The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 2, 1954 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 2, 1954
Page 3
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f ATWLT UULJUHJl PAGE THREE Society News Ilnrv. Snp.ift.v t Miss Millie Ann Mallory, Society Editor Phone 3-4461 Miss Buckley Honored With Bridge-Luncheon Miss 'Winnibeth Buckley was honored Saturday when Mrs. Glen Horner of Manila entertained with a bridge-luncheon. Tfce tables where the guests were seated were centered with bud vases holding pink rosebuds. Other arrangements of roses were used throughout the entertaining rooms. Winners in the bridge games were Misses Rosemary Monaghan, high. Betys Bell, second high, and Melba Hill, bridgo. . Miss Buckley was dressed in a brown and white plaid and wore white accessories, S^e was presented a pink rosebud corsage and aproas from her hostess. Wonderfully Easy to Sew 8143 U-46 By Sue Burnett A joy to wear and care for, is this simple collarless daytime dress that goes together like a charm with two main pattern pieces. Pattern No. 8143 is in sizes 14, 16, 18, 20; 40, 42, 44, 46. Size 16, 4 yards of 39-inch. For this pattern, send 30c in COINS, your name, address, size desired, and the PATTERN NUMBER to Sue Burnett, BlytheviUe Courier News, 372 W. Quincy Street, Chicago 6, HI. The latest issue of Basic FASHION — fall and winter '54 — is colorful, stimulating and a complete guide in wardrobe planning for a new season. 25 cents per copy — send for it now. Coming Events MONDAY The Katie Hatton YWA meets with Miss Millie Ann Mallory at 7:15 p.m. The Wesleyan Service Guild of the First Methodist Church meets with Mrs. Delia Lancaster at 7:30 p.m. Woman's Auxiliary of St. Stephen's Episcopal Church meet with Mrs. Carson Alley at 8 p.m. TUESDAY Mrs. A. O Hallman entertains Octave Club. American Legion Auxiliary meets at Hut, for regular meeting. WEDNESDAY Club Eight meets w^'i Mrs. H. G. Partlow. THURSDAY Duplicate Bridge Lt.u 0 ne has regular meeting. Duplicate Bridge League Has Meeting A six-table Howell Movement was played by members of the Duplica*e Bridge League Saturday afternoon. Winners in the games were Mrs. Ruth Eleanor Afflick and Mrs. F. W. Whitner, first with 62% points and Mrs. R. P. Kirshner and Mrs. Guy Trissler, third with GO 1 ,-: points. A masterpoint game and business meeting will be held Thursday night. Bits of News m»4 Mrs. Ernest Dewny Mrs. Anthony Is Wed to Ernest Downy Mrs. Estelle Anthony of Chicago became the bride of Ernest Downy Saturday in a ceremony performed at the home of Mrs. Anthony's son, W. O. Anthony, of River Forest, HI. Mrs. Anthony is the daughter of the late Mr. and' Mrs. O. J. Southworth of BlytheviUe. She is a frequent visitor here and is a hotel owner and musician in Chicago. Mr. Downey is a commissary buyer for the Illinois-Central Railroad. The mantle was banked in greenery and held an arrangement of white gladioli and Fuzii mums flanked on either side by crystal candlelabra holding white tapers. Baskets of white gladoli and asters completed the setting for the wedding party. Mrs. George Lee of BlytheviUe was soloist and her selections included "I'll Walk Beside You," by Murray and during the exchange of vows she sang "The Lord Bless You and Keep You," by Lutkin. Mrs. Lee wore a powder blue shantung dress and pinned a purple orchid at her shoulder. Mrs. Francis Kane Holcombs served as matron of honor. She was dressed in a navy blue shantung with navy accessories and pinned a yellow orchid at her shoulder. Mr. Downy's son-in-law of Cincinnati, Ohio, served as best man. Mrs. Anthony wore a navy sheer with a tucked bodice trimmed in white. She wore navy accessories and pinned white orchids at her shoulder. Following the wedding a party was held at the Oak-Park Arms Hotel. The couple is now on a wedding trip to Colorado and after Aug. 15 they will be at home at 1826 Cedar Road, Homewood, HI. At the Hospitals BlytheviUe Hospital Dismissed: Macie Boots, Cooter Mr.s Otis Austin, Rt. 3, city Chickasaivba Hospital Dismissed: Tommy James, city Elmer Rice, city Mrs. John Lum, city Mrs. Irene Henderson, city Mrs. Irene Henderson, city Mrs. Mary Etta Wigington, city Debra Penningtoii Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Moore of Marianna were guests of Mr. Moore's aunts, Mrs. Emma Nolen and Miss Elise Moore, yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Koehler and j daughter, Kay, and Mrs. Koehler's mother, Mrs. Ed Blandford, of St.! Gehevieve, Mo., have returned from j a vacation in California. In Long I Beach they were the guests of Mr. j and Mrs. Bob Henderson, formerly; of Dell and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Martin, formerly