Miss Cox Is Honored At Biloxi Meet Miss Shnron Cox received the honor of being appointed to the stnlion of Grpml Immortality at the Grand Assembly of Rainbow for Girls held this past week Diloxi. Five girls from the local assembly accompanied SM Sgt. J. Cox to Biloxi where they stayed at the Duena Vista Hotel. They were Bonnie Davidson, Worthy Advisor and Miss Rainbow, Rosalind Messina, member of the Grand Clwir, Patricia Flowers a Grand Representative and Susan Dykes a Grand Page. Miss Messina presented a pia no prelude during the Grand Assembly, Miss Cox served also as a Grand Page. Miss Davidson was presented at the formal dance which followed the Shrimp Jamboree held in the Hurricane Room of the Buena Vista. * * * Teener's Delight Whipped cream left over? Whip it and fold in crushed peanut brittle. Freeze in small paper cups. The teen-agers will love this! D E S E R T FtOWER. DUSTING POWDER glQ_4_oz. SIZE on!* |OO Â· plus \at j Bcauliful "new big 4 oz. sue of cloud-soli Desert Klowcr Dusling Powder... lo keep you cool *nd fresh even on the tcnrmcst days. At this kir, low price you can afford ID pamper youredf all eammcr long. Dy Shalton.. Also available in. Â£ffeafcÂ£i'p Garden fragrance^ TWO GREAT STORES G U L L E Y Local Groups Make Plans For Autumn Club Work. * * * Year Books Are Being Compiled MISS SHARON COX SMIEO.VE WANTS YOU to, work for them. If you have a' Good Salad Summer is a lazy time for most women. With no school hours to meet the household has a way of relaxing. But there is one group of Delta women who find summer a busy time - those who have been named to of- iiccs in clubs and organizations. For them summer time is planning time. In many local homes groups are meeting nearly every morning preparing the work that will open when A u t u m n comes to the Delta. There are year books to compile, programs to outline and speakers to contact. Knowing this Charles Scribner's Sons, New York, has published a book that can be used as a tool by this summer group of workers. It is entitled "Developing jthe Corporate Imnge," by Lee !H. Bristol Jr. The book teaches how women can shape their professional, civic or public service organizations with t h e s a m e public relations tools used by businessmen. A key chapter, "The Image in your Community," c o n t a i n s sound advice that can be used by a PTA chairman as well as by a company manager: "A simple definition of community relations could be 90 per cent being a good community neighbor, and 10 per cent telling about it." "The image is nothing new. It is merely the picture which your organization has created in the 1 minds of your various publics," Mr. Bristol explains. Volunteer directors of a menial health association in a srnal! :own were concerned to lind thai their organization was considerct 'snobbish" by other w e l f a r e groups. They traced the unfav orable image to the aloof belvav ior of the executive secretary young psychologist who fel that his professional training se him apart from staff members of other agencies. When the problems was spelled out to him the psychologist put his book learning to work making friends y changed its image and increased its effectiveness. "The image of atiy group, any company can bo defined and almost always impiovcd," says r. Bristol, who has spoken extensively before university and business groups on public relations and creative thinking. He urges organization leaders o be sure members understand heir goals. "A men's group in v York, celebrating its tenth anniversary, asked key mem- jers to write down what thcv considered to be the group's chief objectives. Even after ten years, hese men found that no two members agreed! No two statements were alike." Questions Asked In an interview the other day, he businessman - author suggested a new, fresh, and imaginative approach to ten major questions hat apply to all organizations: Are you bringing more members into active pnrticipa- Some cooks like (o mix lime service to sell be sure to let cv-; a "d lemon flavored gelatin as a I base for a salad, folding in grat REXALL DRUGS S25 Washington Ave. Thomas Shopping Center eryixxly Know by placing an ad in the Classified section. Dial Delta Democrat Times now to place your ad. We Will Trade For Your Old Furniture ON