The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 29, 1954 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 29, 1954
Page:
Page 11
Start Free Trial
Cancel

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1954 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE ELEVEN DYESS NEWS Mm. I E. JACOBS Mr. and Mrs. William Jacobs and son, Ronald Lynn, were supper guests Sunday at the J. L. Jacobs' home. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Wilks and children of Memphis spent-Sunday afternoon in the home.of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Nichols spent. Tuesday at Hushes, Ark., as guest of their daughter, Mrs. Micky McArthur, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Millard Holland of Delewaree. Ark., are visiting Mr., and Mrs. Sam Jones. Mr. and Mrs. Prank Tyler spent the weekend at Paris, Ark., as guests of her sister, Mrs. I. H. Lucas, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Sonny Wood and daughter, Kathy Lee, had business in Blytheville Thursday afternoon. Earnest Pickens and Fred Dallas are working at Trumann on a carpenter job. Misses Billye and Bobbye May of Lcpanto are visiting Mrs. Jewel Chappie over the weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie Holland and baby visited her sister at Carrolls Corner Sunday. Pvt. Raymond Henard, Jr., son of Mr .and Mrs. Raymond Henard, Sr., of Dyess, left Wednesday for Aberdeen, Md., where he will be stationed with the motor pool division. Dorsey Fincher received his discharge from the armed forces at San Pedro. Calif., and is now here with his wife and baby. Miss Martha Benton spent Saturday night with Miss Peggy Batch. Bobby Holland and daughter, Ginger, of Lepanto were in Dyess Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Bed Henard returned from Benton Harbor, Mich- Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. William Jacobs and A CHRISTMAS CAROL BY CHARLES DICKENS On Christmas Eve, os ttght-f isted EbenezerScrooge sor huddled before his hearth he heard a strange sound—rne raftfe of cfrtins! There stood the ghosi of bts dead partner, iacob Warley, wrapped m the chain* of his worldly selfishness. He told Scrooge that those who do not share their happiness on earth must, after deatfc, wamtef the -wortd NI chains. Motley loM Scrooge thai Hie true business of every man is to practice chanty, m foifaarance and benevolence. son, Ronnie, visited her parents. Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Freels Sunday afternoon at \Vhitton. Joel Carmicheal spent several days with his grandparents, Mr ind Mrs. Elbert Pearce. Mrs. T. K. Williams and son spent Friday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Nichols. Miss Nina Jean Peterson of Blytheville spent the weekend here as guest of her parents, the Rev. and Mrs. W. W. Peterson. Dyess senior boys and girls teams won their basnet ball games played with Dell at Dell Friday night. Scores, Dyess Girls 59, Dell 42, Dyess Boys 89. Dell 50. Aim Taff was high scorer with 31 points and Joe Gray for the boys with 35 points. Dyess teams play Cherry Valley at Cherry Valley Monday night. The Kev. Dorman of Wilson preached at Dyess Methodist Church Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dallas of Oklahoma City, Okla., Mr. and Mrs. Tom Dallas, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Dallas and son, Gary, of Little Rock. M. J. Dallas and daughter, Jeannie, Mrs. Lucy Wilkins of Memphis, Mr. and Mrs. Calvin :he home of the chairman, Mrs. Harry Woodyard, who led, the ;roup in repeating the watchword. Mrs. D. D. Cash gave the devotional and Mrs. Glen Wheeler led the group in prayer. Mrs, Ed Williams taught the study book.. Others' attending were Mrs. Alber Greenwell, Mrs. J. H. Whitaker Mrs. Parker Bowen and Mrs. Clyde Chlsm. ... Obsolete Cleaning Methods Aren't Enough For Today's Modern Fabrics! Even the Highest Priced Suit Looks Only As Good As Its Last Cleaning Job! Be Sure Of The Finest— Coll HUDSON! Only Hudson Features STAYBRIGHT Our modern cleaning with Slay-bright does more than just clean— it actually restores the original lustrous color to your clothes and makes them look like NEW. And that's not all, STAYBRIGHT keeps them STAYING 'like