The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 15, 1930 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, November 15, 1930
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Page 8
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.PAGE EIGHT BLVTHFVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Turkeys Await Ax on Ranch •;••'..•:•'''.'.• '''•'. P '-i? < •• •'"•• TV ••i'--.Trvv-:Av.jv.>r''&. i otro rmer ui r I r armcrs Mr. Gobbler is all iiufTcd up over lib conilnp Importance during .the holidays. But Mr. anil ,Mrs. A. W. Jlakrr, Inset, of Tiffany, Colo.; an:' (he ax ready. . . y ho'-scs warmed by stoves liavlng crmostat heat controls, atler elr removal from incubators, lose houses are heated for about 1 weeks. Roosts nre placed'when e poults nre 'nbont 10 days old. irly roosting prevents crooked sts and other Imperfections in. e matured birds. esc brooder houses, 12 feel unre, each house 300 birds. UY KKUCE CATTON NKA Strvice Writer The most solid and meaty novel of the year, by all oddf. Is "Sue- jccss," by Lion Feuchlwiingcr, Issued at $3 by the Viking Preis.' This Ibcok, jContnlnlng BOO pages lu fairly- I flue type, is a work.that .needs to i be tackled with prayer arid fasting. ! Once you t^ln it. you are fixed for 1 ;a fortnight. You can't just dip into' 'it; yo'.i -have to keep ploughing • away with concentration and close I attention. I However, ll h worth 1 ' Vt' Tlie' j book makes a severe demand on ! the render, but. It offers EL common- jsuratc reward. It lifts you out ol I your own world and put-, you Into i another 'one, fitting to-your eye a i lens through which you sec the i m uyylcs and ohlcanurles of mankind wl.!.!! n' cool deUtclimenl. Heir Feuphtwnnecr 'presents, to tc'tln with; ono Dr. krugcr, 'an art critic In rlost-svhr 1 " Uavaria. Dr. iKruger-.ls Imprisoned-on a, trumped-up charge of Immorality. The woman he loves tries to get him pardonod. One alter another, her appeal:] fall; the last one is granted—just us. Kruger dies. On this slcmlcr narrative the author builds .s. ,iremendoiis, detailed picture of iils ctvlltaUlon. Every current of thought and action In Bavaria Is exhibited In' profound detail. The Illogical and inexorable way In which the iwsl-war world puiii-stes men, not for their wants to geta proper appraisal of'yourself, "Well I may be goofv the nmn. It Is published by the but that Just looks lousy to me'' : Mncmlllan Co., at $3.30; -~ (you ought to welcome "Applet'mid ,„„., .„„ * * * Madonnas," a new and enlarged HIGH ADVENTURE BY --....-. ... > & " A KKD SEA SMDdGLKR For excitement and adventure, ycu can hardly do much teller than to spend $3.50 for a copy of •Tcarls, Arms mid Hashish," by Henri do Mo'nfrled. Here is a book SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1930 lo sit up nlgljts with; a tparklnig account of wjld .escapades 'In Die " .•.'. edition of which Is now being Issued by Covlcl-I-'i iede. In this book Mr. C. J. Bulllel tells you jtist why such paintings are worth looking al; better yet, he tells you just how to look at. them. He provides, in other word', an excellent, avenue of approach to the modern school of painting,'and makes it. possible for th? reader vastly to enlarge his artistic horizon. Rein-eductions of a number of I )alntln 8s are included In the book, which is written in a preventive and readable style. The book costs Red Sea, wlm P a7 i'hlte inan'^turn- ed MohnmmeSairfor the hero>anil ; *1l!i all sorts of C'onradlan char] actcrs fitting' around on the outskirts. Henri de Monfried smuggled arms and hashish In nnd out of n.?d sea sports, and dabbled In $4. pearls on the side. He risked his • . • . • '. neck on occasions loo numerous to THE NEW YOKKFK Alllini mention and had. ali in nil, a per-, , s AS -FUNNV AS b'VER f C ctly,well time Once In a grcnlf... u ,,s., one word more before we U'hh his talc of great deeds seems odj-urn for tea- and-sandwiches; i just a wee mite loo strong to he. if ..-, JU want-to togei your troubles swallowed In one gulp; but If 5pcm j $2 . 