PAGE FOUR BLTTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAT, APRIL », Society /\tew£ Mulling Society Editor 9 PllOM 4461 P«t Mullins, Society Editor BlythevilleMan Is Married in Detroit, Mich. Mr, find Mrs. Jar Gordinier of Dftrolt. Mich., announce the marriage of their daughter. Miss Dorothy Gordinier, to Charles Henry Taylor, son of ,Mr. and Mrs. John Taylor of Blythevllle. The marriage was solemnized Saturday evening at 8 o'clock, at Taylor Methodist Church there, For her marriage, the bride chose a gown of white lace and net over taffeta. The bodice, with high neckline and long fitted sleeves was of lace, and was attached to the bouffant net skirt. Her veil of illusion fell to natural points from a cap of'white lace. She was given in marriage by hrr father, and carried a bouquet of white carnations surrounding a single white orchid. i She was preceded down the bridal aisle by her sister. Miss Barbara j Gordinier, maid of honor, three | bridesmaids and ft flower girl. They wore gowns identical in design, each in a pastel shade. The maid of honor wore pale blue, the flower girl yellow, and the bridesmaids dresses were pink, orchid, and aqua. Wayne Taylor, brother of the groom, served svs best mnn, and three of the groom's friends of Detroit were ushers. The v bride's parents were hosts for a reception at the church, following the ceremony. Out-of-town guests included Mr. and Mrs. John Taylor and children, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Taylor, all of Blytheville, Lt. and Mrs. Tom Taylor of Indianapolis, Ind,, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Taylor and daughter of Cleveland, Ohio. May Pel lowship Meeting, Tea Planned "Citizenship—Our Christian Concern" is the subject of the program for the May Fellowship Day meeting nnd Tea to be held at the First Methodist Church Friday at 3 p.m., at the annual meeting of Blythevllle Council of Church Women. Mi*. Jnmes Roy will be speaker for the afternoon, and reports will be given on the local projects, done by the council during the past year. Included in the reports will be'the Well-Child Clinic, Mississippi County Crippled Children's Clinic and the Stale Convention recently held in Little Rock. Election of officers will be held, nnd installation service will be conducted by Mrs. Roy I. Baglcy. as Mrs. John Caudill presides ai the organ. Mrs. James C. Guard, chairman of I the Christian Social Relations Is general chairman of May Fellowship nnd will be assisted by Mrs. W. S. Jolvnston, who is chairman of the tea. 'Mrs. Harry W. Halnea. will be In charge of floral arrangement!, and Mrs. William H. Wyatt will preside at the tea table. Others assisting will be Mrs E. P. Still, Mrs. P. E. Black and Mrs. Henry Humphreys. Mrs. Hugh Whitsltt, chairman of publicity, has arranged for a 15 minute broadcast over KLCN at 4:45 Thursday afternoon regarding the work of the council. Those taking part at that time, will be Mrs. L. F. Hubener, Mrs. William J. Fitznugh and Mrs. O. O. Hardaway. Invitations have been sent to women of the seven iff ilia ted churches. Wedding Plans Are Revealed ' Miss Twila Lamb, bride-elect of Billy Steed of Leachville, has announced her wedding party personnel. The wedding is to be solemn' Ized Sunday, May 3, 1953, at 3 p.m at the First Baptist Church in Leachville. ' Miss Lamb has chosen her siste Mrs. F. M. Sweet, Jr., as matron of honor and her niece, Belinda Sweet, as flower girl. Both arc from Leachville. Bridesmaid Is to be Miss Bobbie Lou Campbell of Jonesboro. Mr, and Mrs. J. H. Little Jr., of Jones boro, will present a program of musical selections preceding the ceremony. Mr. Steed has chosen ns best man, LeRoy Carter, and tis ushcis Claud Earl Harriett, of Monntte, John Elmer Keith, Senator J. Lee Bearden, and John D. Wells, all of Leachville. Mr. Barnett nnd Mr. Keith will light tapers. The Kev. Harold White, pastor of the First Baptist Church, will perform the ceremony. Buffet Supper Givfen for Class Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Bevll and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Stonfield entertained members of the Young Ladies Sunday School Class or the New Liberty Baptist Church Tuesday with a buffet supper honoring members of the class who will grnd- unte from High School this year. They are Shirley Houle, Jeannette Wlxon, Beryl Bevil, Vivian Brothers. Dorothy Powell, Mildred Holmes and Polly McDonald. Mrs Bevll is their teacher nnd Mrs. Stanfield is assistant teacher. The