The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 1, 1950 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 1, 1950
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

roun BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, AUGUST 1. 19M Jane Shellon, Society Editor Phon« 4461 Double Party Attended By 19 Little Guests The lawn of the H. H. Stone home was the setting yesterday afternoon (or a double birthday party honoring Karen Sue Drugmand and Sharon Kay Porks. Karen Sue. who Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Drugmand, celebrated her third birthday. Sharon Kay, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Parks, observed her fourth birthday. The 19 guests gathered at the home at Karen Sue's grandparents for an afternoon of lawn games and Informal entertainment.. Balloons and gumdrop trees were arranged on the lawn. In the games, prizes were presented Cecilia Ann Henderson and Jickle Frazer after which pink lemonade, Ice cream and cake was served. Mrs. Drugmand and Mrs. Parks were assisted by Miss Doris Stone. • • • Mrs. Rogers Entertains With Dessert Bridge Mrs, James Rogers was hostess last night at her home Lo the GEO C!ub for the weekly dessert bridge meeting. All members of the club were present for the evening of playing bridge In which Mrs. Joseph W. Mc- Huney won high score, Mrs. Joe Evrard. second high and Miss Jettye Huffman, brldgo. Meeting Held In Sheppard Home Mrs D. L. Sheppard and Mrs. Lamarr Welbourne were- hostesses last night at the Sheppard home to memben of the Dell WSCS and two guests, who met for the study lesson, "We S«k Him Together." Mrs. Jack Lewis and Mrs. Floyd Phillips were the group's only guests. The meeting was opened with a devotional presented by Mrs. C. H. Hall after which Mrs. R. A. Greenway led In the lesson study. A brief business session was conducted after which a dessert course •was served by the,hostesses. Comino Events Social Calendar Tuesday American Legion Auxiliary meets at 8 p.m. at the Le^icm Hut. Wednesday - Garden Glub to meet at the Woman's Club at 9:30 a,in. Club Eight meets at the home ol Mrs. Jesse M. White. Thursday Mrs. Harry A. Hainea entertains Kibitzer Club. Mrs. Eugene Brown entertains Thursday Rook Club. Cvette Club plays bridge at the home of Mra. C. Modinger. Friday Mrs. J. O. Huey hostess to Lucky Rook Club. HEADS BAPTISTS-l>r. F Townley Lord, of London, Eng., above, is the new president of the Baptist World Alliance Dr Lord, 57, was elected to head the 16,000,000-member organization at the Baptist World Congress in Cleveland, O. Would You Like New Freedom From Monthly Suffering '( e you would. Then Cardni for you. Thmwitu!* of Ye HA* medic .-.,1 «on»n « *p,-v« ot freedom Irnm *imjile ron CT^IIPV P*in, jitter* »fl*r tnViiiit Can Thit ItftUA fflrimilfc •>( nvnU-rv mfl *rienr* n riot & pain-Villfr. H simply h fiontro! irwami in tli« wlrru*., th« or lfc«t usually c*u*e* Ihe IrnnMr. Try Ca and BE< it you can't kiss Iryiiw clay* Ki bye nnd so nSoiit yovir Imslrvs* u u* DO YOUR PRETTY LOOK-ALIKES By Sue Burnett These cute pinafores are so simple to sew—it's such fun for daughter to have an outfit just like mother's. Each is gayly trimmed with colorful ric rac. buttons down the back, has handy pockets. Pattern No. 8571 is a sew-riLe perforated pattern for sizes 12, H, 16, 18, 20; -10. 