PAGI TWO BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY. JULY 19, 1954 Society News n«vir Q.f\rt\a.+\T TTcHtAT f Miss Millie Ann Mallory, Society Editor Phone 3-4461 Miss Buckley Complimented With Party at Monaghan Home Miss Winnibeth Buckley, who will become the bride of Robert D. Blodgett in August, was complimented yesterday afternoon with a drop-in at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Matt Monaghan. throughout the afternoon. Miss Buckley greeted Hostesses for the affair were Misses Rosemary Monaghan, Melba Hill, Heard Wylie and Donna Sue Gore. The table from which the guests were served was overlaid with a cutwork white linen cloth and centered with an arrangement of mixed garden flowers in a silver bowl flanked on either side with white tapers in silver candelabra. Assisting at the table were Misses Barbara Monaghan and Ramona Crafton. Miss Betty NeM Holland provided music Miss McHenry Complimented With Party Mrs. R. W. Nichols and Mrs. T. D. Bits of News p. Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher King and daughters left today for Van Dyke, Mich., where they will visit Mr. and j Mrs. L. D. Hurley and family. In. Detroit, they will be the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Perry. _ Bill Wunderlich and daughter, Wiikins"of"Luxora"complimented a! Mrs. Royal McCullough, of Green- her guests wearing a white with aqua and gray polka dots sunback' dress. She wore white accessories and was preseated a white carnation corsage and a piece of her crystal from her hostesses. Others in the receiving line were Mrs. Earl Buckley, mother of the bride, Mrs. Dan A. Blodgett, mother of the groom, Miss Monaghan, Miss Hill, Miss Wyliff and Miss Gore. bride-elect, Miss Wade McHenry of Luxora, with an informal luncheon at the Arrnorel home of Mrs. Nichols Thursday morning. Miss Mc- wich, R. I., are spending several days in Kansas City, Mo., visiting Mr. Wunderlicrrs sister, Mrs. Harold Nelson, and Mr. Nelson. Henry is the fiancee of Robert Miss Alice Marie Ross has re- Stewart of Texas. turned from Ann Arbor, Mich., Pale shades of green and pink ! where she spent last week attend- were used to decorate the house ing a summer education conference and refreshment table. Miniature j at the University of Michigan. arm bouquets of pink sweetheart Mr anc j Mrs _ v*. C. Hood of Ann roses set in pink satin hearts and Arbor, Mich., arrived Saturday for matching tapers in the same ar- I a visit W j thl their mothers, Mrs. R. Masterpoint Game Played Bridge League Coming Events o rangement formed the centerpiece. The guests were from Luxora, Osceola and Blytheville and included j the bride-elect's mother. Mrs. R. i L. Houck, and her grandmother, i Mrs. T. F. Hudson, both of Luxora. Miss McHenry was presented a gift of silver and a corsage of pink carnations. The Sun Members of the Biytheville Du-jMrs. plicate Bridge League played a j Four meets with Mrs. Byron Nail, masierpoint game Saturday after-i Circle Five meets with Mrs C E. noon at Hotel Noble. A six-table! Edds; Circle Six meets with Mrs. Howell movement was played. Winners in the games were Mrs. Monday 1 Circles of the First Baptist i Church meet in homes. Circle One I meets with Mrs. Russell Marr; j PN^r/f. D o 'circle Two meets with Mrs, Earl| L^UI 1 I UC i Damon: Circle Three meets with! Hubert Polsgrove: Circle | By AP Newsfeatures Beauty Editor It can take only a few minutes in the summer sun to make you look —and feel—like a boiled lobster. Frank Grigsby and Mrs. Eugenia Jenkins, first with 54 points, and Mrs. 0. W. McCutchen and Mrs. Jim Rbleson, second with 49 & points. Mrs. Russell Phillips and O. S. Crowell were in third place with 48 points .and Mrs. Dick White and Mrs. B. A. Lynch were in fourth place with 44 points. Alvin Huffman, Sr.; Circle Seven meets with Mrs. E. L. Hale. The Katie Hatton YWA of the H. Hood and Mrs. Dan Ross. Sr. Guests of Mrs. Carrie