The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 8, 1955 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 8, 1955
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Page 4
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fAOTFOUS BLTTHETltLB fAWKT COURIER WBWg THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER S, - Society News - ° Arm Mallnrv Sne\ft.v Editor * Phol Misi Millie Ann Mallory, Society Editor Phone 3-4461 Mrs. Boone Compliments College Entrants Mr*. William 0. Boone was hostess with a morning party yesterday complimenting three college entrants. Miss LaNeal Sudbury, Miss Evelyn Bowen and Mis Deanna Crews. The Misses Sudbury and Crews will attend Abilene Christian College at Abilene, Tex., while Miss Bowen will attend David Lipscomb in Nashville, Tenn. Party foods and iced drinks were served from a table centered with a replica of the Blyiheville High School football field. Encircling the field were yellow pom-poms with the goal posts gelng wrapped in school colors—maroon and white. Centering the field was a miniature football and surrounding the ball were miniature players. A bouquet of brightly colored zinnias was placed on the television in the living room. Gift corsages of red carnations were presented to the honorees. Mrs. Robert Reid assisted the hostess in sen-ing. Mrs. Dodd Honored With Layette Slwmr Mrs. Hank Dodd was honored with a layette shower at Rustic Inn last night. Mrs. Frank Wagner, Mrs. Carl Wallace and Mrs. Joe Davis were hostesses for the shower which was attended by 31 guests. A special guest was Mrs. W. O. Reeves, mother of the honoree. Pink and blue was the color scheme used for decorations with arrangements of asters being placed about the room. Gifts surrounded a stork which was placed on a table overlaid with white linen. Mrs. Dodd was presented with a corsage made of rattlers and miniature dolls. The corsage was tied with pink and blue satin streamers. Dorcas Circle Has Meeting InGilbowHome Dorcas Circle of Beacon Baptist Church met at the home of Mrs. L. V. Gilbow yesterday With five members and three visitors present, Mrs. Jack Rushing conducted the business session which was preceded with prayer by Mrs, Jess Bate- moh. The mission study was taught by the Rev. J. J. Johnson and Mrs. Johnson gave the closing prayer. Wonder Campus Style IJ\" By Sue Burnett 3328 10-20 Sure to find a welcome !n every campus wardrobe — the clever little casual with short or three quarter sleeves, crisp contrasting collar. Pattern No. 3328 is in sizes 10 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size 12, short Sleeve, 5 yards of 35-inch; % yard contrast. For this pattern, send 35c tn COINS, your name, address, size desired, and the PATTERN NUMBER to Sue Burnett, Blytheville Courier News, 372 W. Quincy Street, Chicago 6, 111. With your pattern order include an additional 25 cent* for your copy of our fascinating new fall & winter '55 pattern book, This latest edition of Basic FASHION contains a wealth of sew-simple, up-to-the- minute styles, special features, color and style. IBUFFORDSHOESHOP 1KPAIHING • CLEANING DYEING lit I. BrM4m DRESS REHEARSAL — Misses Oall Brogdon and Ronnie Fay Etchieson are shown as they rehearse specialty numbers they will do in Alice in Fashionland. (Courier News Photo) Local Talent Will Star In Alice in Fashionland Show Local talent will add additional entertainment to Blytheville Junior Auxiliary's annual fall showing of fashions at High School auditorium Tuesday night, Mrs. R. G. McHaney, who heads the benefit show's entertainment committee, announced today. The Blytheville High School quartet, composed of Don Coleman, Glenn Ladd, Jr., Davis Cobb and Dick Foster, directed by Mrs. Wilson Henry, will introduce each scene with appropriate songs. Mrs. Joe Pride, Jr., who wrote the skit, Alice in Fashionlnnd, has even written a parody on "Take Me Out to The Ball Oame," to Jit one special scene. Background music during the show will be by Mrs. John Caudill on an electric organ furnished by Beard's Temple ol Music, Paragould. Dance specialty numbers by Rocky Smith's School of Dancing will feature Miss Gail Brogdon, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Charles Brodgon, and Miss Ronnie Fare Etchieson. Little Misses Phyllis Blackwell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. V. L. Blackwell. Steele, Mo.; Joyce Wagster, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Wagster; Nancy Carol Burks, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Henry Burks; Dianne Armstrong, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Armstrong, Dell; and Master Jerry Wayne Abbott, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Abbott. The settings, musical and specialty numbers will all carry out the theme of Alice in Fashionland and provide backgrounds for the models showing the latest in fall