The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 30, 1952 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 30, 1952
Page 5
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THURSDAY, OCT. 80, 1952 BLTTFEVTI.L'E (ARK.) 1 COURIER NEWS OSCEOLA NEWS Church Group Meet* Th» Mcond In. Ihe series of the meetlng« this week or prayer for church extension sponsored by the women of th« Presbyterian Church, was held Tuesday morning At the church where the 23 women heard Mrs. R. C. Bryan give a talk on the need of educating Negro leaders In the South to help their race more in religious fields. .,-••_ At the conclusion of the meet- ^I'lng, Mrs. Bryan served hot clnna- 'mon rolls and coffee. Wednesday night, . a spaghetti .upper was served by the women' of the church preceding the talk by the Rev. Chalmers Henderson, pastor of the Presbyterian Church. His topic was on "Christian Relations." Progressive Club (o Me«t Mrs. Uoyd Godley, chairman of the American Home Department of the Osceola Progressive Club, will lead the program on that subject at their regular luncheon meeting Tuesday In the club room. Assisting her will be Mrs. Lee Wesson, chairman of the Garden department; Mrs. V. G. Mann, chairman of Family Living and Mothercrafl; and Mrs. Sam Coble, chairman of Antiques. "The Preservation of Our American Heritage" is theme of the year's work. Mrs. R. H. Jones is president of the club. The theme and plan of work follows that outlined by the General Federation of Women's Clubs comprising a membership of H,000,000 women In 22 countries. American music, poetry drama and art featured in all programs. Mrs. Mary Greene of St. Louis formerly of Osceola, who is the hoiiseguest of Mrs. John White uwill give the ..history of the club Collect and lead the members In reading it. > - ' Hostesses for the luncheon meet- in? to begin at 12:45 p.m. Tuesday include Mrs. George Balloue, chairman; Mrs. Rfchard Bagby, Mrs. Joe Applebaum. Mrs. Hugh Allen Mrs. R. G. Bandy, Mrs. E. R. Began, Mrs. Nathan Weinberg, Mrs. Charles Bonncr, Mrs. J. D. Borum, Mrs. O. M. Beckham, Mrs. J. I_! Williams, Mrs. Ida Tucker, Mrs R J. Glllespie, Mrs. George Rains, ' Mrs. R. W. Geldreich, Mrs. Harry Driver, and Mrs. Oliver B. Moore.' Sunday School Class Meets . "Claiming Our Victories" was the subject of the devotional address by Rev, Percy F. Herring to the monthly business and social meeting of Class Number six of (lie Baptist Sunday School Thursday night. Arrangement* of fall flowers and potted plants decorated the interior of Mrs. Roy Dillard's home for the dinner meeting. Following the business session and reports of officers. Mrs. C E Lynch and Mrs, C. M. Horton wero named a committee to choose a Fellowship vice-president; wh'ile Mrs. J. G. PendergrasL was named chairman of a committee to select a name for the class. - Mrs. R.' If. Jones, teacher of the class, announced that the November meeting would be In the nature of a clinic for Instruction in the duties of all officers. The class recently received the Golden "E" Sen) from the'Baptist Sunday. School Board In Nashville Tenn., for maintaining a Standard rating for one year. ' , ' New . members of the class arc Mrs. Henry Taylor, Mrs. j' H Hisaw and Mrs. D. C. McKay. 'Mrs. Percy p. Herring was a guest. \ Garden Club Meets ' The home of Mrs. Bruce Ivy was opened to the members and their guests of the Osceola Progressive Garden Club, for their regular meeting Tuesday afternoon. Co-hostesses were Mrs. Scarcy Means, Mrs. Bill Elias and Mrs. Louis George. Mrs. c. A. Malhews, stale president of Federated garden clubs and Mrs. Billy Wilson, stale garden therapist, paid the Osceola Club an official visit. The tow are from Hot Springs. Mrs. Mathews attended the National Convention of garden clubs held last week in Massachusetts and brought the high lights of the meetings held In New England She stressed highway beautificatlon that could easily be done if members of the many Arkansas garden clubs would realize that