The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 28, 1942 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 28, 1942
Page 4
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PAGE POUR : BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS .THURSDAY, MAY 28, 1942 Social Calendar FRIDAY'S EVENTS Executive Board, Woman's Missionary Union, First Baptist Church, meeting 2:30 o'clock with Mrs; Lloyd Stlcfcmoh. Miss i Jane McAdams entertaining Cee-Qiie Bridge Club. Mrs. Paul .Byrum entertaining C. B. C. Club. Honors Miss Branson A pink and white scheme was used in the bridal decorations of the party given last night by Mrs Spencer Alexander in compliment to Miss Maurine Branson, who is to marry Walter Heard, of Malvern, next week. The two colors were used in the bridal tallies and in the dessert course of ice cream, cake and nuts served after the games. Ice cream was in wedding bell molds. About the rooms where the 12 guests played bridge were arranged bouquets of roses, cornflowers, coreopsis and other Summer flowers. ' Defense stamps were given Miss Virginia' Martin, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. S. P. Martin, for hiftfi prize, and' Miss Elizabeth Ann Wilson, for second high prize. The guest of honor was given cologne. * * » GUESTS PLAY WITH ADC CLUB Three guests, Mrs. Bill Dolen, ^ Mrs. William R. Whitehead and •gj flss wn j c h w ill have its' eommence- Recently Wed To Local Man Mrs. Uzzell S. Branson Jr., of Vernon, Texas, is the former Miss Kathryn Collins, daughter of Mi', and Mrs. J. B. ColHus oi' Gaim-.sviHe. Texas. She became the brick' of Mr. Branson Saturday :if- ternoon, May l(i, at. CJuiiH'. 1 ;ville. DETROIT (UP)be- a war worker? "As Simple As 'Good Morning'" **» * * « *** That's The New Flat-Top-Coiffure For Summer Fashion ThiTc's mere to it than filling out JJY ALISIA- irART NICA Service Staff Writer Your summer hairdo will be a real comfort to you, this time. -So you want to Fashion as well as your wartime schedule tiemands it. And if you want to 19 To Graduate From Junior High Schoool; Smythe to Address Class The Rev, Francis J. Smythe, pa.slor of First Christian Church, will address the 11!) graduates of Junior high school at the commencement program tonight, (j;30 Margie Perry, George Hubbard Lead Senior Class In Honors look really prophetic— an application blank, getting a time {try a. My!e withoht a pompadour, can! and reporting to the foreman. | Newest idea being offered, just It requires a great deal of intensive, inow, is a group of "good morn- spcciiili/L'il training which, in some.! 111 "" coif.s. The fine stylist who instances, may extend through a! created them took the name from 'a saying they had for simple thins;.'; in Prance—before the war. They'll say of such things, "Simple as 'Good Moni'ng!" 1 And you'd say the same thing about these period of several weeks. The problem of converting manpower to war jobs requires the same careful, intelligent- planning which o'clock, at Haley time medals will Field at which be awarded to Margie Perry, daughter of* Mr. and Mrs. Charles Perry, and George Hubbard. son of Mr. and Mrs. G. First Methodist Church. Special music will include the march from "Athalia." Mendelssohn Mrs. George Stickler of Jonosboro houseguest of Mr. and Mrs. William Young, played cards with members of the ADC Bridge Club yesterday afternoon when they Were entertained at the home .of Mrs. S- G. Shelton. Sandwiches and iced drinks were served after the games. Mrs. Shel- G. Hubbard, were the tup ranking j for the processional and "The honor student^ of this year's senior Student Prince," Hoiuberg. for the class which will have its commence- overture, both by the high school ment exercises tomorrow night at I band; "An Evening's Pastorale'," honor students in social science, mathematics and English. The social science medal is offered by the Dud Cason Post of the American Legion and the mathematics and English medals by the Woman's Club. S. K. Garrett, principal of junior high school, will present the awards. Dr. W. D. McClurkm, superintendent of city schools, will present the diplomas following the Rev. Mr. iSmythe's address. The program will begin with the processional, "March from Athalia" by Mendels- characteri/ud utilization of bulky machinery and equipment in the drive to out-produce the Axis, according to E. F.' Fisher, general manager of Fisher Body, once the or any other that's fashionable and in good Laste ihis .summer. This expert tells me that a good largest producer of 'automobile " l . ll " y . W .