The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 5, 1943 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 5, 1943
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

BLYTHEVILLE (ARKJ COURIER NEWS .SATURDAY/JUNE 5,- MONDAY'S EVENTS Woman's Missionary Union of the First Baptist Cliureii • h»Tlng executive board .meeting »t 2:30 followed by business »nd social hour. Woman's Society, of-'Christian Service of the First Methodist Church will meet 2:30: at church for business session. Woman's Auxlllpry of Presbyterian-Church will meet.-at 2:30 at the church for business session. < Woman's Council of First Chrls- thu church-meeting at 2:30 with Mrs. M. Fitzsimmons. Mrs. William Bradberry enter, laliiing the Three Quads Club. Mrs. H, F. Kirshner and daughter, .Miss Nancy .Kirshner entertaining for Miss Betty Phillips at the Kirsbner home. , -< TUESDAY'S EVENTS Mrs. Cecil Shane, Mrs! J. H. El- klns and Mrs. T. P; Wright'enter- taining with a luncheon at the Slmne home- honoring Miss Betty Phillips. -.--.• ..'.'• Miss Virginia Martin will en- tcrlnln the Double G. Club. Tuesday Bridge Club, meeting with Mrs. Lloyd Slickmoi). Mrs. Elwood Scott will be hostess to the Octn Bridge Club. G. N. B. Club meeting with Mrs. Robert Weidman. Mrs. Joe McClure entertaining the 4HO Club. Mrs. James B. Clark. and Mrs. U. C, Hose entertaining charle- voix Chapter, D.A.R., at Hotel Noble, 'l j). m. WEDNESDAY'S EVENTS A. D. C. CUib meeting with Mrs. Toby Long. Town nnd Country Club will meet with Mrs. G. G. Caudili. Mrs. V. G.. Holland .entertaining the Wednesday Contract Club. Mrs. Harry Klrby and Mrs. R. L. Siockett entertaining with a breakfast honoring Miss Betty Phillips at the Kirby home. j THURSDAY'S EVENTS L Mrs. Byron Morse .entertaining the Thursday Luncheon club. Mrs. Sam Slkes will be hostess (o (lie Triple Table Club. O. R. A. Birthday club meeting with Mrs. D. Garrett. • ... Mr. and Mrs. Harry HaUies entertaining with a supper honoring Miss Betty Phillips.. Elliott Fletcher chapter, united Daughter of the Confederacy, meeting witli Mrs. W. T. Oberst, 12:30 p. m. FRIDAY'S EVENTS Miss'Julia Wade koclitltzky and Miss Nancy Hughes entertaining willih supper party honoring Miss Betty Phillips at tlie Hughes home. . Miss Gill Complimented With A Bridge Luncheon Miss.-jEstelle Dili-of ••Little Rock, bride-elect ,:of James Crafton, was guest of honor at a bridge lunch- con given yesterday- by Mr., Grafton's sisters. Mrs. T. W. Jeflries and Mrs. J. Frank Tomllnson, following her arrival to spend several clays-its the guest of her fiance and his mother, Mrs. S: p. Crafton. Hotel Noble was the scene of the affair, attended by 43 guests, which Included,. Miss Gill's sister-in-law, Mrs. Purifoy Gill of Little Rock, houscguest of Mr. and Mrs. Jeffries: ' . . : Tlie U-shaped table In.the dining room was decorated with centerpieces of double larkspur in pink, blue and white with . the same Seven First Class Girl Scouts Are First Here To Achieve Rank For (lie first lime Bl.vllievlllu can boast first class Oirl Scouts. Those have attained thai rank: seated left fo - rljilil, Jllliyc Sue Ifurks, Mary Sue Btrryman, Vanycc Whlllvy; standing, Karbara Cullison, Kulh Sfay, Geneva Sliililey, Aim Weednmn. • • • For tlie .first time, Girl Scouts in Blythevllle have attained ...