THE PURCHASF, OF NEW -COME IN AND GET OUR DEAL! SENOJ fURNITURi Company "Serving Greenville For 26 Years" 300 Washington AVE. Phone ED 2-5731 ed carrot and crushed pineapple. Serve tlio salad on crisp greens with mayonnaise. Try H! Nice with roast pork: applesauce to which plumped raisins arc added. yes-- stm at it Charles Cason The Union Central 1 Life Insurance Co. j The result: the association quick Personally Speaking Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Wright of Greenville, and Mr. Wright's sister, Mrs. Neita Neat of Hollandale, left Thusday for Paris, where they will visit Mrs. Neal's son, Commander W. H. Ncal III, who is on the staff of the Commander in Chief of UK U. S. European Command, located in Paris. They will also tour Europe by car for about three weeks. Louis Parks Elected President Of Local C. Of C. Organization Louis Parks was re-elected pres- Clinton Bagley, chaplain, Donald idenl of the Children of the Con- Haydcn, parliamentarian, Diane fedcracy at the recent meeting scrapbook chairman, Mr. And Mrs. Wright Are Honor Guests At Bon Voyage Party held in his home. Elected to serve Douglas Quinn and Charles Na- with him were Gayle Watkins, bors, historians and Robin Peep- vice-president, Nell Thames, sec- les, program chairman, retary, Debbie Wood, treasurer, A short business session was icld with Louis Parks presiding. Members recited the pledges to the Confederate and United States Delia Democrftt-TImN i Monday, July 11, '60 3 ' flogs and "The lord's Prayer*. 1 Members of Iho group vottd to have a picnic oil thÂ« sand b*r on July 25. Also discussed wÂ»s thÂ« General Convention that will b* held in Houston, Texas, Aug. t- 11. A refreshment hour was held at tho conclusion of the meeting. Members present included Gayle Watkins, Nell Wood, Donald Thames, Dobbi* Hayden, Douglai Quinn, Susan Alexander, E l l e n Smith, and Clinton Bagley. Prospective members present werft Eugene Ham and Bob Booth. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Wright, who left Thursday [or Europe, were honored at an informal sup- party given at the home of Mr, and Mrs. Buell Nunnery, Scott. Co-hosts for the event were Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Gresham of Greenville and Mr. and Mrs. Woodie Hammond of Scott. Hurricane lamps lighted the en- trance of the Nunnery home and gaily colored lanterns hanging from the trees lighted the patio where the buffet table was placed. A menu of foreign foods carried out the theme of the bon voyage party. The honorees were presente d with gifts by the guests. About 20 attended. ion? 2. Do programs help members n their work? 3. Do you make a point of ivoiding "the same old thing" every year? 4. Doe. 1 ; your group make a wint of evaluating each year's rogram to discuss what clicked, what failed, and so on? 5. Do your members understand your long - range objectives? 6. Do you have specific short- Lerm goals as well? 7. Do your members know your calendar of forthcoming events? 8. Where should you hole meetings? 9. When should you hok meetings? 10. H o w m a n y meetings should you hold? "This check list can be uset as a springboard to help you ge started on a planned program of growth for your organization It is true of business and equally true of an organization If it does not grow, it become stagnant," Mr. Bristol declares Causes Of Heatstroke And How To Treat It Miss Jean Patterson Is Honor Guest At Country Club Lunch Miss Jean Patterson, bride- elect of Edward I.ancaster of Greenville, was honored at a luncheon Saturday at 1 p.m. giv- ;n by Mrs. J. R. Hodge at the Greenville Country Club. Centering the table, covered with a pale green cutwork cloth, were bride and groom figurines on a base banked with ivy, en- Icircled with arrangements of pink asters and carnations in 'frosted crystal containers. Places were marked with dainty pin! and white lace trimmed fans. Miss Patterson wore for the oc casion a sheer blue cotton frocl fashioned with a tucked bodice and pleated skirt. The guest list included the hnnoree's mother, Mrs. Rayfor Patterson, Winona, Mrs. Monis Lancaster Sr., Miss June Fife Cleveland. Miss Peggy Co!c, Miss Shirley Ilamby, Miss Jan Estes and Miss Frances Umlerhill. Heatstroke is the most serious Inuss caused by warm