The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 15, 1952 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 15, 1952
Page 4
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WEDNESDAY, OCT. 15, 1952 BLTTHEVTLLB (ARK.) COURIER NEW* M.l.T/e-orv<-One at the 16 trained elephants to appear here Monday with the King Bros, and Christian Combined Circus givc= a •:•• feminine colleague a lift in » little pre-performance practice. «V * *'. ".*. . * * *, Total of 16 Trained Elephants To Appear with Circus Here A total of 18 performing 'e!e- -phants will be seen during performances of the King Bros, and Cris- tlan! Combined circus at Walter ' Park fairgrounds here Monday. The circus will present two pur-} formances, one at 2 p.m. and an-! .L other at 8 p.m. It is appearing! ! .'here under auspices of the Blyfhe- ^ ville . Shrine Club, which will re- 'ceive a portion o[ advanced ticket BPles to finance its'"projects First glimpse of the pachyderm performers : with the circus will -'come at It aim. Monday, when ^the elephants will appear in a pn- ''rnde down Main Street,. Eiephants form only a part of h - menagerie that accompanies -the the King Bros, and Crlstiani combined Circus, other animals that will be seen at the performances here Include a two-ton hippopotamus, giraffe,-giant ant-eater African lion, trained horses, llamas, oxen, buffaloes and an assortment of jungle-type beasts, • . : Human entertainers featured In the circus acts include the Cristt- ani family equestrian act, La Louisa, aerlalist: the Ortails and Zer- blms Iroupes. spring-board acrobats, the C'hamberty. Troupe, trapeze stars, and Hugh Zacchini, the "human cannonball." The goldfish Is closely related to the carp. On the Soda/ Side... Hostess to Bridge Club Friday afternoon, Mrs. Bob Kcn- drick- was. hostess to • her Friday Bridge Club. A dessert course snd coffee. wa« l served preceding the games. All members were present. Mrs. Harold Ohlendorf' won high score and Mrs. Kendrick won second.' Potted plants were placed around the living- room where the guests played. Mrs. Ely Driver assisted her duaghter'in serving. Canasta Club Meets / Mrs. Arthur Rogers was hostess to her canasta club Thursday for a luncheon preceding an afternoon of. canasta. In Mrs. Rogers' home were arrangements of ziiinins in vivid colors combined with other colorful fall flowers. This club was organized three wee.ks ago and will meet weekly tor lunch. 1'EO Sleets Mrs. Roy Cox was hostess to Chapter "O" of PEO Thursday at her home. Ten members were'pres- ent. Plans for the visit ot the state president were made. Mrs. Cox served a salad .plate at the conclusion of the meeting. Mrs. Massenglll Hostess Mrs. O. E. Msssengill entertained her bridge club and one guest. Mrs. Roy Cox, for dessert when the club •met Wednesday. Zinnias and miu- latiire mums were used for the floral decorations. Mrs. Herbert Hobbs won high score and Mrs. E. U Tallaferro won second high score. Mrs. ISoiren Entertains Mrs. C. C. Bowen was hostess to her bridge club-Friday for a. one o'clock luncheon. The guests ate.nt the Semlnole Drive-In where they later played bridge. Mrs. W. W. Watson won high club prize, and Mrs. Bettye Nelle Starr won high guest prize. Town and! Country Club The Town and Country Canasta Club was entertained for luncheon Thursday by Mrs.. Tal Tongate at her country home. Arrangements of brilliant shades of early fall flowers were placed at intervals in the entertaining rooms. Playing with the members were Mrs. Gertrude Dlrvage of Memphis who Is visiting her daughter,' Mrs. Guy Driver, Mrs, Godfrey White and Mrs. Jtm- mie Fan-Is. Mrs. Prank Williams, Mrs. Driver and Mrs. Karris were winners in the afternoon canasta games. Football Team Feted ,. uo Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Bradley en- ing. tertalned memben of the o«ceola High School football (earn «nd their coaches, Dukle Speck and Blllie Beall, with » fried chicken supper at their horn* Wednesday night. Vivid shades of fall blossoms were used for the floral decorations Following the meal, the evening was spent informally. ••'.'