*. coveted rnnk of first class scouts. This group, of 14 and 15-year old scouts, will be presented to the public Monday ulght In a Court of Awards to be held at the high school auditorium. Tlie program, to begin at II o'clock, will honor these Hist class scouts, Barbara Cullison, Geneva Shibley, Ruth Seay, Mary Sue Bcr- ryman, Vonyee Whltley, Aim Weednmn and Blllye Sue Burks, nlon gwith the other Girl Scouts of the city. To attain the rank of first class scout, these girls completed 10 or more proficiency badges in the 10 program fields. Qtrl Scouting, which rapidly Is coming to the front In Blythevllle after having been rather inactive, Is playing a definite part In molding Uw character of approximately 175 girls in this city, n survey of the year's program has revealed. The program, which embraces activities of 'the body, mind, heart and spirit, is activated by scout , leaders of several troops. Mrs. Glenn Lndd is leader of . the Troop 4, made up of girls becoming first class scouts; Mrs. Earl Buckley with Mrs. U. B. fjtout as lieutenant, Is leader of Troop 2 at Sudbury school, and Mi's, Rosen CrnCtan, with Mrs. w. C. Gan-lyan as lieutenant, Is lender of Troop C, Central school. Girls lo be presented the rank of second class scout are: I.iJime Aulry, Es'ciyn Conlcy, Mnry Jo I* ton, Shirley King, Catherine Martin, Mary Ann Mcl/'od, Bobbie Fay Michael from I-inge school. Mary Ann Richards, Lola Ellen Dodge, Helen Argend and Dolllc Thompson, from Sudbury school. Joan Trlcscliiiinnii, Gay Garrl- gon, Rnnionn Crafton, June Stlres, Roberta Brncey, Maxlnc Hill, Mnry Frances Gnlncs and Joan Swan, from Central school with the possl-' blllty of another candidate attaining the rank. These girls have completed nt least one activity In each of the 10 program fields. Tlie program will be made up of tlriiunillc sketches illustrating what the girls have accomplished and the 1 , flag ceremony 'The Beautiful Unbuilt City" In which all C.hl scouls are to take part. Songs, a processional, speaking roles as the dramatic sketches are given will be Included. .shades used menu served. . in the two-course cause he For tlie bridge games, played in the colonial Room, the entrance music for the was .marked by tall floor vases of double larkspur in these colors and Imv bowls of larkspur were arranged as a--setting for the tables The'.tallies and score books emphasized tlie bridal design. Mrs. J. H. Elkins won an antique strawberry cut glass pitcher lor .first prize; Mrs.. Ley Welch received an antique chop >p!ate' for second high; MLss Virginia Martin daughter of Mr. and Mrs.' Torn P Martin, was given'an'antique china nappy lor low score, and cut lirra, a double deck of cards, went to Mrs. Charles L, Wylie. The guest of honor was prc- fcnted crystal and Mrs, Gill received a sachet. WOMEN'S BIBLE CLASS ' HOLDS MONTHLY MEET Members of the Women's Bible wass, First Methodist Church were entertained yesterday afternoon at the country home of Mrs. E V Hill at Number Nine, when they met for a business and social meet- Mrs. Siiliie Hubler, president of he organization presided over the business meeting, and also J e . semcd ihc devotional, taken from Romans 12. Mrs. o. N. Hawk™ led in prayer. During the social hour Mrs. Hill assistedI by her daughter, Miss Bet-' , • ( u C ? nJH i 11> ' ttrv ' d * sa!ad "we ; with iced drinks. " 'ft 16 meeting next month.will be held at the home of Mrs B p Brogdon Sr. , ' ' * * • . ' ' "AS IHNNHl PARTY LAST NIGHT AT HOME Mfss Virginia WilUuna, who recently arrled home from Fassl- fern School «t Hendersrille, N o was hostess to a dinner party last night at her borne. Included In th« 14 guests *»s Miss Barbara Whftt!