The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 23, 1953 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, May 23, 1953
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO BT/rniEVIT,I,K (ARK.) COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, MAT 28, 19W Satiety, J\lewA Pat Mullini, Society Editor / Phone 4461 Alice Ann Ltdbetler Former Resident To Wed in July Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Leonetter of Flint. Mich., formerly of Blytheville, announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Miss Alice Anne Ledbettcr to Donald H. Moody, son of Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Moody of Jefferson City, Tenn. The bride-elect attended Blytheville School and is a ojiember of the 1953 graduating class of Central High School in Flint. She was active in several school clubs and is a member of the Band. Mr Moody attended Jefhrson City High School and is now associated with General Motors In Flint. The wedding Is to be solemnized July 25. Dessert Bridge Given for Clubs Mrs. R. A. Porter and Mrs. B. E:, Tune entertained at the Tune home yesterday afternoon for two Friday clubs and two extra guests, Mrs! F. E. Black and Mrs. O. S. Crowell. Dessert was served with iced drinks preceding the bridge games. Guests were served at the Jour card tables, which were decorated with budvases of mixed summer flowers. Other blossoms were used throughout the entertaining rooms. In the afternoon's games, the two first prises went to Mrs. Farris McCalla and Mrs. Dick J. White, second prizes went to Mrs. Harman Taylor and Mrs. Bob Warren, and the bridges went to Mrs. Crowell and Mrs. Jack Hale. Ladies' Day Held at Club The monthly ladles' day was held yesterday at Blytheville Country Club for members and their invited guests, when more than 50 attended the one o'clock luncheon follow ed by an afternoon of playing bridge and canasta. Small vases of spring flowers centered each small table and larger arrangements of daisies and snap, dragons were placed about the room. On the mantle was an arrangement of large painted majestic daisies In pastel shades. In the afternoon's bridge games, high was won by Mrs. Harry- W. Haines, second by Mrs. Loy Welch and third by Mrs. W. L. Hprner. In canasta, first prize was awarded to Mrs. C. M. Buck and second to Mrs. Adolph Heinlcke. Members of the Country Club who served as hostesses for this event were Mrs. E. J. Cure, chairman of the committee, Mrs. E. M. Regcnold, Mrs. 0. W. Afflick, Mrs. A. G. Little, Mrs. Chester Caldwell, Mrs. Elton Kirby, Mrs. E. B. Gee, Mrs. Harry W. Haines, Mrs. H. C. Sims, Mrs. C. M. Buck and Mrs. Baker Wilson. Vendredi Club Is Entertained Hostess yesterday to members of the Vendredi Bridge Clu\ was Mrs. Billy Joe Germ, when she entertained with a dessert bridge at her home. Miss Barbara Ann Smith was a guest player with the members. Dessert was served preceding the' bridge games, from the card tables, which were centered with painted china vases holding pink rosebuds. Mrs. Hank Dodd won first plnce in the evening's bridge games, with second going to* Mrs Clyde Patton, and bridge to Mrs. Sanford Tomlinson. It's Simply Charming Rainbow Girls To Be Organized An Assembly of Order of Rainbow for Girls is to be instituted in Steele this afternoon and Evening, beginning at 4 p.m., with initiation at 5 p.m., dinner at 6 p.m., followed by installation of officers at 8 p.m C. L. Stnnge of St. Louis, supreirie deputy of Missouri, is to be present for the affair which is to be held in the Steele High School Gymnasium. La Finesse Club Meets in Home Mrs, M»rvin Nunn, Jr., entertained at her home yesterday for members of the Ln Finesse Club with a dessert bridge, Pansie.s floating in low bowls and pink rosebuds in larger arrangements formed the floral Getting used by the hostess. Winners of the afternoon's bridge game .were Mrs. Everett Peterson and Mrs. W. M- Jonlz. Club Attends Ladies' Day Mrs. O. O. Poetz was hostess to members of the Friday Contract Club, when she invited them to Ladles Dny at the Country Club. Winners of the bridge games, following the luncheon, were Mrs. Loy Welch, first place, Mrs. C. L. Mo- Waters, second, and Mrs. Poetz, bridgo. Bits of News ./ p crAona / a • John Wilks, who attends Ole Miss, is one of nine students ranking at the top of the student body in scholarship, who were Initiated into PI Kappa Pi national honorary scholastic society. He is to arrive Homo Monday to spend the summer months with his mother, Mrs. Grace Wilks. Mrs. S. C. Smith of Fulton, Mo. Is spending this week with her brother, H. H. Houchins, and Mrs. Houchlns. She will be accompanied home this week end by Mr. Houchins, who will