The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 19, 1951 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 19, 1951
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THURSDAY, APRIL 19, 1951 <BTATHEVTLT;E, (ARK.V COURIER NEWS PAGE SEVEN CARUTHERSVILLE NEWS By Joyce Douglass — Phone I>tioa Auxiliary Meets Seventeen members were present at the home of Mrs. J. D. Moore last Monday evening when she and her daughter, Mrs. Ed Tutt, entertained the American Legion Auxiliary. Mrs. Fern King gave n talk on "Child Welfare." and Mrs. Naomi Morgan spoke on "Uruguay." The Auxiliary voted to give $10 to the Cancer Fund. Plans were •e to hold a BnVe Sale on Sat?Ay for the benefit of the Auxiliary. ,;j Home makers Meet The Homcmakers Extension Club of Carulhersville was entertained Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. OHn DUlard. President Mrs. Clyde Bailey presided over the business session ant! presented a letter to the group fron' the cancer fund drive committee .thanking the club for Its donation Mrs. D. B. Lawlei reported on progress being made toward the organization of a 4-H club at Klnfrlk Ridge which Is being sponsored by the Homemakcrs Club. Plans were approved by the club for the avmua tour to be held the first week July. They will take a trip to Ncx Orleans. Mrs. Mary B. Wilson. In charge o! the program, presented some points! on landscaping. Each member' brought a potted plant and the plants were exchanged by the members at the cl" c " nf the meeting. Southslrtn VTA Has Speaker Sixty-five persons from the Elementary and Southstde Parent- Teachers Association heard a guest speaker, Miss Lillian Slsncy, on Tjicsday evening at their regular •frogling. Miss Sisncy. who is resd- ft^ consultant for the Scott-Fores- ninn Publishing Company, told of modern methods of teaching rending in the schools and gave many suggestions toward the nlri parents may give at home. The Southsidc group will meet again on May 8, Wnmans Club Meets The club house on Highway 84 was the scene Wednesday afternoon Tor the meeting of the Caruthersville Womans Club. This was the annual meeting and written reports were given by the officers to be filed in a book. Mrs, H. P. Tlnventl was chosen as delegate to the convention of the General Federation of Woman? Clubs to be held at the Shamrock Hotel in Houston, Texas. The 1 delegate for the state convention was not selected at this time. Election of officers was held witV results as follows: president, Mrs R. M. Pierce; first vice-president, Mrs. Morrell DeReign, Jr.; second vice-president. Mrs. P. W. Colemah; recording secretary. Mrs. J- Thos. Nfarkey; corresponding secretary. Mrs. A. B. Rhodes; and treasurer. Mrs. John Cantrell. Welcomed were four new members, Mrs. Ed Tillman, Mrs. E. P. Randolph, Mrs. L. E. Proctor, and f ~~trs. D. B. Brueggerman. Refreshments were served by the hostesses, Mrs. Clara Bighorn, Mrs. A. B. Rhodes, Mrs. G. C. Bishop and Mrs. R- M. Pierce. Monday Night Club Meets Mrs. Ed Jnmes entertained on Monday evening for the members of the Monday Night Bridge Club. Two guests K'ere present, Mrs. John Streete and Mrs. Glen Daulton. High score prize went to Mrs. Tver- son Mlchie. Hendricks Host to Club Mr. mid Mrs. Cyril Hendricks were hosts on Monday evening to the Couples Club for several games ol bridge. Mrs. Hendricks decorated her home in tulips, lilacs and iris. carrying out a spring weather theme, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Terrel attended as guests. Dr. O. W. Cook received men's high score prize with Mrs. BIU Morris receiving ladies high. Mr. Delbert Harper bridgoed