The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 20, 1936 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 20, 1936
Page 8
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t PAGE EIGHT BLYTOEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Work Reinains for Italy .In-Africa (Continued Prom ?a?a One> : expect to go home very soon. I • To handle the troubled Austrian &ltuutlo!i, Mussolini has kept 'at home all his best troops except a few divisions, and oil life •test planes and equipment. Another reason why the Ethiopian Expeditions!}' Force may cx|>cct « long African stay. Tt may also serve, much of it, ns drill-masters for a new anny of native allies like the ancient Romans built, or like the British created . out. of thi> Indian Sikhs ov the French from the Sencge- Icse, All Ilils expense and trouble must go on for a considerable time before the expected riches, vegetable and jiiiucral, begin to flow tack to Italy. It probably .will lake 10 years or more. I \ Can the Ilulltm government .islnnd the financial strain? That •la what the British .experts who ,||:IICAV.. Ethiopia are asking. Proclamation of a new Roman Empire under a new Roman cm- Iicror suggcsls that Mussolini Is thinking In terms of the ancient ' Roman empire wliosc maps, cut In nmible, are prominent in the streets of Rome today. | Under Trajan In the second century, this empire extended from North Britain to the Snluirn j desert, and from Gibraltar 1 to Asia .Minor. Perhaps this dream Is be-1 .foi-e Mussolini's eyes as lie announces "Ethiopia is Ilullan." Ethiopia Is conquered territory. I But the Jcb of making it really Italian is yet to be clone. WEDNESDAY, MAY 20, 193G I'lcnty ol this kind of work remains In Ethiopia, now that the gas has subsided and the machine gr.ns have become quieted. These arc rood builders at work under the blistering equatorial sun on the roads that made the Italian military triumph possible. Quickly Made Breadstuifs Help When Guest Gomes Unexpectedly Fuehrer Honors One-Time Foe CUD broken nut meals. : ,' Sift, flour once, measure, add baking powder, salt and sugar and sift again. Beat egg well and combine with milk and melted butter. Add nuts to dry mixture and stir lightly. Then add liquid mix-lure and stir just enough to dampen all the flour. Do not try to beat smooth. Bake In greased muff I n pans In a hot oven (400 degrees P.) for twenty to twenty- IH'i' minutes. Serve warm. If you have an electric" grill, bake jelly pancakes at the (able, [•'or n heartier note, roll the pancakes around broiled sausages or bacon., ' , ': Jelly Pancakes One ( ruid one-half cups cake flour. 1 1-2 teaspoons baking jxjw- dcr, .'1-2 teaspoon sail, 1 teaspoon sinjfir, .2 eggs, 1 cup milk. 2 tablespoons butter or other shorten-. Separate whiles from yolks "of i eggs and bent yolks with '. milk.! Sift flour once, measure and add i salt, sugar anil baking ixwdcr and I sift again. Add milk mixture gradually, beating unlll smooth. Add shortening;. Fold in whites of eggs beaten mitll stiff. Hake on hot greased griddle, browning first ouj one side inul then on the other Spread wl.lli Jelly and roll. • lloys Design Shlrls ' ' TOLEDO. (UP)—Feminine •Influence in futons no longer dominates al Scolt nigh Sciiool. Scott iwjrs not only arc originating fads', bill have taken to "designing" ties, and Shlrls. Committee Members Cite Objections to Preference Vote Proposal LITTLE ROCK, Ark.-Two member> >'f tlu D3in«rr;ic rta'.e icmrnltlce, coinnicntlng i-pon a letter of J. Bruce Street of Cam- dun, also 11 eommiltecman, to the chairman, James D. Head, of Tex- arkann. sui-sestlng a stale preferential primary, said vistcrdav mat there Is no possibility that such a procedure could be fol- lowcil for elimination of all except (wo candidates In any race In which more than that number are entered this year. .June I 1 . Woolen, who In addition to kcliHf a, .member of the state committee Is secretary of the rulask! County De'mocratlc committee, said that he is a strong proponent of the nm-oll primary but only when it is conducted under slatutory restrictions ilutl rrotcct the candidates und the voters. "An informal preferential primary would have to lie held with- cul sanction of law," Mr. Woolen said, "and there world be unlimited opportunity for fraud with no means of contesting the rc- -siill. August 11 is fixed as the dale of the primary Ihls year, not, hy any action of the state committee but- by state law, and as I sec it the committee would be as powerless lo conduct a legal preferential primary, as It would be (o niter tlie ' regular primary date." Much the same view was held by another coinmlttceman, Sam Itcrcx, who said that "In the absence of an act of the legislature. I don't see how a satisfactory preferential primary could be undertaken merely through seine action of the stale committee." Youth In Pension Spotlight i , Three of (lie "1934 miracles' were Irani Aim 1 ;, thi'cc from. Nancy, niut the names of Hie olh- ers wore not announced. Each case Is cxiunlnetl