fashions from Miss Whitsitt's, the Tot Shop, Mead's and Whitsitt's LaBelle Shop. Floral arrangements will be by Allen's Flower Shop. Coming Events THURSDAY Homemakers Class of First Baptist Church has monthly social at home of Mrs. Joe Atkins, 7 p.m. Duplicate Bridge League meeting. Chillion Club meeting with Mrs. E. R. Jackson. FRIDAY Woman's Club having covered- dish luncheon 1 p.m. MONDAY American Legion Auxiliary haying called meeting at Razorback, 8 p.m.' Love Group of First Christian Church meeting with Mrs. J. Cecil Lowe, 8 p.m. Billy Lutes was motored to Booneville Sunday by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lutes. He went especially for a week's practice with the University of Arkansas dance band. From there he will go to Fayetteville and enroll as a sophomore at the university. Mrs. J. Wilson Henry is a patient in Chickasawba Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Pat Magruder, who riave been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hall, left Tuesday night for Fayetteville where they will enroll in the University of Arkansas. Mrs. J. M. Lowe, Mrs. John Cardwell, Mrs. Harry Jones, Mrs. S. B. Wifford, Mrs. O. M. Atkins and Mrs. J. B. Poe all of Para- ?ould .will be the guests of Mrs. 3. W.'Pyle tomorrow. D. L. Bailey left Sunday to enter Arkansas State College at Jonesboro. He recently returned from two years service with the armed forces. Dr. and Mrs. R, B. Drew of Flippin are guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Brannum and son. Mrs. R. L. Ashby and son Rickey have returned to their home in Tor- ranee, Calif. They have spent the past month here visiting Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Burks and other relatives in Missouri, Tennessee and Mississippi. They were accompanied home by Mrs. Ira Dickson and son Steve who will make their home there. Mr. Dickson will join them at a later date. Mrs. Adele Paulson of Memphis spent the weekend with her brother, Frank Ashby, and family. •. Mr. and Mrs. Kendall Berry are in Nashville, Tenn., attending an executive board meeting of Baptist churches. They are expected to .return home tomorrow. Mr. and Mrs. Udell Newson spent the weekend in De Vails Bluff as guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Cladwell and daughter. They went especially to attend the White River Carnival. While there they were special guests at dinner given for the bathing beauty entrants and Governor Orval Faubus. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Swink of Fresno, Calif., announce the birth of their first child, a son, this week in Fresno. The baby has been named Walter Lee Swink for his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Swink of Blytheville. The slimming magic oftlw tweed look Martha Manning creates her own, inimitable illusion of slenderness in a supple sheath of creasc- rcsistanl, tweed-like acetate rayon, bnghtlv bound in jersey, for brisk fall days. Bbck. and white with kelly, purple and fuschia wkh fuschia, aqua and black wkh jade in sizes 14 1 A to 22M. IlKlilOH JIEDELS Bits of News At The Hospitals Blytheville Hospital Dismissed: Mrs. Dave Waller, Caruthersville Mrs. Guy Channell, Steele Chickasawba Hospital Dismissed: Billy Stewart, Steele Layman Mayes, city James M. Snow, city Mrs. John L. Brothers, city Mary Ann Brownlee, Dell JIM Box Office Opens 6:45 Show Starts 7:00 p.m. Admission 15c & 35c At All Times LAST TIMES TONIGHT Double Feature INFORMER "Bird Braindog" FRIDAY & SATURDAY Double Feature — AND — Serial "Capl. Africa" No. 1 Cartoon "North Pal" Business Session Held By Garden Club Garden Department of Woman's Club met at the clubhouse yesterday with ten members present, Mrs. Bay Hall presided over the meeting and was also hostess in the social hour. It was announced that a nationally known flower designer, Mrs. Hugh Sutherland of Itta Bena, Miss., will be in Blytheville Nov. 16, and will conduct a show on Christmas arrangements. The Woman's Club will sponsor the show with ticket sales to begin at r later date. A discussion was held concerning the fair booth which the club sponsors. Culbertson HD Club Has Meeting Culbertson Home Demonstration Club met at the home of Mrs. Reader Rodger last week with nine members and four visitors present, Mrs, Carl Reid presided over the meeting which was opened with group singing. In the business session plans were made for the group to conduct a sewing class and to serve the Rotary dinner in Steele last night. - In the social hour the hostess served refreshments of ice cream,, cake and punch. The next meeting will be held _at the home of Mrs. Reid on Sept. 15. Warm Fee I ing Lends Beauty BY ALICIA HART NEA Beauty Editor ..." Cart \ve go see Aunt June?" asks a child. "She's so happy." Often, in such sentences, children are able to touch close to the heart of a person's personality. To mother, Aunt