The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 1, 1950 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, May 1, 1950
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Page 4
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PAGE FOUR BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, MAY 1, 19»' Jane Shelton, Society Kditor Fhont 4461 'Luncheon Bridge Honors Thirteen Tables of Guests . ?/ Thirteen tables of luncheon- bridge guests were entertained Snt- Jurday at ttie'Jcsse Taylor home on ".Main when Mrs. Taylor and Mrs. Henry Humphreys were hostesses for the affair. . The guests were seated at Individual tables, i. Inrge punch bowl in which floated clusters of Dutch iris was arranged In the dining room. A low bowl holding multl- hued snapdragons was also set In the room with harmonizing bouquets of orchid shaded tulips, narcissi, and other spring blossoms being placed throughout the home. Bud vases filled with orchid and purple shaded swcetpens topped the Individual tables. In the bridge game following the luncheon, Mrs. S. E. Tune won high score, Mrs. Harry A. Haines, second high and Mrs. Max O. Usrey. low. • « » Morning Party Honors Alabama Visitor The Country Club was the setting Saturday morning for an informal patty honoring Emylon Cocfce of Birmingham, Ala. Emylon with her parents, Mr. and . Mrs, John Walter Cocke. Jr., vere weekend guests of MIS. cocke's parents, Mr. and Mrs, Marvin Nunn. Hostesses for the affair, attended by members of the younger teen age. set, were Mrs. II. G. Partlow and Miss Nancy Par Mow. Scarlet tulips and narcissi, intermingled In greenery centered the table'from which party foods were served. Lilacs and other spring blossoms, were arranged at intervals around the entertaining room. The guest of honor selected a navy blue faille suit with touches of while trim. She wore harmonizing accessories, and pinned B gardenia corsage, a gHt of the hostesses, at her shoulder. * ' * • • • Senior Red Peppers Honored With Party Senior members of the high school Red Pepper Club were honored Saturday when Barbara Denning and Barbara Smith'entertain- ed with a morning party at the rSmith home on Walnut. '. • AB each guest entered, she was ; presented a miniature corsage of : :» >ingle whtt« gladlola, tied In a puff of red satin. Party foods were served throughout the morning from the refreshment table which was overlaid with & linen cloth and centered with,ft Sow,bo^rl filled withered carnations and white blossoms. Further • emphasizing the school colors, red nnt! •white, were the sandwiches, which were tightly rolled to represent diplomas, with each being tied in red ribbons. .. ' , The hostesses were assisted by their mothers, Mrs. Leon Ocnning end Mrs. O. W. Smith, Mrs, Charles Smith also assisted. , * *".-•• Garden Club Here . Gets Invitation The Blytheville Garden Club, a division of the Woman's Club, line been Invited to participate In a flower show at Jonesboro on Thursday, Mrs. 3. E. Crafton, division chairman, announced today. The Jonesboro show, to be from 3:30 p.m. to 9 pjn. Thursday at the First Methodist ohurch at Joneshoro, is being sponsored by the Jonesboro City Federation of Garden Clubs.. JUNIOR TWOSOME Al Pne Hospitals Dlj-thevllle Hospital Dismissed: Mrs. Nancy Moore, Rt, 3. Mrs. W. O. Anderson, Annorel. Mrs. Laverne Owen, City. Lonnie Moore, Huffman. Murray Smart, City. Eddie Frank Smith, City. Sue Burnett Juniors—here's the latest fashion pet. The young circle skirt that's so easy to sew. It's combined here with a feminine square necked blouse for summer' charm. Pattern No. 8505 is u sew-rlte perforated pattern for sizes 11, 12, 13, 14, 16 and 18. Size 12, blouse, 1 yard plain fabric In 39-inch; 1i yard eyejet; skirt, 4 yards. For this 'pattern, send 25 cents, in COINS, your name, address, si/.e desired, nnd the PATTERN NUMBER, to Sue Burnett, Courier News, 530 South Wells Street, Chicago 7, 111. Send 25 cents now for the Spring and Summer FASHION. 