The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 8, 1937 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 8, 1937
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Page 2
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BLYTHEVILLE.. (ARK.) COURIER,NEWS THURSDAY, APRIL 8,- ; Social ' Calendar ! FRIDAY'S EVENTS ' , Eastern Star Jiavlng birthday party;, 7:30 pm. Hinwood Cemetery Association meeting with Mrs. Paul Grecnwell, 1037 ^Chlcknsawba Ave., 2:30 p.m. ' Mrs. Sam Head and Mi's. J. Mj Glllesple • entertaining Dorcas Sunday [School class, Fust Baptist church,' 3:30 P. M. Fipellty class of the Pii'st Baptist 'church to have pot luck sup- pei ,' at Mrs. Wflllam Bsrrynmn'i. lestdence on Cherry street nt 1 pm! .» ' , SATURDAY'S EVENTS Children of Confederacy meeting \\itlj Miss Prances McHancy, 2:30 ' Collins-Coals. The marriage of Miss Alice Col- Imsi and Prank. Coats was solemnized; by the Rev. Buford CrJdwell in ji quiet ceremony at his home at .'Armorel -Saturday night. 1)ic'bride, who is the daughter of Mr! and Mrs. E. H. Collins of Nufliber Nine, -\\pre a na\y blue satin dress with accessories of white. Mr Coats is Iho son of Jolm Coats They were attended by'Miss America Lewis and Pete Rhoads. Mr., and Mrs. Coats are living vnlji relatives for the present but will establish a hoine of their own inHlie iiear-future. Chooses Wrong Opener And Fails to Defeat Contract UV VIM. K. McKKNNKV Secretary, American Itrldgc League West had no doubt that lie coutd defeat' South's redoubled game contract In spades, since lie held five trump and five top cards in hearts and diamonds. The opening lead, however, gave South the proper liming on today's hand. The'winning defense is hard to AS8542 V AK2 » AKQ .J.Q10 4 None V 108705 »'J0532 4AKQ103 VQJD-1 4 None *AJ87 ,\ Rubber—None vul, Souih West North East I A Pass I N. T. Pass 4 lit Double Pass Pass Hed'Me Pass Pass Pass Opening lead—4 K. 1'. E. O, Sleets. C)inptei "N" ol the P. E O. me^ with . Mrs. Fanner England Tuesday night. Mrs. C. \\.J~M- fllck, a member- of Chapter' "D," was| the guest speaker. She gave a study on "Correct English" v.hlcli \\as followed by an informal discussion among the members. . ^Refreshments were served- in a social hoiif., ^ * « • V Entertains Club Souvenirs of. Jlot.,Springs were given members of the Wednesday Bridge club.by Mrs.-:C. A. Cunningham when'-.-.she entertained the club this week Mrs' Cunningham', who is spending some time in the-spa city, brought the members, tiny polteiy vases,'in seveml colors,, and small reflectors. Lunch yrns: served in the dining room where she had arranged the' vases,' filled with tiny blossoms, for the centerpiece. •In' the .bridge.,games Mrs. .W.. J. Pollard won high and Mrs, Baker Wilson, second high. Mrs Cunningham .iclurncd. 'to Hot jTBp) ings todny where she. plans to' remain the lest of this month. • I'll' , « • • ' •*•' ' - iljj Has'Birthday Party Ernest J. Robert* was reminded of his twelfth hirlhdiiy Frld.iy night by a number of his fi lends at his home, 511 Park St Music and-\dancing, entertained the boys and girls before refresh inents were served by Mi. nnd Mrs .E G Woodard jr, who planned 'the affair. * * * Sudbury P. T. A. Names Officers Mrs Manon Williams was reelected president of the Sudbury Parent-Teacher association in a meeting yesterday afternoon, at the Echool,: Other officers named were: H. T. Schnee, vice-president; Mrs. Matt Monaghan, recording secretary! ' Mrs - Raymond Smith, cor- respfinding secretary; Miss Mary Ciimmlngs, treasurer, Mrs. W. A. Cole; historian. The program was: playlet, "Health" -, students of Miss Hubler's room; president's-message, Mrs. O. E. .