June may be a colossaly ugly person physically, but the child doesn't see this. He notices that she's a happy person. "I like her," children observe. "She reads good stories." Or: "I don't like her, she hugs me to much." Children are acute in their observations because they are not hamstrung by learned adult judge- ments. If we feel warm toward certain people, this feeling can take over our behavior so that those people may forget an infirmity or even something about us that's ugly. Take an imaginary example. A friend arrives for a chat in the middle of the breakfast dishes. Is the reaction one of horror at th(} housedress you are wearing and the dirty apron, or do you slap coffee down on the table and settle in Ruth MUleti Courage Needed for Remark "You never do antyhing right." These are crushing words that make the person they are aimed at feel like a failure. It doesn't seem p o s s i b le , such crippling w o rds could be spoken by a parent to his own child. And yet they some' times are. Here is a letter from a 16-yeaT- old girl who says; "I feel I have a serious problem, I have a good mother, but I can't seem to do anything right when she i£ around. "If I try to help her with the housework, I seem always to do something wrong. When I am alone I can go ahead with the work without any trouble at all. "If ,1 ask to bake a cake and mother says I can and someone in the family finds fault with it, mother says: 'Well, if she hadn't insisted on baking it I could have made a good cake.' "When I go ahead on my own and try to do something, mother is never satisfied with What I've 'done and often says, "You never do anything right." What can I do " You might try telling your mother exactly what you have told me— and see if you can't make her understand just what she is doing. She may not be aware of how often she finds fault and how often she makes you feel like a failure, Butif you can't make her understand, you'll have to solve the problem by telling yourself, "Mother doesn't want to belittle and discourage me. It's just her way. So I mustn't let her criticism hurt me or make me give up and quit trying." If you can do just that much for yourself— you will be all right. If lawn or porch furnishings need a coat of paint, clean them first, then paint. Use outdoor paint that will resist moisture and sunlight. If ammonia is used for rug cleaning, the fibers will be damaged and the dye will run seriously. for a chat? The result of the first action wiU be n somewhat offended friend, who just may notice the dirty apron and'the undone dishes. The result of the second is probably that she won't notice either, but only that you are glad to see her and are hospitable. Sometimes we ail care about the wrong things entirely. A truly warm welcome that comes from an honest feeling can conceal a pimple from the public view more quickly than cosmetics. AIR CONDITIONED BY REFRIGERATION I Cinemascope at Its Best J With Stereophonic Sound! ADMISSION PRICES: Matinee Monday through Friday CHILDREN 20c ADULTS 40c Saturday & Sunday and Nights CHILDREN 20c ADULTS 50c Listen to RLCN at 10:10 a.m. and 4 p.m. for Riti * 8017 Program Announcements THURSDAY & FRIDAY Find your name in our ad and be our guest to see "6 Bridges to Cross" HE HEADLINES CALLED IT THE CRIME OF THE CINIURY I"Is this rh« «rvrh befomJ rt»»<»EArd; I *2,500,000 BOSTON ROBBEJT? TO CROSS Wh«n buying cabbage, look ior a Jreah, ortap green head. Test to see If it is solid, heavy for Its size and not damaged. PARAMOUNT NEWS & SELECTED SHORTS GIANT WIDE SCREEN Box Office Opens 6:30 — Show Starts at Dutk THURSDAY & FRIDAY RICHARD TODD • JEAN C«tat ky Dl IUXI • to tin -««•« 1 SlBtOTHOmC SOUND PLUS CARTOON Coming to Sfarvue Sept. 11 - 12—TALL MAN RIDING With Randolph Scott & Dorothy Malone Exclusively at Feinberg's Slipon- $3.99 Cardigan- $5.99 They're the talk of the Sweater World 1 . Sweaters with a touch soft as moondust ... So •weetl)' comfortable nexl to you. BROVvTVIE takes cashmere-soft Vicara and sturdy nylon and gives you "KARA-LON"', the smoothest blend in sweaters to happen in a long, long time. GUARANTEED washable (no blocking necessary), shrinkproof. color set. mothproof. Choose yours in white, sky blue, shell pink, maize, pistachio, bamboo, honey, brown, moss green, navy, cherry red, aqua, hunter green, black, iris, periwinkle. Sizes 32 to 40. We extend a standing invitation to all—to visit us and get acquainted with our nationally famous lines. FEINBERG'S 'The Fashion Shop" 315 W. Main Phone 2-2221 New Homes in Dixie Gardens —Built to Your Specification— You Choose Your Lot and We Will Help You Biuld the Home of Your Dream*. Large Lots — Paved Streets — City. Sewer System — Close to Down Town Go North on Second St. to Missouri For an Appointment Call Kemp Whiscnhunt, Realtor 122 W. Walnut Phone 3-44W

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