48 pages of new styles, fabric news, special fea- lurcs. Free pattern printed Inside the book. Bits of News Burdette Alumni I Has Banquet' Clowns, merry go rounds and 3&iiy bcdeciced horses, all suggestive of a visit to the circus, were shown througnout the decorations of Burdctle school cafeteria Friday night, when about ninety former \ stutlents of the school met for the ! annual Alumni Association banquet. Nine graduating classes were represented. The Rev. John McNair of Bay. Axk., gave the Invocation after which Mrs. Ray Tatum of Memphis led the group singing. Miss Betty Easley, president of the association, gave the welcoming address. J. Ij. Fondren presented the response. To carry out the circus theme, a miniature clown, holding a basket from which brimmed Dutch iris, gladioli and snapdragons, centered tiie speakers' table. Arranged on either side of the colorful clown, were prancing horses, each holding identical arrangements of spring blossoms. Tiny merry-go rounds, encircled by gay colored horses, centered the tables at which the guests were seated. Floating in prolusion from the celling were multi-colored streamers and balloons. "The Merry Go'Round of Life" was the subjejt chosen by the Rev. Russell Duffer [or his address. Fol- lowu ; the --y. Duffer's talk, L. H. Autry. superintend!;,.: if the school, ntroriuccd the alumni. Special guest was Miss Florcnc Jordon of Magnolia, sponsor of the graduating class of 1942. Miss Jordon was presented an orchid corsage by Gerald Criafin, a gift of the almuni members. Mr. and Mrs Paul Pryor returned Sunday from St. Louis where they had spent several days. Miss Winnie Virgil Turner spent (lie weekend In Newborn, enn., as guests of relatives ad friends. Mr. and Mrs w. T. Shelton, Miss Jane Shelton and Joy Sliclton spent Saturday In Memphis. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Owens and Mr. and Mrs. Percy Smith and daughter, Barbara, spent the weekend In Holly Springs, Miss., where they attended Die Pilgrimage. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Province spent the weekend In St. Louis and aranitc City, 111. In St, Louis, they were the guests of Mr. Province's sister, Mrs. E. J. Ayers, Mr. Ayers and family, in Granite City, thcv visited Mr. Province's brother, Miles Province. Mrs. Province and family. Miss Doris Mlkies left this morning for Martinsville. Va., nftcr spending several days here ns guest of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Panos." Mrs. Harold Newton and childrei Pat and Richard, arrived last night from Hot Springs to spend several days' as'guests of Mrs. Newton's mother, Mrs. Connie Presnell. Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Walls had as their weekend guests Dr. and Mrs. A. R. Power-and daughter of'Hot Springs. Mrs. J. c. Drokc underwent a major operation this morning at the Blythevilie Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. John B. Davis, and family of Lorraine, Okla., are visiting here ns guests of Mr. Davis' sister, Mrs. W. H. Caldvvell, Mr. Caldwell nnd sons. They are also guests of Mr. Davis' mother, Mrs. J. A Davis. ' Mrs. Ann Sugg of Chester. Miss., Mrs. H. G. Mansfield of Memphis and Mrs. Clad Hunt of Ackenncm, Miss., were the weekend guests of their sister, Mrs. Z. • M. Mcohee nnd family. Mrs. McGhee has becri ill at her home for sometime. A son CInude McGhee, Mrs. McGhee and family, of Dexter, Mo., also were weekend guests. Mr. and Mrs. Hunt will leave for Cuba Thursday where they will spend a month. Mrs. O. O. Hardaway and son, Oscar, Jr., and Mrs. S. S. Patterson and daughter. Vivian, attended the ilgramage in Holly Springs over ic weekend. Condition of C. V. Scbaugh, who as been critically ill for the past •cek In Walls Hospital, Is reported nchanged. , W. H. Stov'all returned Saturday rom Fort Smith where he visited s guest of his mother, Mrs. J. p. "itovall. Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Parks and aughler, Kay, and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Drugmimd nnd daughter, Karn, spent yesterday In Memphis •ere they attended the lecture ser- non of Dr. Robert Lee, "Payday, lome Day" at Ellis Auditorium. The Hj!v,;-and Mrs. T. E. Webb left Ills morning for their home in Ada, Okla,, after 'spending several days ere as guests of Mrs. Jenny Craig ind other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Ramon Morton ;pcnt Saturday In Memphis. Condition of C. M. Smart, who was dismissed yesterday from Bly- lievllle Hospital, where he had b°cn ndcrRoing treatment for several days, Is reported satisfactory. Coming Events Social Calendar Monday Wesleyan Service Guild meets »t First Methodist Church at 7 p.m. - YWA has Mississippi County meeting at Calvary Baptist Church at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday Friendship Sunday School Class of the First Baptist Church meets with Mrs. Joe Atkins at her home on North Franklin, 1:30 p.m. Alpha Alpha Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi meets with Miss Luella Barnes at 7:30 