The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 21, 1930 · Page 7
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November 21, 1930

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, November 21, 1930
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Page 7
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1930 BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.)_COURIER NEWS Huge Craft Is in Fact Palatial Yacht Equipped With Wings. When Throng in London Paid Tribute to War Dead NEW YORK, Nov 21. (UP) — Travel more luxurious nnd swift! than Jules Verne's most hnaginat- ! ive nights of fancy is embodied in the DO-X. giant flying yacht. It is an air pullman—n self contained unit in which the traveler may eat, smoke, sleep and live much as lie \vould on a transcontinental train, or an ocean liner. The biggest of the Dornlcr Wals —much larger than the whale after which It is named—is a three deck affair. Stripped of its thick, wide wings, which spread 157 feet from lip to lip. 11- still is ns large as a medium sized yacht, and in Its air journeys it is run very much on the same plan. The DO-X is not intended os an air-passenger liner for trans-ocean- ie. service. While I!s Inventor. Dr. Claude Dornier, planned the Allan- tic flight to demonstrate that it Is quite capable of such a daring undertaking, it is primarily designed to provide speedy and comfortable transportation on shorter routes, such as between New York and Bermuda, or New York and Palm Bench. Accommodates 70 Persons The ship is designed to 1 accpm- modate, normally, about seventy passengers comfortably, although in its initial test at Lake Constance, Switzerland, it carried 169 persons. Public quarters occupy the main PAGE SISTER MARY'S "CHEN This spectacular picture, showing hundreds of thousands of persons who Cenotaph on Armistice Day, was taken ns Great Britain and Its King paid Filling the square before the Bank of England, gray-haired men who were crowded about London's tribute to its war dead, young when tlic guns inigoo»e nnd guinea fowl. )»•• SISTFIt MAIIV XHA Service Writer !'- is truly an art lo nnikc a vn-xl priil! ry stulllng. A (aslc for intor- cMir-.g combinations, a cholc-r ol s'-.iMintiKjfj. a blending of in^rctll- i:it.- and the proper proporllim ol liiniirt musl form (he basis for a ui'rfccl stuffing. "['here is a special stullliiK for '•'••ih kind of poultry. Turkey and clili-kcn require a less hls'ily (la- Mi-'ii stuffing than duck niv.l now. wli'.li' guinea fowl needs still an- o:i"-i variety. Ol'i-f:ishloncil bread studlng Is tlic foundation for a numbnr of other nood fillings. The addition of ccirrv. oysters, sausaw, nnisti- rpoms. chestnuts and onions lo tho basic recipe chtimje it as fie cook 'desires. Tlicsc sHitTiuqs. <vl»ii iho ', oxccpllDn of onion, arc suitable for ^fiiiy variety ol fowl. Onion shilling j should not be used wllli turkey or chicken. The highly flavored fruit Etuff- Inss are appropriate for duck, Hie stufllng expands during ronst- Ing. ' For celery stuffing, ndd 2 cups o! celery cooked until tender In ft little writer. For sausage stuffing, add one- half .pound sausnge meat cooked to a crisp urosvn nflei 1 . removing from cases. Omit butter. For oyster slutting, nrtil one pint oysters, using oyster llo,uor for llci- uld and milling one Inblespoon minced inrslcy. r-V)r chestnut shiirnig. reduce bread crumbs lo one-lmlf tlir amount ami ndd one qunrl of shelled, blanched and boiled cVieslnulx an be mashed or finely chopped. For mushroom slufllng, add I'.-j cups chopiml and salted mushrooms. An unusual nnd delicious stufr- ng lor turkey or chicken is made iy combining chestnuts nnd crushed pineapple with bread crumbs. Use equal amounts of finely chopped boiled chestnuts and crustier) pineapple. Add hnlf the amount of che.s'.nuts in bread crumbs which hnvc been tossed and sauted In melted butter. Scnson lightly with suit nml pepper and ndd plue- upple Juice (o make moist. British Jurist Asks Identity of Camera LONDON, (UP)-Prlmo Camera mny bo it nrnr-cliamplou to many Italian, but, lie was only another name in another ciise (o Lord Justice Scrulton, of Hie London Court of Appeals. Harry Lcvene, London fighl manager, sued Camera for 10 ]v;r cent of the Italian's taking!! nt exhibition contest.? in England. Levtne claimed