The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 20, 1949 · Page 5
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June 20, 1949

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, June 20, 1949
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Page 5
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MONDAY, JUNE 20, 1949 BLYTHEVTLLB (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS PAGE FHTB tale's Weekend )eath Toll Is Six Boy Scout Knocked From Moving Truck By Low-Hanging Limb B* the AHwUUd Press At least six persons died violently wer the weekend in Arkansas. T«-elve-year-old Edwavd Rauch nber of a New Orleans, La., Bo fct troop, was injured fatally lear Mt, View Sunday when he was Inocked from a moving truck by ree limb. The crash of a light airplane In tee field near Stuttgart Saturda fcoueht death to William Sherif Ibout », and Lindell Schrek, V •th of Stuttgart. The wreckage wa A discovered until Sunday. An automobile and a truck co lde<l near Eudora Saturday nigh Lusinz fata) injuries to R. B. Cook, Ir., seven-year-old son of Mr. and R. B. Cook, Sr., of Eudora. our other persons, all occupants If the anto, were injured. • 1 Everett U Began. 21, Payetteville, frowned Saturday night when he fell from a boat while fishing near Ihe Northwest Arkansas city. 1 One man was killed when an au- lomobile crashed into the side of a Ireteht train at Palestine. Ark., at.urday night. The victim was Llfred CaSle of Palestine, driver of hf car. Nineteen freight cars were lerailed. Feedbag Fashion Tip: Home-Grown Sackcloth Flowers Bloom on Umbrellas, Scarves foman Convicted >f Murdering Her • m ploy er-Lover 1 RIVERSIDE, Calif., June 20 M> }-An all-woman jury has convicted S E. Gamier of man- (aughter in the slaying of her employer and lover, John n. 'The handsome 53-year-old busl- less woman took the surprise ver lid stoically, although the penalty iay b« from one to 10 years in Irison. She had testified she acted (elf defense, when Owen, 68, presi lent of the National Apartmen Owners Association, was fat Illy shot, in the bedroom of hi |earby Jurupa Hills rancho Apri . She was charged with murderin m. But the Jury apparently sidec some degree, with the state ontention that Mrs- Gamier, fo |2 years Owen's confidential secret and sweetheart, was motivated jealousy of his attentions to •ess Irene Rich. Mrs. Gamier blinked rapidly as •he verdict was announced last ight. After nearly eight hours of leHberatlon, but she managed a |mile as she was led back to jail, here's nothing to say," she told Reporters. Judge Russell S. Waite set 10 |.m. Wednesday lor sentencing. By Kpsfe Klnird XKA Fashion Editor i ' NEW YORK —(NBA)— Latest ' ashion triumph ot the [ecdbag Is Is Cinderella conquest of the ac- ', essory field. I The grain. Hour or poultry (ced- < bag which spreads it floral charms ! over the ribs o( umbrellas and makes gay basket-bags, head scarves and wrap-around stoles proves that ,he empty sack is worth salvaging. Whether the home sewer gets the bag blown free ot dust or thoroughly cleaned, tlie cloth it yields is fine cotton labrlc. Available at large or small city grocery or rural stores in as many print patterns as counter-bought cottons, the feedbag's advantage over cotton in the bolt Is Its slashed price tag. As a result, summer accessories in the bag are limited only by the Ingenuity of the little woman who pulls them out. Two 100-pound bags will make her a ruffled parasol. There'll be enough fabric left from the sunshade to make a Drawstring basket bag. The basket comes ourtesy ot a strawberry carte, aiued or painted to disguise its .•igin. , Only one 100-pound bag is need:l to make a sleeping plaid stole. f thread-pulled at the ends, the Lofe W'ill supply its own fringe. Another feedbag ot any print or olor will yield a head scarf that equires only the squaring off and lemming of a 50-pound sack to flake a small kerchief. A 100- jound bag will .of course, make a carf of whopping size. "Bear!" comes from "bidnn", an \nglo-Saxon word meaning to pray, nit it has come to mean a pierced nrnament fvom Us association with he use of rosaries in praying. kcloths mad* parasol ud strawberry bask*t-ba» pretty rowboat passenger (below) Wowwn Form Association, Etoct Officers FAYETTEVILLE, Ark., June 20 —</P)-^Member» of th* newly formed Newspaperwomen's Association Sat- rday elected Mr». M. P. Jones, of Searcy their president for this year. The group is meeting In conjunc- lon with the Avkans Press Assocl- tion seminar at the University of Arkansas. Other officers: Mrs. Esther Blndursky, Lepanto, irst vice president; Mrs. Ray Kim jell, DeQueen, second vice president; Mrs. Mary Ellen Huff. Newport secretary, and Mrs. Kate Gll- npl». Devilli Bluff, treasurer. an Id. Tom Allen of Brlnktoy an The two board members lor 1M9 ] Mrs. Walter Ran*? of McCrory. fi Aft WITH QUININE \J \9 \J B » N C '. '-AS' P '•- i E f fOQ'-f CHILLS & FEVER Don't fool around trying known nwdicinM. You c»n now t nliibb. lim«-t»led 666 with Th«« . tctinf or b»!t»f hoin* remedy For maUrUl cliUU ami fever on Ih. m»rk«l. (Jet 666 with quill- iiM