The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 6, 1944 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, June 6, 1944
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Page 2
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JgLYTHEVi'LLE '(AR&j -COURIER 1 tf JjJWS Miss Nicholas Is Bride 01 Former Manila-Man Tiie marriage <}f Miss Juanita Nicholas of Bentori Harbor,,Mich., S to J. T. Williams of Benton" Harbor and Manila, Ark, was quietly solemnized Saturday afternoon at the home of'Mrs. AnnatJel Fill, Justice of th peace, who performed the ceremony. Mr; and Mrs Williams are guests of relatives in Manila for several days, before leaving lor a wedding trip to Little Rock and Hot Springs. They'"vtill return July l to Benton Harbor, • where Mr. Williams Is cm- ployed in defense work. Mrs. Williams Is the'daughter of Jvfrs. $hua Nicholas of Benton Harbor, while Mr Williams' father Is Cliules Williams of Manila * • " i» Baptist Circle Has Meet The-Executive Board of the Woj men's" Missionary. Union of First I Baptlst'Church'met yesterday aftcr- | noon at UVe .church with Mrs. Ebb I Carson, president;, presiding. Prayer i was offered by Mrs. M. C. Outlaw This meeting'Was'fololwed by-a general, business meeting .at 2:30 o'clock,-,.which' was : opened wllli repttttlon of the watchword for the year, and.the hymn.of- the year. Mrs,,E. lj.;Woodson led" In prayer, followed by trie devotional given by Mrs. M. C. Outlaw, taken from the Psalms'on. the topic of "Security." Mrs, ,Carson y,as In chaige of the i business .meeting when minutes of i the previous meeting were, rend aiiti approved, and reports were filed. The meeting closed .with prayer by Mrs Waiter Bishop i • *. • Entertains Study Group Tlie Mtss!onar> Study Group of the Ficst. Christian Gh\irch •. met yesterday afternoon with Mrs. R. 1 C Kose at her country home at Roscland Opening prayer «ns given bj Mrs R S Balrd, followed by a brief b'usincss sc«toi Mrs.,;W.D. Cobb gave the devotional- on'. the topic of "The Magnet'ot;Men,".assisted by Mr: Baird ., , t Mis »J. C. Ellis, who nas In charge^of the program, was unable! to attend the meeting, and Mrs aeorgei.W, Barham presented the, quiz program In her place, assisted by Mrs V. O. Miller, Mrs Hose, and Neal LuckeU. The meet'ng closed with the mis- sionary'benediction and the hostess served refreshments during the social ^ hour. -*,»•* Baptist W.M.U. Meets Mrs :SmHh Brackln was ^hostess to members "of ^Circle Two 1 of the Womenjj Missionary Society, Calvary Baptist, church, la-it night at her home, when five members and one visitor attended. The .meeting was opened with prayer by Mrs Carra Prultt, followed by fy.o hymns Mrs Slay ton Greer gave the ue- odonal^ from the third chapter of Ruth, and the business sesslofi was presided . over by Mrs. Cecil Priest TSlosing prayer was offered by Mrs.,' Braclcm A salad.-plate with iced drinks Ms served during the social hour " « « * Lkke ^Street Worhen Meet Members of the Woman's Society of Christian Service of Lake Street Methodist Church met yesterday afternoon , 'at - the church,, when Mrs W" L Green gave the scripture reading which opened the meeting.- She also presided over the brief busmes$,£esslon held by the group Mrs.'Allan-Van Winkle dismissed the 14 ' members present with prayer."' r 9 • • Business Meeting Held Mrs .William ."Wyatt presented <the devotional on the topic, "Duty" taken from the 46th Psalm, at jes- terday's meeting of the Women's Society of Christian Service of First Methodist Church held at the church. Mrs , James Hill Jr, president of the -organization, presided over the business meeting, when reports were made by various committee chairmen on' the success of the May breakfast held late in May at the ,church. Mrs. Hill also gave a report on Uie Fellowship Lunch .con. of-r'the Interdenominational. Councilor Christian Women held last week" at Hotel Noble, and members voted to have the meetings at-'3 o'clock in the afternoon during Uie coming Summer months Mrs. Floyd Holcomb of Lawrence Kans, 'was a guest at the meet ing ^ Woman's Club Ends Busy Year Group Here Disbands For Summer Months; Projects Reported