The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 20, 1950 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 20, 1950
Page 3
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TUESDAY, JUNE 20, 1950 BLYTHEVIU.E (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THRRB /25,000 Skriners Swqrm Over LA at Imperial Council Session LOS ANGELES, June 20. W)—' Mecca moved west today as an estimated 125,000 Ehrlncrs swarmed over Lo* Angeles and its far flung virons for the 76th annual ses- of the Imperial Council, day was a day of parades for 13,000 delegates from 67 temples, most of them marching m their colorful uniforms behind blaring bands. Mounted units included 280 horsemen, six camels from Madison, wis., and scores aboard all manlier of weird conveyances, ranging from a 1301 one-cylinder automobile from Louisville, Ky., to b«le street cor from San Francisco. Despite a local traction strike, nobles found their way around In chartered taxis and cars accommodating citizens. Several depu- ations from far northern locales declared they brought their own sourdough just in case the H!EO- ;iirrent bakers' strike proves Inconvenient. Officially the conclave opened Sunday and will continue through Thursday. Congestion at Peak Traffic congestion reached a peak almost unprecedented In Los Angeles. Many delegates, aware of the trolly strike, brought their cars and space in parking lots was virtually non-existent. Even so, most major lots retained regular rates — a maximum of about 75 cents a day—for such space as was available. A few outlying lots cashed In on the situation by upplng the fee to as much as $1 an hour Tiie housing problem was equally "severe. Some 1800 delegates 'orm Pittsburgh's Syria Lodge, for nstance, were expected and accommodated. But another 650 arrived yesterday, by auto. Their reservations had been cancelled Dy overloaded railroads but they came anyway. A lucky few among them found shelter in a high school gymnasium at Santa Monica, 20 miles away. On the serious side, Al Malalkah Temple, Los Angeles, laid the cornerstone yesterday for the 17th Shrine crippled children's hopsltal in ceremonies conducted by Imperial Potentate Harold Lloyd and Ellsworth Meyer, Grand Master of Masons In California. LUXORA NEWS WSO Klec(s The Wesleyan Service Guild of the First Methodtst Church met Tuesday night at the home of Mrs. T. L. Stanford with 10 members present. Officers for the,new year were installed by the 'pastor. Rev, H. L. Robinson, as follows: prosi- * t, Mrs. Tom Gain's; vice piesi- t. -Mrs. Ray Whitmore: secretary, Mrs. Bowen Thompson; treasurer, Mrs. A.-B. Rozelle. Mrs. Joe Gentry had charge of the program, "What Shall I Render?" Mrs. Tom Callis gave the devotional. Mrs. Hudson Entertains Mrs. T. F. Hudson honored her granddaughter. Miss Wade McHenry, l»st Wednesday afternoon with a Coke party and open house at her home. Around 75 guests called during tti? afternoon to sec the display of gifts that Miss McHenry received on graduation from Miss Hutchinson's School June 2. The living in Memphis room, dining room and sun porch were decorated with bowk of mixed garden flowers. Social Not»s Mrs. M. C. Cook, and daughter, Miss Eva Cook, were In Memphis , week end to attend (.he graduation of their granddaughter ant niece, Miss Anne Southwestern. Volmer, from Mrs! R. C. Bryant and Miss r Marjaret Moffitt arc spending severn days tn Memphis visiting Mrs. Bryant'* daughter, Mrs. Julia Owens who has recently had an operatloi at Campbell's Clsnic. i Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Rozelie entertained their three table canasta at their country, home Friday nlng.JVlr. L and Mrs. Cljamp Mca- js find Bowen Thompson were guest* for the evening games. High score pri7,es were won by Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Driver. Miss Dorothy Ann Rozelle left last Monday for Racine. Wise.,' to visit Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Seery and daughter, Carolyn. While there Miss Rozelie will be maid of honor In the wedding of Miss Seery. Miss Roselle and Miss Seery were roommates at Mississippi State College for Women. Mrs. Charlie Corkran is spending a week In Rector, Ark., with her •on Fp Lex1e Corkran, nnd his family. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Green, Mrs. Frances Anderson and R. H. Owen, • 11 of Flint, Mich., are visiting Mr. and Mrs, Roy Owen and family. Mrs. Dave Walker spent several days tHs week In Little Rock visiting her lather and oilier relatives. Mrs. Sue Brown and Mrs. Lehnan Driver spent Tuesday and Wednesday in Memphis visiting klrs. Browns daughter, Mrs. Hayes jowen, and family. Mr and Mrs. C. B. Wood have ust returned from an extended trip to various parts of Florida, Havana Ct'ba, and the Bahamas. En route iome they stopped In New Orleans' for several days. Mrs. Charlie Turner and family o Batesville. Ark., are visiting In the iiome of the Roy Owen for severa' days. Mrs. Annnbelle Ballew. Mrs. S. B ~*erry and Mrs, J. I. Mifflin have returned from Smackover. Ark where they have spent the pas three weeks visiting Mr. and Mrs Will Terry and family. Mr. Terr, returned with them, and will spe several weeks visiting the C. Woods and Mrs. S. B. Terry at-thei cottage at Horse Shoe Lake. Mrs. Tom Callis. Mrs. Hilton Sle vnenson, Mrs. John Thweatt Mrs. Charlie Thomas were co hostesses Tuesday night to member of the Luxora Book Club and the) husbands at an alfresco supper a the home of Mrs, Callis at High tower. Other guests at the nutin Clothes Found • But Couple Gone EUREKA, Calif., June 20. </P) — 'he disappearance of a pretty n•ear-old waitress, apparently with- aut her clothes, baffled officers today In attempts to solve the "lovers' PATIENT STUDENT — Shirley Yamiiguchi, Japanese movie nclress known ai "the Belly Crable of the Orient," studies a Japanese-English dictionary while recovering from a minor operation in a Santa Monica, Calif., hospital. She came lo Hollywood to learn how lo kiss—somclhing recent in Japanese movies. Methodist Conference Led by Negro UEDLANDS. Callt.. June 20. M')For the lirst time In the history of Methodism n Nctjro bishop presides oday over & white conference at lie week-long 100th session oi"%e Southern Cnlifornln-Arteoim nniiim) conference o( the Methodist cliurch. Bishop Alexander I'. Shaw o( Bal- Imore, Mil., \va.s specially Invited by Ihe conference to preside ^l the gathering which brRiin yesterday on the campus of the University Recllnnds, Last night he and other church' leaders were entertained at a reception given by Dr. George. H. Armacost, president ol the university, and Mrs Armacost, \ The bishop heard reports yesler- each'! slaying of a nude bakery driver. The driver nnd waitress had a Saturday night date. Sunday morning, the body of the driver, Henry <Red) Baird, 28, was Twin Phone Books BALTIMORE (AP) — 'Baltimore has joined the big time. It has oc- come the 10th city in the country to get. twin telephone books—one d«j that churchm and Individual; iav« pledged more than $1.100,000 'or the Methodist "Advance for Christ and Hi* Chnrch" campaign. Bishop Shaw, born In Abbeville, Miss., studied nl Rust College. Holly Springs. Miss.; Oammon Theological Seminary, Allantn, Ga., and Boston College and wns ordained In the Methodist Ministry in 1908, Ills pastorates have been in Westminister, Md., Hanlshing, Pa,, Winchester, Va., Little Rock, Ark., and Los Angeles. For five yearj lit wu editor of the Southwestern Kditlon of the Christian Advocate. Elected a bishop In 1036, he served four years In New Orleans and Is beginning his second quadrennlum In Baltimore. The church rccognlre.' him as an onUlatulIng preacher and one ol the leaders of the Methodist :entr«l Jurisdiction. The U.S. Department of Agriculture Is experimenting with "snow- catchers" of planted trees or fence* to hold Irrigation water in mountain areas until midsummer. Meteorite* arc said to have been man's first source of Iron. Wilt* Mmititu tut wtr •-b •». »T.-*M. _l f»l , Your IroubU may etxnf from I lo» blood crcuiit.S.H.S. Tonic t Ho** ttrviKhl to wori »h*r« j Ihi* WAikniMt nflra \tffinf, I h«l|. your bo.]y l.uiW rich | «l|. «l l VS.