Ihc Ijoxer hired him as mummer. When llio case wns cnll- Fall, who now lives In Akron, "r^- wnjly celebrated his Mth 'birthday. "•• France fell silent- twelve years ago stood uncovered during the two inimiics' period of silence. King George, who two years ago stood bare-headed In the rain and contracted the illness which nearly resulted in his deaih, attended Ihe ceremony with the Prince of Wales and the Duke of York, while Queen Mary watched from a balcony. Summer Hard Time \ Englishmen Destitute For Japanese Snakes TOKYO, (UP)—The summer of 1930 was a hard, one on the snake population of Japan, despite the fact ixmie Buddisl sects ' consider As Industries Slump JJJ™ 1 of rubbcr also have een discharged owing to the closing of mines and curtall- plnntatlon operat- decic. In the extreme fore part of ' thi? wrigglers sacred reptiles and | PENANG, Straits Settlements, sUPl— Hiuidreds of Englishmen are being thrown out of work and forced to live in destitution' in huts the light but sturdy duralumin hull is the anchor and cable for use when the boat is in harbor; abaft that is a water tight bulkhead, which is used for storing baggage. The next compartment is the bar. wcrship at snake shrines. Not only were snakes pursued for food, have enjoyed widespread popularity for the manufacture of women's slices, covers for walking caues, purses and card cases. The CLEVELAND, O. (UP)—Four new studios are being arranged for Cleveland's new radio station, WGAR, on the top floor of the Statler hotel. The station is to start its broadcasts on Dec. 1, according to a recent announcement. ' The size of bird of course the cities during the summer. Read Courier News Want Ads. and behind that is • the smokm? Railway Ministry reports that more room. The bar is equipped with j than 'HO tons of siiaXe skins were an electric refrigerator, and the dipped from rural districts into smoking room with electric cic-ar lighters. Rich mahogany panelling and comfortable upholstered chairs create an air of luxury. In these two rooms the passengers may while away the v hours drinking, smoking, talking, and looking-out • through the po.l^n'.es on giant, ocean liners a thousand feet below. ~The sleeping and living compartment is next, with seats similar to those of a pullman on both'sides of an aisle, 74 feet long which serves as a promenade. The seats i are convertible into beds at night.! This, portion also Is beautifully i . panelled in mahogany.-Three portholes allow o view from each pair of seats, and with their- draped curtains they give the effect of being on board a ship. Complete in Detail Meals are prep'ared in a kitchen equipped with electric ranges. Washrooms are complete in every detail, even to shower baths. Abaft the passengers' 'stateroom are the crew's quarters. The deck below 'is occupied exclusively by .fuel tanks. Four cylindrical containers hold a total of about 7,000 gallons of gasoline, enough to give the ship a cruising radius of 1,00(1 miles. The . highest deck is devoted to the operating mechanism. Forward is the pilot house, with dual wheel controls and seats for the two pilots. Each pilot can "bank" the plane by turning the wheel in front of him; he can steer to right or left by operating the rudder with foot controls; and he can cause the ship to ascend or descend by moving the i'stick" to which the wheel Is attached backward or forward. A wheel by the pilot's side enables him to throttle the twelve engines simultaneously. Myriad Indicators P/ehind the pilot house is the chart room, where the captain and navigator plot the vessel's course. Farther aft Is the engine room, where myriad indicators and sig- nalling devices inform the engineers and mechanics of the i>er- formance of each of the 625-horsepower motors. Directly abaft the engine - room is a sound proof compartment In which is housed a powerful radio station. There are receiving sets for all wave lengths from 20 . 