Garden Club Elects The Caruthersville Garden Club held its regular meeting at the Public Library on Monday after,noon with twenty five members Resent. ^TEIcction of officers was held during the business session with the following ladles taking office; Mrs J. W. Tipton, president; Mrs. Luke Van A n s ri all, vice-president; Mrs. R C. Dent, secretary; and Mrs. Lucille Lacey, treasurer. Plans for the flower show to be given by the club have been postponed until sometime next month because oE the weather. Mrs. Murray J. Zarecor and Mrs L. H. Schult presented a program on annual spring (lowers. Bridge Club Entertains Mrs. Martha James entertainec Tuesday for her two table bridg' club with one guest present, Mrs Herbert Prange, High score prizi went to Mrs. Wallace Buchanan second high to Mrs. Prange ant bridge to Mrs. Gladys DeHoff. Re frcshmenis were served; at the close of the games. The club will mcc ngain on April 24 with Mrs. Jeai Pinfon. I,awrcnce Circle Meets The home of Mrs. Bessie Davi was the scene Monday evening To the meeting of the Una Robert Lawrence circle of the Bapti? OK-rcn. Mrs. Mary Lee Bailey as sisted as co-hostess. Mrs. Louise Davis, circle chair man took charge of the meeting Mrs. Owen Preston gave the devotional. Mrs. Davis was assisted by Mrs. Vernon Cisco, Mrs. Mildred Turner, Mrs. Paul Boofcout and Miss Nellie Lee Dorroh in presenting the program for the evening. Sixteen members were present and three new members were welcomed, Mrs. Grace plgmon, Mrs. Dorothy Clayton and Mrs. Johnny White. The meeting was closed with K prayer. Eastern Star Initiates Initiation of two new members took place at the regular meeting of the Ea-stcrn Star on Thursday evening. During the business meet- Mrs. John Benny and Mrs. Frank Speights were welcomed as iew members. Mis. Glencfa Holland, vorthy matron, presided during the ivening. Following the business session the group enjoyed refreshments served rom a banquet table overlaid with i lace cloth and centered with spring tulips. Mice. Holland and Mrs, Jewel Sprague presided at the punch bowl. I'crsonals Mrs. Bernice McCullough o f Steele, was in this city on Monday Mrs, Linclsy Smith and daughter, Mrs. Marlln Lucas, Mrs. Helen rraxnmel. Mrs. Eunice Killctt. and Mrs. Alvin Allen, all of Portageville, were here Friday shopping. Dr. and Mis. J. R. Pinion and children, Lee Dixon and Ann Marie, of O.sceola, Ark., spent Saturday and Sunday in this city visiting with relatives. Paul Baird, who Is now employed In Grand Ha fen, Mich., spent Friday through Sunday in this city with his family. LUXORA NEWS B; Mr» O. O. l>rticr Peaches Heenan Has Her Fifth Husband SAN CARLOS, Clllif., April 19. (AP) — Frances (Peaches) Keenan —headline grubbing child-bride of 'Daddy" Browning a quarter cen- -ury ago—has a new husband—her fifth. tier mother, Mrs. Carolyn Heenan, said the 40-year old Peaches was married six \veoks ago at Reno to Al Kelly, heir to a Pittsburgh,, Pa., casket business. She said they will live here. Peaches, then 15. married New York millionaire Edward Browning in 1926. Sub Carrier of Mail Charged with Theft Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Coleman entertained thirty two members of the young social set at their home Thursday night, In honor of the birthday of Miss Christine Johnson, Uixora High School Senior. A pink, green, and yellow color scheme was used throughout the dinner party, after which the guests played canasta and party games and viewed television. Fourteen members of the Auxiliary unit of the local Legion Post met Thursday night at the home of Mrs. J.W. Lynch for their monthly meeting, presided over by Mrs. Charles Frazler, president. Committee reports completed the business session, after which the group agreed to furnish the Legion Hut with second-hand and used chairs. Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Castlio were hosts to their tlvrce-tablo Canasta club at their country home Saturday uiyht with a dinner pary. High prize scores awarded in the games following were won by Mrs. G. C Driver and John Bowcn. William Lynch of Flint, Michigan is visiting in the home of his mother, Mrs. J. w. Lynch, for scvcra days this week. Mrs. Grover Driver spent severa days last week in Moscow, Tennessee, as the guest of her sister, Mrs. S. Fnnvklin. nlrs. Sue Brown, who has spent the past four months In Florida returned home Friday. Mrs. John Dooley, formerly 01 Seattle, Wash., Is now making her home here with her parents, Mr and Mrs. S. J. Smith, while Mr Dooley is on ati Arm'y assignmen' in Korea', The Fidells Sunday School Class held its monthly dinner meeting the First Baptist Church Monday night, with 2'2 members present The Rev. and Mrs. A. B. Hill wer special guests. The business sessioi LOS ANGELES. April 19. (AP)^A 20-year-old, substitute mail carrier has been charged with mail theft. John C. Von Hecht of Altadena is accused by postal inspectors of throwing 300 pieces of first-class mall and many magizines and newspapers behind some bushes on a lonely street along his route. "I was just too tired to deliver that mail," Inspectors quoted him. Von Hecht was arraigned yesterday before the U.S. commissioner, 'ho fixed his bond at $1,000. Vinnese Find 'hones Useful VIENNA —(/f)— The Viennese lousewife can get a suggested din- ier menu by telephone, with a com- ilete recipe for each dish and just low much It will cost at today's irlces. Vienna possibly has more dial services than any other city M the world. Yon can dial different numbers and get: "Miss Ski"—who gives you a recorded snow information; "Miss Bus girl" — who recites the departure .imes of all buses. "Miss Toto"—who gives you the results of the weekend soccer games. Then Vienna's thousands of musicians can tune their Instruments to perfect A-pitch by dialing A-0-69 The telephone company also has [i Information service which will tell you the name o( the last King of Slam, or where you can hire a baby-sitter. Besides inventing the telephone, Alexander Graham B«ll perfected a form of wireless telephone using light waves. was presided over by Miss Margaret Moffltt, and Mrs. Paul Hrawley gave a song selection for the program. The class presented the pastor and his wife with a farewell gift The Luxora Book Club held Its monthly meeting Tuesday night fit the home of Mrs. J. I. Mifflln, with 12 members present. New officers for the forthcoming year weie installed by Mrs. G. C. Driver, as follows: Mr.s. Mifflln, president; Mrs. Lester Stevens, vice president; Mrs. Bowcn Thompson, secretary; and Mrs. Charles Howard, treasurer. Mrs. Mifflin appointed the following committee chairmen: Mrs. Au- tcn Chitwood, historian; Mrs. Lcm Stanford, librarian; Mrs. T. D. Wll- kins, purchasing agent; and Mrs. A. B. Roxclle, scrap book. Mrs. B. T. Ballew reviewed "Faith Is Power." by Dr. Charles A. Poling. One-quarter of Canada's poptila- on i s engaged In farming. Sixty ears ago more than half the coun- ry's population were engaged in ood growing. Sour Mash is to bourbon what sterling is to silver. And Old Fitzgerald, Kentucky's First Sour Mash Bourbon, is your sterling key to genuine whiskey enjoyment. 