^u'clmalz; song and dunce, Frances Bright; talks, Jay Smith and. Fams Richardson, students of the" senior high school. Miss Hubler's room won the dollar Attendance prize. find. West cannot bo gravely censured for Inylng down a king to ;et a look at dummy. When the de- cjarcr niflcd IL and returned a heart, It was too lute to go back and lead a trump. South might have bid his hand belter. However, after North responded with the discouraging no trump, he decided not Ib tnko a chance that some other bid might be piuscd: He jumped to game nt once. His redouble.•• to say Iho least, was optimistic with his holding. South ruffed the opening diamond lead with the three, and then returned.the nine:of lieiuls. West Dlnycd the ace, knowing from the Today's Contract Problem • South's contract of one no trump has been doubled by East. West's opening lead Is covered by the jack and wpn by East's king. East's return of n club Is won by West with the jack. When ,a .djambnd Is returned, which", card: shoiild South play from, dummy? '.-. ' 1 " ' V543" + QJ7 A 8 4 2 (Blind) (Blind) None vul. Opener—t 10. Solution in next issue. Bits pi News Mostly personal bidding that East could not lead a trump. Ho also feared that Eist might not be able to win the trick, anyway. West now led a trump, but it was loo laic. Bouth won with the 10. Then lie laid down the queen of hearts, West passed this, hoping that, it would be rulTcd In 'dummy, but a ciub was discarded and the quest! held the trick: A low heart was led next, and ruffed in dummy. Declarer cnshsc! the king of clubs and returned to his ,mvn hand by ruffing n diamond. The 'ace of clubs was cas'.'.nd and when the ciucen dropped, the hand was siife. South led his high hcurt and now West could only win two more tricks, not, enough to defeat Ihe contract. (Copyright, 1037, NEA Service, Inc.) Mrs. M. D. Hale, of,Monroe, I will arrive..toiilgM.for., a.,v)5H''with Mrs. :N. B. Mejiard.' •• '•' Mr. and Mrs. v Carol -Meyer'and two sous returned Co their; home, in Eudora, Ark., todji'y' ,iif(er a f vjslt with .'Mr. and, frfrs. 'Waij^r'Rosen- thai. Mrs. Meyer aiir) one 'son 'came a week ago and they.were.^joined by other members' of their.'faniny Tuesday. '-; , : .. ' '"'•''• '•'•'- '••'" ' ' • Mrs. Elton W. kirby was In Memphis Tuesday! ';:'.; ''••.. ;• .;'- , , Russell Jfarlah'j who ;; has been mnectal with the Cotton, Bel' allroad, has been transferred.';!* ic office at Cincinnati, ..o,, suc- cdlng Joe Dulancy,'. formerly', o ere,,who' will now be ;at the-chief esk in. Kansas City! >f , '•: ' Miss Patty S,h'ane has .left -for oughkeepsle, N. Yy where • she .at : nds Vassnr college, after spend, ig • two weeks vacation wllli he: ircnts, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Shape Harold Stcrnberg has,,returric* 0111 a visit to Mexico 1 City' 'am her points al -interest, .making e trip by mlotor aiid from ,New Means by boat; '•• ' '•'••• ' - : J. T. Alford, who'wa's taken It femphls Monday ; 'for 'treatment as been returned homo'." ills con itlon Is unchanged.' -.. -.;. . The Rev. j. Alien Webb will re .irn today to Wright' City, Mo fter having been here because o le illness and death of, hls.moth r, Mrs. Susan Hall Webb. Mrs Vebb will remain for a longer visi •iih her father, J. T; Alfor'd, imi ther rclatlcs. Mrs. John T. Perkins returns oday to her home In HammoiK a., after having been here for lonlh bccav.se'of the'" Illness an eath of her mother, Mrs. Susa lall Webb. Osceola Society — Personal P. E. O. Meets . : Mrs. Frank Williams was hostess to the; P.JE. O."meeting; at her liqm'o^-'yjiiterday • afternoon vsil(h''Mfii?"W.;rtV. Djtss as• lender of the program. Some work was reviewed on the parts the local chapter is to -give at Ihe siuu: convention 'meeting In vllle Friday and • Saturday. • * * * Dancing Tarty . Miss