*. f . Al »«j drag li.llj MD WAK RUNDOWN alphabetical and the other .clarified. About 3GO.OOO directories were distributed by envly June. The new volumes weigh slightly lew than two iwunds enuh. Contact Lens Users Alter tense*. f«re rciuuvutJ anil 11 yom eyes aim mis led urcd. sore. InfJamed burning and aimmiug — enjuy ttie sootlilni' cotniort ol pleasant l-avopllk Illicitly helps relieve Irritation Your eyes loci refreshed and cclim. 1-avoptlk lias used lor inoro thctn 30 yvnrt> Ml]Bt Oe delighted or money back. Get Uivoptlk today (Elyo-cup Included) At • 11 drugjjLslr. A IETTER LAUNDRY For Expert Laundry • nd Dry Cleaning—Call 4474 NU-WA !ound on the Bluff, a cliff beach below Table 75 yards from the surf. There was n bullet hole In the back of. his head. He wore only socks and shoes. His 'clothing was, piled neatly nearby—on top of the clothing of the waitress, Barbara Kelly. Only her shoes and stockings were missing. Baird and Mis.s Kelly had been dating two months. Close by was Baird's car. Missing from it was a .22 caliber pistol lie always carried. Sheriff Charles W. Raab said Baird apparently had been shot by a .22. Investigators found $32 In Baird's wallet and $3 in a pocket. Phone 591 The number of telephone Instruments in the United States rose from 6.1 million in 1907 to more than 40 million in 1949. Pepper accounts for about 55 per cent of the world spice crops. were Mr. and Mrs. Grant Colle of Joiner and Mr. and Mrs. Hays Sullivan of Burdette. GUARDS' GAL—Anya Nord, 21, of Boston, should be about the safest girl on the sands at Hampton Beach, N. H. She was chosen queen of tha beach lifeguards, and it's a safe bet they'll look after her. FOR SALE Ccicret* nlTcrta, II tuck K M lack, plain M rvenforee* Alto (.'••ertle BaiMint Bt»ck» cheaper th>n limbei (01 karm ehtckr* ,ovxt* p>mp hn«^rft. tonanl ousu i*ot shc4s W* deliver tail M far tra* SAVE NOW in Wards 3-DAY SALE SUMMER WORK NEEDS DENIM DUNGAREES OSCEOLA TILE & CULVERT CO. Pk«M Ml CREDIT ABSOLUTELY FREE /ifc H u i: 111 sir. PRICE SLASHED ON WARDS P1ONEERSI I 57 On Sale through Salurday only! Worth reinforced Pioneers of laborutory-teit- ed 8-oz. bfue denim-— engineered" to take the punishment of toughest jobs. Every main seam double iewn, every strain point bartacked. "Graduated Patterns 11 fo fit you comfortably whatever your iize — Sanforized for permanent fit, Strong, roomy pockets, rustproof buttons. Stock up now and save. 4.98 GREEN BANDS OUR OOOD QUALITY, SHARPLY REDUCED! 4 44 Take advantage of Ihis sale-laving today : i ; f/ifr It lh& lowttf prfec of rh« year for r/iese hard-working ihoes! Every pair I* made of tturdy grain Uother uppers Inal are double-tanned for «xlra strength and to resist the harmful effects of soil acids ... or elk-tanned for coolness and lighter weight, lo brown or black, with comfort-curv» topi. Choice of rwgged cord h'r* sole* ;. . or Wordolite soles that oulwear leather. In sizes from 6 to 12. MEN'S REG. 29c MECHANIC SOCKS I 4 pair for Wards famous Mechanic socks. . Now at savings! They're sturdy, comfortable absorbent—ideal for the man who works on his feel. Longweoring 2-ply, cotton wilh reinforced heels and Joes, seamless joles for extra comfort. Get the working men a supply, 10-13. WORK SHIRTS! TRIPLE SEWN! I 19 Wards lul-cul Homesteoden—bufft lo give you longer wear, more comfort— y«f acluolry priced ot "ow 01 many "bargain counter" ihiilt! Full weight blue chambray, triple i«wn ol every main jeam, reinforced ai every strain poinl — Sanforized for permanent fit. Today —tlockup on Homesteaders... they give yov mor« for yow worV shirt dollar. MEN'S SHIRTS SPEED SHORTS! 39c UNDERSHIRTS Slock up—fove on cool Swtsi rrb-knTt shirts. They're cut plenty long, 3 FOR $ l 49e SPEED SHORTS First quality! Active man's favorite for wear nnc/ comfort. Taped fly. 440 COOL COTTON WASH SLACKS 2 98 Our biggest selection of men'i wosh slacks in yearil New plaids, and" stripes... more handsome col* ors than we've ever offered at this low price. You wanl '«m tool— jure, but these have good look* you didn't expect In cotton stacks* Flat seams . ; . full pleats . ; i cuffs . . , Talon Zipper front*. Scnforiztd to slay ngM siit.

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