table from which they were served wns overlaid with a white linen cloth and centered with a bowl of Ivy. filled with pink rosebuds. Other roses were used throughout the house. Other guests were Mrs. Cllton Daniel, of Chattanooga, Tenn.. former class member, Clyde Webb. Sunday School Superintendent, and Mrs. Webb. Pretty For Dad's Girls Box Office Opens 6:45 Show Starts 7:00 p.m. Admission Me & 3!)c At All Times LAST TIMES TONITE Double Feature ALSO CARTOONi Cackle Corners FRIDAY & SATURDAY Double Feature by iuc i3urnetl Adorable matchlnR frocks with capelet collars, pretty 'detail. Look- alikes are so popular, you know. Pattern No. 8365 IK a sew rite perforated pattern In si7.es 11, 12, L3, 14, .16, 18, Size 12, 4',4 yards of 39-Inch; 2Vi yds. eyelet 15" wide. Pattern No. 8066 is a sew-rite perforated pntteru in sizes 3, 4, 5, 6. 7, 8 years. Size 4. 2'.i yards of 39-,lnch; I 7 s yds. eyelet 15" wide. i For these patterns, send HOc for EACH. In COINS, your name, address, sizes desired, and the PATTERN NUMBER to Sue Burnett, Courier News, 375 Qulncy St., Chicago 6, III. Don't miss the new Basic PAKH- ION tor '53, spriuK and summer. It/a a complete spring sewing guide for smart, practical wardrobes; gift pattern printed inside the boot. 25 cents. Mrs. Modinger Hostess to Club Three guests were present at the home of Mn. Cornelius Modinger In addition to the Town and Country Club which she entertained yesterday with a bridge party. Guests included Mrs. George D. Pollock, Mrs. C. M. Smart, and Mrs. Lloyd Wise. . Rosen and daisies were used to form decorations in the entertaining rooms. The hostess served re- freshmenU durlrig the afternoon's games. > Bridge prizes went to Mrs. Pollock, first place, and Mrs. O. G. Caudlll, second place. Guest, Club Meet in Home Mrs. Jesse M. White entertained at her home yesterday afternoon for members of Club Eight, when a ^uest player for the Occasion was Mrs. C. W. Oarrlgan. Winners of the gamei of bridge were Mrs. White, first place, and Mrs. Graham Sudbury, second place. The hostess served refreshments during the afternoon.'A large bouquet of American Beauty roses was used on the dining room table. Seen on the mantle was a bouquet of red and pink Radiance roses, and on the piano the hostess used an arrangement of Talisman roses. Wednesday Club Has Luncheon Mrs, W. J. Pollard was hostess at her home yesterday to members of the Wednesday Club for luncheon and bridge In the afternoon. Guests were seated In the dining room, where the table centerpiece was composed of Talisman roses interspersed with lacy fern. Pansies and lilies of the valley formed floral decorations in the living room, wlnerc guests played bridge during the afternoon. Mrs. E. J. Cure was high score winner for the cky, with second going to Mrs. Charles Rose. CIB Club Meets At Dixie Pig Mrs. Harold Nunn was hostess at the Dixie Pig Drive-In last night to members of the OIB Club for their weekly bridge party, with three guesti attending. They were Mrs. Bill Rarier. Mrs. A. B. smith and Mrs. J. Foy Etohle- son. In the bridge games, Mr«. Smith won firet place, with second going to the hostess nnd brldgo to Mrs. Gerald Blomeycr. Dessert course was lerved following the games. Timka Ciub Has Meeting Mrs. Alvis Harris was hostess to members of the Timfca Bunco Club Tuesday night, when she had as her guest, Mrs. Leon Burns. Mrs. Howard Besharse took first i place in the evening's bunco games, with low going to Mrs. Clyde Perry, and bunco to Mrs. Carroll Larkin, Roses and snowballs were used throughout the hostess' entertaining rooms. She served a sandwich plate with iced drinks following the games. New Liberty WMU Conducts Meeting Members of the New Liberty Women's Missionary Union of the Baptist Church mot Tuesday night lor business session and Bible study at,the church. Mrs. Malcolm Koonce led the opening prayer after group, singing. Bible study wa.V given by Mrs. J. V. Pierce and Mrs. 8. H. Bcvil presided. Plans were made to entertain the monthly workers council of the association on May 15, after which Mrs. McDanlel gave the dismissal prayer. Patty Is Given For Terry Owens Mr. and Mrs. La Verne Owens complimented their son, Terry Wayne Owens, who Is three yearn old, with a birthday party given at their home Tuesday afternoon. Twenty-four children attended the affair. They received favors, and were served ice cream and birthday cake following party games conducted. Mrs. Js!»ies Hampton assisted the hostess in serving refreshments