010 FITZGERALD Oor.uln. SOUR MASH Beut OLD FASHIONED Keeps lots of good food SAFE! lire 9 cu. ft. Food Freezer ROOMf 3IS POUNDS OF FOOD! PRESCRIPTIONS Fresh Slock Guaranteed B*st Prices Kirby Drug Stores 100% BONDED KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON W H t S K E Y — 100 PROOF Only Fngrdakt Food Frtezws givi you oH th»M features! keeps Mef«r-M;W median freezer zero-cold CM of current. Ha» 5-year warranty. Storage Boikeii ilid« back and forth, provicJ* convemenl arrangement. Eaiily removed. SealecMjgfif, olf'staJ cotfrrcr, ilyledbyRa/mondloewy. Extra thkk fibrous glaii iniulalion. Counter-balanced fop with automatic interior light A finger Up will lift it Built-in l«V. Here's rh« Ideal food freeze; for rW average-size home. Built and equipped by FrigidaEre —world fcmom for Tow l«mpera- lur« refrigerating equipment. Her« you'JI get greater operating ecortomy, greater dependability. See rhii new Frigid a !r« Food Freeier soon! »cu. h. Model 354.75 Alia 12 cu. ft. and 19 <u. ft. m»d«l DOWN WILL HOLD THE APPLIANCE YOU CHOOSE. COME IN TODAY! iHstribiilcd h<r MOON DISTRIBUTING CO. I.lllle Rock, Arkansas STITZEL-WEUER DISTIUIKY Ell. l.vkvUt, K«nluik», 114* 2 Days Only! Friday & Saturday DAYS SHOP AND SAVE LADIES SPRING DRESSES Values to $8.95. P'.-iid ginghams, solid color broadcloths, taffetas, chambrays, and Romain crepes. Sizes 9 to 52. A special value at 17 LADIES SUITS Reg ularly priced to $17.'J5. Made of crease resistant rayon gaber- dines in 2 and S piece comb ina- fions. Colors of red, >jrey, green and beige. Sizes 10 to 20. 9 31 LADIES SKIRTS G abardines, S I r a tier cloth and F rostpoints Regular 2.98 1 Reg. 3.98.. .2.1 66 COTTON DRESSES Were $2.98. Crisp 80 square prints in a wirlc variety of pal- terns .and colors. Sizes 12 to 52. 19 Children* Dresses R e d 11 ced from $2.98 a n d $.'!.<>S. It a y o n failles, laf- f eIa s and cottons. Si/.2 to 10. Ass'I colors of pink, blue, green and mni/.c. 1 33 Ladies Rayon Half Slips 55 Adams Appliance Co., Inc. • Sales J. W. ADAMS, Mgr. • Service 206-208 W. Main Phone 2071 R.C.A. &. Zenith radios and television—Maytajf washers and gas ranges—Duo-Therm oil healers—Youngstown kitchens, dishwashers and garbage disposals— Fairbanks-Morse water pumps — record players and phonograph records—Frigidaire refrigerators, electric ranges, washers, dryers, ironers, air-conditioners, dehumidifiers, food freezers and water heaters • Also reconditioned refrigerators, ranges, washers • Rich lace trim, in colors of while, blue, pink and maiice. Si/.es small, med. and large. Childrens Anklets Assorted solid colors and fancy cuff lops. Size* 3'/2 to 4 Prs. 73 LADIES BLOUSES 0 r i ginally priced to $2.98. Short sleeve rayon crepes in tailored and fancy si.vies. Ass't. si/.es & colors. 22 CREPE SLIPS I! e auUfiilly f e m i nine,, grand filling styles in white, 1) 1 n e and pink. Sixes 1)2 to 40.' 1 84 Prs. LADIES NYLONS 51 gauge, 15 denier. Full fashioned, first quality hose in new spring shades. 1000 Yds. Prints A wide variety of Cotton patterns and colors from which to chooat, 3 Yds. REMNANTS A large table full nf assorted .spring materials, in many different patterns and colors. ; V: of Marked PRICE 100 Superwite Sheets Snowy-while muslin, 112 threads t o the inch. Size 81 x !)!). Sorry, limit cf -! to the customer at I h is uniis- u a 11 y low price. Cotton Loop Rugs N T on • skid. Thick, fluffy loops, in an assortment of 11 h a n dsomc colors. Size 21 s 3fi. 31 Prs. Ladies Sandal A special la- hie of leather sandals in black, brown and green Sizes 5 to 10. 1 BLACK & WHITE STORE OWNED AND OPERATED BY THE SAM SHAINBERG DRY GOODS CO. t'.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free