42 anil 44. Size 14, 4Vi yards of 39-iuch. Pattern No. 8512 is a sew-rile perforated pattern in sixes 2, 4, 6, 8, 10 and 12 years. Slse 4, 2}& yards of 39-Inch. For these patterns, send 25 cents. In COINS, for EACH pattern ordered, your^name, address, slice desired, and the PATTERN NUMBER to Sue Burnett Courier News, 530 South Wells Street, Chicago 1. III. Send 25 cents today for the new Fall and Winter FASHION. Tills latest Issue is filled with news and styles for a smart winter wardrobe; interesting features; free gift pattern printed inside the book. Bits of News At The Hospitals Walls Hospital Dismissed: Lee Mnlloy, Oily. Mrs. Carl Davis anrt baby, City. Mrs. A. Stevens. Steele. Mrs. Jimmy Edwards and baby, City. Mrs. Omar Luxora. Palterson and baby. Mrs. Luther M. Gyngard, Leach- vllle. Mrs. Jack Vowel). Cits'. Mrs. R. H. Jones Teaches Circles' Calvary Baptist Circle.-; met last night at the church for a study lesson from the WMU mnnual wtth Mrs. R. H. Jones of Osceola, WMU Associations! Superintendent, a a guest teacher. Two guests. Mrs. George Irwin and Mrs. Katie Cnldu-ell. met with ,he circles for the mission : study. Mrs. Lucinn Gnincs opened the meeting with prayer after which Mrs. Jones taught the lesson. Mrs. Robert Coleman was soloist 'or the evening. The meeting \vas adjourned with prayer by Mrs. H. J, Fondren after which a social hour was held. Mr. and Mrs. w. A. Allensworth had as their weekend gucsU Mrs. Allenworth's uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Proctor of Atoka, Tenn., her mother, Mrs, Bull Bth- ridge of Wilson, and sister, Mrs. John Russell, Mr. Russell and son, Teddy of Memphis, and brottier Earlin Ethrldge and family of Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. w. F. Hughes of Memphis were the weekend guesU of their daughter, Mrs. Frank Scay find family. Mr. and Mrs. George Morgan and son, JoJhnny, left yesterday for their home In American Fort, Utali after visiting here as guests of Mrs. Morgan's mother, Mrs. J. i,. Wallace and brothers Carl and W. E. Wallace and families. En route home they were Joined by their sou and brother, Cecil, who had been attending a church conference in DuBuque, la. Mr. and Mrs. D. |S. Hay of Forrest city, formerly of Blytlieville, returned lo Dlythevllle yesterday to make their home. Mr. and Mrs. Hay are at home on South Elm. Mr. and Mrs. John Bruce Wilson of Delaplaine, Ark., were the week end guests of Mr. Wilson's mother, Mrs. B. n. Wilson. Mrs. Wilson Is coach at Delaplaine High, Mrs. Wil son Is Home Economics teacher, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Campbell have returned from Pine Bluff where they spent a week. Mrs. Viola lioss of Camdcn. Tenn., Is spending this week here as guest of her daughter, Mrs Cecil Lusk and family. Mrs. Ross will visit in Kciser and Memphis before returning to her home. Mrs. E. M. Eaton returned yesterday from Natural Bridge. Tenn where she had vacationed for two weeks. Mrs. Eaton was accompanied by her sister, Mrs. J. A. Pomeroy and Mr. Pomeroy of Memphis. Mr and Mrs. Pomeroy returned to their home Sunday after accompanying Mrs. Eaton to Blytlieville. Mrs. Ora Raley and son, Leonard and daughter, Covla, of Dycrsburg Tenn., were the Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Cnllens. Mr. and Mrs. w. H. Caldwell and sons had as their weekend guest Mr. Caldwell's mother. Mrs. C.' P Catrtwell, a 11 d brothers, Houston Calrtwell. Mrs. Caldwell and son, B Caldwell. Mrs. Caldwell «nd daugh ter, Cecil Caldwell and Mrs. Cadwell, and sister, Mrs. Levy Osborhe all or Union City. Tenn. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Dill of Wai nidge are spending this week here as guests of tlielr son. Wayne Dill Mrs. Dill and daughter, John Anni Dr. »nd Mrs. w. F. Brewer and Mrs. L. L. Ward. Sr., were In Memphis yesterday for the funeral o T. D. Thompson. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Whitlow of Marked Tree and Mr. and Mrs Jackie Lewis of Dell were the week end guests of Mrs. Mary Reese. Mr. .and Mrs. Robert Wilkins o St. Ljjuis-havc returned lo the! home after being Hie weekend guest ol Mr.'anil Mrs. Wallace Olbsol and family. Miss Annette Whistle Is vlslltn in Pngelaml, S. C.. as guest of Mis Mary Wells Ilursey. Miss whistl accompanied Miss Hursey to he home for a visit after Miss nurse had spent several days here as gues of Miss Whistle and her parent. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Whistle. Mr. and Mrs. M. S Edwards an family returned last night fro: Springlown, Ark., where they ha Food is so scarce among the Sir- iono Bolivian Indian tribe thnt they may be said to be always hungry. FEET BURN! In the summertime many people who are on their feet quite a tc» hours during the day. suffer with the soles of their feet burning and their nrches hurting, and, If they have corns, Oh, Myl Try > good rubbing with Bob's Gypsy Hub Liniment. You will be ttnazcd «t the relief you will eel. Al all drug stores. See the rcsulis ot our oltl-shoc beauty Irealmrnl. Bring in your •vorn shoes . . . walk out with shors that look likr new. Listen to KI.CN >t I0:[« a.nt ind 4:00 p.m. Dally for onr program announcements. Box orrice Open« >l 1:*S Show Starts Z:M p.m. Continuous Shuwing Cveryd*; Tuesday & Wednesday ,sj-i . - •*s'&:3Ssfi«?!Kw;Bffl HAIir M. POMCIN . RONALD COLMAN CElCSTf HOUH Releai*^ TK<» Um'tMt ArtitH Selected Short Subjects GEM "AIR COOLED' Box Office Opens 6:15 Show Starts 7:00 p.m. Tuesday & Wednesday Monl(|01HrT) r (M Halpliltitlutnlsori] Mm* —Courier News Photo BROTHKKS, SISTKKS OHSKKVK ANNIVIiRSAH'ES—Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Bourland ol near Roseland re today marking their 50th wedding iinuiveisnry. Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Bourland observed their 50th wedding anniversary Feb. vs. A joint celebration of the days was held Sunday. The Mr Bourlands are brothers, he Mesrtnmef Bourlands are sisters They arc shown at the name of the B. E. Bourlands' daughter, Mrs. A. !. Owens of Blytheville, discu.ssinp, olden times, and bygone days In Mississippi. Mr. and Mrs. p. L. Dourlami are seated on the -ouch at the left. Mrs. E. B. Bourland Is seated in the •lialr on the right. Mr. Bourland is seated on tlic arm of the chair, entering in the conversation. 'Boy Meets Girl" Story Is Given Unusual Twist An unusual twist to the "boy lect-s girl" story Is that of "brothers neet sisters in Mississippi, brides* nther performs both ceremonies 'n a me town, couples move to Arknn- as and make homos a few mites part." This is the story which c:in tc told by the E. B. B"urlands and he F.-U Hour-lands of near Rosc- and. Today Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Bour- ind are marking their 50th wed- _ ling anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. F imrria ,. Hourland were married Feb. 25, For a number of ycnrs the couples 0 years ago. In keeping with the| have mndn thrir homes near Rnse- policy made through the years of | land. Their children all live in this always being loecther. the couples jointly celebrated the evasion Sunday. v The brothers-sisters romance began in Sardis, Miss., with the Rev. F. J. Leggc performing the marriage ceremony for hi" daughter. Miss Betty Lcgge and F. L. Bour- Innd. on Feb. 25, 1900, August I was Ibe date selected by Miss Lena Leg- gc and E. B. Bourland for their section. Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Bourlnnc are the parents of seven children Mrs. A. C: O*-ens of Blytheville Mrs. Homer Boren, Route I, Manila, T. A. Bourland of the Los Cane Community, Mrs. Cheste Powers, also of Lost Cane. Merrill Bourland Lost Cane. Date Bourland and Guy Bourland all of Lost Cane. They have 28 grandchildren and ten great grandchildren. Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Bourland are the parents of ntne children, three of whom are living. They have ten grandchildren and five great grandchildren. franklin Frishee Wins South Missco 4-H Tractor Contest Guests Attend Y. W, A. Meetino Franklin Frisbee, 16-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Frisbee of he Hatcher community In the West Ridge School District took top honors In the third Annual South Mississippi County 4-H senior tractor driving contest Saturday in Osccola. Frisbee won ten dollars for his efforts and the right to represent South Mississippi County in the 'motor division of the state 4-H Samp at Fayettevillc. Lnvon Enslcy, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Easley of Burdctte. took runner-up honors nnd Jack Dnclos. 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Duckis of Grlder, snared third place. Others who placed in the .contest were Glen Brackelt of West spent several days with their son and brother. Bob Edwards. Miss Mary Van Sneed of Memphis was the weekend guest nT her mother, Mrs. Ethel Sncert. Mrs. John Sinothermon has as her houseguests Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Chojite and children, PliyHs and Phi!, and sister. Miss Li da Moore and brother, Rube Moore, all ~of Hlckman, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Fcndler nnd son, Chip, are spending today in Memphis. Mrs. M. O. Usrey, Mr. and Mrs. Max O. Usrcy and Mrs. Ce^il Shane spent Sunday at Reelfoot Lake. Ridge, fourth; Lewis Holmes of Burdette, fiTth; Melvin Crosskno nf BurdcHe, sixth; Clinton Daniels of Burdette, seventh; Hobby Shelton of West Ridge, eighth; Harold Ook of Whit ton, ninth and Byron Heard. Jr., of Etowah. tenth. Iti fhe junior rlj vision. Harold Quails, 15-year-old son of Mr. A. E. Quails of Burdette was the winner. Brooks Williams of Dycss and James Roycc Payne nf Burdette tied for second: Pete Williams of Whitton and -I. B. Morgan of West Ridge tied for third and other places went to LeRoy Owens and Bobby Miller of We.st Ridge and Billy Mooring of Whitton. Tractors for the contest were furnished by Missco. Inc., Ben F. Butler, Louis George Motor Co.. Starnes Tractor Co,, and Dycss Implement Co., all of Osccola, •fudges were A. B. Bradley and Autrn Chit wood of Luxora, E. D, Bealt and P. E, McRae of Wilson and Woodrow Jackson of Blytheville. James Johnston assisted in getting the tractors and boys lined up in their proper order. The contest was sponsored by the South Mississippi County 4-H Council and W. S. Watson nnd D. V. Maloch. county extension agents. Prizes were mvai'dfjtl by the sponsoring organization. Mary Louise Moore and Virginia Vlckery were guests last night with ei»ht members of Calvary Bapti.s! YWA who met at the home of Mrs Woodrow Wilder for a study lesson Mrs. Wilder opened the meeting with prayer followed by the group*; repeating the watchword and the aim. Mrs. Wilder gave the devotional. "Treasure To Be Desired" after which the program was presented. Bonnie Peeples dismissed the meeting with prayer. Firemakfng is a lost art nmong the Bolivian Siriono Indians, who pass a burning brand down fro: generation to generation. Volcanoes that erupt frequently usually do so with comparatively little violence. : irst Aid To Sore Eyes-Lavoptik top little local eye trouble* ueian ney get uig use soot n mg pleasant jAVUptllc, M yeaia succe.ss Promiii eliel tor -wire, inflamed, itching, tmrn ig eyes or money rein ml ed A Lso oocnrs grunuiatea eyelidfl Praised by inuwvnas Uet Uivnptlk tnday (Eye up included] At KM druggLst* Selected Short Subjects Business Leader With Great War Record Tells How i'adacc! Rebuilt Him Physically Was run-down, weak, after service in South Pacific due to deficiencies of Vitamins B,, B 2 , Iron and Niacin .Ir. Donald Hedburg, who rc- ildes at 1812 Parker in the fashionable Riverside District of Wichita, Kansas, has been an up-and-coming executive mem her of the start of the great. Wichita Eagle newspaper for over four years. Mr. Hedburg