The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 1, 1954 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
June 1, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 1, 1954
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

BLYTHETTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, JUNE 1, Mr§. K*ten Wad«, Society Editor Society News fi/WUAfev TT.HitAT ' Phone 3-4461 Gail Godwin's Engagement Mr. and Mrs. Worth D. Godwin of Bloomfield, Mo., formerly of Blyiiieville, announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Miss Gail Godwin, to Pfc. Prank Holder, ton of Mr. and Mrs. George T. Holder of Bloomfield. Miss Godwin, was recently graduated from Bloomfield High School, where she participated in many extra-curricular activities. Mr. Holder was graduated from, Bloomfield High School in 1953, where he was active in sport*. He is now in the Marine Corps *ta^- tioned at Camp Pendleton, Calif. The wedding will be solemnized June 30 in Trinity Methodist* Church in Bloomfield, and will be followed by a reception in the home of the bride's parents. Lake Street WSCS has Meet ing Mrs. LaFayette May became aj member of the Woman's Society of Christian Service of Lake Street Methodist Church at the meeting of the group held last night at the church when 12 other members also were present. Mrs. C. M. Baxter, president, was in charge of the meeting, which opened with song. Announcement was made of an executive board meeting for new officers which will follow the regular meeting of the organization at the church next Monday night. Mrs. O. J. Rogers gave the devotional and the meeting wa* closed •with sentence prayers. MiM G*il Godwin Just Wrap And Button Baptist GA's Hold Meeting The Amanda Tinkle G. A. of First Baptist Church met last night at the home of Mrs. Carl Tate. The meeting was called to order by Geraldine Baker, president, and the group repeated the allegiance and the watchword before prayer by Martha Bartholomew. Plans were discussed for a going-away party for Omega Alexander. Martha Bartholomew, group captain, was in charge of the pro- pram, assisted by Marilyn Baker, Omega Alexander and Irby Lynn Hodge. Two new. members, Marie and Rose Ann Edmonson. and one visitor, Barbara Jones, were present with eight other members. The meeting was closed with prayer by Geraldine Baker, refreshments were served during the social hour. .Coming Events Tuesday Marion Cook Circle of Trinity Baptist Church meeting with Mrs. C. S. Birmingham, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday Mrs. James B. Clark entertaining i'own & Country Club. Club Eight meeting with Mrs. Otto Scrape. Mrs. W. A. Hollingsworth entertaining Wednesday Chillion Club. Thursday Dorcas Class of First Baptist Sunday School meeting with Mrs. J. W/Purtle, 620 W. Walnut, 2:30 p.m. Mrs. N. G. Jerome entertaining La Neuve Club. Mrs. Johnny White entertaining Kibitzer Club. Friday Mrs. Henry Dodd entertaining members of the Vendredi Bridge Club. Saturday Chickasawba Chapter of Children of American Colonists are hosts to state meeting at Nodena, 11 a.m. Sue Burnett Here's a cleverly designed summer skirt to delight every teenager. Easy to sew, easy to wear, i Just wrap and button. I Pattern No. 8119 is in waist sizes! 24, 25, 26, 28, 30, 32. Size 25, 2'/i yards of 45-inch. For this pattern, send 30c in COINS, vour name, address, size desired, and the PATTERN NUM- j BER to Sue Burnett,. Blytheville Courier News, 372 W. Quincy Street. Chicago 6. HI. Send 25 cents now for your copy of Basic FASHION, Spring '54. our complete pattern magazine. A complete guide in planning a well j rounded wardrobe for spring- j through-summer. I How to Keep From Startling New Husband- Many a bridegroom, so they say, has been frightened by the first sight of his bride in curlers. And many a bride has worried about how to maintain the glamor of the honeymoon and still keep her hair curled. Edith Ta.pley. of Treuton, N. J. has come up with an answer. It's a gay little cotton jersey turban with attached bangs of real hair, faultlessly curled and available in blonde, brunette or redhead tones. It comes in a full range of colors, and proving popular not only for covering pin curls but also for riding in a convertible with the top down, for playing golf on a windy day and even .for wearing to work on the day of a big date, when a girl wants to keep her hair up in pin curls until the last minute. The caps also provide variety, as they enable the same girl to appear with blonde, red or brunette bangs on successive days. Minnie Lee Jones Piano Students To Give Recital Piano students of Miss Minnie Lee Jones will be presented in a recital Thursday night. 