War projects have received the untiring efforts of members of the Blythevlllc Woman's club during the past year, it was revealed at the final meeting of the organlJa- tion held last week 1 prior to disbanding /or (he Slimmer months, Reports on various projects were given by the following chairmen: Mrs, George W. Barham, victory gardens: Mrs. P. a. Relchcl, U, S. O, hostesses: Mrs. B. A.,Bugg, Red Cross home nursing: Miss Cora Lee Coleman, Red . Cross nutrition and canteen courses: Mrs. V. • G.' Holland, Red Cros., sowing ' nnd knitting: Mrs, c. U Wylle, first aid: Mrs. Jnmes V.. Oatcs, block chairmen for civilian defense: Mrs. B L. Grimes, registration and ration board: Mrs. S. E. Webb, War Bonds land Stamps: Mrs. Charles Ray vNcwcomb, books for soldiers: Mrs. J. G. Barnes, salvage drives: Mis. Russell Barham, emergency housing: Mrs. James Hill Jr., special emergency drives: Mrs. p.-L. Husband, committee commander. Woman's; Field Army: Mrs. Kendall Berry, Red Cross bandages: Mrs. George M, Lee, camp and hospllnl service of American Red Cross, and the American .Red Cross safety swimming program. Five.business meetings, each preceded by a luncheon, were held during th e club year. In March 1943, the Club donated $25 lo the American Red Cross for overseas kif, tags, In -April seven members of the club volunteered to serve as block 'chairmen under .Uie civilian defense setup, and In May !he Club donate,} 30 song books to the USD for use of the soldiers for community sings ou Sunday afternoons. At Uie close of school the Club donated IU annual awards of }250 each ,to the highest ranking students in English, and mathematics in junior high school. - ':. In June club .members donated 525 to sponsoring a girl at Girls State, and voted - to buy . a S100 War Bond for the Club. In August they, sponsored a program of local talent for entertainment of the boys at'the Air Field, n September $25 vvn.s donated (o- ard equipping the BAAF hospital Ith window shades, and In Febuary, members voted to buy a 500 War Bond in the name of he Club. Fifty dollars also was onated if tl\e American Red Cross rive and 410 to the Arkansas Crippled Children's Home and Hospital L Pine Bluff. . , . : ;, The final report- from'Ylhe club! ecrctary revealed 'thtit-'the• piimo las been paid for in full and that here are no .outstanding debts.' JSO Cqmp'Show Will Be Offered Here'Wednesday "What's Buzzin'." a- USO'Camp Show, will be presented at the Bly- heville Army Air Plew: Wednesday light under the auspices of the Spe- :!al.Service Office. One of ,t)ie major vaudeville units of the USO circuit, "What's Buz- "•m"' hns toured almost all the Serice camps in the country. Ross and Stone lead the bill with a comedy act that: Includes- takeoffs on many famous stars. In the supporting cast are the three Wyse 3lrls, tap and acrobatic dancers- he Hylton Sisters, vocalists; Mar- loric Jane Ohnah, dancer; ami other veteran performers of (lie stage and radio. Dr. Ethel Jones Awarded Honors At Baylor U. Dr. Margaret Ethel Jones of Osceola recently has been awarded several special honors at Baylor University, Waco, Texas, where she will graduate on August 18. After, having served as president of the International Relations Club during the past term, she has been elected president of I'M Chi honorary rocicty of Psycology majors and minors for the Summer term. , . , At the commencement exercises of the University, the oldest Iristltillion of higher learning west of the Mississippi River, chartered under (he Republic of Texas in 1845, Dr. Jones and her mother. Mrs. R, II. Jones, also of Osceola, were selected'.Lo be "honor guests" at the. commencement.' This follows n traditional : custom of the university when.two outstanding present or -past istudenlv friends or benefactors of the Institution nre selected.lo march in the processional, sit on the platform, nnd to be introduced by the president to the audience. Dr. Jones nrnl her mother also were guests at the president's luncheon which followed commencement activities. Specialist'iTo Talk The Leachvllle Home Demonstration Club • will have as n special guest, Miss Sybil Bales, extension