remain a week, Mr. and, Mrs. Bill Seymort of Kankakee, 111., have returned to their home after spending a week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Seymore. Petty Officer 3jc and Mrs. Orady Magee announce the birth of their first child, a son. Thursday night at the Walls Hospital. He has been named David Bowen Magee. Mrs. Magee is the former Miss Ruth Seay. Mr. Magee. who is stationed at Sar Diego, Calif., is to arrive todey for a 15-day Leave here. Condition of T. I. Seay, who is a patient at Blytheville Hospital following Injuries received an an automobile accident, is reported to be satisfactory. Mrs. James P. Porter, Miss Amilca Porter, and Jo Ann Wlttmeler, all of Oneonta, Ala. .are to arrive inday for several days visit with Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Porter. Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Lynch are to cave tomorrow for Hot Springs, where they will attend a bankers convention. Mrs. E. F. Blomeycr, Mrs. M. C. Cook. E. E. Wilson, and Thurman Rowlett nUcnded the dance revue in Osceola last night. Mrs. Biomey- granddauKhters, Becky and Lynn Mann, participated In the affair. Mrs. C. J. Flectwood of Memphis has arrived to be the guest of her father. J. P. Allison and family She has recently returned from a six month's visit In Los Angeles with her daughter, Mrs. Ralph Fowler and family. Brynn Miley Jr., of Sheffield, Ala., Is the guest, of his aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Hu?h Whltsitt. Dr. and Mrs. F. L. Husband and Mrs. E. A. Fisher were In Osceola last nigh* for the dance recital, in which Mrs. Husband's niece, Becky Quinn, participated. Dr. and Mrs. James L. Guard have moved Into their new home on Main Street. Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Cornell of San Diego, Calif., have arrived to be quests of Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Ferguson. Mrs. Cornell Is u sisler of Mr Ferguson, nnd formerly taught school in the Blytheville system. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Edwards, Jr., and E. J, Edwards, Sr., of Kansas City, Mo., will arrive tonight for a week's visit will) Mrs. The following couples have ob- Edwards' parents. Mr. and Mrs. Inlned marriage licenses from the •>• M - Stevens, Sr., and brother, office of the county clerk, Mrs Eliz- •'• M. Stevens, Jr., nnd family. abeth Blythe Parker: and : with. Mr. Edwards, Sr.'s Roy Hall. Mnniln, nnd Agnes daughter, Mrs. Harvey T. Kidd, the Johnson, Qultman; Robert Doyle Rev. Harvey Kidd, and family. and Kathcrinc Fotfstetcr, both of j Mr. nnd Mrs. Jack C. Owen will Blytheville; John W. Payne and Betty Sue Laildcrdale, both of Blytheville. leave tomorrow for Hot Springs where they will attend, the bankers convention. 8915 UU-24H By Sue Burnett This attractive sleeveless dress has; that unclutered air every woman admires. Pitted Jacket to match completes a versatile outfit—a special in half sizes if you're shorter than average. Pattern No. 8915 Is a sew-rlte perforated pattern in sizes H>4, 18V4, 18V5. 20',4, 22W, 24!4, Size 1614, dress, 3W yards of 39-Inch; Jacket, 214 yards. For this pattern, send 3Qc In COINS, your name, address, size desired, and the PATTERN NUMBER to Sue Burnett, Courier Newa, 375 Qulncy St., Chicago 6, 111. Don't miss tha new Basic FASHION for '53, spring an dsummer. It's l 'complete spring sewing guide for smart, practical-wardrobes; gift pattern -printed lnsid< the book. 26 ' ''" PLANTING SEED AND POISON COTTON SEED: D, & P, 1,715, Non-certified 80% Germination per $ ton 90 less ton $ C per sack J D.&P.L.15 CERTIFIED Blue Tag. 90% Germination less ton $£50 per sack ton |Z,J TOXAPHENE 20% Tbxaphene Dust per T For Worms in Cotton and Wheat 8-Lb. Toxaphene Liquid 55-Gal. Drum 75 LEE WILSON & CO. Phone 3411 Wilson, Ark. Masonic Temple Scene of Dinner Mrs. L. M. Bumctle and Mrs. E. P. Blomeycr were hostesses last night at the Masonic, Temple to members of the Past Matrons nnd Post Patrons Club, with a brlng- a-dlsh dinner. Served buffet fashion fr.om a long table, overlaid wllh a lace cloth, and holding a centerpiece of iian- sies and roses guests were seated at small tallies which were decorated In keeping with the chosen flowers. Swcetpcas and other spring flowers adorned tables at Intervals. In the evening's rook games, Mrs. N. Kyle wo'n first place, Gus Ebmlt won second, and rooko went to Dr. J. A. Saliba. Big Urge to Own Car Based On Immaturity What Is wrong with a husband who Is far more interested In the car he drives thnn in the home he provides for his family? Recently there has been a number of letters from wives •--» claim that their husbands d o n't care how the family lives as Ion? as he has a shiny