Sullivan Saturday were her brother. Homer Hogan, and sons, Ralph and James, of Memphis. Mr. and Mrs. Eligha Swain and son, Leonard, had as their guests last week Mrs. Ruby G. Roe and sons of Tyronza, Pasco Waldrop and son, Ben Pittman of Turrell, Mrs. Leon Ethridge and children and Miss Rita .Ethridge of Memphis. Miss Marjorie Swain and Mr. and Mrs. Willard Perry and children of Chicago and Miss Sue Perry of Anniston. Ala. Misses Patsy Caldwell, Jeanette Gurley and Jeanette Hodge have When you're suffering through returned from a vacation in Blan- Ladies Bible Class Meets At Church Members of the Ladies Bible Class of the First Methodist Church met at the church Friday afternoon. Following the business session a Bible quiz was given by Mrs. Winfield Mick. At the conclusion of the meeting, the hostesses. Mrs. Hattie Hunter. Mrs. Mick, Mrs. John Walden and Mrs. Hattie Oakes, served refreshments. Mrs. M. G. Goodwin of Mem- First Baptist Church meets in the church office at 7 p.m. Business Women's Circle Number Nine meets with Mrs. W. J. Rodgers at 7:30 p.m. Circles of the First Methodist Church meet in homes. Circle One meets with Mrs. E. B. Gee; Circle Two meets with Mrs. R. H. Kirby; Circle Thre£ meets with Mrs. Marcus Evrard; Circle Four meets with Mrs. J. A. Bryant; Circle Five meets with Mrs. W. H. O'Keefe; Circle Six meets with Mrs. Paul Pryor and Circle Seven meets with Mrs. T. H. Caraway. The Brotherhood of the First Baptist Church meets at the church at 7 p.m. The Jewel Abernathy and Evelyn Stanford Circles of the Trinity the blisters, it will be little consolation to know that you have lots of chard Springs, Ark. Mr. and Mrs. David Goody and company. Every summer a high i family of Memphis were the guests percentage of bathers ignores all! Ol - 7^. Goody's mother, Mrs. Lucy the advice of the American Safety j coody. and his sister. Mrs. Herbert Council, the U. S. Public Health j j oy ner, yesterday. Services and other sources. Church meets at 2 p.m. The at the Mildred Baptist church Matthew Circle meets at the home of Mrs. Bobby Webb at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday The Marion Cook Circle of the phis, a former member of the class, I Trinity Baptist Church meets with was a guest. At the Hospitals Blytheville Hospital Dismissed: Mri. Buford Stubbs, city Mrs. J. L, Grant and baby, Rt. 1, city Chicvkasawba Hospital Dismissed: Mrs. John Farley, Dell Mrs. Z. M. Hughes, city Jerry Lane, city Mrs. Harrison Wells, city Joe Lester. Holland Mrs. Harry Wheat, city I. A. Jones, city Jimmy Watson, city Walls Hospital Dismissed: Mrs. Parvin Graham and baby. city Mrs. John Lum, city Mrs. Rose Long, city Miss Bernice Overman at 7:30 p.m. The Octave Club Mrs. Garth Castlio. Wednesday Mrs. R. C. Allen is hostess to Club Eight. Thursday The Chillion Club meets with Mrs. W. A. Hollingsworth. The Kibitzer Club meets with Mrs. Robert McHaney, The Northeast Arkansas Sectional Bridge Tournaments begins at Hotel Noble. The Trinity Baptist YWA meets with Marcella Ray at 7 p.m. Monthly luncheon for Ladies of the Country Club and guests at 1 •p.m. As a result, more than eight million days will be lost through sunburn absenteeism and the same number of days will be spent in misery by broiled humans. Here are some suggestions by sun authorities for a safe and pret- Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Swaner and children of Nashville. Tenn., were the guests of Mrs. Lane Nowell and Mr. and 3V children this wjek end. Sonny Lloyd underwent plastic surgery at " Baptist Hospital in DOLL'S DOLL - A perfect scale model, called" "Virginia Lachasse." is about knee high to Virginia, prototype of the doil. It was created in response to & request from Mrs. Qdette Churchill, of London, England. The doll has a complete -wardrobe, and accessories, made to scale by top firms. WMU Meets At Church The Women's Missionary Union of the Beacon Baptist Church met at the church Friday. The meeting was opened with group singing followed with prayer by Mrs. J. H. Roberts. Mrs. Fred Hill presided over the business session and the Rev. George Gresham taught the mission study. Mrs. Otis Cole dismissed the group wtih prayer. So New And Smart S Harland Williams Has Birthday Party Here ty tan: Memphis Friday. He is in Room "l. There is no exact time limit. 