The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 10, 1930 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 10, 1930
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Page 3
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1PSO BLYTIIEVILLE, (AHK) COURIER NEWS E. Z. Newsom New Head of County Kaptist Ass'n The Rev E. ?„ Newsom, pastor of UK Second Baptist church, will be nt thc Mead ot the Missippl County Baptist Association this year. Other officers, elected at the annual meeting in Leachvillc this w.?ek, nrc: Hie Rev. Manwarring of Wil- .iin, vice moderator; John 11. I.anf 1 . Hlllievilie. clerk; J. F. Tnmpkins, Hlytht-vilL?, treasurer. Next year's meeting wilt be held nl the Osceola Baptist church whi-n the Ucv. Manwarring will preueh ihe- r.ermon. The Rev- Al- ficd S. Harwell, pastor ot the First Baptist church, was cho.ven alier- note. Of the, i:i churt'hi's lepri-semccl thc- Second eluirch of this city won 'he banner for attendance and the Dell church for efficiency. Men of Haptist Church at Hayti Form Brotherhood HAYTt, :wo.—At a meeting In the Baptist church of this cily Wednesday night a Brotherhood, an order for men, similar to ihe Women's Missionary Union, was formed. This Is the first Brotherhood assocatton cf the Baptist church that has ever been organized in this county. The following is a list of officer? elected: R. K Gilbert, president: Ben I. Allen, first vice-president: lluiley Campbell, secretary; Rohert A. Dowdy, corresponding secretary, and S. E. Nethery, treasurer. A membership commitee was ap- 'liointed by the president. The next, meeting of the organization will be at, the church nexi Wednesday evening. At this meeting ihe Broiherhood will make and arrange its working program. Rev. J. W. Cunningham, pastor of the Baptist church, is an cx-of- ficia member on all committees. Spry at 120, •«*?, Jtif, t .!%&'•?•".. ">=$-r— '.-<* ^ •• • M& "*, j "Boston Slump," Old English Church, Visible For 40 Miles When Mrs. Bello Tlyan, above, ?ame down from Tennessee to register at the home for aged women at Savannah, (la., she gave- her age al 120. Horn' before Ihe War of 1S12. Mrs. Hyan iisserls one of her sons was killed 1i: tho II War. She Is shown here jiuff- nK away :it her fiivnvite pipe, a habit, she saya, she cultivated p.t the age of 11. Diehlstadt Beaten by Hayti at Pemiscot Fair HAYTI, Mo.—An added attraction at the Pemiscot county fair. at Caruthersville, Mo., was a football game between Diehlstadt ant Hayti, and a girls' soccer game between East Prairie and Hayti. Hayti won the football game 19 to 0 but, lost, at soccer. The first quarter of the football game was hard fought and neither side scored. In the .second quarter Ball, Hayti, made one of the most sensational runs that a Hayti olay- er has made in several years. Starting a line plunge on the left. Ball suddenly shifted to the right an' ran 87 yards for a touchdown. Ball made - the:second touchdown in.th' third quarter with a line plungr for four yards. Diehlstadt threatened Hayti'sgoal once. Randolph, freshman, stopped Diehlsladt. first down at the scrimmage line nnd on Diehlstadt's last down Randolph threw her for six yard loss. Coach Mills has a very promising bunch of freshman fcotbal! players. This is the first season in thre? vcarr, that Hayti has won a game Not a man has crossed their "goa! line this yenr. They have tied wilt- Lilbourn 0-0. defeated Pieeott, Arlc. 18 to 0, and defeated Diehlstadt 1? to Cl. Although thev can make louch- down.<;. they are not able to make anv extra points. In their defeat the Hayti girl roccer team showed ereal fcrm for their first, year nt, this grime. The\ werr defeated by a score of 2-0. Midway Notes Mrs. Jim McFadden attended the Fair a( Dlytl-.ivillc Saturday. Mr. and Mrs A. J. Hill attended the fair at Blythevllle Friday anil Saturday. Mr. J. c. Jones is visiting relatives at Clarksville for the weel- nid. Junior Maxwell visil.?d his uncle at Turrell Sunday. Mr. and Mrs A. J. Hill and family, S. F. Roark and Willie Lin< motored to Memphis Sunday. The) were accompanied homo by Mrs. s F. Roark who has been a patient at a hospital thsr?. L. B. Cannady of Smnmcrville <r enn.. is visiting A, J. Hill for n few days. Mrs. E. M. McDonald attended Ihc Fair at Blytheville Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Jones. W, A rruitl. and Miss Beltie De Long V'-ire shopper.s in Blyllicville Saturday. A. J. Hill attended the Mississippi County Baptist conventioi held at Leachville Tuesday ami Wednesday. Mrs. w. M. Weber of Burdette motored to Lille Hock Monday on busines-s. Mrs. Jcsie Kodgers of Biirles'.