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PAGE FOUR BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, JULY 23, 1954 Society News llnrv. Soniet.v Rriitor t Mis* Millie Ann Mallory, Society Editor Phone 3-4461 Compliments Miss Shippen Miss Delia Shippen of Qsceola, bride-elect of Graham Partlow was complimented again yesterday morning when her hostesses were Mrs. E. E. Driver, Mrs. Bob Kendricli:, Mrs. Richard Schmetzer of Little Rock and Mrs. Gene Driver Kendrick. .The table from which party foods were served was overlaid with a cuwork imported cloth and centered with pink asters, rose carnations, white stock and baby breath in a footed silver bowL In. the entrance hall where the guests were greeted was an arrangement of white gladioli and stock interspersed with greenery. Miss Shippen wore a yellow, orange and black skirt with a black blouse with scooped neckline. She wore black accessories and was presented with a brown cymbedium OTGvlii. M>s. H. T. Shippen, mother of the bride, and Mrs. H. G. Partlow, mother of the groom, were presented white carnation corsages. Gosnell WMU Has Meeting The Women's Missionary Union of the Gcsnell Baptist Church met at the church for a Royal Sendee program this week. Mrs. W. E. Lott presided over the business session and the devo- ' tional was given by Mrs. Earl Griffin, 'followed' with prayer by Mrs. F. E. Lucas. Those taking part on the program were Mrs. Ira Jones, Mrs. L. T. Carnes, Mrs. C. A. Moody, Mrs. Lott, Mrs. Clarence G.ean, Mrs. Lucas and Mrs, Guy Geans. The group was dismissed with prayer by Mrs. Lott. Mrs. Begwell Honored With Birthday Dinner The Young -Matron's Birthday Club met at the home of Mrs. Murray McHaffey- Tuesday night. Mrs. Durwood Begwell was the guest of honor at the dinner. The dining table was covered with a green linen cloth overlaid with a white crochet table cloth and centered with an arrangement of sweetpeas in a crystal bowl. Following dinner, the evening was spent informally and Mrs. Begwell was presented a gift from the group. Baptist Hold Installation Services Here The Women's Missionary Society of Calvary Baptist Church held an installation service for their newly- elected officers this week. Mrs. J. H. Melton was installing officer. Miss Ellen Moore read the scripture and Mrs. O. C. Hicks was in charge'of the music. Officers installed were Mrs. Melton, president; Mrs. Ona Peeples and Mrs. Fred Philbrook, circle chairman; Mrs. Kenneth Wardlaw, young people's director; Mrs. Buddy Baughman, first vice-president; Mrs. Claude Rowland, second vice- president; Mrs. Buddy Cockrell, secretary; Mrs. Mark Anderson and Mrs. H. J. Fondren, business women's chairman; Mrs. Lloyd Crecilius, stewardship chairman: Mrs. Fondren, mission study: Mrs. Jack O'Neal, community mission chairman, and Mrs. Carra Pruitt, hospital chairman. Mrs. Lindquist Complimented With Drop-In Mrs. Torsten Lindquist was complimented with a drop-in at the home of Mrs. J. Cecil Lowe yesterday morning. Hostesses for the affair were Mrs. John Burnett, Mrs. Harry Bradley and Mrs. Lowe. The lace covered table from which j home the latter part of August. Bits of News Miss Susan Huffman left yesterday for Memphis where she will be the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Frank Roberts, for several days before going to Horseshoe Lake to visit Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Enochs. Capt. Donald Moore of Fort Benning, Ga., who has been the guest of his aunt, Mrs. John D. Walker, has gone to Los Angeles accompanied by Max Walker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Walker, who will visit relatives in the west before returning Mrs. McHaneyHas Kibitzer Club Junior Sensation Mrs. Robert McHaney entertained members of the Kibitzer club at /-»i . i i. The home of her mother, Mrs. E. B. j \J(\ 1 1 1 1 Woodson yesterday afternoon. Roses and other summer flowers centered the tables and were used throughout the entertaining rooms where the guests were seated. Winners in the games were Mrs. J. M. Williams. Jr., high and Mrs. George Hubbard, Jr., second high. Refreshments of iced drinks and party foods were served by the hos- party foods were served was centered with an arrangement of mixed summer flowers. in a low crystal bowl. The hostesses presented Mrs. Lindquist with an apron and corsage of althea. Bouquets of summer flowers were used throughout the entertaining rooms. The guest list included members of the Love and Charity Circles of the First Christian Church, the choir members and officers of the Women's Council. Out-of-town guests were Mrs. I. O. Westbrook, Jr., of San Angelo, Tex., and Mrs. L. O. Westbrook of Birmingham, Ala., houseguests of Mrs. R. L. Dedman. tess. Trinity YWA Has Meeting Members of the Young Women's Auxiliary of the Trinity Baptist Church met with Miss Marcella Ray last night. The meeting was opened with prayer by Miss Glenda Ray and Miss Alberta Sadler presided over the business session. Mrs. Howard Caldwell taught the mission book. Miss Patsy Gentry dismissed the group with prayer. The hostess served refreshments at the conclusion of the meeting. Club Has Meeting Members of the Chillion Club met at the home of Mrs. W. A. Hollingsworth yest^-day