specialist' in home Industries, at their'••meeting Wednesday, June 7, at the Home of Mrs. M. L. Swlhart.' She will give a demonstration on refinishlng furniture and renovating springs. All members of the surrounding clubs have been Invited to this meeting. A jwt luck luncheon will be served at, 11:30 o'clock and the demonstration- win begin Immediately afterward. .Comma Events '; WEDNESDAY Friendly Seven club meetin- with Mrs O O. Elklns. ' ' • Mrs J Parris McCalli entertaining A D. c Club. * THURSDAY Double Pour Club meeting with Mrs Ray Hall ' \ B Mrs G. B Keck entertaining Thursday Contract Club. •* THURSDAY , Elliott Fletcher Chapter "of U. D C. meeting for luncheon, 12:30 pm at home'of Mrs. Ix>y >Velch. Mrs Marvin Nunn entertalnlnt Friday/Luncheon club. "" U' FRIDAY Initial club mating with Mrs Lane Nowell 400 Club meeting with Mrs George Hale. C B.' C. Club meeting with Mrs. J. D. Sml^h. AlciuidVr Ite Great was born in Europ»,\dle4 in Asia, and was tfurled In Africa. 1 Purchases Beauty Shop The Beauty Bar, Blylhevlllc's newest downtown beauty shop, lias been . purchased by Mrs. Nora Sprddley. from ; Mrs. E. A. Stncey, who opened the shop iii its present location In .Hie Glehcoe building two-and-a-half years ago.' The new .owner took over the management-of-the-shop June .1. Mrs. Spradlcy, a Blythevllle resident for 20 years, was formerly connected with Tone's Beauty Shop. Paratrooper's Wife Wins Newspaper Invasion Pool -> FAYETTEV ILli;':; i'Arfci' i juji e ' 6 (UPl.-rMrs.'MarJorle ^TurnerVdf the Northwest Arkansas Times 1 staff won ;tlie office "invasion: pool" to- day-witliMier forecast of:June 5 or ">. as the invasion dite; • , i The wife,of n parnlroop lletiten- nnt colonal • s(atloned In England, Mrs. ; Turner salt; .she based her forecast, oh .the fact that today and tomorrow marked the period of highest tide on the English Channel—plus the fact that mail from England virtually stooped two.weeks ago. ' 'Her husband, she said, probably is In the Ihlck of It, ' flbert Huffman Improved Condition of Elbert Huffman, who was stricken 111 Saturday night, was improved today. Mr. Huffman, who owns nnd operates the Old Hickory Inn on Chicknsawba Avenue, spent today in Memphis where he consulted a specialist about his right eye, the vision of which has been affecled by his illness. He was accompanied to Memphis by Mrs. Huffman Bits of News 'Mostly, Personal Mrs. Jesse Homer has been 111 for several -days at her home on Kentucky Avenue. Mrs. Ixjy Elch and daughters, Miss Gnll Eich and Miss Lois Elch returned last night from Oulfport, Miss., where Miss dall ,Elch lias been a student at Gulfpark College for the past year, s and. wh,crc her mother and sister have been visiting. Mrs. J. T. Ashley Is spending this week In Earle. Ark., as the guest of lier daughter, Mrs. Paul Brawley. "-Earl Walker' Jr.; son of Mr^.and Mj's.'Enrl Walker Sr., left last rilght for Little -.Rock,- where: he . w'as--to report' -today, lor. duty wllh .the Navy. . .- .„• • • • ., ' ..' Mrs. Kendall -.Bei-ry will leave . tonight . for Boulder F : CUyr Nev.. wjiepe sJiie .will spenO.tH'o •: weeks as the' guest of. friends. • ''-'.' •iBobby Wheat, seaman ^2-c.iwho recently'completed ills' boot' training at San Diego, Calif,, 'arrived Saturday to spend:a week Here as the .guest' of his mother, Mrs.-'Robert, Smith- and family: .. - : . ."Mrs. George' Pollock'Jr., has .returned from Memphis where .she underwent an:operation at ; Baptist Hospital two- weeks ngo. ,--'.. • , 'Mls's Mdxlne Reid, daughter'. of Mr. and Mrs.' Max' B. Held, ^attending an. eight-week.' session-: of Summer-school at Southeast''Mis- souri State Teachers- College,- Ca'pe Glrardeau. Miss Rel.d was a' student a IV Mississippi stale , College, .for Women, Columbus,-'during the-past Winter. Miss i Mary .Reicliel hns returned from University of.' Arkansas, Riy- etteville. where- she has been a student .at the University. She plans to spend th e Summer., here' with her:parents, -Mr. -and Mrs. P G' Relchpl. •''••' ... -..' i . iBryce Layson, son of-Mr. and Mrs.