« of j<*mpnfc who formerly lived here »nd wno Is the housetuest of Mte Frances Bhouse. Tlie hostess was assisted by her Parents, Mr. «nd Mrs.' Sam H. - Williams for dinner utd which, followed. Miss Phillips Honored With Party in Memphis Miss Elizabeth Cttluoun Phillips, fiancee 'of'. Second Lieut. Robert Oliver Phillips of Butler. Penn., was complimented with u luncheon yesterday In Memphis when Mrs. C. W. Affllck and daughter, Miss Mary Jean, entertained at Hotel Pea body. Members of the bridal party, who with the bride-elect's mother made up the guest list, met in that city for tlie event. Miss Julia Wade Koehtttzky of Columbus, Miss., and Miss Nancy Hughes, who is In Memphis this Summer while at- tendbig Southwestern, Joined Miss Nclda Majure of Meridian, Miss. houseguest of Miss Phillips nnd her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Phillips. • The table, arranged in the main dining room where Hichard Himber and hts orchestra To Speak At Church Bits of News Moid? Pe»bMl Mr, and Mrs, J. H. Humphrey and his nlccc, Mrs; Ida Thompson of St, Louts, silent Wednesday and Thursday In swiff, -Mo., guests of Mr, Humphrey's nephew, L, E. Humphrey and Mrs. Humphrey. ' Mrs. John Halstead and grandson, Jackie, and Mrs. vlrgle Kemp of Holland, spent yesterday here as guests of thflr uncle, J. H. Humphrey and iMrs. Humphrey. Miss Mary Helen Moore, rtnugh- tcr of Dr. and Mrs. L, II. Moore, arrived this inomliur lo spend Hie Summer here 'with : her parents. Miss Moore has .been a student at' University of - Arkansas, Fayclie- vlllc. ... , . ; Mayor and Mrs. E. R. Jackson left today for. St. -Charles, • Mo.; where ll'iey will attend the closing exercises ' at Llndeiiwood . College, when their daughter, Miss Mury Lynn Jackson will be one of-the graduate. • Miss Jackson . will return wllli. her'parents 'Monday-to spend the Summer In lilytheville. H. G. McHalfey Is uble to lit- up 1 after an illness. Mrs. Clco Pope, who has been ill, Is Improving: Mrs. Maggie Cole. is recovering from an Illness. , . . Miss Agnes Weeks will leave for Mnrlln and Dallas, • Texas Monday where .she will spend the Summer with her,mother, Mrs A J Weeks. Martha Nichols, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Nichols, underwent a tonslllcctomy today nt Walls Hospital. . Mrs. Pmlfoy Gill.of Little Rock yesterday was the guest of Mr. nnd Mi-. T. w. Jeffries. Miss Mary Jeanne Alflick and Charles W. Airiick Jr., .son and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Afflick Sr., will leave Monday for Chapel Hill, N. C., where they will attend the Summer session of University of North Carolina. Miss AITlick, who Is lo be a senior there next year, attended the university during the past year and her brother Is beginning hk-college work there after having finished tit Kcmper Military Academy, Boonville, Mo. ~— occasion, had a scheme of pink and while in the lecorntlons. This same theme was used in the dessert of the four- course luncheon. .Pink carnations and white stock, jladlolt and baby's breath made up the effective centerpiece. Miss Phillips' place was marked with n gift from her hostesses In the late afternoon all of 'the guests motored lo BIythcville where out of town members of the wed nSft week 1 ' W '" rC " irii " thlou B h Too Old For Army, But Dan W. CuIIuin Joins The Scabces 'J'he Rci". Holland London, superintendent of the Arkansas dis- Irlct. will b« guest spenkcr nt the evangelistic service tomorrow night at the Church of the Nnznrcnc. At The Hoipitali Blythevllle • Hospital Admitted— Mis. V. M. Craig, Rt. 2, city Dismissed— Mrs. C. C. Howerton, Osceola