°"^ M . 1 s ; lV Lhey n ° lo " gei ' i r ,. ' rijL'.ht in (.00 many curlecues. ' Today Fisher is in the midst of an aircraft and tank-building program which at peak production will require more than 75,000 workers, One day last week, he did the locks of five of his customers with ut-rmani.'Mt for back end.s only AIMS virtually all of whom will require | """",""""*', special instruction, including class-! V™ , 1S r °° S with the pom ~ rccm training on use of slide rules, {j™™''^* smoothie which is illustrated. Tin? tresses are tossed out from a center part, perfectly (simply, and caught with barrettes above the ears. Back ends are reading of blue prints and operation of complex gauges. Ten Training Sites Fisher workers who once were 7:45 o'clock at the stadium. school | Ayrton-Sharp, by the high school ; glee club; and March from "Aida," Dr. John L. Hill, prominent leader in Baptist activities of the South, will come here from Nashville, Tenn., to deliver the main address to the graduates. A teacher of religious education in tho Directors of the music are Charles G. Morehead and Mrs. Lanier Roecl. Miss Frances Holland will be pianist. ton was high and Mrs; Young, [ Summer at _Peabudy /;°] 1C 8 C ^ second high scorer. ' " '""' * * ' • ALL CLUB MEMBERS ATTEND BRIDGE PARTY All members of the Wednesday Contract' Club attended the party given yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Eugene Dickinson. hcj works out of the Baptist Central office. Last Senior Program The commencement exercises will conclude the series of senior programs this wee!:. The Rev. S. B. Wilford. pastor of First Methodist Church, delivered the baccalaureate where bridge was played. Mrs. Dickinson was high and Garden flowers decorated the rooms I address Sunday, and the class night program was held last night. Honor students and winners of medals were announced at last night's program by Dr. W. McClurkin. superintendent school. Miss Perry, who was No. 1 senior, received the English medal which is awarded by the Mrs. A; G. Hall, second high scorer in the games. A salad plate was served by the hostess. CHAPTER D, PEG, HAS FINAL MEETING PEG Sis- Dot Lamour Is Ace Saleslady Of Bond Force soh'n. ami the national anthem by the high .school band. The. -Rev. James A. Gverholser. pastor of First Presbyterian .Church, will ask the invocation raid benediction. A chorus will sing the English Folk song, "Country Gardens." trimmers or have learned upholstery workers to rivet aluminum. Others whose job was working with sheet metal now handle large slabs turned up in a roll which is both tailored and soft. More casually, Ihis stylist brushes out the back hair so that it has just a flick of armor plate or operate specialized machinery. Everybody is learning new jobs by night as well as "In fact." said Fisher, "I if there is one man in any of our plants today who is doing a job exactly like he did in auto body building days." an upward curl at the end. Not every faro will be flattered by such plain treatment of the brow and crown of the head, e.s- doubt '• :ecia ^y when such handling pre- r isenls a startling contrast to pompadours on every side. Well, the pompadour is not yet done-for—not quite. A style so His nrm already has established \ A universally adopted, thafc for the very flatters prac- . Members of the class are: Jamen tiammg piograms m 10 plant cities, hically every woman who breathes. D. of the Junior class, and the terhood, had its