new. It flushes out all dirt and grime and keep. 1 :: natural and synthetic fibers alive and resilient— actually adds many months to the life of a garment! • Better Cleaning • The Hudson Finish 8 $ Averting Dresses, Knit Dresses Blocked • Draperies • Hats • Seat Covers Cleaner — Clothier — Tailor Phone POplar 2-2612 in Blytheville Phone 97 in Steele, Missouri NOW OPEN At Former North Star Location' '/: Mile from Blytheville on N. Highway 61 — Phone POplar 3-9922 Serving Good Food & Catering to Parties— Large & Small Enjoy Dancing In Our Newly Decorated Dining Room ROBERTSON'S Good Food Rebecca and Jimmie Robertson WILSON NEWS Mrs. Glen Wheeler The Mike Lopez Circle mot inib -- i ,n ~r ,lia Mi<iirmnn Mrs. ri Mrs. Nesbit Crenshaw entertained members of the Margaret Bruce Circle at her home Monday night. Mrs. H. G. Yates, Sr., gave the devotional on "The Praying Hands." The cause of Prayer was given by Mrs. J. B. Lovett and she also led the group in prayer. Mrs. J. J. Bussey, chairman, presided during the business and the meeting was closed with prayer by Miss Rose Etta Wolfe. Others attending were Mrs. Paul Bussey. Mrs. Jim Germany, Mrs. John Haynes and Mrs. Joe Brlgance. Mrs. Ivan Haynes entertained members of the Josephine Scaggs Circle at her home Monday night. Mrs. Curtis. Miller, the chairman, presided. Mrs. Isaac Alexander taught the study. Mrs. J. T. Lane of Marie was welcomed into the circle that night as a new mem- dent, visited with the circle. Others attending were Mrs. Lamar McDaniel. Mrs. Pauline Corkran. Mrs. D. E. Heap and Mrs. Jack Smith. Mrs. C. D. Price was hostess ---- when her circle met at her home Albert .Monday night. The meeting was "-'••" opened with prayer led by Mrs. Johnny Manker. Mrs. W. D. Brown, the circle chairman, presided. Mrs. Charles Leftvvich taught the mission study. Mrs. Growing Family DBS MO1NES ilfi— Mrs. Mnrgare Anderson became a bride, a mother- in-law and a grandmother—alt within -!8 hours. She .and Robert Anderson of Carlisle, Iowa, were married in a double ceremony which her son. Richard Sanford, was the other bridegroom. Two days Inter Mrs. Larry Sanford, wife of lier other son. nave birth to a daughter—making Mrs. Anderson a grandmother. James Cobb. Mrs. Jack Trammel. Mrs. Rufus Burns and Mrs. D. B. Bledsoe were among those altend- «. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Ray of cherry Point, N. C., are. visiting Mr. and Mrs. Donald Ray and family here this week. Tliey are also vis- iitng her parents in Blytheville. Mr. Ray will return home afte Dallas and daughters of Portageville, and Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Butler and children of Dyess were sueste of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dallas Thanksgiving. Workman are putting up a new smoke stack at the Dyess school juilding. Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Wood had as their guests Sunday afternoon Mr. and Mrs. J. W. McMillan of Memphis and Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Young and daughters of Blytheville. . the holidays, but Mrs. Ray will visit her sister for while in Little Rock. Mrs. J. T. Wigley left Teusday for Tampa. Fla., where she will visit for several weeks in the home of her sister, Mrs. O. J. Wise, and family. Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Jones held „ family reunion at their home Sunday with all of thclv children and grandchildren here for the occasion. Presen were Mr, and Mrs. Bennie Vezzter , of Holly Springs, Miss , Mr. and Mrs. Chessie Jones and children, Mr. and Mrs. Buck Jones and son, Terry Joe, Mr. and Mrs. Mack Davison and Morris, Dee, Mary, Pearl and Patsy Jones. Mr. and Mrs. Glen wheeler and raughter. Glendn, spent the weekend in Cotton Plant as guest of Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Fisher and son, Billy Don. Read Courier News Classified Ads. YOUTH REVIVAL New Liberty Baptist Church Conducted By Rev. .lames Welch Belden, Mississippi Rev. Welch Evening Services 7:00 p. m. Morning Services 10:00 p. m. Nov. 29 through Dec. 5 YOU'ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO ATTEND THESE SERVICES WESTBROOK IRRIGATION CO. Sales and Service For IREGO IRRIGATION SYSTEM, FAIRBANKS MORSE • GARDNER