Walls Hospital . ,' Admitted- Mrs. G. A. Brown, city. Billy Spencer, city. Martha Nichols, city. ' • • Horn to Mr. and Mrs Hubert Wade, city, a daughter yesterday. Dismissed— Mrs. Leo Bush, Osceolo. Mrs. Leonard Boxx and baby [I Osceoia. Mrs. E. O. Ambrose and baby city. , .. , Mrs. Ernest Ray, city. Mrs. G. D. Baego.lt, city. Memphis St. Joseph's Hospital Admitted- Mrs. Dick Pice, Osceola. .,"' Keeping Up With The Men In Service Manila News OKOlir PUHSKNTKI) IN I'ltOC.IiAM HKI.l) 1IKIJI-. Piano pupils of Miss Agnes Weeks were presented in a recital Thursday njghl, a t Ihe home of Mrs. Eugene Fleeuian, when par- en Us and friends of the particl- panis were guests. Those taking part were; Joe Dean Pierce. Pauline Rosenberg, Dixie Fay Kiliian, Bobbie June Killian, Hotly Jean Fleeiuan, Peggy Flccinun and Joan Perkins, with ihc program made up of solos nnd ducts. over 38" woli't^kc'cii'l., Ro ?, ( ' s nml - wcct l'cas decorated W. C.illim, from volunteering llc " vin|; aml <"'""'« room*. for the thlrrt ^••'["••'•riuicnl.s were served In n social hour which followed. home"'?, 1 !'? 15 ;, T 1 " his rct »''" ^.'n^«5?£ r& i u\a?btr<"'<« with a rating of tirst c But before ho begins ncll Bell Hays before leaving A veteran o[ two wars, Mr. so he ser- Miss Itahy .Sbimcrs for Sailors WAUKEGAN, III. <UI J >—Now iit, 'Bundles for Babies" at the USO ionlor here. Whenever a sailor aii- loimccs be lias become a' fiither. he USO hostesses arrange at the Srcat Lakes Naval station with ils shipmates l o give him a baby shower. Read Courier News Want A«H. Last August, he decided to again volunteer for service and sefwd until given his discharge. . B»ck in the first World War he had the distinction of being a fi,"l sergeant at the age of 18 A member of the D <OE.S.WiRMeet There wUl be > lUtc* , "of the order ft the ttttera SUr Tuesday night at: tk* b*U, K WM H,,. nnnounced. tod»y. •- , • ,"l.5i!"f,^ d lv , ( . hc «<ival Reserve e Recruiting Thomas T. Banner Reported Wounded T. Danner, - Of Pfc. William Norman son of Mr and Mrs. W. A. Norman of I9U West Vine Street, Blytheville Was graduated from the Army Air Forces technical training school at Buick Motor Division at Flint Mich. Thomas D. Hawkins, son'of Mr and Mrs. O. N. Hawkins of 31B North 5th Street, Blytheville Is now stationed nt Camp Lee, Va, nnd has been promoted from' cor-' poral to sergeant in the Quartermaster Corps. Pvt. Eugene Powell who has been HI a hospital camp at camp Barks'. Texas will K0 to Camp Ellis I., where he will be stationed wi'h a hospital unit :« a cook • • EDSON IK WASHINGTON RV PKTKR KB.SON The next and iwrliaps the most radical dovelojiineiU in flying to prepare for Is the advent of the flying wings. .This Is the wide V- Lype airplane, with the fuselage and [he tall eliminated to reduce drag, the rudders being placed near the lip of the wings, pusher-type engines find propellers beliiy. built out of the trailing edge of.the wing Instead of the leading edge, so thai the plane Itself flies in relatively smooth air. i Aircraft designers have played with this design for a number of years. It Is flyablc, on paper. But Vic<- Chairman, Edward Warner of the Civil Aeronautics Board, dellv- e'rlnt! Ihc 31st Wilbur Wright memorial lecture on "!