8 o'clock, at the Junior High School auditorium. Assisting on the program will be a girls' trio composed of Miss Carmaleta Hehch, Miss Carolyn Jeokf-on and Miss Jimmie Lou Wilf. Beginners, intermediates and/advanced pupils will present a mixed program of instrumental solos, duets and trios. Pupils appearing on the program include Mildred Austin, Elizabeth White, Martin Moore, Joyce Ingrum, Raymond Emmert, Donna Kay Sanders, Jimmy Lynn Tidwell, Sandra Keener, Phillip Wade, Jerry Wade, Joan Carter, Gary Carter, Alma Stephens, Alice Stephens and Elizabeth Ann Tidwell. Jean Baughman, Joyce Gaines, Mary Jane Broke, Kathye Caldwell. Carole Ann Boyette, Mary Jo Oden, Ann Seay, Mary Virginia Kerner, Elton McCann Tommy Seay, Buddy Cook, Brenda Worley, Malcomb Griffin, Gwendolyn Golden, Mary Venda Wade. Linda Loveless, Sally Trumble, Tenna Stallings and Margie Ann Haynes. Wives Haven't Chance in Fight With In-Laws "I can't win a fight with my mother-in-law." Married life would run a lot smoother if every bride would memorize that sentence and call it to mind whenever her relationship with her mother-in-law grows strained. Here is the kind of failure that usually results when a daughter-in- law decides to "have it out" with her mother-in-law. A wife writes: "I never wanted any trouble with my mother-in-lnw and so until about six months ago I just put up with her bossiness. But I finally couldn't stand it any longer and told my husband how I felt about constantly being told how to run my house, bring up our children, etc. "He advised me to call her up and talk things over with her. I did. I told her I felt I had a right to do things my way in my own home, and that I wished she wouldn't criticize me to my husband. "Boy, that fixed things for me. Now she is crying on everyone's shoulder. She has told her son I was rude to her, and she thinks I should apologize. What she told her other son and his wife I don't know. But they treat me very coolly. "So I am in the doghouse, simply because I tried to stand up for what I feel are any wife's rights." That is the kind of messy situation that usually results from a wife's taking a stand against her mother-in-law, no matter, how justified the stand may be. The mother-in-law can always resort to tears, crying on others' shoulders, and she can usually make her daughter-in-law appear to be inhuman. Furthermore, no son is going to lightly dismiss what his mother says about his wife. He may know in his heart that his mother is bossy and hard to get along with. But he expects his wife to win her over, not to fight her. The only way a wife can win against an overly possessive, interfering, or mischief-making mother-! in-Iaw is to hold her tongue and do | as she pleases without making an | issue out of it. It's when she decides to come out in the open and fight for her rights that she is a sure loser. MEDICAL TABLET DISCOVERY! Without Electrical Devices... Rubber Sheets...Diet$...AIarm$ Almttt miracwlovsly tuck Discomfort, [sNMm SAFETAIUT DOES f?fl i DRY-TABS It the sane safe, medi- ' oil formula diacovery that i> pre-' I scribed and recommended by many | I doctors. Non-habit forming. No I I harmful druay. j Cmil NAPPY NOWs Nervousaest and Muttering curbed. Sham, discomfort ton* forever! Me wet* kritettac reek. CM new e»Jer '" Why put up with the needless shame . . discomfort and distress of this unfortunate habit . . . the daily nuisance of changing and washing bed linen and clothes- Why suffer the embarrassment of foul nnelling bed rooms ... the expense of ruined furniture . . . th* danger of catching colds and Infectious rush**. Doctor* agree BED-WETTING can cause nervousness, stuttering and emotional disturbances in