DENVER • MARLOW PUiMPS • WISCONSIN CHRYSLER WILLYS ENGINES 225 NO. 1st. ST. Estimates Free PH PICKARD'S GROCERY & MARKET I Fresh Oysters • Country Hams • Pure Country Sorghum • Fruit Cake Ingredients • Fruit Cakes Nationally Advertised & Fancy Groceries 2-2043 Call In o We Deliver Come In 1044 Chick An Arabian horse is bay. gray, chesumt, brown, or black, and no pure Arabian horse ever is spotted. NOTICE IN THE I'HOBATE COURT OF CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUfJTV, ARKANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF Jim Dildine, deceased Lust known address of decedent: rtoseland. Arkansas Date of death: An instrument dated November 13th, 1952. was on the 30th day o July, 1953, ndmtited to probate as the last will of the above named decedent, and the undersigned has been appointed executrix thercun der. A contest of the probate o the will can be effected only bj filing a petition within the tlmi provided by law. All persons having c 1 a,i in * against the estate must exhibi them, duly verified, to the under signed within six months from tin date of the First publication ol thi: notice, or they shall be foreve barred and precluded from anj benefit in the estate. This notice first published 22ni day of November, 1953. LULA DILDINE, Exeeutri: Roseland, Arkansa Marcus Evrard. 11/22-2 Attorney [or Executrix. MODERN TRAFFIC needs concrete pavement Highway traffic has increased steadily in weight and volume. Yet for more than a quarter of a century thousands of miles of concrete roads have rendered uninterrupted service. They are today still carrying most of the heaviest traffic. Concrete meets every requirement of modern traffic. It Is mod- crate in first cost. It has lower maintenance cost and at least twice the service life of other pavements. It is the safest pavement too. Its gritty surface grips tires firmly, permitting quicker stops in emergencies. Its light-colored surface allows maximum visibility at night. IJ you can't see you can't be saje. Mr. Motorist, your license fees, gas and other taxes pay for building and maintaining roads. Insist on concren for safety, economy and durability. Concrete is your best pavement buyi U. S. fil, the most heavily traveled route in Arkansas, should be a modern concrete road. Motorists appreciate the safety anil convenience of traveling on concrete. PORTIAND CEMENT A I S O C I A T 1 0 N 916 HALI.S BL.:.ua»G, MLMPHIS 3, TENNESSEE It Iropuo mt «t«od Iht nlni BtM CONCRETE COOPERATES WITH YOUR EYES AND YOUR BRAKES The '55 FORD with styling inspired by the Thunderbird is here The new '55 Ford is unmistakably the fine car of its Field. It brings you , new Trigger-Torque Power... a new Angle-Poised Ride .. i and Thunderbird Styling ... in 4 brilliant new lines. The brilliant styling of the 16 body selections bears the distinctive mark of the Thunderbird-Ford's new personal car that has created such a sensation all over the nation. You can see the resemblance in Ford's new, longer, lower silhouette-that huge wrap-around windshield-the wider, more-massive grille -everywhere you look. Now Trigger-Torque power from 3 new, mighty »nginei All 3 Ford engines for '55 bring you new Trigger- Torque Power-all are the mightiest ever offered in Ford Cars. There's a new 162-h.p. Y-block V-8 with higher (7.6 to 1) compression ratio. A new 182-h.p. Y-block Special V-8, optional with new Speed-Trigger Fordomatic, is available in Fairlane and Station Wagon models. And there's also the new 120-h.p. I-blook Six— the most modern Six in the industry. New Speed-Trigger Fordomatie Drive A new automatic getaway gear gives you instant pickup for safer passing, faster starts. This smoother new Fordomatic is offered with all three of Ford's new engine*. New Angle-Poised Ride You'll also find the smoothest Ford ride ever! Ford has re-engineered Ball-Joint Front Suspension—tilted it to absorb shocks from the front as well as up-and- down shocks. This cuts down road-joint jar. Own it now and spend a full year with the newest! '55 FORD PHILLIPS MOTOR COMPANY Broadway & Chickasawba Phone 3-4453 —If You're Interested in an A-l l!»ed Car—Be Sur« to Se« Your Ford Dealer—

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free