>ost-War Transport Aircraft" before the Royal Aeronautical Society In London, has just given the flying wing a definite place in aviation'development whiah Indicates that'its actual appearance In llie skies Is only a short time ahead. Main difficulties of the fly-. ,pg wines nre in stability and control. Assuming'. Unit,,Uie.se may be overcome, Mr. ''Warner 'sees a real,' though limited, place for this design. '- ; Previous theorizing on the practicality or the flying wing has limited it to giant aircraft of 175 tons or more—as compared with the 12 x>ns of a standard commercial DC,-2 or (he 44 gross tons of a Boeing 314 Pan-American clipper. Routes- oil wlilch-a plane of Dint size could' find traffic are, of course, limited: For an airplane designed to carry concentrated cargo only, however; Mr. Warner foresees thai the flying wine could be used in substantially, smaller .sizes, and such a machine mtglit have a'--cruising speed 10 per cent higher than that of conventional aircraft. * * • l.MK'.KR J'AV LOAD ESSENTIAL For 200-ton flying wings, the, speed might be 20.per cent higher nnd the cost of operation per-ton- mlle might be 20 per cent lower than for a- conventional medium lixcd airplane of 30 tons, such as the DC-4, the 40-passenger, four- molored Douglas Skymaster. Tlie 200-lon flying wing, by comparison, would have a carrying capacity of some 350 passengers, would cruise at from 280 to :id€ miles an hour instead of 189 to 200. 'If tl ic future development of the flying wing reveals no shortcomings. Mr. Warner believes that there might be-a place for such a craft on a trans-Atlantic route, or on trans-continental routes. Its limitations nre that to secure these benefits or lower cost and greater speed, must carry n high commercial i load. This would tend to limit the use of u flying,wing to a single schedule a day, Instead of to more frcnucnt service which Is more ST. STEPHEN'S EHSOPAI, StxUi aiul W-lLum Sis II u. m. Services conducted by lay leader, Ueut, Guy B; Kugey of Ihe Blylheville Army Air Field. Visitors are always welcome at these services. BAPTIST CHAPEL Lilly Street Sunday: School, 9:45 a. m. Russell Baugh, sujwilnteiiednl. Training union, «;30. Training Onion, C:30. CHURCH NEWS* Ingrum, director. George CHURCH OF IMMACULATE CONCEPTION The Rev. J. <J. Thompson The Kev. Alow H. Kndtrlln Sunday Masses at 7:30 a. in, and 10:30 a. m. Holy Hour for boys in service 7:30 lo 8:30 p.in. Novena In. honor of. our •Sorrowful Mother, Friday, 1:30 p. m, Weekday Masses at U:30 a. m. nnd S a. m. FIRST ' ASSEMBLY OF GOD , CHURCH Seventh ami Asli'Slwt Tlit Rev. H. K. Simnw, pastor Sunday School, 9:45 a. m. Morning Worship, 11'a. m. Young People C. A. Class, v p. in. Evangelistic Message, 8 p. in.. Revival Service every night next week. Woman's Missionary Council Monday, 8 p. in. rn.fiKIM I.UTUKRAN CHURCH . Sixth and Wulnut SU. Robert Kiel, tUKtvr Divine worship Sunday at II, a. m. The pastor's subject: "What II Means to Walk with; God." Text: '.'And Enoch walked with.God: and he .was not; for God took him." Gen. 5: 24. Sunday School at 10 a. in/ Holy Communion will be cele- 1 braled the following Sunday, June 13. Preparatory service will begin at 10:30 a. m Announcements are to be made Sunday. A cordial Invitation Is 'extended every one to attend Ihe services of this church. "I am not ashamed of the GosiK'l of Christ, for it is the jiower of God unto salvation to every one that believeth." Rom r IU. FIKST PRESBYTERIAN CHUKCII James A. Ovtrhofeier, minister Sunday School 9:45 a. m. Morning Worship 11:00 a. m, "The 'Love that Answers God's Love." Text, St. Mark 12: 30, "And Ihou shall love the Lord thy God with all ihy heart, and with all thy soul, and wllh all thy mind, and .with all thy strength." Evening worship 8:00 