352. His parents. Mr. and Mrs. for safe sunning because skin types differ in their sensitivity to ultraviolet. As a rule, however, fair skins are quicker to burn than olive skins, but the individual is the final judge of his own skin tolerance. Some will find their maximum exposure is 15 minutes. Others may tolerate as much as 50 minutes. 2. A good effective sun lotion.can help double the time you may safely stay in the sun. Screening ingredients used in these lotions ration ultraviolet rays without impeding those that stimulate the tanning process. 3. Even with a suntan lotion you . can't hope to acquire a tan the first meets with j day. Prolonged exposure to sunlight may result in a painful and serious burn or a tan that will peel away Northeast Friday Arkansas Sectional No- Bridge Tournament at Hotel ble. Saturday Northeast Arkansas Sectional Bridge Tournament at Hotel Noble. quickly. 4. You can take less sun at the beach where reflection by sand and Clyde Lloyd, returned home from Memphis last night. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Mallory and daughters yesterday Harland Williams celebrated his fourth birthday .with a party at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Virgil E. Williams, Saturday afternoon. Winners in the games played during the afternoon were Michael were Mr. and Mrs. Gaston Brown DickS Q n and p au i a Kay Tatum. and children-of Risco, Mo. I Favors of whistles and candy were water doubles the intensity of ultra-j several days in Knoxville, Tenn., violet than you can take near grass j visiting relatives. Col. Frank Luckett. Mrs Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Ellis. Jr.. and j presented the guests, children are spending several weeks j At the conclusion of the games, vacation in Daytona Beach, Fla. i Mrs. Williams, assisted by Mrs. Mrs. Judy Wise of Memphis and Doward Tatum and Mrs. Charlie grandson. "Bai'tell Mulis of Pine | Seifers, served refreshments. Bluff, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kirby this week end. Guests of Mr .and Mrs. E. B. Gee over the week end were Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ewald of Memphis. Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Marr and daughters are spending several days in Hot Springs. Mrs. Marvin Nurm, Jr.. and Miss Barbara. Monaghan are spending today in Memphis. Miss Vera Goodrich is spending Marriage Licensee ,The following couple has received a marriage license from the county clerk's office: William Thomas Pulliam of Houston, . Tez., and Jearldine Holt of 8137 10-20 \ I, Tfl By Sue Burnett Headliner for a new season — a ! cleverly tailored jacket and skirt i pair that spells youth in every line. And see how slim! Pattern No. 8137 is in sizes 10, 12. 14. 16. 18, 20. Size 12, jacket, }2 yards of 39-inch: skirt, 2Vi yards. i For this pattern, send 30c in I COINS, vour name, address, size ! desired, and the PATTERN NtTM- ' BER to Sue Burnett, Blytheville Courier News, 372 W. Quincy Street, Chicago 6, HI. The latest issue of Basic FASHION — fall and winter '54 — i$, colorful, stimulating and a complete guide in wardrobe planning ! for a new season. 