOR 4 PEOPIE , , T , 4 Dinner Plates 4 Bread and Butter Platef tury England. I he rose 4 Sa|ad p|a(es 4 Teacups and Saucers is hand painted in natural colors. $28.00 Additions Available From Regular Stock. ZELLNER'S SLIPPER SHOP 204 W. Main St. Phone 3362 Just Received A New Shipment of Sterling Hollow Ware and Silver Plate. PAT O'BRYANT JEWELRY STORE Main & 2nd Sts. Phone 3261 8 I

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free