p. m. Sermon subject: "The Christian Name and Calling." Acts 11: 26, "And llie disciples were called Christians first In Antloch." Midweek service Wednesday, 7:45 p. ,m. Choir rehearsal Wednesday,; BUS p. in. ft; You are cordially Invited'to/at- tend the servicfs of this church. Visitors In Ihc city nre especially welcome. Maintain your spiritual freedom. Attend the church of your choice. FIRST BAPTIST CHUBCH 8th and Walnut O, J. Chastlan, pastor (ien« RiKtlett, associate Sunday School 9:30 a. m. Preaching Service 10:45 a. m. The morning services will be broadcast over KLCN. The pastor will Ill-Ing the message and the choir will sing "Thanks Be lo God," by Bernard Hamblcn. Training Union at 0:30. Preaching service at 7:45. Tie Vacation Bible School will be featured in the closing assembly of the Baptist 'IValning Union. The pastor will bring the message and Gene Bartlet will sing. Vacation Bible School will continue Monday .through Friday, 8:30 p. m. until 11 o'clock. Commencement exercises will bs in the church auditorium Friday night at 8 o'clock. suitable to passengers. • ' the convenience of the All these problems of commercial post-war flying reduce themselves ultimately ; lo the-limitation of how much paying business,there will be lo, carry. '•Tn the best pre-war years, trans- Atlantic passenger steamship travel averaged less than 800 passengers a day, each .way. Less than 200 of those were first class or cabin passengers who might be expected to be potential customers for trans- Atlantic ; air .travel.. MAXIMUM TRAFFIC EXPECTED Taking those facts into consideration and adding to them a possible 50 i>cr cent increase to allow for the likelihood that Detroit automobile, magnates having a deal to closo in Europe will hop a plane instead of sending a cablegram, the maximum post-war passenger traffic to be barne will not immediately increase over 300 passengers a day, eacli way. The question then becomes wheSf- cr.all those passengers .will want to' travel on huge flying wings making one flight eacli day, or whether passengers will prefer to travel on smaller planes, flying on more frequent schedules. Mr. Warner leans now fo tlie iatler view. Allowing for flights that • may start from various points on the continent of Europe as well as from the -British Lsles, a normal traffic expectancy would be eigtit frights n day in each direction, the planes carrying up to 40 passengers a trip, making the crossing in approximately 20 hours elapsed flylug time. Advent of the flying wing as a commercially profitable development would therefore seem to depend as much upon tlie develop* mcnt of more business for it to haul, ns upon ils aerodynamic Imperfections. When the traffic ft there for It lo carry, then look for the flying wing. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH R. S. Hairil, ministsr : Bible School: 9:45. Dtiriiig this hour the Children's Day program will be presented by the children's department. This will lead up to the Children's Day Offering which will be used to help children in many nations of the world. Morning Worship: 10:50. "The Romance of Christianity" is the sermon title. As is the custom of | this church every Sunday, the Lord's Supper will be eaten. Evening Worship: 8:00. The scr- non will be an introduction to the book of Galatlans. It will be in or- ler to help you know how to iludy the liook for yourself. Read jnlntlnns in preparation for the ervlce. . ' We cordially invite everyone not Uending, another church, to he vilh us