new car to drive. They say thai even though everything about the house Is run down,* there at- Rutb Mlltetl ways seems to be enough money for the nusband to trade last year's automobile for a new and often more expensive one. It Is probably not neceseary to point out to these wives that their husbands are immature. That they still have teen-age standards and an adolescent need for feeling like big shots. They get that feeling when they get behind the wheel oi a shiny new automobile. It Is the one way they have been able to figure out to say to the world, "Look, I'm somebody." But can the wife do anything about the matter? Perhaps. Her job Is to try and make the husband sec that how a family lives Is far more Important than what kind of a car they use for transportation. She may be able to appeal to his need for wanting to tell the world he is somebody by pointing out that a man's economic standing is judged by the way his family lives and how well he is able to provide for them, not by the kind of car he drives. She can point out the absurdity of a big, shiny car parked in the driveway of a run-down, uncared- for home. ; . It would probably be good strategy for her to start entertaining as much as she cfin afford .to so her husband will see their home through the eyes of outsiders. But there Is no quick and easy solution. There never Is for the wife who is dealing with an immature and self-centered husband. Coming Events Monday Members of the Womcns' Missionary Union of the First Baptist Church have circle meetings' at 2:20 p.m. iji the homes of members as follows: Circle One with Mrs. AI- vin Huffman, Jr., 1218 Country Club Drive; Circle Two with Mrs. Herb ClillUs, 1116 Hearn; Circle Three with Mrs. James Fisher, 905 Adams; Circle Pour with Mrs. Clarence Johnson, 704 Northeast Parkway; Circle Five with Mrs. C. M. Smart at 1044 West Walnut; Circle Six with Mrs. Adolph Hetnicke at 1124 Hearn; and Circle Seven with Mrs. F. E. Ut- Icy at 1200 Chlckasawba. Members of the Katie Hatton Young Women's Auxiliary of the First Baptist Church meet with Miss Adaline Lee. Members of Circle One of .Trinity Baptist church has meeting with Mrs. C. E. Webb at 614 Lily; Circle Two meets with Mrs. J. H. Roberts at 300 Holland, both at 2:30 p.m.; and The Business Women's Circle meets at 7,30 p.m. with Mrs. Merle Lowe. Members of Women's Society of Christian Service of Lake Street Methodist Church meet at the church at 7:30 p.m. Number Nine Home Demonstration Club has meeting. Tuesday Alpha Delta Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi has canasta party at the Rustic Inn with Mrs. Henry Dodtl as hostess at 7:30 p.m. Mrs. William Bear is hostess to members of the Octave Club. Mrs. Russell Simpson entertains members of the N. N. Bridge Club. Country Club Duplicate Bridge League meets at the club. Mrs. W. C. Hlgginson entertains members of the Tuesday Bridge Club. Mrs. W. H. Sommerville is hostess to members of the Timka Bunco Club. Wednesday High Two Bridge Club has meeting with Mrs. Herman Turner Mrs. Chnrles Rose is hostess to members of the Wednesday Club. Dogwood Home Demonstration Club has meeting. Thursday Miss Jettye Huffman Is hostess to members of the GEO Club. La Nueve Club meets for luncheon at the home of Mrs. Melvin Halsell with Mrs. Lynn Hughes as co- hostess. Hotel Noble Is scene of Duplicate Bridge League meeting. Mrs. H. W. Wylie entertains members of the Thursday Contract Club. Mrs. Dick .Watson is hostess for meeting of the TLE Club. Mrs. Harry W. Haines hostess to members of'the Mid-Week Club. Friday Vendredl Club meets with Mrs. A. S. Harrison. Mrs. Loy Welch Is hostess to members ot^ the Friday Contract Club. Mrs. James Roy is hostess to members of the Friday Club. ia Finesse JClub members (meet with Mrs. Richard Rose. At the Hospitals Walls Hospital Dismissed: Donna Moore, Hermondale, Mo. Jim Winfrey, City. COMING SOON! COLUMBIA PICTURES priunk RITA HAYWORTH • STEWART GRANGER SALOAAE \tX».*. CHARLES LAUGHTON May 26-27-28-29 REGULAR PRICES! SATURDAY ONLY! DOUBLE FEATURE «im Ainm rtowjcnon SERIAL: Secret Code and Cartoon: Hair Cutups SUNDAY & MONDAY Paramount News and Cartoon: Cobs and Robbers RITZ GUESTS Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Rodffers and Family Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Middlclon and Family Mr. and Mrs. Bill Ellis and Family Mr. and Mrs. Travis rBooks and Family GETS MEASLY DEAL—Shed a tear for Morton Shubert, 23, of Beachwood, Ohio, who came down with three-day measles the day before his wedding. He got married all right, but didn't get to kiss his bride, the former Jo-Ann Friedman, of Shaker Heights, Ohio. Shubert, his bride, their parents and his brother, Norman, gathered in the Shubert home for the marriage ceremony. "It took just five minutes," Shubert said. "I got up out of bed, put on my tuxedo. 