to the children. , At the Hospitals niythevllle Hospital Dismissed: Mrs. Wallace Hudson, City Olmrlos Mnnley, City Mrs. Floy Clowers and baby, Luxora Walls Hospital Dismissed: Lily Turpin, City Mrs. Wallace Bunch and baby, Cily Mrs. Robert Worrell, City I KMHK rtMKnM SERIAL: Ganjr Busters CARTOON: Bet on Guard Be Sure to Attend! Heuer's 5th Anniversary SALE! 220 Pair Children's Canvas OXFORDS & SANDALS $1.66 Razorback Scene Of Bridge Club Last night, the Razorback Drive- in was the scene of a bridge party given for members of the High Two Bridge Club, when Mrs. Bernard Jaggers was hostess. Mm. Bill McLeod was a guest with the club members for the evening. ' Mrs. Bill Hodge won first place, with second going to Mrs. McLeod and bridge to Mrs. Dick Watson. A dessert course was served at the conclusion of the games. Coming Events Thursday Gleaners Sunday School Class ol the First Baptist Church has meeU Ing with Mrs. W. E. Wallace, 1010 Holly, at 7:30 p.m. Exizelian Sunday School Class ol the First Baptist Church has potluck slipper at 7 p.m. at the home of Mils. A. T. Hays at 713 Pecan. Esther Class o( the First Bapt'.sl, Church has 7:30 p.m. meeting at the home ol Mrs. Raydo Vencr. Friday Chapter "N" of PEO has 3 p.m. meeting with Mrs. Charles CriEger. Blythevllle Council of Church Women have May Fellowship program meeting at the First Methodist Church at 3 p.m. Mrs. Russell C. Fftrr is hpste.s* to members of the Friday Contract Club. Mrs. Clyde Patton Is hostess to members of the Vendredi Club Dorcas Class of the First Baptist Church meets at church ut 2:30 p.m. Hostesses nre Mrs. E. M. fiaton and Miss Cordelia Wllhlte. Mrs. James B. Clark has returned from Washington, D. c., where ihe attended the National Society of Daughters of the American Colonists, In -which she holds the office of national historian, She also attended the Continental Congress of Daughters of the American Revolu tlon. En route to Washington, she visited relatives In Bedford and Lynchburg, Va., Fayetevllle and Petersburg, Tenn. Miss Patsy Bartholomew, daughter of Mi. and Mrs. O. C. Bartholomew, has been elected librarian of the Baptist Student Union of Blue Mountain College for the session 1953-54. Delano Roy McMillin will receive recognition for scholastic achieve, ment at Indiana University's Founder's Day ceremonies May 6, In observance of the founding of the University. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Woodard »re In Pine, Bluff »here they are attending the East Arkansas Presbytery.' Mr Woodard Is a church elder. Also there for the meeting Is the Rev. Harvey T. Kidd. Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Oltcheli and son, Gary Wesley, left yesterday for Marshall, Tex., to make their home. Mr. Gltchell will be associated with the News Messenger in Marshall. George Harrington is conSned to Ms home, where he is reported seriously ill. Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Green of Blytheville and daughter, Mrs. Otto Pate, and Mr. Pate of Memphis were called to New York City, where their son and brother, J. D. Green, is reported seriously ill. Mrs. R. L. Qalnes, who Is a patient at the Baptist Hospital In Memphis, Room 810, Is reported to be In a satisfactory condition. Rainbow Girls • Conduct Election At a recent meeting of the Bain- bow Qlrls at the Masonic Temple a quarterly election of officers was held, with Gailya Stilwell as worthy advisor. Carol Ann Holt was elected worthy associate advisor, and others Include Patty Scott, hope; Anita Sue Oldhnm, charity; Ann Hester, faith; and other officers will be appointed by Miss Stilwell. A public Installation ifi to be held Today'i Play Can Pay Off Tomorrow By DAVID TAYLOR MARK* \t Education Reporter Children who have play of the right kind have a better clmnc« of developing into better - adjusted adults, say the Experts. Happy childhood memories, opportunities for self-expression, experiences in human relationships should help groom them for their responsibilities »s future citizens. According to Jean Schick Grossman, author and lecturer and director of parent education for the Play Schools Association, many parents now give at least lip-service to the value and importance of play in the life of their children. Says she: "Their hearts are in the right place. Millions are spent for children's toys In our country. There are more and more television sets both in urban and rural areas. Fewer parents continue to speak of play as a waste of time, a way of keeping