of BlytheviUe. I Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Friend and son of Oxford, Miss., were the week end guests of Mr. Friend's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Friend. Mrs. Friend's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. O.Henry, accompanied them home for a brief visit. R,. V. Mallory and daughter, Millie Ann, were in Memphis yesterday to visit Mr. Mallory's mother, Mrs.: W. I. Mallory of Hayti, who is a patient in Baptist Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Gene McGuire and family are spending a week's vacation in Colorado. Mrs. Don Smith was in Jonesboro Saturday to return her daughter, Susan, home who has been attending camp at Hardy. Mr. and Mrs. George Lee have returned from Chicago where they visited friends and attended the wedding of Mrs. Estelle Anthony and Ernest Downy. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Smart and children, Nell and Herschel, are visiting Mrs. Smart's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oren Washington, in Holly Groves, Miss. Miss Anne Albright of Little Rock was the week end guest of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Phillips. Mr .and Mrs. Leonard Oldham and children spent the week end in Little Rock and Hot Springs . Guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. McManus are Mrs. Ted Farrell and children of Long Beach, Miss., and Mrs. Clyde Jackson and children of St. Louis. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Buck are vacationing in Philadelphia, Pa., Niagara Falls, N. Y., and other points of interest in New York and Canada. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Roleson of Jonesboro and Miss Patricia Rudolph of Austin, Texas, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Roleson aad family yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Kirshner left today for a vacation in Pilgrim, Mich. HAM PAL—Pretty Mary Anderson holds a beribboned suckling pig given to her at the Kewanee, 111., centennial, scene of the world's largest free pork barbecue. Mary was queen of the centennial. Mrs. Lawrence Miss Dougherty Complimented At Dixie Pig Miss Marilyn Dougherty, bride- elect of Buell Wilson Stires, was complimented again yesterday afternoon when Misses Jo Alice McGuire, Laura Alice Hemby and Linda Bunch entertained. The table from which refreshments were served held a crystal punch bowl surrounded with roses. The table where the gifts were displayed held an arrangement of zinnias. Winners in the games played were Misses Ann Perry and Marjorie Dougherty. Miss Dougherty wore a black polished skirt figured in a black leaf design. She wore black accessories. She was presented a white aster corsage and china in her chosen pattern from her hostesses. Mrs. L. A. Dougherty, mother of the bride, and Mrs .O. O. Stires, mother of the groom, were presented aster corsages. How not Music to your ears! At last the Journal's solved the budget blues with a modern spending plan meant for today's problems. Read how one couple made a financial turnabout in only six weeks by finding out where money went and channeling their spending. It's in "How Young America Lives" in August Ladies' Home Journal, at your nearest newsstand. Get your copy now. Out today! A woman's voice is an important j beauty asset. Learn to keep it low and speak at a slow rate- A little practice will enhance your voice. It's trite but true that it's not what you wear, but how you wear it. Don't mar an e'xpensive outfit by permitting your slip to sag beneath the hemline. for the COURIER NEWS in Osceola, call BILLY BEALL, 567-J ,••**•••*•••••••••••••••••••*»••••*»•*»•••••••••• OPENS 6:45 EACH NIGHT SHOW STARTS AT DUSK 2 SHOWS EVERY NITE! RAIN OR SHINE! LAST TIMES TONIGHT ••f} 7- rrj-w t— • rt fff/WCO^ AfUSlCAU Rich. PLUS TWO COLOR CARTOONS ADMISSION 50c CHILDREN UNDER 12 FREE WITH PARENTS TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY CARLOAD Admitted for 2 - 50$ Tickets Doublt Featurt FEMALE — A N D — JAWS OF OCATMf. Mqnrficmt m ct*x ky »T*mo<mt Picture SODOM} - AUMOH? «Ji MCHMO SUPUY • Stw» wd •Scitmi tt«r *y R06EST t. XWT fiw)tre»d by SAM KATZH/W . Chtfdti ft WX1M* CAJTU Plus Selected Shorts aren Lie Is Poorest Way to Solve Family Problem The dress cosi $39.50. It was exactly what Betty wanted and just the dress she had been looking all over town for. She kr.ew Bob would kick about the price, and so when she tried it on for his approval, she told him it cost $25,00. (the difference she made up out of her household allowance.) And now, her conscience bothering her a little. she asks: "Wasn't I justified? Isn't it better to fib a little, than to be accused