final'meeting of offered by the Woman's C the vear yesterday afternoon at ^e highest ranking sen o. the year yesterday the home of Mrs. James A. Overholser. Meetings will be resumed, in October. Fourteen members were present for the business . and program periods. During the social hour which followed, Mrs. Overholser served refreshments. OES HAS STATED MEETING, SOCIAL The local chapter of the Order of the Eastern Star had its stated meeting followed by a social hour last night at Masonic Hall. Mrs. M. C. Crittenden was chairman of the program on contests. The Blue side, under the leadership of Miss Cora Lee Cole'man, was winner in the contests. Mrs. J. D. Smith and Mrs. George W. Barham, hostesses for the social hour, served ice cream sundaes to the 21 members present. On behalf of the chapter. Mrs. R. A. Copeland presented Mrs, Smith with a gift of china in her pattern. Mrs. Smith is leaving next month for Caruthersville to make her home. bond Club to Mr. Hubbard, in second scholastic place, received one of the mathematics medals. The other math award went to Billy .Touts. Bill MOROLINE7 PETROLEUM JELLY @f^ I POR MINOR 3URN5 CUTS Morse received the science medal and Miss Lanelle Smart, who had been selected Good Citizenship Girl of the Daughters of the ArrH ericnn Revolution a few months ago, was presented her medal. Wins History Medal The history medal, which each year goes to a junior student, went to Miss Gwendolyn Orr. Other rankiu". honor students of the class were: Miss Sylvia Reidman, Bill A'Torse. Billy Jont/., Lanelle Smart, Doris Muir, Sallie Mathis. Joe McClure. Albert Saliba, Bill Stovnll, Jack Chamblin antf Ann Crook. On the same program, MLss Smart was crowned queen of thd senior class by David Boone, class ^resident. The memorial, defense innds. was presented by Clarence lohnson. class treasurer, and members of the class were introduced during the presentation of a pagent. Buck To Present Diplomas C. M. Buck will present the diplomas to this group after Dr. Hill make.s his address tomorrow night. The invocation will be asked by the Rev. O. J. Chastain, pastor of First Baptist Church, and the benediction will be offered by the NEW YORK (UP)*— Dorothy Lamour, who is most generally on view winning the sons of tycoons during typhoons, while clad in a zoot sarong, wishes she was a, man. What with one thing and another Ihis is clearly impossible but Miss Lamour has a strong yen to heave a hand grenade at Hirohito. Knowing that better pitching arms are available among the male sex, she has turned down an offer of $10.000 weekly plus -percentage for personal appearance tour to start her second trip around the country selling war bonds and persuading factory workers that the ' treasury's payroll savings plan is a good idea. SlOO.OOfl a Minuts The first tour ran five weeks and this one began April 26 and will end in mid-June. She used to do one-night stands singing with a band but it was nothing like working on treasury booking. ''There were 10 days when we didn't sleep in a bed one night." she said. Pier recollection of the tour thus far is a montage shot of parades, factories, faces, boots mar-- Monroe Besharse Jr.. Richard G. Faught, Harry Carter Farr, Billy Joe Gean, Jerry Haley, John J. Halter, Roy Eldridge Halsell, Ber v Ion E. Hampton, Everett Edsell Harber, J. E. Harrison, Irby Randall Hawks. J. D. Honneycutt, Lawrence Hopper. Will Franklin Hyde, Austin L Jenkins, James Carl Lee, J. Hugh Lodcn, Charles Roy Lutes, Grady G. Magee, Carl Leroy Mullins. James Carl Vest Jr.. Ada Marie Cavashere, Betty Lou Foster. Mary I Ella Garrett, Gail LaVerne Hawkins, Josephine Helm, Sara Katherine Hodge. Nancy Ann Holland, Marcclle Humphrey, Geneva Lambert, Mary Frances Lowery. Pauline McDermott. Ruth Maxine Mangrum. Dora Lee Millhorn. Myra Ann Neely. Melba Lynn Walker, Ben Abbott. Homer Alton, Chester Caldwcll Jr., Billy Calvin Cobb. Don Chamblin. Arthur Lee Connor. Bobby Cullison, Thomas Francis Denton Jr., Jeff Coevling Doclson. Billy Landon