the young out of mischief—although a goodly number continue to sing this refrain. Some mothers and fathers really enjoy playing with children In their homes or outside. Borne try to relive their own childhood vicariously; other attempt to compensate- often in extreme ways—for lacks In their own youth. Some leave the play of childhood to agencies outside the home—to schools and Y's and clubs, play centers and the like. They are too burdened, too weary, too distraught; life is too demanding; they have 'all they can do—'. Or they feel Inadequate, ill-equipped," Children know when we respect their play interests and offer encouragement and support, she says, adding: "1 once found myself in a rather painful, embarrassing: position when I asked a little girl, coming out of play school at the end of the summer afternoon, whether she was taklnf home to show her mother the clay ash Iray slie was clasping to her bosom so lovingly. "She answered. 'No, I'm going to show it to my friend's mother;.my mother would throw it in the gar- bagel' "A contrast to this story is one Sunday at 2 p.m., and to compliment Merry Nell Lane, out-going worthy advisor, the group will attend the First Methodist Church Sunday morning in a body. OPENS 6:30 EACH NIGHT SHOW STARTS AT DUSK 2 SHOWS EVERY NITE! RAIN or SHINE! ADM: 50c Children Under 12 FREE with Parents THURSDAY & FRIDAY The laugh-Surprise. »••«•••• 1 SHOE SERVICE 421 W. Main rhoni IMV REV. W. B. OAKLEY Paradis, La, REVIVAL May 3-12 •—Services Twice Daily— 7:30-8 AM Morning Service (Tutsday-Friday) 7 CM - Sunday School at Night 7:30 PM Evening Evangelistic Christ Is The Answer... For All The World! Tht Public Is Cordially Invited to Attftnd Thcst ScrvkffS i Trinity Baptist Church Lilly Strctt R«y. David MePeakt, Psitor Blythtyillt, Ark. Keep Head Up For Proud Look By NEA Beauty Editor Do you haye a woebegone walk or do you seem to face up to life? A shuffllnfr, spiritless walk, with your head drooping and your knees like water, can make worthless the time and money you've Invested in clothes because the figure you bought them for isn't shared by an adult woman friend, who recalled that once during her childhood she had brought back to the~dty to her mother a bouquet of wild flowers, which she had picked on a visit to an aunt in the country. For hours she had clutched the flowers in her damp little hands and they were wilted and sorry-looking when she presented them. But her mother smiled lovingly, thanked her and put them Into a vase of fresh water. My friend never forgot." •MM *at mot*. AI JKMT Imwtr potato "• you don't mov« To get yours«lf Into Unt, wo- oentr&to on your rib o*(*. Md)4 with feet together and t«kt »»T»r- al deep, slow breaths, until you feel your waistline pulled ap out of your stomach. Then walk oil with feet potoUd straight ahead, moving your legl from the hips, and your chin «t a right angle to your body. Pick up your foot very definitely befor* you set it down agfiin to avoid »ny tendency to drag. Let your feet strike the ground very lightly, heels first. As you walk, feel your head 1« touching the sky or that you art displaying a badge of honor on your chest or balancing a pall of water on your head. Any trick of this kind when borne in mind'will, do wonders to help you walk beautifully. Earliest mention of earrings wa» In the book of Genesis In the Bible. THURSDAY & FRIDAY Well, for laughing out loud, motRICHIISSOK pmilll Rosalind Russell Paul Douglas --; Mane Wilson Paramount News & Selected Shorts RITZ GUESTS Miss Angle Hood Mrs. Mary Emma Reid Mr. & Mrs. E. A. Rice Mr. & Mrs. Kelso Brooks & Family ...A STRONGER DENIM FOR LONGER WEAR. 1 •'''••^•.j&r' %|-W- - ',••'•- ' .„„>!,. '.v W *;»*>« ' . ' ti'f TEX N'JEANS *w ' ^MV J^^PF"; f^^Sf-^* •', ' • ^^^- -.^^K. ^s-;'J^^F i^r -Hir ' JWNFOKCfD VfNIM GREATER 0 WEAR-RESISTANCE They're real weslern-slyled TEX'N'JEANS, pardner—with NYLON wovin Into the top- gcode 8-oi. denim for «v«n longtr weor! A leading testing laboratory's abrasion tests, made afttr 5 foundering!, ihow lhal TEX'N'JEANS of NYLON-DENIM have 82% moro resistance to hard wear than regular tpllon-denim jeans. They've got these famous M'ann Ranch features, loot • .LUCKY HORSESHOE POCKETS <S> • DOUBLE KNEES of MYION-DENIM, loo! • ZIPPER FLY • TRIM, SNUG FIT • EASIER WASHING, QUICKER DRYING • SANFORIZED Cuarttnteed H you're not 100% satisfied, bring 'em back and get your moneyl > \en5 "Everything for Men & Boys"
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month