children, very often seriously affecting their future and character. Ai last medical science has discovered • safe, new, easy way to stop BED- WirrriNG without electrical devices . . . without rubber sheets, alarms or special diet* and without interrupting needed sleep. Yes. almoct miraculously, amazing, safe DRY-TABS help stop functional BED-WETTING . . . relieve tension and ttrain, often the underlying cause in Bioet caaaj. So don't wait . . . tnd th* BED-WTTTIN BO CMt . . . G habit this eeay way <r «I>e»l wait another «w. It jour Jove* anat tuffer the hMMlflaUta, the 4le- E££*- tt»«urt* ant telylmniii only ItD-wrrrmo **• tan**, « TABS NOW! leer *• take, i* water t. Sctantlfle tents actually >• pwe DRY-TABS to fci n% effect!** in itoppini this unfer- tunate habit — even after year* ef torment t Knd> the caoxtant worry el overnight hotel slope . . . napping eft train* and bueei lev faw ef rattle KfRBY£SS STORES At the Hospitals Chickasawba Hospital Dismissed: Mrs. Russell Wert, City Bill Kirkland, City Keep cakes from sticking to the baking pans by lining the pans with bit of oleo. Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher. King and daughters, Donna Sue and Kathy, will leave Friday morning for Fayetteville to attend graduation exercises at University of Arkansas when their daughter and sister, Miss Shirley King, will receive her B.A. degree. The Rev. Gene Schultz left yesterday for St. Louis to attend the general convention of the Southern Baptist Church. Mrs. W. F. Brewer and Mr. and Mrs. Roland Carr have returned from a week end visit with relatives in Kentucky. Mrs. Brewer was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Brewer and Mrs. Charles Ferguson in Smithland, and Mr. and Mrs. Carr visited in Carrsville. Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Greene and daughter, who have been living at 2304 Birch, today moved into their new* home at 1017 Pecan. Mrs. Connie Eskridge has returned home after spending the Winter in San Antonio, Texas, with her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Eskridge. Mrs. S. D. McGee and daughters, Mrs. Lucian Gaines. Mrs. Vernon Boyd and her daughter, Janet, and Mrs. Leon Robertson of Memphis, left this morning for St. Louis-to spend several days with their daughter and sister, Mrs. Lawrence Lester, and to attend the Southern Baptist Convention. Mrs. Byron Morse, who was admitted to Memphis Baptist Hospital Sunday afternoon, underwent surgery there yesterday. Mr. Morse and her sister, Mrs. Mahan Bell, who have been with her, plan to return home tonight. Mrs. J. L. Van Hooser and daughters, Delma and Doretta, of Smithville, Tenn., have arrived for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Neal, and her sister, Mrs. Edward Casey. Dr. Van Hooser will arrive later to join his family. Mr. and Mrs, Thomas Eskridge of San Antonio, Texas, and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Thomas of Cambria, Wise., are spending a brief vacation here with Mrs. Connie Eskridge, mother of Mr. Eskridge and Mrs. Thomas. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Stubblefield of McMinnville, Tenn., were week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Stubblefield. Mrs. Dilmus Hearnsberger and son, Gordon, are leaving Thursday by plane for Malnesbury, England, where they will visit Mrs. Hearnsberger's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. Poole, and her brothers and their families for three months. Mr. Hearnsberger will motor them to Memphis. Mrs. Charles McDaniel returned Saturday from Memphis where she had been a patient at Gartley- Ramsey Hospital for three weeks. She was motored home by Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Metcalfe of Memphis, who spent the week end in Dell with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Randall Hawks and sans. Randy and Brad, will leave tomorrow for Camp Rio Vista at Hardy, where they will spend the summer. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nelson and daughter, Miss Janet Nelson, have had as their guests Mrs. Nelson's mother and sisters, Mrs. M. 0. Freed and Miss Lucille Freed, both of Kansas City, Mo., and Mrs. J. B. Spaeth and son. Jack, of Oklahoma, City, Okla. They are en route to Hendersonville, S. C., to visit another daughter, Mrs. D. A. Tyler, and Dr. Tyler. Miss Cliffie Overman spent the Memorial Day week end in Chicago, 111., visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. V. D. Overman, and her sisters. Misses Edna and Sherrie Overman. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Stovall returned yesterday afternoon from Cape Girardeau, Mo., where they attended funeral services for Mrs. Stovall's cousin, Mrs. Edward Schmidt. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie O. Graves are spending two weeks in Houston. Texas, as guests of their daughter,, Mrs. Bob "Graves, Mr. Graves and daughters, Judy and Diana. Mrs. Graves and daughters motored to Blytheville Saturday and the entire family, with the exception of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Graves and daughter of Peoria, 111., met Sunday at Grider Park for a family reunion, the first since the beginning of World War II. Present at the park Sunday were Mr. and Sun Bathing Helps Teens' Complexions BY ALICIA HART (NEA Beauty Editor) The weather is coming to the aid of you teen-agers who have been troubled lately with blemishes. There's nothing more effective than fresh air and sun in drying up facial eruptions. So get out into the air every chance you get, whether for only 15 minutes or a full day. And face the sun without a bit of make-up on your skin. Don't wait until you have a swimming or tennis date. The sun you'll get in your back yard will be just as benefical to your face. Watch your timing in the sun, in order to avoid a burn. Of course, you can't expect sun bathing to do the job. The care you've taken through winter should be continued. Keep using lots of soap and water on your face several times a day. At bedtime, apply medicated cream. And, when you're not sun bathing, conceal the blemishes with a medicated lotion. After covering the blemishes with the lotion, apply some more to blend over your face for a smooth ( finish. That way, you needn't wear j powder, which may penetrate the lotion and interfere with the healing process. Mrs. Roy Graves of Fordyce, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Graves, Mr. and Mrs. John Mosley and infant son. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Applebaum and daughters of Osceola, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Graves and son of Corinth, Miss., and Mr. and Mrs. .Phil Graves and daughter of Blytheville. Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Kuester of Fort Bayard, N. M., are the guests of her sister, Mrs. F. G. Reichel, and Mr. Reichel. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Knop have been called to Milwaukee, Wis.. by the, death of his mother, Mrs. Fred Knop of Milwaukee. They play to be away for a week. Mrs. W. F. Fitzhugh of Canton, Miss., arrived yesterday afternoon to be the guest of her son, the Rev. W. J. Fitzhugh, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Dalton C. Fowlston and family have moved from 815 Chickasawba Avenue, to their new home at 1035 Adams. Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Mason, accompanied by ' her sister, Mrs. Hamilton Talbott, and Mr. Talbott of Bethesda, Md., will leave Friday morning for Fayetteville to attend graduation exercises at the University of Arkansas, where their son, Gary Mason, will receive his degree of bachelor of science in civil engineering. Jordan Fitzhugh, son of the Rev. and Mrs. W. J. Fitzhugh, underwent a tonsilectomy this morning at Blytheville Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. John Walden have returned from a two weeks vaca- j tion spent in Texas and Mexico. In j Kingsville, Texas, they were guests of her brother, C. R. Price, and family, and her mother, Mrs. M. A. Price, who returned with them to spend the Summer here. Mrs. Smith Brackin .had as her j guests Sunday her daughter. Mrs. R. L. Topper, and Mr. Topper of Memphis. They were accompanied back to Memphis by Mrs. Topper's brother, Smith Brackin, Jr. Mrs. Arch Lovelace and family have as their guests for the week her daughter, Mrs. John C. Keefe, and Capt. Keefe of San Antonio, Texas. Capt. and