The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 10, 1956 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 10, 1956
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Page 5
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TUESDAYS JANUARY ift, 19M BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE Private Colleges Set Up Joint Fund-Raising Group By HERMAN B. ALLEN ST.'LOUIS (AP) — After a year of tooling up, America's private colleges are putting into motion a money-raising machine geared to the principle that private enterprise has a responsibility to keep them alive. The Association of American Colleges, opening its annual convention today, tested nationwide soliciting techniques last year. Now It is setting up a permanent fund-raising headquarters in Indianapolis. Directing it will be Frank H. Sparks, who has resigned as president of Wabash College, Crawiordsvllle, Ind. The A AC is committed to the theory that American education is strong, because it is diversified among ; tax-supported and private •institutions. Its members include "CAVE MAN" - Christoa Goutas. stands before his home, a cave in the hills of Macedonia, Greece. The modern-day "cave man," 60, wears nothing but a loincloth, even in the coldest weather, He'srlived in the cave Since 1941, when, as a member of «n Allied underground unit, he was wounded and hid there from the enemy. A vegetarian, Goutas lives on herbs and vegetables foucd in the hills. Patrol China Coast : TAIPEI, Formosa m—National- ist China's naval commander yesterday Mid hit ships are patrolling the China mainland coast to prevent strategic materials from reaching the Communists. Vice Adm. Liang Shu-chao said his ships have the right to search all vessels calliijg.at Red .ports II they are suspected of carrying strategic materials, the China News reported. More Japanese Jobs TOKYO Iffl — Japan now has 42 million persons gainfully employed, the Statistical Bureau reports. There are 710,000 unemployed, a decrease of 10,000 from the summer figures. , WARNING ORDER IN THE CHANCERY COlfRT, CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT,' MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS Betty Pruitt, Pltf. vs. No. 13,202 Vewin Lee Pruitt, Dft. The defendant, Vewin Lee Pruitt, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Betty Pruit.' ."• • Dated this 9th day of.January, 1956. • •--.'•• SEAL • \. . ' • GEBALDINE LISTON, Clerk. • . ' By OPAL DOYLE, D. C. Guy Walls, Atty. for Pltf. Ed B. Cook, Atty. Ad Litem i/10-17-24-31 NAMED — Swedish Chemist Arhc Tiieltus his been named to receive the Franklin Medial by The Franklin Institute of Pennsylvania. Tisclius is being honored for "his outstanding invt*U«aUon... in biochemtitry, valuable contributions to the knowledge of. proteins and revolutionary new technique^ tor UM in the field of protein chemistry." The «ward has UNciat significance this year, the IWth birthday of Benjamin franWW. 714 independent and church-affiliated schools. Led Campaign Five years ago, .in the face of talk that private colleges needed federal aid, Sparks led a campaign .within the AAC that resulted • in the establishment of state associations of colleges which solicited fuuds on behalf of all their members. ' The state associations, of which there are nov 34, were so successful that AAC members called for a national program. Committee will be a "national depository" in which donors may place contributions to be disbursed by the committee according to their specifications. Can Still Give "In our preliminary calls last year," Hastings said, "we frequently ran into people who said, 'I'll write you a check right now.' Then it dawned on us there was no one for -them to write a check to. This will take care of that." Corporations can still give to individual colleges, and member colleges are still free to solicit on their own. The committee's technique is to send teams of three college presidents to call on top executives of corporations and make a pitch on behalf of all colleges. Last year ~" teams solicited 117 corporations tight cities. : As a result, $142,200 was earmarked by six corporations for the national depository, and Hastings said other donations were,, made directly to colleges and to state associations:. An additional 140 corporations are on the list for calls this year. [MANILA NEW< By Mrs. Bill Lawhorn Visitors home for the holidays have been the inspiration for several parties. Mrs. Hattie M. Grimes entertained with a drop-in Saturday afternoon complimenting her son and his wife, Jerry and Doris Grimes, of Peoria, 111., .and her nephew. Dr. and v Mrs. H. D. Alston and family of Glendale, .Ariz. Mr. and..Mrs. M. J. Osborn of Roseland entertained Wednesday at the Razorback in Blytheville with a dinner in honor of Dr. and Mrs. HI D. Alston, Jr. Mrs. Arline Robinson entertained at her home Wednesday at 10 o'clock with a breakfast in honor of her nephew, Dr. H. D. Alston, Jr., and family. Other guests present were Mr. and Mrs. Mike Themie and son JImmie, Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Alston, St., and Mr. and Mrs. Milton Towles and Amy. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Miles had as their guests 'Thursday arid Thursday night Mr. and Mrs. O. .0 Stivers and children of Denton, Md. Mr. and Mrs. Stivers taught in the Manila Schools for several years before going to Maryland. Thursday evening Mr and Mrs. Miles held open house and invited a number of their friends to call. The Manila Chapter . of F.F.A. boys met at the Agi Building of the Manila High School in a special meeting Wednesday afternoon to honor Joe-Morton,,-Mgr., Big Lake National Wildlife' Refuge, who will soon.be moving to South Carolina. . ••".'••• After repeating the F;F.A. ritual, Larry Robertson, president of the local chapter, .presented Mr. Morton with .two. pheasants, and expressed appreciation for the work he. had done With them. Mr. Morton responded and told the boys that one of the highlights of his 12 year.gttay in Manila was his association wjth them. He then introduced William Julian, Jr., who will succeed Mr. Morton. A joint installation service was held by the Manila Chapter of the Order of the Eastern .Star and the Masons to the Masonic Hall Tuesday night. The 1955 officers took their stations and Mrs. Hortense Towles, the retiring worthy matron, was presented her past matron's pin by Mrs. Laura Bennett. Mrs. Towles was also presented a gift of crystal from the officers who served with her by Mrs. Lottie Mae Bourland. During the evening Miss Clola McCormisk, grand representative to Puerto R.ico, was introduced. Heads were bowed a moment in silent prayer in aemory of Mrs Ruth-Fox, Fraternal .Mom, and SINGER . FULLY RECONDITIONED USED MACHINES I . SINGE* FLOOR MODELS I * . SINGER DEMONSTRATORS | As featured over IV on Four Star Playhouse LOOK FOR the guarantee tog—it's your assurance that the SINGER machine you buy has been: nillY RECONDITIONED IT SHKER-TRAINED EXPERTS WITH WARRANTED SINCf «* PARTS IACKED IY SflKM SEWING MKHHK CO; mf SOME AS LOW AS mtswHfeo). ONIV $7.50 DOWN . EASY TERMS Many «u end two of o kind! Com. torly for b«l wlKtiM. SINGER SEWING CENTER • listed In the telecom bonk urUer SINGER stwiNG MKHINE CO. 414 W. Main Ph; 2-2782 = YOU* milNDtY THEATRE • *MURR* OSCEOiA Northeast Arkansas' Most Popular Theatre! WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY HIS FIRST STARRING ^ MOTION PICTURE I iWANNfl^ BMOt. JMNNE Dm - DOROTHY MMONE> Aux NKOLS&M , mutt i*tmtttVB9n HANKE \ INSTALLED — The Masons and Eastern Star of Wilson, held a joint installation at the lodge hall Jan. 3. Pictured in front row are Masonic officers, Clyde Ohism, worshipful master; H. G. Yates, senior warden, and Jack Henderson, junior warden. Back row are Eastern Star Officers, D. D. Cash, associate patron; Jean Henderson, associate matron; Olive Williams, worthy matron; and Russie Perry, worthy patron. Mrs. Effle McCormick, a charter member. . The new board of officers installed in the Masonic cefemohy were Ernest Webb, Worshipful Master, Mannering Towles, senior warden, Walter Davis, junior warden, Perrell Harris, secretary, W. H. Hill, chaplain, Perry Ballard, senior deacon, Joe Clark, Tylor. A past master's apron was presented to Past Master Milton Towles by Perrell Harris. A pot luck supper was served later in the evening. Guests were from Luxora and Blytheville. Miss Fruma Borowsky had as her houseguest last week, Miss Ra- dine Kostman of St. Louis, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. John B. Cowan and children, Charia and John R. Jr., returned to their home in Leeton, Mo. Thursday after spending a few days with Mr. Cowan's aunt and family, Rev. and Mrs. P. M. further reductions in Nationally Advertised Shoes We Are Featuring A Complete Selection of Sizes and Widths. &. SONS I S H O E ,S. I New Spring Fashion From Hays Sizes 12/o 20 14W to 24'/i • Striking surface excitement of a woven, wash- able Clip Chambray bodice and packets it sharply Kt off by the solid colored skirt. Color newt In brown, blue, cose or jjrey. f\O /O PLAID PRETTIFIEIt Booming Maid in Dan River WrinkUtwd Glnahan \ • Pert 'n pretty, this tailored plaid. Crisp shirt neck collar. Braid swanky jet buttons trim shoulder yoke and 5 /i fronl opening. Soft front pleats fold over hip pockets, to odd to the tailored look. Potent belt tops skirt. Sizes 12-20 and UV4-24% in Orchid/Peacock, or Red/ Green. Bea Young Dresses In 20 STYLES Misses and Half Size* Pastels and Plaids Phone2-2001-We'll Deliver Your Choice on Approval .>00 EAST MAIN Kay Whitney Dresses In 18 STYLES Misses and Half Siztt Beautiful Colon

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