The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 10, 1954 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 10, 1954
Page 7
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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER, 10, 1954 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COUfrfgK fflfWTS PACT SEVfcN" JOINER NEWS By EDNA BROWN Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Taylor have moved to Luxora and opened up their old service station and given the management of the one at Joiner to ther son, Bonnie Taylor. Mr. and Mrs. Earnest Moody of Heber Springs were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Hughen. Mrs. A. L. Sitting drove to Humphrey on Wednesday for.her aunt. Mrs. A. L. Moore, who will spend the winter with the Eifllngs. Mr. and Mrs. Gillie Wright drove to Caruthersville last Sunday to visit with Mrs. Lucille Brown. Jack P. Brown, chief warrant of- licer in the Navy, will leave on Wednesday for California, from there he will go to the Far East for a long term at sea. Jack is the son of Mrs. May Brown of Memphis. Mrs. Rosamond Banks has been at Little Rock recently on business. Mrs. Ed Crutcher of Frenchman's Bayou has been visiting at Searcy with relaties and friends. Rev. Leonard Kaffka, Kenneth Sulcer, Rayford Eubanks and R. C. Branch all of Joiner were among those who motored to Little Rock on' Saturday to see the tootball game between Arkansas and Rice Institute. Little Mary Francis MUler daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Miller of Bassett, is to have her tonsils out this week. Mrs. John Frost and two sons, Johnnie and Tommie,, of New Orleans, La., flew to Memphis last week for a four days visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Brian Burkett of Bassett. They left for home by plane on Tuesday. On the same flight with Mrs. Frost were Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Chiles of Pecan Point. They were enroute to visit their daughter (Sara), Mrs. William Hornsby of Lafayette, La, Plans are to stay for two weeks. Tuesday of last week e. pot luck dinner was enjoyed at the home of Mrs. Ed Crutcher by the ladies of the Joiner Methodist Church. Dick Wilson of Joiner was home last week end for a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Wilson. 3ick is in his first, year at the University of Arkansas. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Sherwood of Joiner have purchased the store at Golden Lake and started operating It Saturday. The women of the Presbyterian Church met at the home of Mrs E. E. Cissell on Tuesday of last week for a business session. The next day, Mrs. E. E. Cissell, Mrs. E. M. Bell, Mrs. Brian Burkett and Mrs. Calvin Williams motored to Brinkley to attend the Presbyterial. Two- hundred attended the meeting. Cotton Plant was co-hostess with Brinkley. The Shawnee faculty attended the teachers meeting at Hot' Springs last week while the children enjoyed the holiday. The Shawnee Parent - Teachers Association will meet Thursday night at the school house. Next three meetings will be at night. Ladies 01 Joiner Baptist Church met at the church on Tuesday for their monthly business meeting and Royal Service program with nine members present and two visitors. The program was presented by Mrs. Gill. The devotional was given by Mrs. Arnold Kimberlin and a special song, "How Long Must We Wait?" by Mrs. Leanord Kaffka. Those appearing on the program were Mrs. Harbin Gill. Mrs. Lewis Williamson, Mrs. J. B. Wilson, Mrs. Fred Holloway. Mrs. Leonard Kaffka and Mrs. Thomas Williams. WRIGHT Contl ed from l'»se 5 troops back. Charles said the enemy got too by then and on February 23 the all-out American offensive to the Rhine got under way and kraut and wieners began to fly. A week later the river was reached by our ninth Army and Charles' outfit trailed the First and Third Armies across the Rhine. The three great Armies advanced steadily through Germany capturing strategic cities on their way eastward. Charles' outfit wound up in Frankfort which would have been an ideal place to spend some time if it hadn't been so badly torn up. With Germany out of the way, plans were rushed to speed