Margaret Dulanoy, daughter of Mr. and Mi-s. Frank Dulaney. formerly of Blytheville, was hostess to 150 guests for a dancing party Friday night it the community- house, i Miss Mary Jenn Affllck, of Blytheville, was guest, of honor. The hostess received with-George Doyle, and Mary Jean with N. G. Cartwright and Billy Dycss. Miss Afdlck was the guest, of Miss Dulancy for the weekend. Bruce Ivy and. Miss Josephine Montague arc attending court in Joncsboro today. Mrs. Doyhc Dodd and Mrs Zach. Bragg of West Memphis and Mrs. Virgil Bcnton Weddcll of Wilson were, luncheon guests of Mrs. Bruce Ivy yesterday. .. J. M. Futrell of Little Rock attorney for Dycss Colony wn;, In town yesterday and in company with G. L. Waddcll visited the Colony. Mrs. R. c. Bryan and Mrs. George Edrington are in Little Rock today and tomorrow altend- ng the session of the Arkansas Prcsbyterlal. Miss Josephine Montague • and lier house guest, Mrs. E. E. Slin- serland of Syracuse, N .Y.,' visjt- ert In.-ParngouM Tuesday. Dr. and Mrs. E, R. Bagon ol Uixora and Waiter Hill of Lcpa'n- to drove to Pine Bluff today to nuetKt an Eastern Star meeting there tonight. Social Security Sandwich MINNEAPOLIS (UP)—Sigh' in i MInneaiKills drug store; "For So cial Security'Eat Our Sandwiche. '(no onions),!' OAKH'OF THANKS We wish to express our apprccla lion and thanks to our manj friends for the love and sympath shown In the loss of our bclovsi husband and father. Mrs. J. F. Johnson Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Johnson jr. Raymond Johnson. CARD OF THANKS The family of the late Mrs. Su san Hall Webb appreciates all o the kindnesses shown during th illness and death of Mrs. Webb. TOO LAIK TO CLASSIFY. WANTEU TO EMI'LOY MAN between 25 nnd 30 years < age for permanent salaried pos! lion as operator of large flllin station in Blytheville. Also t\\ younger men between 18 and 2 years of age who have mechanics ability for permanent salaried pos lions In automobile repair deparl mcnt. At least 2 years high schoi | education required. Write all ir ! formation ubout yourself to p. C [Box 921. . - :*' i 8 k ^WEEKLY SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON = The Sin of Adam and Eve . BV WM. fc. GII.ROY, I). I). ; • "] Editor of Adbancc What is the nature of sin? And ; how did it come into the world? Is the story, upon which 'our lesson is based, that "of the serpent tempting Adam and Eve in the' Garden of Eden, 'an adequate explanation? Is It to te taken literally? And, if • t,o, just , what; does it offer us? These are questions that, a ind spiritual teachings have been given .to the world in the form of parables and stories, both in the Bible and apart from its; sacred writings. The imaginative talcs of Aesop and other writers have been n highly specialized medium of moral Instruction. \Vc should remember that early religious writers were seeking to account for what they found in tills knowledge of good and cv and through the possibility c falling into evil, thai man cr choose the good way and pn grcss in it. From this view, .si with all its terrible aspects, is n incident in the progress of ma onward and upward. It would seem impossible take cither of these views a: a, a generation ago, Rould ha\e oc- casiotied bitter controversy. Fortunately, we have progressed to a stage where we can at least discuss them today without rancor, }>r without being accused of being disloyal to Christ and the New ^Testament if we fail to see In the Genesis story a literal account of the origin of sin The obvious Interpretation, 'if the approach to the Bible had not been so seriously affected by the controversy about literalism, would be to regard the story as a, sort' of allegory. In real life serpenbi d<S Viol talk; &nd that in itself should remind^ us that we arc In the realm of poetry or imagination when reading this page that come from the early records and traditions of human experience. , | • - -*- .