today... u>d jet quick relief. DUE TO MALARIA * WE, THE WOMEN * B) Qutb Mlllttt NEA Stall Writer Girl Leaving Home Should Be Able to Earn Own Living feck's Third Boy LOS ANGELES, June 20 ($*>— Its •hree boys now for the Gregory Pecks. The actor's wife. Grela. gave jjrth to seven-pound, 13-ounce fc'rev Paul, Friday. He was named for Harry Cftrey, the late actor. There are two kinds of security that parents can offer the daughter \vho is leaving home to make a home of her own. They can say to her: "Remember, if you ever need it, you always have a home with us." Or they can give her the kind of etiucaUon that will make her employable, and thereby give her the sense of security that comes from knowing that she can earn living for herself, if she ever Has to. The first is the easy way—in the beginning, it sounds so simple and when the words are uttered they are sincerely meant. But a look around you at the parents who have hai* their" daiigh- ters come home to live, often brings ing a child or several children with them, will convince you that saying to a daughter "You can always come home 16 us" isn't a simple solution at all. It's hard on a middle-aged man j. to take back a daughter and per- ! pcct it of their sons. And today or help support. It's hard on a middle-aged woman who should be enjoying a peaceful and quiet life to have to crowd a daughter's family into her home, and turn herself into an unpaid baby-sitter. Necessary in Some Casts Of coui'se, there are daughters who run off and get married before they have finished their educations and if the marriage fails, as such hasty marriages often do, the parents may have no answer but to say "come home to us.** Bu t there are many girls who marry young and with no jot) training, with their parents' full consent and approval. The parents are glad to see them .settled—and if , the marriage doesn't work out, then little Mary or Louella can always come home to Mother and Dad. Those parents could in many cases convince their daughters of the necessity for equlplng themselves la be self-supporting before they marry. After all, parents ex- It Couple Uses Old Shay On 50th Anniversary WOOKSOCKBT, R. I., June 20. tA y h- Like young lovers, Mr. and Mrs. Elpliege Manseau took the long way :ioine Saturday. The Manseaus drove to Precious Blood Church to msirk their 50th wedding anniversary. When they came out they found il of a daughter. The only thing wrong with saying big-hear fedly and sentimentally to a daughter. "Remember* you always have a home with us, 1 ' is that she may take you up on it. heir car gone, Ln Us place friends uid put a horse-drawn shay, just ike the one they used to drive to .heir wedding. Th is one wa s manned by a coachman, a butler and a footman, il! in livery. Manseau said: "Glddap but don't hurry." If you take th« lead in sharing your party line, others are sure to follow. When you're thoughtful of them, they'll usually be thoughtful of you. How you answer these questions is an easy way to check up on your telephone manners: Do I give up the line promptly in an emergency? Do I listen 10 make sure the line ii not in use before placing a call? Do alls? 1 wait a few minute* betweca Do I make most of my calk at off- peak periods? * If your answers are "yes," you'r* setting a good example for the other* on your party line and they're almost certain to show you the same consideration. Southwestern Bell Telephone Company Off p.ok |»rlo4* ox dwing Tti» afternoon unM «, and aft« S \n HM • hups his grandchildren to support: is almost as important to expect ower-wower! FAMILY SHOE STORE PRESENTS ITS BIG Come in —learn about the 5 basic advantages ol Packard high-compression performance! 1 It's «-m-o-o-t-h-«-r — because this Packard's mighty 135-HP engine is noc just an eight... it's an advanced design, precision-builtPac4ar<f eight —with new advancement: that make it smoother, quieter than ever before! 2 Mer»r«pon$ive, because of "free- breathing" engine design. Sample its nimbleness in traffic . . . then go out on the open road and discover "iafety-sprint" reserve power. 3 Thrrftwr! Today's Packard is writing the gas economy news of the fine car field! NEW 2224 begin ot *(or Ihe 135-'IF Packard Eight Club Sedan — ilclii-ered in Detroit; stale and local taxes, if ail), "lid u bile tittctt-alis ($21), extra. 4 Mor« duiablel Because it's built to Packard standards of design, materials, and workmanship. 5 And H »taY» in »onel Simplicity of design and installation makes it easy to maintain the peak performance of this husky Packard eight. ASK IHI MAN WHO OWNt ONI Packard MOTOR SALES CO., Inc. 110W. Walnut Phone BROKEN LOTS of NATIONALLY ADVERTISED SHOES • Rhythm Step • Red Cross • Para dise • Trim Tred • Cobblers 1 PAIR 4.44 2 PAIR 7.77 Sizes ... 3 to 11 Widths . . . AAAA to EEE Colors . . . Brown, Red, White, Black, Balen- ciago, Brown & White, Green and Multicolor. Materials . . . Patents, Suedes, Calfs and Kids. Low - Medium - High Heel Sandals-Sling Pumps-Wedges Values From 7.95 to 12,95 FAMILY SHOE STORE 312 WEST MAIN PHONE 2343

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