Dunaway, J. C. Ferguson. Murray McNeil. Richard Aubry Prichard, Bobby They have two objectives—job instruction of supervisors and worker training. Candidates for supervisor jobs are picked for their ability to absorb knowledge quickly and impart it to others. Training of workers is divided into two phases— pre-job training, chiefly in vocational and night schools, and on- jcb training, successful completion of which qualifies an employe for a full-time job. Passes Knowledge Along Still another successful program for converting the industry's manpower to war jobs is the War Production Board's "job instructor training" or JIT. The program, designed to fill the. urgent need for trained manpower by instructing workers on the job, already has been extended to 150.000 workers in 5 Michigan plants. By July 1, WPB ching up and clown again, and thousands of hands signing lip pledges to buy bonds and taking away autographer pictures of i Gean Wheat, Winnifred Luella Barnes. Agnes Sue Benton. Mary Sue Berryman. Bessie Bishiu. Betty Black, Marjorie Agnes Blankenship. Joyce Sunshine Anderson. Benetta "jean Brown. Biltyc Sue Burks, Rosana Cleveland, Mary- Ellen Crawford. Barbara Cullison, Edna Marie Eaton. Hattie Faye Eaton. Ramona Pearl England. 'Edith Byone Er- hartlt. Juanita . "Elizabeth Evans. Francos Field. Venita Adaline Trotter. Dorothy Jean Walker, Betty i Jane Warrington. Imogene Brooks. Dotty. Irt Gary. Ind., she sold $4.500,000 worth of bonds in about 45 minutes, as nearly as she can recall. It figures out to a neat $100,000- a minute. In Huntington, W. Va.. it wavS $3,800.000. and in Charleston, W. Va.. it was close to $5.000,000. No More Canned Speeches "At other times I talk hi factories will be a long time dying. Many women will wear it smartly this .summer, especially when it is arranged to hug the head and look trim and—simple. ATany will wear it even in the fall, and they should as long as they feel better in it» But by the end of summer it is going to look good and pcr-war j Short and simple will be the watchwords—and for really glamorous effects, extra hair. Hollywood scouts right now report a trend toward more "severe" hair styles. Lynn Bari sweeps her tresses straight up at sides and back, and tucks ends into a pompadour, but a high severe one. Jane Wyman is brushing her blonde locks smoothly clown all round So. whether you wear your locks in casual feather cut or in tailored fashion—keep 'em simple t Go to Here's a quick and complete change from the pompadour hairfiv. The flat-topped coii points up a strong: new wartime trend—an utterly smooth brow and crown. Locks are brushed out, in horizontal line, from a center part, and are secured with barreties above the ears. To balance this rather severe effect, back hair is waved and rolled up in softly rounded contour. when tires were not so durable as ion leave after 10 months in Iceland' they are today, of casings. some motorists over the fficialsjiope " will" reach nearly P s ° od stylist and tsl1 him at 00000 workers. * lcnst thc khld of effect J' 011 >wish to achieve, and then let him sug- Under JIT, experienced men in a plant^ including superintendents, raftsmen and others, are taught tow to pass along their skill to new or inexperienced employes. Methods of obtaining peak efficiency Vein workers is described to them. "If a worker is prepared carefully or a job by a competent superior, he never forgets it." said M. M. Olander, director of WPB's Training Within Industry branch. "And. moreover, he in turn can do a thorough-going job of passing tho same knowledge along to another worker." gest, and adaptation of a fashion that both adjusts easily to your speeded up beauty regimen and adds to your charm. Hearse, Patrol Wagon Transport War Workers SOUTH PORTLAND, Me. (UP) — Defense workers in shipyards here are making an all-out effort to save tires and gasoline. Fourteen workers from Richmond ride to work together in an obsolete hearse. Thirteen others have obtained a police patrol wagon, pooled tires