. Bridie Club Meet* Mrs. Arch Calchmgs of Bawett was hostess to her. Wednesday bridge club. A chicken dinner was served on small tables upon the arrival of the members. Pall flowers and potted plants adorned the t»- bles In Mr». Cachings' Jiving and dining rooms. Mrs. Ed Bell' and Mrs. Robert Nelson played with the members. Mrs. Darren Crane was high scorer for the afternoon while Mrs. Bob Kc-nrtH.rtc was second high. Subject of Article Mrs. Mary Alice stusse. former Osceotean who Is now principal of Franklin Park, 111., was the subject Frankll Park, 111., was the subject of a feature story in the Franklin Park Journal recently. She Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Stephens and attended elementary schools In Osceola. She attended Arkansas State Teachers College in Conway and was Pradu- ated from Southeast Missouri state Teachers College In cape Girardeau. she lectures one day & week at DePaul University in Chicsgo where she Is working on her masters degree. Per&onaU A group-consisting of Mr. and Mrs. Fate Harmon, Mr. and Mrs Pat Kinard, Miw Ruby Annabel and Mrs. Sue Pennlngton drove to Memphis Sunday for dinner and to attend the Wayne King «hcm at the auditorium. John Earl Speck, who attends the University of Arkansas, was a week end visitor with her parents, Mr and Mrs. Melvln Speck. Among those in Little Rock Saturday for the football game were Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Ivy and daughter. Elizabeth Anne, Mrs. Jack Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. Jettie Driver, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Coleman, Mr and -Mrs. Gene Butler, and Ben Butler, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. 'Edrlngton announce the birth of their third child, a son, born at the Methodist Hospital in Memphis Friday morn'— •""-- child has been named -' -; -.-'-- tTy^S Has America enough POWER ? ,„. T> ' i~ HO JOl TOO BIO. Some people eay that the really hig electric power project* •re jobs only the government can han^ dks The facts disprove this. Five local electric companies have offered lo <!CT ; Velop all additional power available at Niagara Falls with a giant new power plant. Five other business-managed corai panic* are completing one: of the largest single power plant* ever built at one time —» project that will supply power to the new A-bomb plant at Paducah, Ky. Fifi teen companies are rudr to handle an eveo greater project for the Atomic Energy Commission. The electric light and power companies are ready and able to do the nation's power job— and they •an MM you and other taxpayer* many I by doing it! ' ,,* * *'* , I <H'<< * - f ^-^. ~> S •PtEIITT OF POWW. The electric companies Gave kept' pace H-ith the fast-growing demands for power. These eompame» met the unprecedented needs of World War II. And now, in the mi.Ut of their greatest expansion program, they have already doubled tfuit itxirtimc supply! The only real shortages of electricity are in countries WJ=re national govemrnenu control the power industry. EM OF TEAMWORK. The electric companies, where there' is no interference from ih« federal government, work together with municipally-owned power systems and f«rm electric groups. Eieolric companies' rates and earnings, of course, are ctoscly regulated hy state commissions or local authorities. However* federal electric projects are not subject to such regulation, * Ark-Mo Power Co. Robert Wikon Edrington' Mr*. W. F. Wilson of Dum»«, Ark., and Mri. Ruucll Harrison of Brinkley vUIttd their sister, Mrs. Rox Co*, during the we«k. Mr§. Melvln Speck spent Sunday In Memphis. PAOT STARR GAZING Continued front Tift « both side*, wrve mimediately with a piece of butter on top. I don't, mean to throw • wet blanket or. you but did you know there are only 5« shopping days til Ju ., IC ,,,«,, UC r me cnamaucnias we Christmas? So finish paying up lust J had during the summer. All I re- Vesr'S blU.5 Heht nilfrV Kn vn\\ ran mAniliov al\mi+ (v. A », ...