p.m, Mrs. Ramon Morton, co-hostess. Mrs. Max Held hostess to Tuesday Bridge Club. La Nueve meets with Mrs. Ben Mac White. Mrs. Eric Whltlcy hostess to La Petite. TLE Club meets with Mrs. William Lambert. Trl-Town entertained by Mrs, James Terry. American Legion Auxiliary meets at the Hut at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday Mrs. Fred Boyatt hostess to Alpha Beta Bunco Club. Wednesday Club meets with Mrs. Baker Wilson. Garden Club meets at 2:30. Thursday Mrs. Taft Metzcr hostess to Armorel HD Club. Thursday Rook meets with Mrs. Harold Hlnson.. Clinic for pre-school children to enter Sudbury School for 1950-51 session held from 1 to 2 p.m. at the Mississippi County Health Unit. Mrs. Theodore Logan hostess to Double Four Club. Mrs. Hugh Gentry entertains Avalon Bunco. Thursday Club meets at the Country club for luncheon bridge. Mrs. E*. D. Foster hostess to Thursday Contract Club. Friday Chapter "N" of PBO Sisterhood meets with Mrs. Ritey Jones at 1 p.m. Mrs. J. W. Adams co-hostess. Bonnie Jean and Mary Agnes Peoples hostess to the Young People's Training Union of Calvary Baptist Church at their home, 2113 Edwards, at 7:30 p.m. Mrs. J. O. Huey entertains the Lucky Hook Club. FASHION COMES OF Never use hot water first when trying to remove meat juice or gravy stains. Cold or lukewarm water should be used first until coloring is dissolved. Then use hot water. Very often paint, varnish am enamel stains cnn be removed b; washing with soap and water. Older stains may require softening firs with oil, 1; rd or butter. City Government Heorfs Are Seeking Assistants CHICAGO —</P)— Cities don't have "vccps," but a growing number of mayors have assistants who give them a helping hand. The American Municipal says New York has a deputy mayor, San Francisco a chief administrative officer, Louisville a city consultant, Milwaukee an executive secretary and Cleveland and New Orleans have executive assistants to their mayors. Seattle voters recently approved a charter change that created the post of administrative assistant to the mayor. : i Mother's Day fashions designed to flatter mature figures offer cool comfort for th« .-) warm weather months to come Black and ulute printed chifton dress (left) has a full * skirt posed over a white built-in slip. Double layers of white orfindy form the triple- tiered collar. Gray printed voile (center) swings a circular skirt and has full sleeve* caujht in a tight cuff at the elbow. Organdy facing is used to give crispness to the doubl* petal-shaped collar. Softly tailored pin-checked gingham (right) has a skirt, darted «t th» sides and back for an easy Tit. Notched white pique collar sharpens the necklin* of th» jacket which is fastened with pearl buttons. ' | Manila Scout Troop 32 Wins Honors at Spring Camporee Tiie Manila Scout Troop 32. sponsored by the Manila Lions Club, out-ranked eight other Scouting units In North Mississippi County in over-nil activities at the North Mississippi County spring camporee completed Saturday. U L. Ward of RlytucviHe, camp- Ing and activities chairman for t (i e district, announced cfmi|joree results today, , The Manila troop placed first or second tn each of Iho three divisions of competition. In other winning positions for the over-all troop competition were Troop 15 of Gosnell, .sponsored -by the Gosnell Methodist Church, second; and Troop 31 of Blytheville, sponsored by the American Legion, and Troop 38, .sponsored by the First Christian :hurch, tied for third.' In the Individual events, Troop 31 Sartorial S /op p mess ^ Got Start with Autos BINGHAMTON, N. Y. chael Santalucla, the last of hamton's custom hntmnkers, claims the automobile has encouraged -sartorial sloppiness. "Men stopped dressing up because of the auto," Santalucla says. "They got sloppy. They don't have to look nice any more. They're never, on the street. They're always hidden In cars." In rural .areas; in the U. S. In 1949 there was'' an lncrea.se' in crime of 8.5 per cent rnd a 4.2 "ncrease in urban communities. If meat sticks when you are cook- ,ng it in fat in a sklUet, the chances are the fat was,not hot enough bc- 'ore you added the meat or that there 1-s not sufficient fat In the pan. OAK or SUMAC Science tins discovered an excellent new treatment for ivy, oak or sumac poisoning. It's gcnlle ami safe, dries up the blisters in a surprisingly shorl time, — often williin 24 hours. Al druggists, 59v' Ask foi ?IVY-DRY Cooked snap beans are delicious idded to n shrimp curry and