wilH scrupulous care, those who believe lliat tliey arc cured undergo a stiff examination, and nftcr 15 montlis luive lap.sed the decision Is made hy the medical board. Vlsting doctoi-s are Invited to the sessions of the committee, and arc permitted to ask questions and raise objections. In 1935, 440 miracles occurred, but no report will be made until next summer. The Medical Association of Lourdes is composed of 2,063 physicians of all nationalities who arc Interested in the cures effected here. Giuduatcs Hear (Jood News ORINNELL-, la. (UP)-College IIMII have a better opportunity to become sales and Junior executives ihnn they had a year ago, acccrdlng to W. R. Boorman, as- ,':islant professor of sociology at Orlnncll College. Youth ralhcr than old age held the- spotlight on arrival of the 13-car Townsend Old Age Pension caravan in Washington. D C after a trip from California with a petition said to bear more than lO.OOG.OOO signatures demanding passage of pension legislation. Pretty I.ols Jean Johnson, leader of the Townsend youth movement in San Dleiio, is. pictured presenting the petition to Representative John Toliin In shadow' of the Capitol. Here's a Icinptiii; an-n of quickie rcfrcilitrnit for Iho c incut iible iincxperleil Kites!' Al tin lop I -i colTic cikc thil should lempt rvcn Ihc'nmu «Iio due nt like sweets the light fluflj bis culls next below romu in i can ill rut HIM! mriling unlj (en miii ules or so In the oven rkli nut iiutffii s TIC in \( mil it tile bnllrm ate delicious r.niicakcs rcltcil around ;l filling of jelly. Though he smashed Hitler's 1923 'Munich "Beer Hall Putsch," Maj.-Gen. Hans von Secckl, o pcrlcct example of the old-lime German war lord, was honored on his 70th birthday by Dcr Fuehrer. Bemedallcd, rnonoclcd, and straight ns:a ramrod, the old warrior, shown above on liis anniversary, was made honorary commander of the G7lh In- lanlry Regiment, named after — him. UY MARY E. I),\GUK NKA Service Slaff Writer With a Inrgc anil popular family, you need a versatile repertoire of get-ready-ciukk' meals. For •ximcbcdy is always popping'in on Daughter and Big 'Brother or .even Father anil staying for lunch [ cr supper. Biscuits add glamour I to any such meal and solid food value, '.oo. /\nd they arc certainly quickies when you use one of the reliable biscuit mixtures on Ihe market. Here's a coffee cake which ought, lo make a hit with men. Quirk Coffee Cuke Two cups sifted cake flour, 2 teaspoons baking powder, 1 teaspoon salt. C tablespoons sugar, 5 tablespoons butter or other shortening, 1 egg. 1-2 cup milk. For crumbs: 2 tablespoons melted, ] butter, 4 tablespoons light brown , sugar. 1 tablespoon flour. 1 tea- spocn cinnamon. I Sift flour once, measure, add Students Give Grade Ranking to Professors LAWRENCE, Kas. (UP)—The wcriri turned at the University of Kansas ^-licii students graded their Inslruclors. In a poll conducted by the .University ' Dally Kansan, student newspaper, professors took a dose of their own medicine as they were rated on the merits or faults of lectures, quizes, personality, punctuality and appearance. Tile Kansan did not urge stu- dcnls to use undue forbearance in the marking of ballots. "If .a professor's leclrcs have a foul OdoV," the paper said, "the fact should be recorded; if Ihey are interesting, that should be' acknowledged. It he has an Iniquitous habit of working extraneous material into his quizzes, an "F"' Is only just; if his jests are new and refreshingly interesting, he shoulil stand to receive a goo I mark. . "What about his appearance? Is he 11 paragon of sartorial elegance, or do his pants need pressing, his lie rearranging?" Instructors with Ihe best "grade"' average will be listed on a faculty honor roll. It, has been estimated Hud 350,OCO neiv bouses will be built in the London area durinj the next 12 months. Golfers Ottered New Aid CHICAGO (UP)—New golf bu«s Introduced in the Merchandise Mart here feature an extra side pocket, with. zlpp»r fastening, which opens to full view all elg'nt bails ranged In a straight line for quick selection. Read courier News Classified Ads Physicians List Miracles At Lourdes in 1934 LOURDES. France (UP)—Dr. A., Vallct, president or the Medical Bureau of Lourdes, states that there have been 88 cases of miracles examined in ' 1034, but only H have been acknowledged as supernatural. The oilier patients were cured, but the proofs were not' sufficient (o warrant the proclamation of a "supernatural cure." BLACK-DRAUGHT Next Time You Nccil a Ijixative For constipation, take a dose of Black-Draught as: soon as you realize the condition you are in. "If I am bilious, have headache or a cold. I take a dose of Black- Draught, nt night," writes Mrs R D. Thaxton. of Lexington, Oa. "If I have a bad fcslinj after meals, I take just a pinch of Black-Draught, it relieves me I recommend it very highly—a good family medicine. I give my children Syrup ol Black-Draught i find, both good." Black-Draught paves the way for the roller of many such symptoms as those