50 , or a ^j™ tne ° lmr d dotsnt matter,. fQi.lt is qjl... very. N^- york^r Album, a compilation' cxcliinz and-thdnVs to Miss Ida; , t ciirtoons anil 'sketcheVfrom the 1-i'cat, who acted rf Hie.- ghost' in-sprightly weekly: masa/Jne. Don't y cnw en "L?-!^-^,"^"""'.^".- ^ nde '(ake to lopk. through the enjr.y it si si of MARY'S KJTCHEN By NEA Service TIFFANY. Colo.—Tile hnblt of the American public of eating tir- key on Thanksgiving and Chrlst- mas has made a fortune for Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Baker, of this city. They.run one of the largest turkey farms In the country—the San Juan Basin turkey ranch. "Back in IfflV Mr. and Mrs. Baker were just dirt farmers. They came to Tiffany and, like the rest of the Inhabitants, planted corn, beans, wheat and other crops. Irrigation was necessary, the soil was ]x>or. freight rates consumed the small margin of profit and none of the farmers in the section were prospering. Seeking something to Increase his profits, Baker took to livestock anrt built lip a choice drove of Poland China sows. His wife, In an effort lo Improve the family Income, tried poultry. She soon found, however, that chickens had to be shipper! to distant markets and that the shipping charges ate up the profits. Twfniy-Three Birds at Start In the spring of 1920 she stnrtnc! raising turkeys. That season r.hc had 13 pullets 'and 10 Toms. The next year her turkeys increased. By 1P23 she had 400 hens which hatched 2300 young biro's,' and she was able to ship 9000 eggs to states all over the country. These- csss brought her a profit of $2300. In the meantime, Baker's sows were Inereaslngiljoo..But a check, of books showetf-'that It cost rrfore to ieep the sows than it did turkeys. ' In one year his hogs consumed $400 worth of grain, while .i.hls wife's turkeys ale less tha:i ;•'$100 worth. So he sold his hpss - and- entered the turkey raising business with his wife.v _=-.':.' • For the last-seven yeai$;'2500 to 3000 birds have been matured for market annually on their turkey ranch In addition to nrecrtlnj stack. Other farmers watched their enterprise and were converted to turkey raising. Form Marketing Club Baker worked hard to form a cooperative marketing association. It was finally organized in 1928 and now has ,60 members. Last year members'sold 60,000 birds for about 5260,000. .The association receives five cents-more a pound than individual raisers. Ten days before Thanksgiving and Christmas b!:l? on the pooled turkeys are opened The successful bidder supervisee the grading done by local men at the loading station. The association Is governed by president, vice presidenl. secretarj and treasurer, and business transacted by three elective directors. . ' . , Dcvclp Karcgrmj System One reason for the remarkabli success of the Bakers in turkc) raising is the ranging system t developed. In their early days it the business, they followed every ones'; advice that turkeys could no oe confined. They, ranged'their birds over 32 acres and detailed a herder to pr.~. tcct them from rodents. But the began experimenting with smaUe ranges, until finally the birds wer being raised on just a few acres. Then- young poults; hatched i April and May, are placed in br hASSIFIED ^BF ^c!SS3^^-"^^ cotiand Yard Squadron Cars Have Wireless Sets LONDON. (UP)— Scotland Yard now fib!o lo'tnlk to Its .Hying quads while the latter arc travel- g (it, 80 miles an hour. This has become iwsslblc by the slallation of a new lyj>e ol rndio niismlUcr and 1 receiver Ihiit bpcr- es on nn cxcecrtlnaly short wave- ngth In flying sqquiidron nutos. At the Yard special receivers ave been fitted In sound-proof bine-Is so that even very weak gnnls from the flying squads' cars nn be magnified iiiKl operate 11 ud spenfccr. SPELLING SUBSTITUTED COPE^'HAGE^f. (UP)—Echoes of le Hlitnelard occupation wore 'ard at !he recent European Hnil- iv Conference here. Frenchmen euai-ed the ageiula for negotla- ons regarding the North Express utc from Paris to Cologne. Gerans crossed out the word "Co- >gnc" and substituted the German elllng—"Koln." ATERN1TY HOSPITAL—For unfortunate girls; secluded, private, .les reasonable. For information rite Fairmmmt Hosyltnl, 4911 East 7th, Kansas City, Missouri. '• HOME THEATRE Sunday and Mondav CLIMAXING A MA'S- TKR'S GENIUS . . . HERBERT BRENOK events-that led up .