-? - * ' But- 1C the .story fs not literally real, that does, not, mean thai It lias np truth to' impart. One must remember that the finest of tnoral ,. v ,u, ..,,„„ m,;j. iuuilll 111 H\M; i;hULUi Ul L[ic.-it: vie\VS human exiwriehcc. In human ex-1 complete conception. The pcricnce they saw ' with deep I pages of the Old Tslamenl reality the fact of sin. They were!respond -to the testimony of u much truer and more realistic ob-!man experience iii tiie clear a sen-era than many modem pco- sertioir that sin is destructive tlTr U r hn lr«ll MC tu^f . ;.v i_ _ _i_ ^A«,^I.. >>-n^ . ..__ . - ple who tell vis that sin is a delusion or an illusion, and who refuse to regard it as a reality at all. The one strong, insistent truth in the lesson Is that sin is a re- slity in human life. Along with this..-Is the clear representation that sin is a form of man's disobedience to law. Here, In the story, the law would seem to be arbitrary, but that is not ne:cs- sarily the teaching of the writer. What he k stressing, rather, - is that sin is disobedience. ' > .There Is, of course, an interpretation of this story which sees the problem in quite R different light. On this other interpretation, the so-called "fall of man" is-regarded as a "fall upward." In this conception, sin comes through the knowledge of good and evil, but it is only through )bactes Celebrate ';;„' Fifiietli Anuiversai- OARUTHERSVILLE.'' Mo'.4 mi Mrs:. E; yv: Shade of'.'tht^.qiL etebraled . their Tiltleth '. weddin nnlversary ' here -Monday,-- enter ainlng a very large number; qf 'the rlcnds at tea from two until "in hat afternoon aiid evening,-The rooms In which the guesl vcre received were .banked with irofusion.of yellow Slid white flqw rs, which lias been sent Mr. an ilrs. Shatle by their friends. Ligh iig was furnlshcS byfycllow tap?r n silver candelabra", 'ftirther carrj ng bill tlie golden wedding cblo chcmc. .In the receiving line were M nd Mrs. Shade, Miss Mary Shad vlr. and Mrs.'Leonard shade, M nd Mrs: Howard Siiade, aiid Hill Misses Patricia and Janic Shad rranddnughters of Mr. and Mrs Shade. , : The guests were served assorte sandwiches, gold and . white : te cakes, mints and ten. The tea tii was presided :oVer,;by:iMrs. E i. Mu'sgrave,:Mrs. Marlon Barro\ Mrs. C.. C.- Nelson,..-Mrs. H. V Lilzelfelner,- Mrs. Hft'Pj.Thw Mrs. p. L. Horner,' Mrs. Pre Wheeler, Mrs. Chris Mehrlc, Mr Morrell DeRclgn. Mrs.'Anna Lnce Mrs. C. P. Stoker and Mrs. Jack Hart, These ladles, all intimate friends of Mr. and Mrs. Shade, poured at various times during the afternoon and evening. Before departing the guests signed the anniversary book and viewed Ihe many lovely gifts presented 'he couple by Iheir friends. Aside from tlie numerous friends here, there were many from out of town, 1 Including Mr. 1 and Mrs. John B. Stall]. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Slahl iiui daughter, Florence, of Fremont. ~hlo: Mr. and Mrs. Watson ohl of Tolrcto; Ohio; Mrs. J. Paul Brady Mrs. Arthur Schelp and George Jennler, all of Quincy, ill. Richard Halliburton, internationally fa- ncus writer and lecturer, who had lectured,-here; at. the high school Monday evning, also called;on -Mr. and Mrs.