Mrs. Keefe will be accompanied back to San Antonio by Mrs. Virgil McGee and son, Danny, who will make their home! there while Pvt. McGee is overseas, i Mrs. McGee is the former Miss Betty Lovelace. Peggy Ann Taylor is spending! several days in Memphis with her ! grandmother, Mrs. Margaret Kulp. j She was accompanied to Memphis j Saturday morning by her mother,; Mrs. Ernest Roe. who spent the I weekend there and returned home | late Sunday afternoon. ! Mr. and Mrs. George Cross spent < today in Memphis. | Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Orsburn had j as their guests for the weekend' their son, Bobby Orsburn, and Miss: Elizabeth Ann Stephens of Colum- ; bia. Miss., both students at Ole I Miss, Oxford. They returned yester- i day afternoon to the University '. where they will attend Summer '•. school . ! Mrs. S. M. Hood and son, Kenneth ' Hood, and her daughter. Mrs. Joe ; Select a headdress that complements both sown and facial type and then have your hair styled to go with it. That's the advice of hair stylist Michael of the Waldorf. Here (upper left) he ereateft m hairdo for an angular face. Smooth at top to accommodate headdress, it lends softness at temples. Shallow pillbox (upper right) becomes this bride's sophisticated features. Pearl coronet Uower left) is Michael's choice for one whose look is elegant. He recommends a floral wreath for tn^ girl who is piquant (lower right). Bangs draw attention from pointed chin to lovely eyes. i Give Some Though to Your Bridal Headdress BY ALICIA HART NEA Beauty Editor NEW YORK— (NEA) —Selecting a bridal headdress deserves more thought than many girls give it, in the opinion of the nationally known hair stylish, Michael of the Waldorf. In addition to complementing your gown, the headdress, says Michael should become your facial type, the shape fo your face and your height. And your hair should be styled to go with it. Regarding the wedding hairdo.! Michael advises: "He'fell in love; with you as you are. so jdon't appear on your wedding day in a radically different hair style." Michael's clients bring their headdresses to the salon several! weeks before the wedding for a I "dress rehearsal." That gives the j stylist an opportunity to take all factors into consideration in creating the bridal hairdo. Having her hair styled well in advance of the wedding also gives the bride a chance to get used to the hairdo and to become adept at caring for it. If you intend to have a permanent, this dress rehearsal visit isi the best time for it. The final set- | ting should be done two days be-j fore the wedding if your hair isi normal or dry. a day before if it is limp and fine. This stylist believes a coronet that's raised in front and tapers off softly to the sides is most effective | on the short girl. A highwinged; hairdo, modified to flatter facial j facial contours and type, comple-1 ments this headdress beautifully, he says. However, the short girl whose chin is long and pointed should choose a j face-framing cloche or simple flor-} al wreath instead. And her hair | style should accent a soft, dipping! movement with short tendrils con-! centrating attention on her forehead and eyes. For the too-round face, Michael suggests the Juliet or shell cap that will allow the mist of veil to add lengthening lines. The best coif for this face, he believes, is one that is rather straight and simple. A coronet that's plain on top with tiny flowers framing the face is this expert's choice for the thin- faced girl. For this headdress, he would create a gently-arranged hairdo that adds fullness with curls built out at the sides. The square-faced girl, according to Michael, should avoid the symmetrical in both headdress , and hairdo. He says the uneven lines of a floral or pearl spray help to lift the eye from the square jaw. A hairdo that's built out at the tera,- oles but close over the ean tlso helps to soften this type face. Don't Sit on the Sidelines, Girls Take Some Initiative Yourselves B. Ramey, Mr. Ramey and their two children, Judy and Joe B., Jr., all of Tuscon. Ariz., and all formerly of Blytheville, are spending two weeks "here with Mrs. Hood's daugh- tre, Mrs. W. B. Oenning