-,to Prince 1 . Bismarck's removal from off ice.-• lint Wllhelm II himself Is a man about whom we cannot, read -lop much; and this book'gives an account ui him that n p il| probably'to entirely new to the average reader. " - ', To begin, with, onc'i: sympathy is aroused. • The last emperor of Germany .had' a barren and: loii.ilv childhood, : .'with,.no.. imdersUndln-j In l(."ahdC.vety. little, love'..: Wheii he ciurie lc/ ; tne throne he 'was ahlc THE EARLY CARKKIl OP KAISKK WIUIKI.M II "Knlscr and Chancellor," by Karl Friedrich Nownt is an extremely Interesting picture of the accession to the throne of \ViHielm II ol Germany, an* of liti relations witu the • famous Prince' ' Bismarck. It was written, nft'cr its. author had had extensive conversations with the deposed emperor n't Doom, mid I believe Jl to be authentic to tto last degree. Certainly it makes fascinating reading. Americans of this generation may not be exactly breathless with curiosity about the exact course of crime.'; bul for Ihelr ideas, Is stiunu i,. t - h -> • t _; , . ,- -• i, 1 /.Wnsrft ST-ftl r * li^KSo^,!::; S^^SiTMES tho ieLO^^is-™' '" objective tone. • x • , AH 1 In all,."Success? Is not u hook to be overlooked. It is not .?asy reading; but when you finish It you have had a major experience. we iXK'K-^eixeeume- undertake to Id ;t*d;' -.tthink,'ypu'lt 'book, however u cnsely: 'I did. '- -' place whore iau Coward-McCann is the publisher, permitted." Bf SISTER MARY "•-• NEA Service Writer- Very often the success or failure In cooking and baking can be (raced to the method of prepara- tion.A thorough understanding of cooking terms Is almost as important os the recipe itself. Such-words as- stirring folding, simmering, sauteing and the like have very definite and distinct meanings. To stir Is to mix Ingredients. One stirs for the purpose of blcndlns materials. Use a circular-motion. To beat is to turn the" ingredients over and over /or the pm-pos". of introducing a large amount or 1 air into the mixture. Use a rotary motion, constantly turning the ma.. terial over, bringing what is at the igliing out loud is' bottom lo the lop. Beat with a ion; , terals are Wended. Cutting and, i folding prevents the escape of tlie \. p.ii 1 previously bealen Into the :na/ f terial, ^'" To whip Is to beat rapidly materials that expand and undergo physical change by the inclusion of air, ' To blanch means literally to "make white." In cooking if has two meanings. The first Is to dip In boiling water, drain, ri'iue in cold water. The second meaning is applied to nuls and means ta rc- 'nicvc the skins by putting Into boiling water for a few minutes, To devil is to add highly seasoned materials to a dish to make it "hot" lo the taste. To lard is to thread lean meat with narrow strips of fat. Salt pork or bacon can be used. To marinate is to let material stand in Flench dressing, a salt solution, tart liquor or syrup. To parboil is to boil until par- lially done. One-third to one-half Ihc full time of cooking is usually Implied. andn Co. publish it. Uoubkdiiy-Doran swing. A (iOUU 1NTKOWJCTION I'O MODKIN PAINTING If you have ever stood in front of one of tlv.se ullra-mcdcrn paint- i and muttered resentfully to 70 square miles. I To cut and fold Is to cut one in- — ; ••lerodient or mixture . into another The total' area ol the United with each stroke. When the ma- Slates is 3,738.371 square miles, and terial is brought to the lop II is the.District of Columbia contains - •• folded over the remaining mixture.: broccoli, apple and celery salad This process is continued until ma-'ricot whip, milk, coffee. Daily Menu BREAKFAST—Baked pears,' c=- real,. cream, crisp waffles, syrup, milk, coffee. LUNCHEON—Creamed eggs and mushrooms, spinach salad, graham rolls, Indian pudding, milk, lea. DINNER—Stulfcd pork tenderloin, potatoes an grntin, binteud ap- oklng- arid -humanitarian mo-nftrcli. He believed fa the' divine right of' kings, bul he.lilso .believed • that this diyiw right carried with it n Heavy-.ros- , he acted accordingly. ••."'