-.Henry tayson, left yesterduw mornlne for .Faye'tteville,' where' li« will 1 Attend the University, of • Arkansas- for nine months' under-the Army Specialized: Training Reserve Program.' - . . . -, •• ••• • ; Mrs.-Wax B. : Reid and sons, Jere nnd pick, spent yesterday In Mem- ll!.T; . ; - ' - .MLss Jean , Baxter- spent-yester- dny.in'Memptils. Mrs.. Helen Wilson of Colorado Sprliigs, Colo.,- arrived yesterday for a .-visit wllh her parents Mr and. Mrs. c.- W. .A,large tanker uses up to 2000 gallons of gasoline on a single mis- slon. while-n battleship, on a round trip. from Pearl Harbor to Tokyo would consumi; a minimum of 15 000 barrels of fuel oil. ' TUESDAY, JUNE G, 194C At the HoipitaU Walls Hospital Admitted— .;. Mrs, Woodrow. Sills, Rt. 1, city. 'Mrs. Allen Holt, Leachvllle. Dismissed —• Bernlce Crawford, Rlsco, Mo. Mrs: Cecil Brown. Steele, Mo. i . Memphis St. Joseph's Hospital Admlttet!- Mtss Jimmy Lowe, Kelser. 'N Memphis Methodise Hospital Admitted— . Mrs. H. H. Ayers, Caruthersvllle, Mo. - ; Born to Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Young, Oseeola, a daughter. Memphis Baptist Hospital Admitted— ' W. S. Htuiley, Wilson. Mrs. W. O. Posey, Caruthersvllle. Weather ARKANSAS —. Pnrlly cloudy in norlh. cloudy with scattered lliun- dershowers In sojitli portion Tuesday and Wednesday. \ l /Sixty-Notch Man Texas'Kleberg Answers Pearson Shuttles Responsibility To His Deceased Secretory . WASHINGTON, June 6 (UP) — Hcprwenlallxie Klebei'g of Texas says his office had deducted part of a 13-year-old page boy's salary, hut he denies that he was Instrumental In discharging the boy. "I now find," Klebwg snld, "that deductions wore made In the salary (of Robert Jackson) that went, to defray office expenditures for duties which he could not. perform. This arrangement operated from the tuns of his employment on Feb 4 1044". Ill a short statement In reference 10 charges made by Young Jackson's mother thai (he boy was forced to "kick back" $39 of his monthly 12Q-dollar salary, Kleberg professed ignorance of the case prior to yesterday. , Kleberg said: "The boy was placed on the payroll under my patronage by my tale secretary,' Bill Elliott, who died of a heart attack some weeks ago." Elliott, he- added, "was In complete charge ofi running my office." >' ; The representative went on: "I do not know what arrangements,'if any, Bill Elliott might have made with lliis boy when he was placed on the payroll," • I - He said he had been Informed 1 bv Ralfjli Rotietls, house'door-keep-1 er, ihat Roberts haj "fired" the boy for failure to report for duty. "That Is all I know of this cose 1 and these are the facts," the statement concluded. •.Drew Pearson, radio commentator, charged lust night that Kleberg had secured the dismissal of young Jackson after his mother "protested thnt her son liad to kick back $39 a month to the Congressman." 21 Lucky (Dumber For Air Veteran Of Deering, Mo. •' Staff SeiBl, Harold [,. Hamilton's 21st birthday was celebrated in Italy, on the 21st of April In a 15th Air Force Liberator heavy bomber, Ilylng liis 21st. combat mission over Bucharest, Romania. : "I'm a ; nian today," was the comment of the youthful gunner, who left Deering, Mo., for the Air Force in November 1842. He formerly Itv- In Manila. This no milk run," said Sergeant Hamilton going over the details of the rough, long range raid. Jerry fighters were buzzing nil 'round our formation, and (he Kraut ground men were throwing up plenty "flak." Asked about the ttanuge sustained by his Liberator, Sergeant Hamiltin said,. "We pick;d up a few holes, the control cables and the hydraulic system were shot .tip and we didn't , have any brakes, \v e sure sweated out Hint 1 Hiding." Hamilton's mother, Mrs. J. E.' Berry, is a resident of Deering, Mo. ffamilton said thai even operating ! tractor on the Deering Farms was 1 1 better job ihan combat flying. 'Sergeant Hamilton was a former ifudeiit of Mnniln schools and Is a grandson of Mr. and Mrs. j. M Lloyd, of Lenehvillc, Rt. l. Prom Nov. l, 1940, to Jan 1 1944, 8,258,600 persons entered the Army, Including men inducted through Selective Service and two- thirds of the National Gunrrt, nnd separation!! from the servic' totaled 1,290,085. • EPSON IN WASHINGTON Quiet Housing War Going On "We."'James K.'Thomas,"above, '.of Biltmorc, N.'