3,000 meters, and two sending sets One is a long wave set capable o operating between 600 and 2,10> meters and the other is a shor wave transmitter with a ranee o from 39 to 60 meters. The antcn na, 220 feet long, runs out Mi- I and cheap native hotels as a con sequence of the present severe depression in the rubber and tin industries. Many companies made no prcvis- | CANASTOTA, N, Y. ,(UP)—Lat« ion for a crisis and with both tin timer Lake, 'a Canasuua m_,-i and rubber selling at prices below school football player, was ordered the cost of production, funds arc by Police Judge A. O. Waldo to nt- so low there is no reserve to send • tend church services for seven con- the men whose employment ended i socutive Sundays as a punlsnment back in England. I • (janicipaUng lu Hallowe'en Groat numbers of coolie laborers pranks. delennincs Hie amount nf slufflnc required, but it will like nt Iwsl a whole loaf of bread for a medium- sized fowl and up lo two loaves of bread will b? needed for a turkey. The bread miist be at least 24 hours old. Thin Broad Stuffing One loaf state bread, 1 teaspoon salt. 1-2 teaspoon pepper. 1-2 cup molted butter, 1 egg, hoi wnter or milk. dumb bread coarsely, discarding crust. Sprinkle with salt and ;peppcr. Add melted butler. toss- Ing crumbs with a fork ID mix it through them. Add eggs well beaten and mix lightly with fork. Add not more (han one-half cup boiling waler or hot milk and mix lightly. Cover, and let stand (ivc or ten hilnules. If the dressing is not as moist as wanted for serving, add a few tablespoons more hot liquid. Do not pack firmly in any bird, for YOU SAVE IN BUYING "May the court know who Car- ncra. ts?" "Cnriiera is supposed to be n boxer," Lcvono's coimiel informed lilm. Siwctntors laughed. "Vou may take it that the court knows," tald Justice Scrulton. I/AST OF OI.I) POST AKRON, O. (UP)-Jamcs O. Fall the last living member of G A H. post No. 318, of :«ogodore, O. Backache a£Kacne Fother you: If miserable with backache,' bUddcr irritations and getting up at night, don't take chances! Help your kidneys at the firitl signofdisorder.UseDoon'jPilU.' Successful for more than 50' years. Endorsed by hundreds' of thousands of grateful users. Get Doan't today, Sold by deal-"* ers everywhere. DOANS PlLl POWDER You >«vc in u«ln9 KCU«LESSth«nol high priced branch. FOR OVER IT'S DOUBLE A.CT1H3 MltUONSOF POUNDS USED BY QUO GOVERNMENT FROZEN IN A CAKE OF ICE TEXACO FLOWS FREELY the ship while It Is flying and 1 rolled up when landing. Mounled abnve the great win on six nacelles are the twelve motors, six operate tractor propellers and six "pushers." All are air cooled. They can be reached by mechanics from inside the plane for all ordinary repairs in ordinary night, Prom the navigation room n gang\yay leads to the thick mng and from a catwalk In the wing the mechanic can reach, through the nacelle, any motor. T HOUGH you may never experienice the extreme cold of northern winters —ibis is a convincing test of a motor oil that anyone can make in the freezing compartment of a refrigerator overnight. Try it. In the morning, watch the bubble rise as you turn the cake of ice from end to end. See the still unclouded golden color of this crack-proof, longer-lasting, new Texaco Motor Oil. For Texaco is free from all impurities— free from the substances that form hard THE NEW carbon in the engine—free from paraffin wax nrnl the elements that thicken dangerously in the. cold, hard as grease in many oils, bringing nccillvris engine wear to every moving part. Texaco flows instantly. It lubricities cflVrtivHy in any climate, warm or cold—even when water' freezes. You can depend on Texaco aiiywlinv. yon go. Drain and reGH with the correct »rade i>f the new crack-proof Texaco Motor Oil tod//. THE TEXAS COMPANY • Texaco Petroleum l'n»!.n-ts TEXACO C HJO, lit To MOTOR " CRACK-PROOF"... LONGER-LAST! N 6 Good neat- Tires MAIN SERVICE STATION Mqui and Ftf.lh—Phone 711 ,iw/ Car Washing and Greasingv\i\ ?i Texaco Products Road Service was a GENTLEM/VN once In disgrace! Fallmi lower (.him Ihe dust I gather from your furniture. Yet your husband was proud the day he met me; he paid six dollars for that privilege. And ... if you'll pardon the old wheeze . . . you made me what I am today. For I was the finest shirt in his bureau drawer, with the breeding of Bond Street in my veins. N'ot hard liquor . . . but bard water rotted the fabric of my life. 'That and a cruel laundress. Gaze and learn, fair lady. Spare your fine things har=h treatrtunt; prolong their usefulness by letting the Blytheville Laundry accord them the gentle care they deserve. Phone 327 Blytheville Laundry

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