afternoon. Winners in the games played during the afternoon were Mrs. Felix Carney, high, Mrs. E. R. Jackson, second high and Mrs. Sally Freeman low. Icrs. Ruth White was a guest of the group. The hostess served water melon at the conclusion of the games. At the Hospitals BIytheville Hospital Dismissed: Olan Faught, city • Chickasawba -Hospital Mrs. James Murphy and Holland Mrs. Mary E. Lee. Luxora Oscar D. Dodson, city Mrs. William Cooper, city baby Coming Events Saturday Northeast Arkansas Sectional Bridge Tournament at Hotel Noble. Mrs. Harrison Has Birthday Dinner JOINER — Mrs. Ella Harrison of Bassett celebrated her 85th birthday Tuesday night with a dinner at her home. Those present were her daughters. Mrs. Mary Miller, Mrs. W. B, •Burkett and Mr. Burkett and Mrs. Jack Frost and children from New Orleans. Others present were Mr. and Mrs. Alex Goble and sons and Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Miller and children. Marion Cook Circle Conducts Meeting Members of the Marion Cook Circle of the Trinity Baptist Church met at the home of Miss Bernice Overman this week for a Royal Service program. The meeting was opened with prayer by Mrs". Raymond Dixon Mrs. Idell Lowe presided over the business session and closed the meeting with prayer. Flags used on U. S. government buildings are purchased from private manufacturers. Party Honors St. Louis Visitor DYESS NEWS Mrs. J. E. JACOBS 8139 71-18 By Sue Burnett This basic shirtwaister is a 'must' with budget/-wise juniors for campus wear. Pattern provides a variety of ways to sew it. Pattern No. 8139 is in sizes 11, 12, 13, 14, 16. 13. Size 12, with sleeve, 3 J /2 yards of 45-inch; 3 yards 1" purchased ruffling. For this pattern, send 30c in COINS, your name, address, sizej desired, and the PATTERN NUM-I BER to Sue Burnett, BIytheville Courier News, 372 W. " Quincy Street, Chicago 6, 111. Send 25 cents today for your] copy of our pattern catalog, Basic j FASHION. The fall and winter '64! issue is filled with attractive, easyi to sew styles for all ages. ' Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Wilkes and children of Memphis were Saturday guests of her parents, Mr. and r Trs. Tom Anderson. Sandra is spending several days with her grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Wooten and son of Rockwell spent the week here with her sister, Mrs. Nannie Anderson, and family and at Bassett with Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Wooten. Miss Neomi McBride of Memphis and Miss Mozelle Williams of Dyess are vacationing this week at Beech Camp in Missouri. Mrs. J. M. Freels of Whitton spent Monday, with her granddaughter, Mrs. William Jacobs, and family. Ronnie Jacobs spent Tuesday in the T. L. Freels' home at Whitton. Mr. and Mrs. Odis Rice and children, Helen and Jay, spent the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Willie Davis;, at West Ridge. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Gooch and children spent the week end at Jonesboro as guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Noblin. Miss Chris Robertson of St. Louis, who is visiting her aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Bennett, was complimentsd last night with an informal party. Summer flowers were used throug- out the entertaining rooms and on the refreshment table. Miss Robertson wore a white sheath dress trimmed with rose and matching rose accessories. Mi-, and Mrs. Emmett R. Kern and daughter, Margaret, of Belleville, 111., and James Cecil Lowe, II, of St. Louis will be the weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. Cecil Lowe and son, Jerry. Mr. and Mrs. Mel Hay axe the parents of a son born yesterday afternoon at Chickasawba Hospital. The baby has been named Dennis Wayne. Mrs. Hay is the former Miss Betty Jones. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Friend • are spending several days in Oxford, Miss., visiting their son, R. A. Friend, Mrs. Friend and son. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Hrabovsky and children, Sandra and. Tommy, are visiting Mr. Hrabovsky's parents in Pittsburgh, Pa. Wesley Adams, Gail and Sandra Crawford, JaNoel Smith, Byron Moore and Rose Childress will attend a Methodist Camp at Wayland Springs next week. Mrs, B. O. Mullins and daugh- ers have returned from Magnolia and Monticello where they spent several days visiting relatives. Miss Tommye Darnell, who had bren their guest, returned to Monticello with them. Ra^ Beck, who underwent ma- i jor surgery at Baptist Hospital in j Memphis Wednesday, is reported much improved. He is in Room 724. Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Garner' o: Fort Pierce, Fia., are the guests of their daughter, Mrs. N. C. Patterson and family for two weeks. Mrs. Dallas Mitchell underwent surgery at the Chickasawba Hospital. Monday. Her condition is reported to be improved. She is in Room B-E. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. McLlean have returned to their home in Houston, Texas, after having been the guests of Mrs. McLean's parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Kyle. SEPARATES FAVORED — For play on summer vacations and for further wear on winter vacations we show here separates designed in California by Stephanie Koret. Linen-like fabric that's actually a blend of rayon and silk .appears (left) in wide strap camisole and self skirt worn with triangle stole. Sleeveless shirt and classic jacket are paired with slim skirt. Newer, lightweight and crease-resistant denim is used for shorts and tapered pants (center). Striped shirt is a cotton knit, easy to launder. Precision- tailored shorts (right) are worn with intarsia-striped basque knit. Playsuit is one piece with contrasting piping and like the shorts, is in denim. These denim separates and knit tops can be mixed to extend a v wardrobe. (NEA -Woman's Editor) arem Miss Uzzelle Touring Europe JOINER — Miss Nancy Bordeaux Uszelle left yesterday on the Constitution for an European tour.- She and 15 other girls will tour Spain, France, England, Holland, Belgium, Germany, Switzerland, Austria and Italy. Miss Uzzelle is the daughter of Mrs. Elaine Uzzelle and the late Jack Uzzelle. She was graduated from the University of North Carolina this spring where she majored in education. Upon her return, she will teach in Memphis. Presbyterians Organize Circles JOINER — The Women of the Bassett Presbyterian Church have organized a Woman's Auxiliary. The group will meet the first Tuesday of each month. The new officers are Mrs- Fer. rell Shields, president; Mrs. W. B. Burkett, secretary and treasurer; Mrs. E. M. Bell, vice-president. The group is divided in two circles. Mrs. Archibald Catchings Jr., is chairman of Circle Number M^MS. ^™L- S&SVfSsrSJS; and I m an O f circle Two and Mrs, Berle ted by Mrs. Gordon Harris daughter, Deloris. Lloyd is secretary. 31* Whining and Impatient Child May Be Feeling Overpowered By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE powered, too. Carl, says his mother, is a whiner. In school, he does not apply himself to his fifth grade work as he could. If lessons or chores require any sustained effort from. him, he becomes impatient and begins to complain. "I don't understand him," writes his mother. "What's the matter with the child?" What's the matter with Carl's mother? Why is she complaining to me? Why does he make her impatient? ' Isn't it because Carl makes her feel helpless and overpowered? Carl may be whiny and impatient for the same reason. He, too, may feel helpless) Mrs. Lawrence and overpowered Human beings often react with such feelings when they are overburdened with too much pressure. Suppose my morning mail brings me a bin I thought I had paid Then, as I'm making Carl's bed, I find that his mended top sheet is ripped again. As I tear it into dust cloths, I recall that two of my teeth need dental attention. Now I must plan for new sheets. I remember low badly the kitchen linoleum needs replacement, how I shall have to wait for a spring hat, how my husband refuses to increase my budget . . . If I am not an alert person, I may begin to whine to myself or anyone who will listen. I may become so mpatient with the sustained effort of preparing supper that I serve a careless and ill-cooked meal. What's happened is that subrnis- ion to too many pressures has scattered my strength and disordered my thinking. This submission makes it impossible for me to focus on my present job or to bring order > future ones. Children are not different from us. Accumulated pressures can Announcement I am now associated with Stires i! Beauty Shop, 309 N. Fifth Street, BIytheville, and extend an invitation to all my friends and customers to call on me. Mary Dowdy Stires Beauty Shop 309 N. Fifth St. Phone 3-3356 make them feel helpless and over- EL'S SALE -NOW IN FULL SWING- All Summer Dresses and Sportswear for Ladies, Teens and Children at Half Prices! Great Reductions All Over The Store! . If their resulting whining and impatience irritates us, it may be because we don't recognize in their behavior our own symptoms of pressure-resentment. And indeed be quite aware of how often it manipulates us. So I wonder if Carl's mother is herself harassed by many disorderly demands on her.' If she hasn't learned how to regulate them, her impatience with them might easily drive her to make too many such demands on Carl. Nearly always we treat others the way we treat ourselves. And if we have not discovered how to protect our productivity by putting first things first, we would, of course, not understand Carl's need to discover the same thing. His whining and impatience would be mysterious to us. (Ail rights reserved, NEA Service, Inc.) '/2 PRICE SALE HOUSE PAINT Buy one Gallon White at Regular Price and Get* a Second at HALF PRICE! Regular Price -I A86 E. C. Robinson Lumber Co. BIytheville, Ark. ANT ADS / The BIGGEST selling job in town ... Here in tht classified section of your newspaper . . . you meet personally those people who are really in the market for what you have to offer. They read your message because they want to hire or be hired, to buy, sell, to rent, or to do you a service. Within minutes after your paper appears YOU GET RESULTS THROUGH THE WANT ADS! Ads placed before 5 p.m. will appear next day, txcept for Monday's paper when ads must bt placed by noon Saturday. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS All Spring And Summer Apparel Large Selections Take Advantage of This •if Event!