the mean- mi; of garden clubs had out grown the "Pink Tea" era. She also praised the Osceola Club on winning first place in the state convention in their year book and also for the garden club's scrap book which was compiled by one of the club's members, Mrs. O! M. Beckam She added that this honor of winning botli the«honors had never .FASHION STRATEGY it's a coat — It's a dress . . . and u'a lined with swish! by. fwnion-comclowt do** with o««m <* versatility. V/«« * 01 a toQ | now, w*or i» at a dren under your fun. Brcytrfulty detailed w | t h v«lvel-tewched collar ond cufh, hiplin* flopi ... ond controlling rayon taffela lining «>of iwnhtt 01 you swing. Royon and cotton bill, in blotk wit* e«i«, brown with ferquohe or olive men *<m farm. Sizu 7 ho 1J. SPARKLING RID—Sizes 9-15 FEINBERGS been dona before by en Arkansas Garden Club. In Mrs. Wilson's talk, she gave an outline of the practice of garden therapy being practiced In the government hospitals In Little Rock and Hot Springs and asked that the club send flowers containers to those two Institutions us well as to the veteran hospitals In Memphis. The garden clubs In Little Rock and Hot Springs visit the patients weekly and help them with doing work with their hands and especially those who are bedfast. Mrs. R; D. Mears sang "Sylvia/' and "A Kiss In the Dark!" Elizabeth Anne Ivy gave a selection on the plnno. At the conclusion, the guests were ushered into the dining room where the table, overlaid In an Imported linen outwork cover and centered with chrysanthemums in shades of bronze and gold Hors d' ouvcres carrying oiit the Halloween motif, bite-size chocolate and pumpkin pies, topped with whipped cream and salted nuts were served. Mrs. George presided over the punch bowl. Throughout Mrs. Ivy's home, appropriate flower arrangements were on display in each room On one table was an old fashioned lunch basket In n-lcker, filled with cat tails and wheat. Using min"lat,ure pumpkins and goblines a corn field scene was displayed on the television set. The mantle was decorated In the small pumpkins and centered with a black glazed pottery bowl filled Kiln yoHoiv pompom mums. The November meeting, will be held at the home of Mrs. Tal Tongate. Juror Takes Lunch Break, Court Waits NORTH SACRAMENTO, Calif W—Daylight time expired Sept. 28 —except In the local municipal courtroom. That led to a little confusion. At 11 a.m. (standard lime) yesterday, (he judge ordered a brief recess. A woinim juror glanced at the clock, which registered 12 noon (daylight time), assumed tlio break was for lunch, and walked off. The Judge had to await her return, an hour later. No one Imd put the courtroom clock back on standard time. PAGE FITB smoke lowered from 1,200 la 1,400 feet above the 1,040-foot volcano on the uninhabited island Sanger in Japan f^L'ri'JL^'^^^^.^ayf Greenwich time w« «t + _ ]__t,, ¥ —*""• * vi -*".7 T utcejiwica time was set -o lecture Japanese on birth con- standard for ocwn nl^aUon^t TOKYO — Margaret Sanger »r-'trol. 1912 meeting In St. Petersburg. Pravdo Blasts GOP's Dulles MOSCOW Hi — Prnvda today called the u. S. Republican party's foreign affairs expert, John Foster Dulles a "cannibal," "a trader in death" and "an atomlte." The lending Soviet paper ranted against Unites because of a statement he reportedly made to the St. Louis Post Dispatch In which he said' that if he had a choice, he would rather die under an atom bomb than as a result of Incendiary bomb action. Ike and Adlai are Good Physical Mbdels, Medical Magazine Says ; , . imiiomil matoes."