and chip in for gasoline to carry them to and from their jobs reports that the Icelandic girls are chummy, but the Icelandic youths are a bit on the resentful side. Motorists pay one out of every eight tax dollars 411 the United States. Boy Friends Are Resentful LOS" ANGELES (UP) — Marine i Corps Capt. Glenn G. English, home A Cordial Welcome Awaits You at The Beauty Bar One of the finest, most modern shops in Northeast A*- kansas. Phone 3202 Glencoe Bldf. about the payroll savings plan or do whatever the treasury thinks I should do." she explained. She does • Rev. James A. Ov.vholser. pastor of not sing <*cept when she entertains 1 1 service men. The tours began just after she had completed two pictures. "Beyond the Blue Horizon" and "Road to Morcccb," and, as she has developed laryngitis just from Red Cross Shoes $6,95 As Pictured in white brown & white Wheat & brown Women's KEDETTES S2.45 & §2.95 They're Washable. the added voice wouldn't stand strain of singing. A treasury writer prepared her first speech, delivered at City College of New York. "The audience was all boys." she recalled. "I read it down to a part where it said, 'We'll have to fight together—you. and you. and me. The boys screamed 'Whoo!' and now I don't read speeches any more. I just talk 10 them from my heart, even if I'm not much of a speech-maker. Thai's No Chi-Chi "I was talking in one factory \ about the Hollywood Committee for War Savings Staff and how all movie workers are turning in part [Lula Caraway. Nathalene Evans. Mary Ellen Overton, Iris Hene Peek. Chcrie Pre.vost, Irma Rice Lorene Ross. Carolyn Jane Shelton Geneva Shibley. Charllotte Ler- berta Simms, Patty Jean Skekon Jean Smith Virginia Rase Smith Polly Ann Stewart, Wilma Lis Stone. Anna Earlene Sullivan. Billie Jo Taylor. Margie Lee Thur- nonci. Berta Madge Vastbinder. Ann Weedman. Evelyn Ruth Wheat. Geneva White. Marion Virginia Williams. Betty Frances Woodson. Johnny Hearn. Ancil Reed. Bennie Rhodes. Elvis Robinson. Dick Shanks. Viva Dean Hudson. Edwin Barger. A. J. Caraway. Jerald Christine Flanigan. James Grady Flanigan. Barbara Maxine Jones. Wilma Mae Johnson. Susie Marie. Myers. Clifford H. Porter, Jere N. Reid. Crmrlip Nick Rose. Curtis Remmell Sanders. Frances Shouse. Thomas Sylvester. Virginia Doris Swearins;on. TStoyd A. Trotter. Burtis Leon Walden. Donna Wunder- Luxora Resident To Be Buried Today Funeral services for William Gustus Satterfield. who died Tuesday morning at 4 o'clock at his home in Luxora. Ark., will be held at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon at the Luxora First Methodist Church by the Rev. Mr. Duvnnt. Burial, in charge of National Funeral Home, will be in the Luxora Cemetery. He was 47. He leaves three daughters. Mrs. Frances Pennell of Leesville. I,a., and Misses Mary and Dorothy Satterfield, both of Luxora; and n brother, Louis Satterfield of Cairo, 111. lich. Bite «l News Pamnal Mi?s Martha Sue Billings, o! Kennet;. Mo., is spending :i fe'.v At The Hospitals Blythcvillc Hospital Admitted: James E. Wells. Roseland. Mrs. L. E. Crump, city. Dismissed: Mrs. Rembert Guntor. rity. Walls Hospital Admitted: Mrs. H. E. Oakes. city. Dismissed: Inez Patrick of Holland. Mrs. J. H. Wilferd of Holland. Memphis Methodist Hospital Joe Russell of Cooler. cf their earnings for bonds, but I j days here with Dr. and Mrs. L. could .see what these workers were JIT. Moon-. \ Miss Annabel Bryant and Miss j thinkin I "They were thinking;. 