-Shade'that evening. Paris Wears Two Evening- Modes I deal of throat and' shoulders, (sometimes completed uy two liar- row straps, or else they favor the ' halter decollete 1 with the bodice gathered into soft folds in front. There arc a good many slashed backs, but generally speaking, backs are very low, and shoulders bare. Read Courier News Want Ads Night Coughs y checked without "dosing." ' "BEKN'AT" KNITTING YAKNS FREE INSTRUCTIONS New spring and summer yarns Latest Styles Classes, Friday, 2:30 P. M. MRS. LESLIE HOOPER 1100 Chlckasawba Phone 792 Drs. Wert & Wart OPTOMETRISTS Over Joe Isaacs' Stors "WE MAKE 'EM SEE" Phone 640 • T-Z Everything For Your Entertainment and Comfort Thursday - Friday M-G-M's GREATEST la V 1ft MUSICAL EL " *'" ROMANCE! The close-fitting, bodice -anti free swinging skirl arc typical of Hie romanticism of that group of Pal gouiis which ' slums ihe modern sheath silhouette. Created by Lucien Lclonj of orange faille, cut by Itaiid of while faille jframcd in purple, the, gown is indeed dramatic. Embroidery in pailleles features (.. BY. ROSETTE HARGKOVE •. ' NBA Service Staff Correspondent ; PARIS. — The Parisicnnc must make her i choice whether, these spring 'nights... she will blossom forth : as a .'.'Romantic" or as a •JVfbderh:" For ; these two distinct 'evening lines' have appeared. Both are equally good, equally exhilar- qting. Both .arc expressed- in a hundred different^ ways according tb^thc^ima'gih'aUoh.-'of the ^creator. Tlie ^Parlsjeimei 'Is: making'-<he'r choice, according \lo- her mood; her;character, thc"'nuance"-of•- her personal'. "dccoriv-: - : The formal functions of the next few months, .will witness wide, sweeping skirts attached' to diminutive bodices with generous decolletcs side by side -with skirts so "skin-tight that they cannot be clipped over much >more -than a pair of stockings. But as 'swirling, sweeping hems are the -order of the day, even ;thcse super-sheath gowns have some sort of fulness introduced, sometimes '• well below the knees, -to'• comply --with this new mode. : In between these two silhouettes however,-Athens arc gowns that cither: moderately full' or reasonably slim, .which means that every conceivable type of woman can readily' find a gown which-will express her personality without, being obliged to 'resort to either, extreme, If -neither.happens to be. .becoming ,to her. HAPPY RELIEF FROM PAINFUL BACKACHE Caused by Tired Kidneys Many of those cnlning. t blsnic on iD?, painful or deadly. "Be sure your llnd you out." The possibility of sinning , be implied in the possibility or choosing the good way, but' Unit docs not make 11 any less true that the "wages of sin fa death" when man chooses the wrong way. Nor can sin be regarded as a part of man's progress ns he learns by his mistakes. The unfortunate part Is that im-n too widely, and too terribly, sin despite their knowledge or a bctlcr MC oficn caiucJ t>y Urea kiJocj-s— antl injy bCTclic\Tii whfn tTCalCilin Ihe riRhl wxy. • . The kidncya nrc Naturt'a cruel vay ol Uikin? cxcc« rtciJs nsd ppuonijus »iatc out nt (ba Mw>l. Mojt people pa" »boul3 pinU » ^j-- or slx-nl a pwiaits of wwlc. - ' '• - II lie li niilu ct kWm'y luhti >nrl t,l!eis ilon't owk well, poUoaous »Mle m.itlcr jlayi in the lilood. Theso poiscn} may slart D^fcins Inclicho, rheumatic 'ra>?'. lumbijo. !.-.<> rt [vpp £twl encTfa-. K^H'^S "P -Jackets" Irieluded with Nearly. All Gowns Paillettes,-- cabochon and ;bead embroidery rank flrst in the" decorative Clements, and have beon enthusiastically received by smart 'women. As nearly every evening BO™ carries its complementing jacket—in the same .or in a contrasting fabric—this usually features the bulk of the embroidery, with a repetition of the motif on the.skirt or bodice of ..the gown. On the other hand, all-over beaded or pa illcttcd jackets • are .very smart too. . Malnbocher reports that many of his clients hav.C; selected -black tulle or chiffon for formal evenings, nearly all with wide skirts; with paillette embroidery'or trimmed with some contrasting . medium. Printed chiffons • and: monotone, crepes, in thc : new faded blue ,or pink are next favorites. • Fit for.a princess out of n fairy tals.is Lelpns's evening ensemble in a sheer suede-finish fabric. It's name is "White Night" aiid, the tailored basqued jacket with three- qimrtcr sleeves is entirely cm- ning gowns also. In' the : Palou collection there arc several creations which show a very clever use of this very decorative effect. One especially attractive model shows panels with the kilting used diagonally and vertically on the skirt and two very full kilted panels starting from the back of tha decollete In-a fluttering wing movement. Colorful Stripes ,ire :n Best of Taste Stripes, either the colorful rain- j bow variety or those, equally vivid, of oriental Inspiration, are indicated for the slim and lithe figure. Maggy. Rouff's Egyptian gowns are spectacular, both In coloring and. style. They mold the figure from decollete to knees in a swirled . movement reminiscent of the figures seen on bas-reliefs. Rain bow striped chiffons, on the other hand, are usually expressed in ROBERTZ.LEONARD Productio Produced by Huat Strombcrg —Admission— ISIalincc—10 * 2Gc Night—1C Friday Will Not He 1 Nighl This Week wide-skirted stripes used dresses with the vertically,. although Marcel Rochas hems the skirt of a vertically-striped gypsy gown with a wide band of the fabric broldered in colorful: ruby, sap- • used horizontally, phire, emerald and 'topaz cabo- < Evening bodices tire either mere choiis encircled in silver thread wisps of fabric- revealing .£££ embroidery. The simple dress, with. b skirt flaring softly'." Xrom below i the hips, is hemmed -with the same- cabochon embroidery,. which makes ft hang in statuesque folds, i Every form of pleating and kilting Is to be seen not only,, throughout daytime clothes but in evc- TUESDAY, APRH, 13— $75.00 BANK NIGHT! (Less State Tax) —COMING SOON— "Call H A Day" "50 Roads To Town" "Step Lively, Jeeves" "I'crsonal Properly" "Waikiki Wedding" "Seventh Heaven" "China Passage" "Old Wyoming" The Ilitz and Ro/y Theatres now slart (he night shows al 7 P. M. Box offices open al G:45. Saturday and Sunday continuous showing. Matinee every day at the Rilz at 2 r. 31. COMPLETE tHa " BEAUTY SERVICE riione IOC MARGARET'S BEAUTY SHOP JUM8 is COMiN LANG THOMPSON * Ahdlli.s. Syncopated-Swingstcra HOTEL PEABODY- Kcalttrinjj JKANNK CAKUQia,—.. ' -Lovely-"Starlet of-Song" end 1'ormcr Follies Slav JACK MKRTON-and-lMCK ROKKRTS Two-l'iano team 15015'HEUER— Electric Guitar UKACON'Wl'XN— Comedian And ihe Orchestra Glee Clul> Plajing.for Lniii'liton, ' Dinner, and DanciiiK- I>i.nntr guests on Monday, Tuesday, Wcdncs- , day. and Tliuixil»y nights may remain for dancing without c .\| ra charge. ROOM-HATES: From $2 per person from ?3 \Kr [icrson Double Single V. *K. SCUUTT, Vice President and Gen. Mgr. He sure to allcnd die rhitariclphia Symphony Orcficslra. at (he Memphis Auditorium Saturday night, April 24th, sponsored by the Memphis Academy of Arts Tickets arc-50 ccnls to S3.00. Ilurbi conducting. Week End Specials Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Monday STRAINLESS CKEI'K SLIPS Regular S1.2SI, $UD, and S1.6S values. Sizes 32 (o 46. Slips tliat fit, wear ami will not sag. Ucautirui Lace Trimmed and Tailored styles. Buy now before Ihe market goes higher. 9 O oc $1.09 and $1.19 New Economy Shop Ingram niilg. I'lionc 951 Admission—Always ID A ZGc Matinees Friday, Saturday, Slinrfaj Sliow every night. Friilay a.i.V Sunday Matinees start at 2:1.1. Saturday Matinee at 1:15. Last Time Today 2 Adults Ailmilletl for Price of 1 AH Children—10c : John BDiiii and Joan Fontaine in Also Sclcclcd Shorls Friday.- Saturday A COLUMBIA PICTURE . Also Cartoon anil Serial— "righting Marines''

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