- health magazine reported today, "are good models to follow for keeping fit." This nonparllsan view on the health habits of Republican Dvvlght Eisenhower and Democrat Adlai Stevenson came from Dr. Howard J. Hoxie and Dr. J. Dewitt Fox, writing In the magazine Life and Health. The doctors sajd that both Stevenson .and Eisenhower, who have been campaigning at a killing pace in the past two months, "give far closer attention to health habits and wejj-balanced living than the average person." Here's how (.hey appraised * the henith habits of the two men: Eisenhower: Up at 7,30 or.7: to bed by 10. ... "Follows as strict a schedule with his meals, rest, and exercise as the demands of a political campaign will permit." . . . "Watches his diet carefully." . . . "Hasn't smoked for three years, since his doctor ordered him to quit. As a result, his heart and blood pressure have remained normal." • , ' Stevenson: ; • .Up before 7, to bed In lime for "a 'aood eight hours' sleep." . . . "Tries to get as much real rest as possible during the day and while traveling." . . . "Has to keep; in mind his slight tendency to overweigRt' '"when' he scans the menu." "His favorite "Where Happiness Costs So Little" LAST TIMES TONITE "The Outcasts of Poker Flat" Anne Baxter Dale Robertson NEW Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sal. & Sun. Phone 58 LAST TIMES TONITE "SOUND OFF" Mickey Rooney Anne James FRIDAY • 'ROUGH SHOD' Robert Sterling SATURDAY "FLAME OF SACRAMENTO' Wild Kill Elliott SATURDAY OWL SHOW "SANDS OF I WO JIM A" John Wayn« rod, to- Soviet Refugees Unite in Germany MUNICH, Germany «V-Nine organized groups of refugees from the Soviet Union united today to work for the liberation of the Soviet People from Communist rule. They set up a central agency known as the "Co-ordinating Center of the Anii-Botehcvist Struggle." The new union pledged Itselr to the establishment In the Red lands of a democratic form' of government reflecting the desires of those people." Volcanic Flash Seen on Island TOKYO (S—A Japanese fishing boat skipper loday reported he recently saw a huge volcanic explosion on Uracns Island in the Mar- iannas group. ' Capt. Kjyosljl Aknborl said AAOX Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat. Sun 1:00 Always a Double Feature T'HUR'S.- PR I — Plus ~ '»«*« tan >*tet»wim-e5.BCSo6i|} M MUMRO DANA ' CMV i W*Mu«Aim«|Umi; 2 Color Cartoon RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. LAST TIMES TONITE "THE TANKS ARE COMING" Sieve Cochran FRIDAY "SIERRA" In Technicolor Amiie Murphy Wanda Hendrix SATURDAY 'ROLL WAGONS ROLL" Tex SAT. OWL SHOW 'Strange World' - Angelica Hauff Alexander Carton ••••••••»••..„ ..,,,..., 1* SALE! Closing Out All Men's & Children's Wear! Yes, sir! Here's your opportunity to make tremendous SAVINGS! We're closing out all men and children's wear in our store' A Gigantic Ic SALE . . . you pay our regular price for an item ond get another item of equal or lesser value for only Ic. Yes, it's an opportunity of a lifetime HURRY! Men's Mark Twain SHIRTS 3.95 to 7.95 Buy one and jjet another for It; Children's DRESSES 1.98 to 7.98 fiuy one and get another fur It- Flannel & Dress Boys'Shirts $1.98 Hiiy one anrf get another for Ic All Children's Wear Included in Ic Sale! We hare a wonderful selection of Children', wear and you can buy one .tern and get another for only Ic. Boys T-Shirts, 79c to $1.29; Cowboy Suits, Jackets Sock,, Sw.atm, Coot, (6.95 to 22.95), Little Girls' Pontie/ Boys Cap., G,rn, Bonn.*, Girl.' Slip,, Boys and Girls' Glove,, Raincoat! * 1 Group Ladies Dresses Reg. $10 Value* $3.88 (Not Included in Ic Sale) Glara's Shop "Use Our Loy-A-Way Plan" 419 West Main , Blyth.vill. Next Door to Heuer'x Shoe Star* SHOES ^LsSJ^2?y jJE? j •% \ Broken sizes in discontinued styles — Every pair a savings! Clearance Friday, Saturday & Monday only! 1 Group Children's Shoes Hi-lops, Oxfords, Loafers and P.'ilcnl Leathers VALUES AT 2.94 1 Group Women's Dress & Casuals Connies, Jacquelincs and Velvet- Steps VALUES AT 2.94 1 Group Men's Dress Oxfords & Lace Boots V alues at . . . ' 1 Group Women's Styles Closed & Cut Outs 1.88 1 Group Fancy Heel NYLONS BO gauge irregulars . . . a rtg. 9Sc value! Only 680 All Sales Final - No Exchanges - No Refunds S A V E ONI STOP SHOE SERVICE REPAIRING — CLEANING — DYKING 421 W. Main Phone 351 , Next Door to Clara's Shop S A V E

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