of being extravagant?" No, it isn't. Because, even if Bob never finds out that Betty paid more for her dress than she told him, the He will still hurt their relationship. A wife can't lie to her husband and still feel exactly the some toward him. in order to justify the lie, she must blame him. So she decides she lied because he is stingy, and then she begins to resent his stinginess. There are two honest methods by which Betty could solve her problem in the future. One is to ask her husband to go shopping with her next time she goes to buy a dress. Men who kick about how much women's clothes cost, and accuse their wives of being extravagant, are often just ignorant about the cost of clothes. Nor do they realize that a woman can look better dressed with a few good clothes than a closet full of cheap ones. If he refuses to go along, there is still another way out. Betty can figure out with Bob what is a reasonable amount for her to spend on clothes for a year's time, and then agree not to exceed, the budget, if he in turn won't even ask how much each individual dress or hat costs. That way it's her business if she wants to buy an ex- pensvie dress and balance the total cost of an outfit by buying an inexpensive hat or other item of apparel. There is always a better way to keep peace in a family than by lying to avoid an argument. | pleated or flaring dresses to flut- 1 ter softly in a warm breeze. We show one such (above) by Larry Aldrich in a block print of red, yellow and blue on white silk twltt j,rounds. This is a one-piece dress with a two-piece look. THEATRE OSCEOLA """ BUT THEATRE Relax In Air Conditioned Comfort LAST TIMES TONIGHT i WARNER BROS.^t- WllUAMA.WSUWH'S Vivid Colors Set Off Vacation Prints For This Summer's Fun CtAJttE l«4iNfc EOSCM -MR • IB-.- SMN PHU. 4OSERI OAVID By GAILE DUGAS NEA Woman's Editor NEW YORK — (KEA; — Color is vivid in the silk prints that are bound now for winter vacations and .will see wear back home, later on, in warmer weather. Hot pinks and oranges, shadowy blues and greens, splashes of color that suggest a Toulouse Lautrec print, all lend a new interest to collections. There are flowers in profusion. Sprays of dogwood, clusters of lilac, brilliant orange zinnias, rich red poppies. These look fresh: against white silk grounds. White j grounds predominate in many \ prints and" even the dark prints j •are touched with white. There's fashion news, too, in block-and-Iine abstractions, archi- i tectural motifs and 3-D. In 3-D, di-1 mensional effects are achieved by j casting one color or pattern over another for a shadowy look. Or, multitones of one color are subtly blended into each other. While most prints follow lines of j shaped slimness, there are some sew mm PAUL KELLY -SiDNEir EUCKMER *wO mT«CCwCK» DOE AVEDQN - KAR£« SHARPE - JOHN 1 * WAYNE-FELLOWS PTOOUCW 3ow>R»^SSSIK.GA»(8 BLUAMLKUMK ttxt C**lue*« Extend the life of your shoes by airing them' frequently. This will help keep perspiration from rotting the lining. MOX -Theotre- On West Main St. in BlytheviHe Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat.. Sun. 1:00 On Our Wide-Vision Metallic Screen AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT LAST TIMES TONIGHT Double Feature BARBARA FftEO FRENZY FLOODS THE CANYONS! WARD BOND'WLLIAM CHWG-wvN 8USCH AIR CONDITIONED BY REFRIGERATION Listen to KLCX at 10:10 a.m. and 4 p.m. for Eitz & Rosy Program Announcements LAST TIMES TODAY ROBERT MITCHUM JEAN SIMMONS ARTHUR HUNNICUTT PARAMOUNT NEWS & SELECTED SHORTS Box Off ice Opens 6:45 Show Starts 7:00 p.m. Admission 15c & At All Times LAST TIMES TOD AT Double Feature Marlon BRANDO , ft* M? •»« WW C*M fhv WttDOfitf A SIA*£T KXAME7 .TodK9n TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY —AND IN COLOR by Color Corp of Americo ALSO CARTOON Tuesday & Wednesday Double Feature THIS IS IT . THE KIND OF HE FOUGHT GERflNiK HIE "t» *WfiY MtiRFHY • f?OeS!T KHTK Son* C*T b» »HB MXTWI • DBWitf »)r UStO 861 _AND— M-G-M'S hilarious comedy _ f LUCILUE BALL ARNAZ THE LONG, LONG ^TRAILER METRO NEWS TUBS., WED., & THURS. Double Feature —AND— TECHNICOLOR MAN JERRY &AMOV JKOJVEV FROM HOME A HAL WALKS »** A hrinunt Pictiri .«.• ALSO SHORTS , SKtt PAUHEK-MRT ROBERTS • JOE SflffiX-WS AHM- 8iH:[it(j ft IJUiJ Plus Selected Shorts rr COMING TO RITZ THEATRE August 10-11-12-13 Seven Brides & Seven Brothers ruthless mobsters screen history/ n n August 22-23-24-25 Gone With The Wind" THI BHJ DOUBLI THRILL STARTS TOMORROW 7:00 P.M. 'PUBLIC ENEMY' ----- . JAM£S CAGHO Oi«C.T«O »Y •£•«*•« WILLIAM A.W€UJ»»N - •» 'LITTLE CMSAR' .6. • ii- tuiMCTtorr OOUGtAS FAmftWiKS. Jr. • "ERVYN l PLUS CARTOON

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