weather. Jnforlunately, it is frequently fa- al. In fact, is is estimated that mly 20 percent of those stricken ccover. Minor Exposure, Too While prolonged or severe ex- xsure to beat is the sole precipi- ating factor in many cases, you can suffer heatstroke by w h a t you may believe to be relatively minor heal exposure. Sunburn is an example. This may interfere with heal regulation by causing loss of vas omotor control and sweating in the burned areas despite an in crease in body temperature. Sweating A Factor On the other hand, excessive sweating also may launch a chain reaction which leads t heatstroke. Usually, some form of mal function of the body's sweating emperature is by evaporative ooling. In this type of treatment, patient is wrapped in sheets. This helps increase circu- ation in the constricted blood vessels. Ice Water Baths Ice water baths are also used jy some doctors to treat heatstroke. Immersing the victim in a tub of ice water brings rapid cooling and effectively lowe; blood pressure. But, again, better have a doctor present before such measures are undertaken, unless, of course, it is an emergency. QUESTION AND ANSWER T.F.: Are hot oil treatments for the scalp of any benefit? Answer: The massage em ployed undoubtedly helps to stimulate the scalp, although CHARTING your course through the hundreds of available insurance policies to find the protection that's best for you calls for professional skill. As independent insurance agents, we-are experts in prelection. Only an Independent Agtnl Can Display Thli S**l mechanism is involved in a heatstroke. This usually is coupled with excessive environ mental heat, excessive humidity low wind velocity and impairet general physical condition. The healthier you are, the less likely you are to succumb to (he heat. Likely Victims Alcoholics, the aged, persons who are obese and (hose with arteriosclerosis are the best can didates for heatstroke. The symptoms in order of :heir frequency are faintness, staggering gait, dizziness, headache, nausea and vomitin poseless movements, m u s c l e cramping, choking, difficulty in speaking or swallowing, drowsiness, restlessness, con[usion, dryness of the mouth, excessive thirst, an inadequate supply of oxygen and diarrhea. Naturally, all of these are not present in all cases, ff two or three of them occur, the safest thing is to suspect heatstroke, make the victim rest and summon a doctor. Reduce Temperature Most important thing to do to reduce the body temperature as rapidly as possible. But, since such procedures might result in complications, it's best o have a doctor on hand to sup- cn/ise the treatment. One method of reducing the Toys Are ,^^ Displayed 'IJjlJk At Meeting St. Martha's Sewing Circle held ts second toy showing of the ^ear at a recent meeting in the lome of Mrs. George Sherman. About .10 stuffed toys and six xautifully dressed dolls were exhibited. The toys are being made for the circle's booth to be held at the annual parish fair this fall. The session was opened with a iraycr by the hostess and a ricf business meeting held. Members present were Mrs. M. 3. M a u r i n , Mrs. Dick Glinis, Mrs. Vincent Maggio, Mrs. Kufus Mock, Mrs. J. B. Rogers, Mrs. James VfcCoy. Mrs. William Little, Mrs. Joe Sherman, Mrs. A. J. Craw- : ord, Mrs. John Tonos. Mrs. Frances Muffulclto. Mrs. John Guidry ami Mrs. S. Rossie. the hot oil in itself may not any good. do Bergman, finlay Starling 132 N. Broadway GENERAL INSURANCE Dial ED 2-5429 ! More than'lOO United Press international men will be covering the conventions for you. Â· "There ar"e big by-liners like Lyle C.WiJson, Raymond Lahr, r Icmmc.n .Smith.William Theis, Frank Eleazer, and Dick West. ' IVoujwfll get the facts, and you will get tho drama, color, and humor. follow their coverage /ornf *spj -a? ' Â· r,ont wgos of... 2R)e mlm Ad Facts: U. S. citizens smoked approximately 456 billion cigarettes last year--1.5% more t h a n in 1953. Consumers in the U. S. ;m! Canada spent over 57 billion for all kinds of tolacco products in 1353. To sell the greatest number of [vrospec- live customers, the tobacco : rulu;try, in trt!J1 increased its nvc::'mcnt in Daily Newspapers an cslimalc:! 21.6% over Farm Fresh U.S. Govt. Insp. 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