25 cents per ! copy — send for it now. Une filature f^arenl Learn How to Stand on Right To Make Occasional Errors BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE Several months ago, Ann Chapin's mother made a mistake in judge- ment. Believing some gossip she'd heard about Ann's friend Molly, she told Ann she could not welcome into their home a 16-year-old girl who was seen arriving home with a young man at 5 a. m. Respecting her mother, Ann accepted her judgement. Then one day at school, Molly mentioned her cousin Bill. He was, she said, her "ideal" man. "He was visiting us one weekend when mother got sick," Molly told Ann. "Though it was 3 o'clock in the morning, he got up and drove me around until we found a drug store that would fill mother's prescription. It was 5 o'clock before we got home. Bill just never gets discouraged . . ." Since Mrs. Chapin learned she had misjudged Molly, life with Ann has been very difficult. She contradicts her mother -ontinually and is impatient with any judge- ment she makes. Last week, Mr. Chapin had to be called in to arbitrate an argument. His assistance, has not restored Ann's respect for her mother. If anything, she is more impatient and defiant than ever. So I wish Mrs. Chapin would stop feeling guilty over her mistaken judgement of Molly and realize that as a flesh-and blood creature she is entitled to be wrong once in a while. It's her own acceptance of her weakness as a judge that accounts for Ann's attitude. Mre. Chapin is making the terrible mistake of permitting all her judgements to be discounted because one turned out to be wrong. We can't offer anybody perfect judgement, so we are under no moral obligation whatever to behave apologetically if we make an imperfect one. People, including children, can make up quite unhappy if we don't know how to stand for our right to make occasional mistakes. Their disparaging attitudes can so affect us with uncertainty that we make more mistakes—even the big one of pleading for comfort and "understanding" from the very person who is silently accusing us of weakness. Rarely do we get the reassurance. For in our daughter, as in you and me, there is an awareness of another's moral weakness as keen as any wolf's scent for spilled blood. And when we unnowingly allow self-trust to seep from us in guilt over a mistake, the wolf in our human child may pursue us to destroy the rest of our self-trust. If some romantic person thinks this an extreme comparison. I rem- ind him that it's not mine. It wi* Jesus who said, "I send you forth as lambs among wolves." Ann should be warned of this wolfish tendency to exploit our mistak* And be lovingly rebuked for confusing her human parent with God. Accessories Are Important In A Womans Dress By ALICIA HART NEA Beauty Editor Some women dress neatly and becomingly, yet fail to be smart looking. Something is always missing. That something is likely to be a well-chosen accessory. And probably the much-needed accessory is at home, hidden away in some drawer. These women just haven't had time to hunt down the elusive object. A few hours spent organizing bureau drawers some rainy afternoon would do much for their rating among the well-dressed| And it will also do much for j the budgets of some women who no | doubt will discover gloves, scarves and jewelry that they had forgotten they have. The best way to begin to straighten out the drawers is to empty them. You might spread newspapers across you bed and put the contents of each" drawer in a row across it. However, before starting, be sure to look at the many drawer dividers and accessory boxes that are now available at notions counters, A plastic box "with several compartments of varying sizes is excellent for the numerous tiny items a woman collects. You'll also find attractive boxes made especially for gloves, scarves, stockings and handkerchiefs. 