they make main-course serve easy. Serve h hot steamed rice nnd a good fruit chutney of apple or pineapple. placed first In camp-craft. The Manila Troop nnd Blytheville's Troop 31 tied for second and the Gosnell Troop 223 placed third. In Scout craft, Troop 32 of Manila was first, the Burdette Troop second and Dell's Troop 255 and the Troop 36, sponsored by the Blytheville First Methodist Church, tied for third. In field events, Troop 31 of Blytheville nnd Burdette tied for first, the Manila troop was second nnd Blythevltle Troops 31 and 38 tied for third place. A total ol 150 boys and nbout 12 Scouting leaders participated In the camporee, conducted at the Big Fike Refuge at Manila. The Scouts assembled at 10 a.m. ridfiy and the events were com- cled about noon Saturday. Inter- ittant sho\vers slowed the aclivi- es n little, but the Scants were fale to complete all of the planned imporee activities. Judges In the camporee events ere Kenneth Richardson of Bly- leviHe, Cecil Lowe of BlytheviHe, ho Is district chairman; and harles Sims of Burdette. Worth Holder of BlythevIUe was ampflre chief and O. O, Stivers of Manila was chief of the field events. New Hearing Device Has No Receiver Button In Ear Chicago. 111.—Deafened people are iiailing a new hearing device that gives them clear hearing without making them wear a receiver button In the car. They now enjoy songs, sermons, friendly companionship and business success with no self-conscious feeling that people are looking at iiny button hanging on their ear. With the new almos' Invisible Phantomold and Belton^ you may free yourself not only from deafness, but from even the appearance of deafness. The makers of Beltone, Dept. -10, 1450 W. 19th St. Chicago 8, III., are so proud.of theii achievement they will gladly senc you their free brochure (In plair wrapper) and explain how you can test this nmazing device In the pri vacy of your own home without risking A penny. Write Beltonc today half price safe! Under one rooF — the most complete fur service in the cily! Your furs arc processed, repaired and rest,vlc<1 when desired, then stored in our spacio us, scicn.lific cold storage vaults, safe from fire, theft, damage. Fully insured ... from pick-up ... to fall delivery. RSSTYLING INSPECTION CtfAWIA/G REPAIRING Also Woolens, Blankets & Comforls 'HONK 2433 DRY 'CLEANERS •110 South Franklin TUSSY CREAM DEODORANT 50* big $1 jar Save on this do lightfuUlo-use deodorant! U ban- ^ f ishes perspiration odor, checks perspiration mots- lute, Rives longa lasting protco- lion. r ragrantTussy Deodorant is grille to skit, and clothing. Slays creamy !raou ll, lill !he last hit i« gonrj Woods Drug Rit'i Shows Now AI Roxy Lust Times Today Tuesday & Wednesday OitecM b) VldOR SM'lUt HORNBlOlf, II. Screen Ptay by Sally Benson • AdaptaSon tjy tally Senson and Genid Fairtie • Based M Ihe Novel by Humphiey Slalei Koxy Shows Now At Gem Last TJmes Today —DOTJBLK FKATUHB— rius Thieves Highway' with RicHnrcl Conic Metro News Tuesday S Wednesday — Double Feature — The Great Sinner 7 with Gregory Peck Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111., May 1. (fl—(USDA)— Hogs 15,5"00; active; weights' 180 Ibs up 25-35 cents higher than average Friday; lighter weights 25-50 cents higher; sows steady to 50 cents higher; bulk good and choice 180-2-10 Ibs 17.6075; top 17.75: 250-270 Ibs 17.10-50; 270-310 Ibs 1C.35-17.10; 140-170 Ibs 15.75-17.50; 100-130 Ibs 11.75-15.00; good anil choice sows 400 Ibs down' 15.00-7S; heavier sowi 13.25-15.00t stags 9.00-11.50. Cattle 4,200; calves 1,000; only demand moderately active and prices strong to unevenly higher on steers with medium to .mostly average good at 26.00-28.00; some average to high good 28.50; heifers »n<» mlxed^ yearlings steady; medium nnd good largely 25.00-28.00; 'common and medium 21.00-2*.SO; $id| cows 20.00-21.50; common and Jf dium cows 18.00-19.50; cannerj anil cutters 14.00-18.00. .You will never see Communism and Christianity in conflict so vividly. You will never understand the rulhlessness and cunning of Christianity's greatest enemy until you see.... 'The Sickle or the Cross" A Full-Length Motion Picture Shown at the First Lutheran Church 6th and Walnut, Monday May 1st, 7:30 p.m. Continuous EBALL STATIC-FREE TUNE IN STATION KLCN-FM ENJOY a Whole New World o?) Enferfainmenf on FMl Tune in today ... enjoy all ch« minjr tint programs ih«t art now being broidcut with new clarity and fidelity on FM. 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