the end of the war. The situation was rapidly surveyed md the campaign mapped out. The United States took the brunt of the responsibilities and the conflict. Troops were deployed in the occupation of Germany, discharged on a point system — some to be discharged and some shipped directly to the Pacific. Charles was lucky and was shipped home for his discharge. Back Home He was up for sergeant but ratings were frozen and he came out of the LITTLf LIZ— Probobly the thing thot's mostly responsible for the myth obout 1he good old doys is a poor memory. service as corporal, which he said suited him fine. He the in the states on October 15, 1945 and was sent to Jefferson Barracks for his discharge and to hurry home and see his little daughter, Elaine, who was only five months old when he was shipped to Iceland. The years that followed for Charles has been spent in hospitals from one end of the country to the other, trying to be cured of multiple sclerosis, but there is no cure, and this he knows. With all of this, last year a mole that he had on his left ear all of his life was removed and found to be malignant. It was found to be a melanoma type, or black cancer. A cancer specialist told him it had gotten into the blood stream and Self-Punishment SAN FRANCISCO W! — Rudy Lindenau was told- he had parked his car improperly, so he gave himself a ticket and paid a fine. He's a police sergeant. DR. J. F. BROWNSON Announces the removal of his offices from 1201 W. Ash Street To 111 NORTH FIRST STREET ie would only live six months or ess. That was two or three years ago and lie said THAT doctor didn't mow what he was talking about. Can' Walk For (he past four years Charles lias been totally unable to walk and has spent that time in a wheel chair. Uncle Sam has been a life saver to his family partially bullring them a home here in Osceola almost three years ago. The house is built for his convenience, with vamps for steps, f special built bathroom and doors ;hat slide, a big picture window that overlooks the Florida Park Is $ big help to Charles and especially during this past summer when he could pull up in front of the tin- dow and see the new swimming pool in progress and the families bringing their basket lunches qut in the late afternoon and watch children playing. If I had anything to do with pas sini,- ° u t Congressional Medals, '. would surely hang one around the neck of Charles' wonderful young wife who is an inspiration for him to want to get what's left in life lor him. Their three children, Elaine, Bud RADIATOR WORK • Boiled Out • Repaired • Flo Tested • Re-cored ALL WORK GUARANTEED GROVER'S RADIATOR WORKS 508 Cl. Lake Ave. Pho. 3-8381 dy, (Charles, Jr.,) »nd Philip, keep things merry around the Wright household which is the very thing the doctor ordered. There are countless veterans who are disabled and would appreciate a visit outside of their families and if you have time on your hands tomorrow, look up one of these fine young men and let them know they are not forgotten by you. THEY wlU never forget. The pudu, or rabbit deor, Is the world's smallest deer. It lives In Chile and Is less than one foot tall. Fat Haul OAKLAND, Calif. Ifll . -r Mrs. Mary Bell's huge piggy bank, Into which she had been putting cash and currency since 1346. was broken open by a burglar. She said th« bnnk contained nearly $1,000. ft 7 B^B ^^^^^ ^«BP ^^™ ^^i^ ~" Regular $199.50 Value! MAN-SIZE COMFORT! If A50 KING-SIZE VALUE!... ?4v <}\, v ' *•* [v: •m *&'•' ~ »«*>#, •; Vt*' *fc^ 4— A WHALE OF A LOT OF STYLE AT A DOWN-TO-EARTH PRICE! Three Different Styles! Three Different Colors! Save Money During Wade's Home Sale! Easy ^Terms V WADE FURNITURE COMPANY •/•'* Nothing : compares »* with the '55 FORD'S FOUR NEW LINES! • • » •' • £ I ON DISPLAY FRIDAY ~i. >*V»vov fr"^*j '* Bliss '&sm. ta+rtd**^ k J j t %£**& e*=?v-.: —->—•". f &%& X ?t ity ^a 1 FARMERS TERMS t^mmmmmmmmmmmmm»»»mmmmmmmmmm* 3-Piece Bedroom Suite 209 50 Cherry Veneer Regular $249.50 "Trade With Wade And Save" 112 W. Main Phone 3-3122 '^ss ~=35S"ffi^ m '•;'&•«.•« lv^ 17* W NINE-PIECE MODERN OAK DINNING ROOM SUITE Regular $349.50 299

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