„„. *i_ T j year's bills right quick EO you can get back In debt. Now 1* the time to plant Dutch iris. There are * lot of new color combinations introduced this year. Read your,"Flower Grower." Princeton University was chartered Oct. 2?, me. by Presbyterian founder*. It was first called College of New Jersey. It opened first in Elizabeth, N. J., in 1747, later removed to Newark and in JT66 was moved to Princeton. Your grandpa and grandma waited 60 years for their golden, wed: ding. This generation «tarU off where grandpa and gNuidiria left off and then say, "them were the good ole days." The apricot tree was first planted In England In 1540. At banquets in Queen ElUabeth* lime, (the old lady who could rup Heda Hopper a close race, the guests came with their own spoons. Discontent Is the destroyer of our own happiness. Some temptations come to the Industrious but all temptations attack the idle. Yo'.:'re an old timer sure 'nuf If you remember the chautauciuas we . member about them were the hard seats. "• Late hours will toll on you a darn sight quicker than a nosy neighbor. so watch who's accusing whom. Definition of a psychiatrist: a mind sweeper, and like an old broom, he knows all the corners. Faith Is the substance or things hoped for. the evidence of things not seen. Children are never surprised when they win— only surprised If they lose. At the talent show Thurs- 'dgy-rilghtt Becky Qulnn and Betty Jane BlodiieU had done their do and were behind the scenes- all wrapped up to keep from taking pneumonia. When the. emcee came out at the conclusion of the performances and said he would announce the winners, these two little girls peeled out, of their wraps smoothed their hair with their hands, straightened up their cos- , - tumes and were ready to receive the award before It wu umouneed. Ain't youth wonderful? They war* awarded first pri» and etch n- ceived »M. That'll buy a lot of tour . pops. • William W. Ball Dht CHARLESTON, 8 C (*» _ W1I Hf™ Watt, Ball, retired edit* ef the Charleston News and Courier and one nf the South'i moet outspoken states rights »dvocat« died yesterday after a long iUneai. He WB-S 83. 406 W. Main WARD WEEK SALE POPULAR BUR-MIL SUITING Stsr. 79o Oyj 41-42 In. wl<M>\ A Bn» ejuolify, nationally-known suiting with rhe> •"worsted look" for your new suits, dresses and iporh- weor. Woven ofocetaie-and-rayonin q crisp, create- 'rwittanr weave. Choc** from wide rang* of colon; STURDY CHAMBRAY SHIRT Ntwat Ward ft 99 C Size, 14>A.17 Introduced for Ward Week. A specially priced Work Shirt mad* to Wards rigid standards to give serviceable, wear. Full-length tails stay tucked inside pants. Sanforiied. Buy several shirts now at this low prices REG. 1.98 FLANNELETTE GOWNS Wardi lowest price. Full-cut attracliv* pasters. Yoke style. Sizes 34 lo 4(K RIG. 2.79 MEN'S COTTON SHIRTS Handsome, colorful cotton flannel sport ghirts. Hand washable. Long sleeves. REGULAR 6.98 CHENILLE SPREAD Velvety cotton chenille in pinpoint de•i£n of graceful simplicity. Full or (win. 69c EA. BROADCLOTH SHORTS Sanforized—max. shrinkage 1<#. Yoke or boxer styles. Stripes or solids. 30-11. REGULAR 7.98 CHILD'S SURCOATS 15% nylon, $5% rayon-acetate gabardine; moulon-dyerf lamb collar. 3-Gx. BOYS' BOMBER JACKET Our usual 7.59 quality. Blende dnylon- g»b»rdin«. Brown, navy, green. 6-ifc. 1.54 2.47 4.97 58c 6.97 6.97 CARDIGAN SALE Weir fall jAacfo* A Regular 2.98 long-sle«v* Cardigan! in tturdy 100% virgi,, woolt. ChooM from a wid« ul«tion of popular boxy or fitted »ryl«. Oufitonding valo* ot Mm low prlc« during Ward Wwk Sal«. SJzM 34-40. 15 DENIER, 60 GAUGE NYLONS fleau/ar 98c o^ Bitnt Here'i your opporlunity to save on »h»s« alamorow- ly sheer 15 denier, 60 gauge Carol Brent Nylom. AH flrjt quality, full-fashioned with either regular or leg-slimming dark seams. New shades. 8'/j to 11. REG. 4.98 LOUNGERS 3.88 'or wom.n, sjlr(«^« trim, comfortcbf. rtyl, o' o lharp reduction., rich brown l«arrl«r.SJi«X-9. REG. 4.98 OXFORDS 4.48 Now reduced—classic Saddle Oxfordi lor girls, women. Black-and- white leather with white rubber »le». Sizes 4-9.

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