'Look at | Tmv. Thompson are in Jonesboro 1 club. her. all dressed up. telling us to buy j today fnr an eye study course. [ bonds— on our wages.' So I told j Mrs. W. M. Simpson of Sum- j them it's only nine years since 1 1 ner - Mi ^ s . and Mrs. Frank K. was $5 ' Discusses First Aid Charles O. Hartshorn, of St. Louis. Red Cross first aid in- j structor. was guest speaker nt the weekly meeting of the Lions C!uh at Hotel Noble Tuesday. Mr. Hartshorn spoke on first aid. Carl Gansko was guest of tho Mrs. Day's Ideal At Popular Prices. The Family Shoe Store 312 W. Main Phone 2342 as working in a factory, too. for[ Dunn '<""*• Miss Patsy Pierson. of 5 a we--'" * i Kansas Ciiy, left yesterday after ' ' "Then they started coming up to;* the overnight guests cf Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Webb. They woro en route to Sumner. Billy Ore Simmons, son of Mrs sign pledges — French. Italians. Greeks. Germans, every nationality, men with dirty, grimy hands who'd been working for that dough, j ni " ( , n ^ cs "I felt so proud of them. This j Broadway, trip has opened up a whole new j corn, and Mrs. Hal Moore will Marv Simmons, is his home on ill of North JAN'T KEEP iRANDMA IN CHAIR world to me. And that's no chi-chi." Read Courier News want ads. Q I/I || •\f\IH W Iml •• IRRITATIONS OF EXTERNAL CAUSE icne pimples, bumps (blackheads), and ugly broken-out skin. Millions relieve miseries with simple home treatment. Goes to work at once. Direct action aids healing by killing perms it touches. Use Black and White Ointment only as directed. 10c.25c,50c sizes. 25 years success. Money-back guarantee. t&T Vital in cleansing is good soap. Enjoy famous crmie tomorrow to spend 10 days with his parents. Dr. and Mrs. L. H. Moore. He will leave at the end of that time for San Frali- ne will be primary traininc; as n flying cadet. He and Mrs. Moore have been visiting in Vicksburg, Miss., and Tallulah, La. She's as Lively as a Youngster— Now her Backache is better Many sufferers relieve nnccin:; iw-karlio quickly, once they discover tia; cause of their trouble may be t irr. The kidneys are Nature's chief \\ ins the excess ncids find waste < blood. They help most people \v.\.< If you find yourself caught in n street, car track give the wheel a quick twist. Gradually forcing the wheels out of the rails will grind Black and White Skin Soap daily, 'off some of the rubber. poisonous matter to remain in your KM,.,), it may cause nagging backache, rlmm-atr-- p:i:r.!». lcj> pains, loss of pep nnd cniTpy, p':u:>c M^ nights, swelling, pufflncss under t!v ( yi-?. headaches and dizziness. l'ror,ui ;it cr painty passages with smarting ami li;ir::;;n.- p,,mr- timcs shows there is something wroii;; \\-.\\\ your kidneys or bladder. Don't watt! Ask your druccift fur Dorm's Pills, used successfully by million* for over 40 years. They RIVO happy relief :u,.| \\ (\\ i,,.ip Iho 1") miles of kidney tube* tluMi. a poison- oua waste from your blood. (Jet Duuu'a PilLs, New Regulations On Delivery & Credit We must comply with the most recent regulations (Order O.D.T. No. 6) issued by the Office of Defense Transportation regarding a further curtailment of our delivery service and with the new regulations issued by the Federal Reserve Board regarding the extension of credit We ask our customers' understanding and cooperation as these are Government rulings and they must be complied with by us. After May 31st we cannot make special deliveries. We can make only one delivery per day to any one person or concern. This means that after we complete our morning ice-run there will be no more deliveries until the following day. (Penalty for violation—No more tires and cancellation of Federal permit). We can no longer extend credit to any one person or concern owing us an account that is over thirty-days past due unless the past due account is paid or closed by a note due within six months. We can no longer sell a refrigerator, ice chest, beverage box, or any other item usually sold on the time payment plan without a down payment of at least 20 per cent. The balance must be paid within twelve months. (Penalty for violation—Cancellation of Government Permit to sell any item on time). The Government considers conservation of tires and staying as nearly out of debt as possible two necessities in winning this war. No sacrifice or inconvenience on the part of any individual or buiness is too great to help achieve that end. CITY ICE COMPANY JOHNS ICE & COAL COMPANY ARKANSAS-MISSOURI POWER CORP.

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