Sunday. CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE First and Sycamore Streets Fletcher Spruce, pastor Sunday School opening exercises, G a. m. Sermon by the pastor, .11 a. m. N.Y.P.S. meeting, 7:30 p. in. Evangelistic Service, b p. m. Sermon by Rev. Holland London, Little Rock. Missionary meeting Wednesday iftcrnoon. Prayer meeting Wednesday, 8 p. n, Program by the W.M.S. The Rev. Holland London, Dis- rict Superintendent of the Arkansas district will be the guest speaker at the evangelistic service Sunday cveiuisg. You are invited to attend these services. Announcing Opening of Memorial Park Cemetery Choice Lots Available For Information Call Holt Funeral Home Phone 571 LAKE STREET METHODIST . . . CHUKCII ' Kites Sturdy, pastor Church School; 9:50 ajn: Mornimj Worship, 10:45 a.m. Subject: 'This: Being About Whom God Is. Mindful." Junior Fellowship, 7 p,m. Intermediate Fellowship, 7 - p.m. Senior Fellowship, 7 p.m. Evening Worship, a p.m. "How to Get Close lo the Lord," pastor's subject. Board of Christian Education, Tuesday evening at tlie home of George .Slilwell, 301 East Kentucky. Prayer Meeting, Wednesday evening 8:15 o'clock. FIRST METHODIST CHUBCH 9:45 a.m. Sunday church School. U. S. Branson, superintendent. Visitois nnd ncn'coiner.; to our city will find classes for all ages and a cordial welcome. 10:55'a.m. Morning Worship. Service, Miss-Betty Jean Hill will sing "O tOTd Most Holy"—Cesar Franck, 0:45 p.m. Youth Fellowship. 7:30 p.m. Evening Service. Monday afternoon the W. S. C. S. will meet at the church for a business meeting. Wednesday at 8 p.m. the clioir will rehearse. Miss Carolyn Haley and Miss Ann Dean will act as director" and organist. •_. The vacation church school meeting 0' to II a.m.,' will' run through Friday of this week." Tills is perhaps (he outstanding school which has be«i held in this church. ANTIQUES Gifts for Weddings and all special occasions. Lamp Post Shop Ilgwy. Gl, 2 Miles So. Troiio Jigs DEDICATED . rasziea with Mciaana POWDER FOR formerly Mexican riuiivurr Heat Powder. Relieve rHMILI llOt dmpvrruL,Leutruli. The Miracle In Permanent Waving! COLD KAY, the madem, scientific wave. No heal—No machines. Drop in for details. MARGARET'S BEAUTY SHOP 1M S. First phone 25SZ IT'S QUALITY... NOT TRIMMINGS... Vr.u'TC doihtfess nntked that ycwr laundry hundlrs don't I OOK viltc »' fancy today as Ihty dH in pre-war days. This l.t done lo rut down on costs,. papfr nnd Ihe lime involved. However, if >••« look over thr laundry job It. srlf, you'll Ond lhat you'n fttllng tht same, c*mptei« sf rvlce you've falways goiten from «s. We .know lhat y»» understand the reason for this and we also know that >*• w««ld rathn- .sacrincc trimmings than quality in your laundry work. FOR BETTER LAUNDRY PHONE 418 FOR BETTER DRY CLEANING STEAM LAVMD/IY ROXY Ni(ht Every Nljhl Eiecpt Saturday, Box Office Opens 6-.4S Show'Starts 7:00 C*»Uan*u SWi B»t. mi flu. . Saturday WMdNNHME BOUHSWK! li-rlal: "Vanishing Men" 2 :uiil Selected Shoif. Sunday & Monday fitHon's d«ver«st •ogue at \n tops! .u»'CHESTER MORRIS m SAVAGErftlCHMlD IftXt-StOHGE t.«o'»E A_COJJ1 M B I A PIC JUKE Selected Sharjg Jonllmious showing Sun. z to 11:61} CIT Z Continuous Shows Every Day Box Office Opens 1:45 Show Starts 2:00 USTEN TO KtCN 9:N a.m. , 12:45 p.m. 4:30 p.m. Saturday Serial: "Perils'of Nynka" N'o. 0 and Srtcdcd Sliorl. Continunns Showing Sat.-l (o 11:30 Sunday and Monday WAR AGAINST HAD: EDWARD FAY )LD-BA1NT£] 'Ncws & Selected Short

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free