and family, and her son, Eugene Hood and fami- ; iy- ! Mr. and Mrs. Frank Turner are the parents of a daughter born Sunday, and whom they have named Judy Faye. Mrs. Turner's mother. Mrs. George Watson of East Prairie Mo., has arrived to spend several weeks with her daughter and family, j Leaving today for St. Louis to i attend the Southern Baptist Con- j vention being held there this week ' were Rev. and Mrs. E. C. Brown j and sons. Don and Jerry, the Rev j John D. Gearing, Mrs. Hubert Pols- ' grove. Mrs. Herman May and Mrs. Vernon Boyd. Mr. and Mrs. Kendall Berry and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ray Newcomb will leave tomorrow morn- i ing to attend'the convention. j A 16-year-old girl writes: "The other girls are nice enough to me at school, but when four or five of them make plans to do something together I am never included. Can you tell me why that is?" If the girls are friendly toward you at school, then vou are evidently liked. But just being liked won't insure you of being included in the plans other girls make. You can't just sit back and wait for others to ask you to do something. You've got to do some of the planning yourself. Instead of wishing that a group of girls would ask you to go to a movie, or go'swim- ming, get a group together yourself. If you'll take time to really figure out why some girls always seem to be included in plans, you'll dis-, cover that those are the very girls j who do a lot of the planning themselves. Instead of waiting for others to get a bright idea, they get the ideas. Instead of waiting for someone to include them in plans, they extend, the invitations. And that isn't just true of teenagers. It is true all through life. The sideline sitters wait to be asked to join a game instead of starting one themselves. They don't know how easy it is to get others to do things with them if they just take the initiative and do a" little organizing on their'own. There are so many people in the world who wait to be asked to do things that anyone who is willing to do the asking can usually be one of a crowd. NOW OPEN IN OUR New Location So. Hi way 61—Blytheville Expert Service In All Types Of Upholstery, • Furniture • Automobile • Mattresses Tailormade Seat Covers Mattresses Made to Order Truck Seats Rebuilt & Covered Smith Mattress Co. Phone 3-4293 HONEYMOON \ OR VACATION FOR TWO... To the Couples Who Choose Their LUMBIA TRU-FIT DIAMOND RING At Thompson Jewelers RDtR your rin t NOW - TAKt your MIAMI VACATION wtten«ver you Nke, May 1st to December 20th. 1964 Ivtry linfl t*«!tt«r*4 HcRc is the greatest diamond event in our histary! Up to 9 days in • *w»nk, ocean-front hotel, including breakfast* and dinners, at our expense! Come in TODAY tnd §et th« «tn**tion«l details of thii offer! Thi$ Is Not A Contest All You Have To Do Is Buy The Ring Priced From $200 THOMPSON JEWELERS 114 W. Main St. Lock far thi» •*•'• If i< 'tierve^ for anljr rh« finest in fefcei ana 1 fxlracti Featured at SAFEWAY Junior Choir School Six Weeks course beginning June 14th for Students 4 to 14 years of age and choir directors. To include sight singing, ear training, voice production, music suitable for church and concert use Under the Direction of Mrs. Dalton C. Fowlston Mrs. Fowlston has studied Boys' Choir work with T. Tertius Noble, director of St. Thomas Boys' Choir School, New York City; phonetics and voice production with Mrs. William Neidlinger, voice with Mrs. Corleen Wells, choral conducting with Carl Mueller and organ with Dr. Clarence Dickenson, all of New York City. Mrs. Fowlston directed youth choirs in and around New York City before corning to Blytheville, is now organist and director of youth and adult choirs at First Christian Church in Blytheville. Student fee §10 for 6 week session. Choir directors fee $20 for 6 week session. All registrations must be in bv June 5th. Regiitraion Blank NAME AGE ADDRESS - PHONE . (NOTE: Give age if between 4 and 14 Otherwise state adult) Previous Music Experience if Any Choir Voice Piano Other Instrument $2 Enclosed . . . BaJance June 14 Mail To Fowlston School of Music 815 Chickasawba Phone 2-J04JI

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page