.C.,' can cut CO (notches in his rifle,- symbolizing that many Japs he accounted for when he and fellow Marines helped lake Namur Island on Kwajalein Atoll. For !his exploits, 19-year-old Marine received the Bronze Stav.x The Sick Will Be Prayed For Tonight at the Assembly of God Church .. „ BRING THE SICK GOD HEALS TODAY Wednesday Night All Request Song: Nighf. Singers Are Invited Hear Evangelist FERN HUFF5TUTLER Preach, Play and Sing. 1!V PKTEI5 KDSON Courier News Washington' Correspondent The showdown fight on the future ot public vs, privately financed housing for the entire United States is being waged as a local Battle In Washington. The struggle has not received national attention because U has all the outward ap- liearances or a domestic brawl of Interest only to residents of the District of Columbia. , But the undercover Issue not generally recognized Is national. • Washington is a natural battleground for this test. Washington gets Its government direct from Congress, therefore, killing public housing In the District of Columbia, by act ot Congress, automatically paves the way for killing public housing nationally, by act of Congress. Furthermore. Washington has 'perhaps the worst housing problem of (lie whole cockeyed country. It has had n housing problem ever since 1870, and In all honesty and fairness, private enterprise has 1 never even come close to solving It. Washington's slums are notorious. Overcrowding and multiple occupancy of dwelling units have been Increase^ by (lie Influx of war workers. Ten years ago, Washington had ISO Inhabited alleys wilh 2049 occupied dwellings. Today it has 147 inhabited alleys with Hn dwellings. The reduction is due largely lo Washington's public housing program, sel up by the Alley Dwelling Act of 1D34, which established; the Alley Dwelling Authority—renamed a year ago the National Capital Housing Authority —as an agency of the "federal government, charged wllh wiping out Washington slums in 10 years TIME LIMIT EXTENDED ' The job has been only one-fourth done, but Congress hns extended the limit for another year — not willi any idea thnt the remaining alley dwellings could be vacated in that time, but merely to give Congress the time to work out a new program anil settle lliis issue of private vs. public housing. The mere fact that Washington's public housing authority was the first of its kind established in the country—antedating by three years the U. S. Housing Act. of 1937—is n principal reason it is being picked on. But in analyzing the pressure groups buttling, to destroy public housing- In Washington, a curious combination of forces nnd circumstances is uncovered. It should be made clear at the start that not all associations of real estate, banking, morigge and building men oppose public housing, but- Uhe opposition comes principally from these sources: THERE'S A TIDE OF ' "ANTJ." FEELING 1. The general tide of opinion against government participation in business, with the accompanying nostalgia for normalcy, free enterprise nnd (the removal of all wartime restraints on private business; 2. The Home Builders 1 Association of Metropolitan Washington, fronting for the National Association of Home Builders which Is carrying on the tight against government housing all over the country, on the grounds that private business .can do the job better and cheaper than Uie government. 3. Heal estate, mortgage banking Pvt. Floy Handle? Rites To Be Held Tomorrow The body of Pvt. Floy Hundley, who died Sunday morning at Camp Fannin, Texas, arrived this morning. Funeral services will' be'held at 3 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at the Pull Ciospel Tabernacle, with the Rev. Clifford Thaekor, jjastor, officiating. Burial will be mode at Ehnu-.tod. Cemetery. Details surrounding the death of (lie 28-yenr-old soldier remained unknown here at noon today. He was the son of Mr. -and Mrs. N. J. Hnndley of Gil South Lilly. Cobb Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. Approximately 50.000,000 gallons of gasoline, fuel oil, lubricants mid other petroleum products imisi ly> supplied to the armed forces cac'i day. WANTED Bring Your Leftover SOYBEANS to Us. BIytheville Soybean Corp. 1800 Wesf Main Phones 856—857 PRESCRIPTIONS Freshest Stoek Guaranteed Best PrltM Kirby Drag Stores Eln>« Ctmn!ngha» YULCAHIZIRG Tire & Tub* Repair C.t<«Bdt KA * 8 . H »T. n Plenty of WOOD For Sale! BARKSDALE MANUFACTURING CO. Phone 2911 and other financial interests which have big Investments In dwellings now standing and naturally do not want competition from any kind of more modern coastructton. 