has an enviable record of combat with the U. S. Army in the South Pacific in World War II. lie is very active In civic affairs. And just as he was anxious to pitch in and do a job during the war—he now wants to help his fellow citizens who (like he was once) are physically run-down and weak due to lack of Vitamins B,, B.. Iron and Niacin in their systems. Here is Donald W. Hedburg's witnessed statement: "When 1 returned from service. I faced the problem of rebuilding myself physically. I wns in a general run-down condition. "In my present capacity for advertising salesman for Kansas' greatest newspaper, The Wichita Eagle, it's absolutely necessary llmt I have plenty o'f vitality—'get up and go.' I had real cause to worry. Nothing seemed to rebuild me constitutionally. Then a friend of mine on the national staff told me about HADACOL—he asked me to try at least five bottles. I'm on my fourth bottle and already I feel like my old self. ! look forward to a day's work anci go home—play with the children- work In the yard — fish until midnight! ' Thanks again to HADACOL, cfiergy and vitality once again course through every fiber of my body. You bet, I loo. am now a missionary for this great new HADACOL." Oel Thai Wonderful IIAD.ACOI. Fcellii£ Ktoryone is Talking Alum! HADACOL gives such wonderful results because it not only supplies deficient, weak run-down systems with more than their dally needs of imporlant Vitamins n,, B;, Iron and Niacin— but aha helpful amounts of precious Calcium, Phosphorus and Manganese — elements so vital to help maintain good iicnlth and physical fitness. If you are a victim of neuritis I pains, certain stomach and ner- 1 vous disturbances, constipation I insomnia or a weak, run-dowr ! condition due to such deficicn- j cies. HADACOL will start you on the road to feeling bettei often within a few days. Thousands upon thousands of record. 1 : of Eratctul men. women and children proved this to be so. .Many Din-tors Kccotmucml It HADACOL Is recommended bj j many doctors not only to thei'i patients but to members of thcli own families who have such deficiencies. Before giving up hopi —you owe it to yourself to <n least give HADACOL a cti«nc< to help you. Why keep draggini yourself around reeling 'half- nlivc' when it's so easy to hav< that wonderful HADACOL feeling everyone is talking about! Trial-sire uottle, only SI.25. Large family or hospital size, $3.50. Refuse substitutes. For Delivery Service Open 7 a.m.-7 p.m. For Expert Laundry * and Dry Cleaning—Call 4474 NU-WA Complete Family Service" We launder everything to a new, bright cleanliness—from grimy overalls (o your finest linerm! We give your every laundry item, the same fin« care you would! There's no extra charge for thi« special attention. Save time . . . save money . . . save energy—let your laundry do it aM! Phone 4418 for Pickup Service BLYTHEVILLE LAUNDRY-CLEANERS NOTICE By this announcement we wish to Inform you^ that our offices will be closed from Monday, July 31 to Thursday, August 10, inclusively. Dr. J. E. Beosley WO POSTAGE! That's the price you would have lo pay for postagt alone if you sent a leUer bearing a three-cent stump to every subscriber ot the Couriei News. Uul you can reach all ol these people through * WANT-AD costing as little HS ... 50* Is It any wonder that people prosper who take advantage of this outstanding bargain offer! Think of it! Iking able (o tell 700(1 people about anything you may wanl to buy. >ell or rent at such a low cosl Slarl Today! f>i ihe WANT AH hahit • nd you will have money in your pockets for purchases. Ads placed before 9 a.m. will app«ar sam« day. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTIISVILLE COURIER NEWS

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free