mentioned above when constipation is at the bottom of the (rouble. —Adv. 2I31G5 WELDING ELECTRIC & ACETVI.ENE PROMPT SERVICE •REASONABLE PRICES Barksdale Mfg. Co. salt, sugar and baking powder and sift ayiiln. Cut hi shortening. Beat eei! we'll and add to dry • mixture with milk, stirring until, blended.! Turn Into a greased. and floured shallow pan. spreading dough evenly with, back of spoon. Mix and sift Hour and cinnamon and combine with brown siigar. Add melted butter and work Into ci limbs. Sprinkle top of cake with crumbs and bake In a hot 'oven (400 degrees P.) for twenty-five I to thirty minutes. Cut In wedges and serve warm. i Try baking powder biscuits split, '(buttered and made into sand-i wlches with broiled bacon or broil- cd ham. Well seasoned, well chilled tomato Juice Is Just the right beverage to go with these. Nut Blufflns Two c«|)s flour, 2 teaspoons' baking powder, 2 tablespoons su- j gar, i teaspoon salt, 1 egg, 3-4. cup milk, 4 tablcspooiis melted butter or other shortening, 1-2 =\VEEKLY SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON= Building For the Future BY WM. li.niLROY, D. D. Editor of Advance Why, in spite of all the religion in the world and in spite of suc- cfssive generations of Christian leaching and profession, is Ihe world £li!l so for from the goal of righteousness and trulhj i Cur lesson suggests the answer.' Here in Uie environment of His time, amcng a very religious peo-' pie. Jesus found a very unsatisfactory condition. He saw Ihe fcr.ventonal representatives of religion concerned more about outward profession and show than atout inward grace and reality, j He beheld the scribes desiring to walk in long robes, loving salutations in the market place, seeking the chief seats in syna- gogs and the foremost places at feasts. -These thngs would have been bad enough, but, in spite ol all thti show, how little religion they 1-ad! \Vhilo they made their long > prayers and pretensions of religion.-they actually were defrauding widows of their houses and Along with these scribes and leaders of religion were the people richly endowed who had made no consecration of their lives or posscssons at all In proportion to their wealth. In temple and syn-| agog they gave gifts that cost (hem very little. When Jesus observed how small was their sacrl-: flee, considering their Wealth, He commended in contrast the poor widow who had given very little in quantity, but very much in actuality, because it was almost all that she had. . I When Jesus saw these things,' with the kccncss of His Judgment and His prophetic eye, He knew whal would happen to such a church and society. Only destruction could follow upon scenes like i that, and even ths great temple, He predicted, would be cast down, stone from stone. When they asked Him when these things would be, He declined to set any time, It is quite ' possible that He was not speaking from exact knowledge ol the future, but that He was predicting this destruction as the sheer outworking of the lawn of God in (lie presence of the forces destroying the life of the people. * • * "Where there Is no vision," said the prophet of old, "the people perish." That always has been true. There Is only one foundation upon which there can be permanent building, and that is the foundation of honesty and .truth., A building could, not stand that was not built, with square 'and plumb line, and no more can a society stand, cither in church or In state, that was not built in uprightness. Surely we need to drive these things home to our own age. The things that Jesus emphasized concerning His own time have been more than fulfilled, and every age hns exemplified the truth of His prophecies. The word of Jesus to this is a word of warning, a word of exhortation. It is a demand for reality In the soul, and for truth In all outward expression of life In word and in deed, ffi The Ven-ti-lite A ROYAL STETSON STRAW Oilier Stetson Straws $3.SO If you .want a straw hat that's won Hie approval of smart dresrers at famous reports ... if ynn want a straw hat that's ventilated for complete comfort ... if you want an individualized straw lial then sele-V this smart Vcn-li-li( c i, v Stetson! ! Pedigree STRAWS of Distinction $ J9S ^ $Q50 Correct summerwear a/ways ai MEAD CLOTHING Co. 315 \Y. MAIN ST. Home- of Hnrt Scliaftner A SUrx l1M e Craves Here's the sensational new loutiging pajairiat P R A CJICAl FOR StEEPIKC ^', O SMART ran LOUNGIKG Tieir popularity has taken the country by storm Our first shipment of those sensational lounging pajamas walked out before' we could tell yon about them in the newspaper. Now our second shipment has .just arrived and we want you all to know about them. Shirts of fine light weight cotton jersey in French sailor stripes. I'lcated trousers of lustrous sateen. Four color combinations - §2.00. Exclusively at MEAD CLOTHING Co. 316 WEST MAIN STREET BIythevilh's Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Dixie Weaves

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