4. Citizens' associations of Individual home owneis who feel that Ihelr property values have been impaired. 5. Dig builders and promoters who k-amed a lew tricks from public housing and who are out for perfectly Kel/ish grabs in the form of lax-exemption on housing construction, or public subsidies. C. Small builders who fear they may be driven out of business. 7. Last and most dangerous, of all—the racial question, which enters . the picture whenever colored families arc moved out of slums and into neighborhoods predominantly while. W'AIINING OHUEK The defendant, Grace Burns, is hereby warned to appear in the Chancery Court, for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi Comity, "*^! Better For You agree, on the digestibility of a vegetable shortening For every! ccoVinrj purpoin. Today, ft 11 more- important Iken ev«r \o guard your . HymKo definitely can help yoo' cooV better food that it better, for you." NOW POINT-FREE^ .^iJMS&a»..,.".;. , - a Srtsfi3«2^ ===v "' THE MALARIA MOSQUITO IS AFTER YOU! Get her wilh FLIT . .. before she has a clianco to spread chilling-burning miseries from a sick man to you. Spray FLIT in dork corners ond on stagnant water . . . where the malaria cnr- rier lurks and breeds. Spray it on every mosquito you see. It's B quick nnd easy way to wipe out nil mosquitoes. Buy FLIT . . . today! FLIT kifls flies, ants, * ' moths, bedbugs and all mosquitoes. BE SURE IT'S FLIT! -•':.' AS* fO» IMC rfllOW CONT4INCt WITH THf atACPt IANOI Sewing Machine Operators WANTED! Ages 17 fo 40 Preferable Now is Hie time (o get employment in an essential industry that will continue after tlic- war. Apply at the U. S. Employment Office 118 Sonlh Second Slreel, or No- 3 Rice Stix Factory If you are working in essential employment do not apply. SENTIMENTS EXPRESSED WITH FLOWERS, properly designed .are remembered always. Our flowers are M- ways fresh and all work Is guaranteed to please. Let our wptrt designers help you with your floral needs. *^ ^.FLOWERSUOP W« DeU»er Xn. J. M. (Mao) WlUIwn., rimer QIcx** BUf. Arkansas, within thirty (30) (Jays, and to answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Dean Burns, and upon her failure so to do, said complaint will be taken •_> confessed. " • Witness my hand as Clerk of the Chancery Court of Mississippi County, Arkansas and the seal of said Court, this-20th day of May, 1944. HARVEY MORRIS, Clerk. By Doris Muir, D. C. Sare 50% On TRUSSES Steel and Elaslic STEWART'S D r a r S t e r e Main & Lake Phone 2822 Hubert Potter's STATE LINE PHILltPS 66 Service Station * 'GAS & oir, * .CiGAHETTKS * COKK8 & DRINKS (Bring; Your Empty Hollies) MARGARET'S BEAUTY RBOP .104 S. First Phone 2532 Bring Us Your Beauty Problems Evtntapi By Appointment Have Fan & Refrigerator, Motors Cleaned For Summer. New Location 116 N 1st J. T. (Charlie) Stalcup Phone 2893 or 2598 Guy Genn's SKATING RINK Now Open For Summer Big Tent Now Located Across From Nil-Way Laundry Afternoon ami Nile Sessions The Gift Shop • : Modern and Antique Gifts " COSMETICS BABY GIFTS GREETING CARDS NOVELTIES A Gift For Everybody m Blag. Phone 2254 MOSS BRYAN I 11Z Continuous Showi Every Day Box Office Opens 1:45 Show Starts 2:00 IJSTEN TO KLCN I:H a.m. 12:15 p.m. 4:3» p.m. Tuesday & Wednesday Also, Wall Disney's Cartoon Feature, "VICTORY THRU Alll i'OWEH 1 ' ROXY M*t(nees Sat. * Sun. Only Opens each nfelil 6:-l5; starts 7 Opens Sunday 1:00; SUrta 1:15 Contlnnoiu Shows Bat. «nd Son. «»rr»1n Ntfht Every Night Eioejrt Saturday. N* PUM* honored on the Koiy. Tuesday & Wednesday Selected Short Subject

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