1 After everything is arranged in rows on the bed. separate the clothes according to type. For example, transfer all the gloves, stockings and scarves you find to the first row. Into the second row put all your lingerie, and so on. You can do all. this while sitting beside the bed .Now all you need to do is lay the neatly-stacked piles back into the drawers. You are likely to be amazed at the amount of extra space you will have. You can avoid another major turnout by setting aside a. few minutes each Week to set things in perfect order again. Men of the Masai tribe use earrings weighing as much as three pounds, according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. Manila. or trees. You'll need to wear lotion on cloudy or hazy days, too. 5. Oiliness has nothing to do with the effectiveness of a sun prepara- Lt. When Andrew- Deciding- Vote Congress tried President Johnson under impeach- Luckett and daughters, Nancy and > ment proce edings. 35 senators vot- Lanelle, have returned to their | ed him guiltv and 19 not guilty Bliss, Tex., after' home in Fort tion, so be wary of picking up just j having visited Lt. Col. Luckett's any oil from pantry or medicine j mother. Mrs. J. E. Luckett, and chest to use as a sun screen. his sister. Miss Neal Luckett. President Johnson was acquitted because one more vote was needed for the two-thirds majority re- 6. Be sure to coat yourself with j Mrs. Virgil McGee and son, Dan- sun lotion after each swim and! ny. arrived in Memphis by plane whenever your skin begins to feel I Saturday after spending the past dry. Sun allergy creams are avail- | two months with her sister, Mrs. able, which are said to block out j John C. Keefe, and Capt. Keefe all sun rays and if applied to sensi-i of San Antonio, Texas. They were tive areas such as nose, lips, shoul-! met in Memphis by Mr. and Mrs. ders, back of the knees will insure safe sunning. help Roy Moore. Mrs. McGee is former Miss Betty Lovelace. the »••*•••••*••••••••••••••*••••• OPENS 6:45 EACH NIGHT SHOW STARTS AT DUSK 2 SHOWS EVERY NITE! RAIN or SHINE! AIR CONDITIONED BY ,.;A i iON LAST TIMES TONIGHT ROBERT TAYLOR • AVA GARDNER HOWARD KEEL Listen to KLCN at 10:10 a. and 4 p.m. for Ritz & Roxy Program Announcement? LAST TIMES TODAY Box Office Opens 6:45 Show Starts 7:00 p- m. Admission 15c & 35c At All Times LAST TIMES TONIGHT Double Feature M-G-M's DIFFERENT TENNESSEE CHAMP naming COLOR! Cartoons: "Puppy Tale' 7 & "Drinks on the Mouse" ADMISSION 50c CHILDREN UNDER 12 FREE WITH PARENTS XHHIH _AND Marilyn MAXWELL auete fiOMARO EvaGABQR i Barbara LAWRENCE UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL PICTURE Paramount News & Selected Shorts CARLOAD Admitted for 2 - 50< Tickets Double Feature H its SUMS ftmtd in Scotland, tht HMttrr*fm*n! —AN D- WtRNER BROS. P«C*CNT RMCftT LtHNS STEVENSON'S ERROLFLYNN BEATRlCE CAMPBELL YVONNE FURNEAU* PLUS CARTOON: ROGER UVESEY-ANTHONY STEEL "Chicken In The Rough" TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY He fought the Apache terror... 5TAM.NC AUDIE MURPHY-NELSON-WILLS I.T. JTWKS • HUSSlll JOHHSOH • RU06C WHDITH • ROY MIMTS A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL PICTURE PLUS SELECTED SHORTS S,-on ml Sam PUy Of »<»OT SMITH • fmtMtt br OERI - Owtf* ft» Wf »EO L »££-•< • W UKSlCW PtCUKtt CWWKATW PTOOUCTKW METRO NEWS TUBS., WED., & THURS. Double Feature rt ^ -^SxSar/ j>r<»*nt» in «>or ey ?,'V ut r IP/TECHNICOLOR »mM IT UIISDM m • Scr...*r n HMIB UKM' I tUCIUTU MIIICMI Cartoon: "Flirty Birdie" ULY CLEARANCE Nationally Advertised DRESSES AM Summer Cottons $£95 $O90 Values To ™ .,.,.. Now SO95 ...... Values To 0 Now $11195.... $£90 Values To «V Now «J HJ95 .... SIQO • *? Now • Values To Nationally Advertised House Dresses Reg. 2.98 & 3.98 Now Only Men's Canvas OXFORDS With inch thick cork soles. Color faded blue, charcoal and brown. Reg. 4.95 Value 994 Boys Canvas OXFORDS with Thick Cork Soles 94 Sizes 4-4'/2-5 and 6 Only. Were 53.98- Sizes lMl'/ 2 -12-1212'/ 2 -131/2 -l-li/ 2 Were 3.98 Now only Girls Scamperoo Summer Sandals Colors white, red or tan. Reg. 2.98 Value Now Only 1 96 Little Boy'i Mesh & Leather Summer Oxfords Sizes 8Vi to 3 Reg. 3.98 Value No* Only 1 96 Com* Early While Selections Are Good Den't Miu Thii Bi| Savings Event?
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month