• Twelve 'years ago the German knls«r appeared to us as the embodiment of' evil. We tojive .go; away from-the grotesque, absurdity of that picture now. This' book will '• be Invaluable to anyone jwho '..Is i . doctor's Prescription for Colds and Headaches | IT IS THE MOST SPEEDY 1 REMEDY KNOWN. | 666. ALSO IN TAHLKTS. RITZ THEATRE Sunday and Monday Only One Tiling Ctin HoUl Her --: That's Love v - with Crur.nder . . imil-bhzcr . . he flefirs Hie world in this licnrt-scarchins drama cif love played againsl ^ Inck- rounci rif world upiicavil THE <A*i OF SERCEANT 4RIKKA CHESTER .MORHIS .IEAN IlKKSHOLT HETTY COMI'SON Comedy and Cartoon. • Matinee aiuTXight— 10—25c. Home Theati~~ Tnes^ Wednesday & Thursday — , FRKDKIC MARCH FRANK MORGAN And when she finds the only 'man whose love ,means "laughter" to her —it's almost too late! 'See this courageous fight of a woman for love! With' the brilliant star . of "The Devil's Holiday," and the hero uf "•Manslaughter," Fretlcr- • ic March. ! ' ' The Screen's Hit O f the Season!Comedy— Laurel & Hardy, "Murder Case."— and News. Matinee— Special Price— School CHUdren/. 1st .and CIV grades— lOc— 7 thfou$^i2-^2&c. • Adults— 40c. Tim;-l2 and' 4 o'clock. ' Night— 16 and .|Qc. '10:00. Ritz — Tuesday & Wednesday "BILLY, THE KID". - 'John Mack Brown ii & Fridn - v - ( -' a «'l Lombard in '"'FAST AND ItH.MIt m B ran HAS THE NEW CHEVROLET SIX IMPROVEMENTS The introduction of the new Chevrolet Six marka the most impressive forward step in Chevrolet's twenty- year record of constant progress and improvement, ^or thb Bigger and Better Sii offers new beauty, new luxury, new completeness and new quality—yet it sells at lower prices I In every curve nnd sweep of Chevrolet's modern lines—in every detail of Its new Fisher hoilics, you will Bee the fine hand of the master designer and the skillful craftsman. And the more closely you inspect it, the more deeply impressed you will be, The improvements In the new Chevrolet Six be^in at the smart new chrome-plated head- tamps uiid extend throughout the entire car. The radiator is deeper. The lines are longer nnd lower, giving an oir of exceptional fleetness and grace. And the interiors of the new Fisher bodies provide a new degree of comfort and luxury i greater roominess; fine quality mohair or broadcloth upholstery, more pleasing interior fittings; and a new, completely equipped instrument panel. The chassis of the new Chevrolet Six has nlso been refined and advanced in a number of different ways. The frame is heavier, deeper and stronger than before. There is a smoother operating, long lived clutch; a sturdier froul axle; art entirely new steering mechanism; an easier shifting transmission. In fact, every vital feature of the new car has been made better to provide more thorough satisfaction for the owner. And along with these improvements, Chevrolet offers the smooth performance of a 50- horsepower, six-cylinder motor—four long semi-elliptic springs—four hydraulic shock absorbers—a safety gasoline tank at the rear of the car—and an economy of operation not surpassed by any automobile. •AT NEW LOW PRICES Fine us It Is, the new Chevrolet SU now sells at lower pricca—making the ecnivimy Rnd fiatift- Tactlun of Clu:rr<ilet ownership even raoro -iiutaiiciinfi. We urge you to coaia In ami K* the Bigger and B«tt«r Chevrolet. Its modem design reflects the spirit of the limes— arid it represents a value- which will command the Entereft of «ejy bujer Lu [ho CcJJ. The Phnctnn _ __ _^_ The Roiidsfer Spnrl Hoarlsler with runiMc seal $510 $475 $495 The Couch :_--Standard Coups , Standnrd Fivp- \Vindo\v Cnii[ic __ $545 $535 $545 Sport Coupe \vitli rumble se;if Standard Sedan Special Sedan $575 SPECIAL EQUIPMENT EXTRA CIIEVROLK1 IT'S WISE TO CHOOSE A SIX W. I. Denton Chevrolet Co. Blytlievillo.Ark. V > V_'V-.8&. ,;.^ 4

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