1 went downstairs and got married. Then she and'the others went off to the reception and I hear they had a fine time. I went back upstairs, took off my tuxedo and went back to bed." Best he can do now is look at his .bride's picture and talk to her on the telephone. Children Today Learn Best By Working Playing Together By DAVID TAYLOR MARKE AP Newsfeatures Writer A child's mental balance, his emotional and spiritual well-being, his success in work, in family and community life — all hinge on the way he relates himself to other human beings. I talked with Mrs. Victoria Wagner, principal of the Ethical Culture Society's Midtown School, about the problem of human relations. Now celebrating its 75th anniversary, the Society, she says, has been concerned from Its inception with this kind of education and the special understanding called lor on the part of administrators, teachers and parents who must develop these skills In the child. This kind of education, she says, requires parents and teachers alike to be concerned with the way the child plays with others, takes his turn, shares materials, senses the needs and respects the rights .of his fellows; and equally important, the degree to which he feels accepted and makes himself an active member of his group and the larger school community. Such concerns connot be left to chance, sh^ says. "For example, m the Ethical Culture schools, our 'shop work' is ideally suited to education in cooperation. Each child has a chance to share tools and facilities, help one another with ideas and skills and feel an obligation to consider the needs and safety of co-workers." In addition, she points out, children learn the proper respect for materials and tools. They are taught that putting awr materials carefully and keeping tools and equipment in good shape not only makes life easier for themselves but for the next class as well..Splashing paint may destroy some one else's treasured creation. Distracting a neighbor's attention while he is .using a machine may lead to an accident. This consideration for other people is a part of human relations. Says she: "Shop work, with the tiniest child, can be fun. There should be wo forced competition. Once having learned fundamentals, each rhild should be free to choose his own project He should be encouraged to develop individual expression. However, each job ably turned out — a smoothly sandpapered piece, a good varnish finish, a well designed bowl on the In the — encuurajn others to do better work/' In the home, she says, parent* should plan things to do with their children. They should help to bring out their children's ideas and desires and then work them out together. Children should be taught to use real tools, Jusfc like dad's. Working side by side, the child soon learns how to use tools the right way, the safe way, she says. The one fault parents have Is to judge their children's work by adult standards, she cautioned. "Don't make a fetish of perfection. Rather, think of the child's accomplishments on the basis of his maturity. On the other hand, the child derives no satisfaction from praise for something he Knows is not good, A parent should know what a child can do and, whether on the basis of, this knowledge a child's work deserves praise." In a setting such as this, concludes Mrs. Wagner, the young person can develop a reverence for craftsmanship. Putting aside his personal likes arid dislikes, he comes to recognize that skill merits recognition in its own right. LITTLB LIZ— •••**••••»•••»*•••••••*•*•••••••••••••••••••*•••• OPENS 6:30 EACH NIGHT SHOW STARTS AT DUSK 2 SHOWS EVERY NITE! RAIN or SHINE! ADM: 50c Children Under 12 FREE with Parents SATURDAY ONLY! Special! 3 BIG FEATURES! for the Price of One Regular Show: Double Feature A RtMIIUC FlOUIf umh TIERNEY ALSO CARTOON -SATURDAY OWL SHOW- Spectacle Never Before Filmed! FREE! A Paramount TECHNICOLOR Picture We invite everyone who is in the Drive In for THE REGULAR SHOW to stay for THE OWL SHOW FREE OF CHARGE. SUNDAY & MONDAY First Showing in Blytheville RICHARD GREENE-BORIS MRLOFF STEPHEN McNM-HlllA CORMHON *—- Many a mon thinks he's one in o million—but so is o fish egg. Box Office Opens 6:45 Show Starts 7:00 p.m. Admission 14c & 39c At AD Times SATURDAY Double Feature, ALSO TWO CARTOONS SERIAL: Gang Busters CARTOON: Hello Aloha SUN-MON Double Feature Also Metro News Television SERVICE ANY MAKE PHILCO FACTORY SERVICE PA Systems lor Sale or Rent Blaylock's N. Highway fil Ph. 3171

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