-u Tenn.. visited her granddaughter, Mrs. Emily Lind and family for a few days this past week. Time lins obliterated th.c com- merlcal grandeur of the lim.'cni borough o: Boston on Hie cusi coast of England, once second only to London, but Its'charm remains, dominated by the soaring tonor ot St. Boto'.ph'.s church—ilir famous •'lioston Slump"—vi.iibli- far HO miles ai .sen. For more than MO yi'ius, "he jl'Stump" has been the oiilslniiiling ; | landmark of the Mirrouiulliig region. Combining two Cio'.hic styles known as perpendicular find decorated, the building was constructed during the 14th century, its foundation having be-on laid In nw>. St.. Hotolph's is one of Ihe largest parish churches in ih<- kingdom. Thc tower rises 2W feel awl s surmounted by an octagonal lantern that, sailors icporl siTlu» .11] miles out at sea. The tower or "Stump." stand:; only a few feet from ilu: water's edge of thc river Withnm. four miles from Its mouth, where it hi- been at the mtrcy of high tides for centuries, seme levels of which are recorded on Ihe stone walls. Seven doors to the chinch rrp- rrsent ihe days of ihe week; 12 nll- lars In the nave. Ihe months of the year; 24 steps in the library, the hour's of thc day; 52 windows, '.':'; wks of the year; and 365 stens t" Thc -Muslim Slump" Indian Is Star OnFloridaTesrn - early as 1577, town authorities were the top nf the lower, the days ol permitted to levy a double rate loi the year. ' repairs, and to charge fmirpence Repair of St. Bololph's has l>°en ,extra for tailing the gre.it bell at a matter of concern at various the request of people hi time -of ex- itnes lor the last 400 years. As ! ticine sickness. ~ ": In 1841, floors were renewed, rvnkP excellent salad accompunl- 1 Clings painted afresh, choir stills nnnt= ' Every housekeeper will j overhauled and new heating ap- fi-id U worth her while to learn I l«rali..« installed. lie difftrent brands and varieties l Us decorated chapel was rcslor- nrt use them as they suit her «1 hi 1857 by cilixi-ns of Boston. vrr's end rockelbook. These can'Mass.. In memory of John Cotton, be used ar, thev arc purchased ov:»-»° *as '• vicar In ihe English dressed up a bil. Toasting In.;}™" '-'fore he came to America, ehanses their flavor. Sprinkled 'Restoration has been going on pe- & their bavor. ^inklcd ; "^ -** a.id^ —ce cratine wit:i n restoration committee in the English mothcr-tou-ii. has raised more than 850,000 which is io be devoted to restoration of the "stump." His father a former football sttv. at Carlisle, Richard "Big Clii<!/" Wtshlngton, above, a full-blooded Cherokee Indian, Is one of the nut- standing members on tile freshman football squad at Rollins College, Winter Park, Fla. Washington was born on tho Cherokee reservation hi North Carolina. SISTEI7 MARY'S ith grated cheese and put in a very hot oven just long enough to melt the cheese, I hoy become t|iiite "dressy." Tuastinj Cheese Crai-kcrs Cheese crackers can \x prcpar- id ready lor toasting before the meal is served. While the table is being cleared for Ihe salad, slip' ihe crackers into a very hot oven" under !hc broiling flame. 11 take only one or two minutes for the cheese to melt. Work fov.- lablrspoons t'raiecl cheese and, iwo', tsb!csp:ons butter to ' a smooth; paste and snresd on small mi- • .•/.•.eusned crackers. Sprinkle lightly with paprika and toast. : Therr are limes when a more I elaborate jalnd accompuniment Lsj _ wanted. Cheese cups, cheese balls,. \\fIIEN you start at SUQ- clieese sticks, fingers and triangles flen noises, worry over sf ciisp toast are delectable mor- trifles, can't bear the noise eels that can bo made in the home ... . , .,. T £ « vitchcn i that children make, feel Any salad not including cheese j irritable and blue—ten to in its make-up gains much by the , one jfg your nerves. •"'- cf a cheese accompani-; Don>t wa - t unt ., yovu . over _ chcc?e forms a main; in- i ™ii*l»t nerves have kept yon in the ;atad. tiny sand-1 « wal( e half thc nifrht and paved addition men t W'ien -, rcd'ieiu - BY S1STKR MARV NEA Service Writrr Cooler weather means a new interest in fo:d and cooking, and many of the dishes that were put, aside during the hot summer months become desirable. Salad accompaniments are just such a concoction. naturally served with it to bring '.he meal into proper balance. Now that heartier meals are wanled. UK salad usually appears as a separate course aud some sort of accessory is needed. There are innumerable crackers or wafers on the market' that THE TEST "What's the difference between dancing and marching?" asked the girl of her clumsy parlr?r. "1 don't know," he replied. "I thought so," shu replied. "Shall we sit.down?"—Tit-Bits. QUICK COMEBACK He had just been worsted in a business deal, and lr? was very angry. "I look upon you, sir. as a refcal," he said. "You are privileged." said the rther man, "to look upon me in any character you care to assume." —Pele Nfele, Parts. anger of— Tyjihoid Fever Scarlet Fever Diphtheria Tuberculosis nnd Diarrheal Diseases can be greatly reduced by using Pasteurized Milk from BENNETTS DAIRY - Phone 74 (Eleven years experience in pasteurizing plants.) •.viches or Ijruwn bread and hut- \ th <= wa y for another mLserablo Ic-r. crisp toast or bread slicks are : day. Take two tcaspoonfuls of suitable if a bit more than plain | Br. Miles' Nervine and enjoy the or toasted crackers is wanted, j relief that follows. Take two Cheese biscilts anv delicious | more before you go to bed. and ore made of a baking pnwderj Sleep—and wake up ready for biscuit, dough to . which grated: the days'duties or pleasures, cheese has been added. Use one-• half cup grated chcefc to two cups' flour in the regular baking powder biscuit rule. Cut these biscuits with a one-inch round culler. Serve warm. Ilaily Mrim BREAKFAST —Halve;; of grape fruit, fried green tomatoes with; cream sauce, toast, coffee. For! children, sections of grape- fruit, j cereal, cream, toast, milk. LUNCHEON—Open poached egg and spinach landwich, graham tV; pudding, milk. tea. DINNER—Breaded veal cutlets, alloped oyster plant, tomato and celery salad with cheese biscuits, peach and nut custard, milk, cclfec. i Dr. Miles' Nervine is now m«de in two forms—Liquid and Effervescent Tablet. Both are the same therapeutical! y. Liquid or Effervescent Tablets at all drug stores. Price SI.00 FOROVER 40 YEARS 25 wnces for2$cents I//BAKINC I\V POWDER erf/c/enf IT) DOUBLE ACTING MILLIONS OF POUNDS UfED BY OUR GOVERNMENT 'PAGE THREE McMULLIN'S CASH GROCERY A Home Institution Flour St'ir-risinn. (I!,I Style, ai-l.b. Sl>. 65c No. 1 Iti'd Triumphs PIT Peck Hui'fh Nul. -|-0x. Cnn ['Yin; AOft. Piniml *rOC SOAP Ill H;ns I'or, GRAPE FRUIT Now '!Vx;is Swi'Ols Kuril 30c mman 5c ELOTE Grocery and Meat MARKET Phone 177 We Deliver 122 W. Main I'Vy.sh Country Do/en 26c LETTUCE l''irm lluiids K:ich 8c CELERY Kath Be BELL PEPPERS I'otind 7ic LEMONS .'!<><) Smiliisl 2Sc SYRUP New S»iilh 89c Flour Ik'Htrnpe, plain. V!I-U>. H;ttk !l(lc. 12 l.li. S;u-l< 45c TON FT PAPER Amintssa.lnr, iir,n lUlLill I Al ILH Sheets fnr TOMATOES !l(mie (irovvn Pntiiul Gc PEACHES ^ "••«'•"•" F , 23c LIMA BEANS J s: 2 "S:.?™' 35 c BANANAS Niro v '"" "71,,, 5c I BROOMS Reil Hrimlle, -l-l'ly 40c NUT-OLA llnrolnreil I'nund CHOCOLATE DROPS "^i'T 1 20c MATCHES Sivnn I) Tinxes Kor 18c MALTSYRUP 40c JIGGS ( ' nri101 ll{ -^^"^^ 2 25c PICKLES S01IV - «"»'•' J -™- For 25 c Spring lamb^S 19c lie NECK BONES 'i Pounds Tor 15c SALT MEAT Hdlip.s Pound 17ic BACON Hlackhiiwk, Sliced Pound 29c STEW MEAT I5esl 1!risk pL,, 12ic MIX SAUSAGE Piiiind lOc SPARE RIBS Pound FRYERS FULL DRESSED Bananas I'Yuil 4c GRAPEFRUIT N "'""L d , lOc APPLES """""'''""""' Dozen 25C TURNIPS Wilh Tons Hunch lOc FREE Airs, l.illit. .Mi-Ni K hl will furnish (!alic Samples, Made from IM'AM.IHLK ' 2-1 l.i)H. $1.15 POTATOES I'eck 35 c CRACKERS 2 I'nimcl Itox 27 c 2 I'oil nils 15c Fancy Deli- F emus 64 3C size Little Folks or Country (Jcnt. 1 e. I 5f, "> os. 25c. 1 (loz. cans I.it lie Tols, rancy Sweet l»e;is. 1 c. 1f>e, 2 t's. 25c. 1 <ln/. cans TOMATOES sl; '"' l: ' 25c Ulythovillu <T 4 No. 2-1 Oc, !>r,/.4>X. FLOUR 2M.I). Siu-k 70c Soap P&G 10bars32c MILK (i Sm;ill or :', Tall MATCHES (> Hnxc.s 15c TOMATOES Home Grown Pound 5c SORGHUM ' : """"" /l '" 1 S™$1.00 Bacon Genuine Hlack- Huwk pound 30c VEAL STEW Pound VEAL.CHOPS Pound 15c 10 Pound Pail 90c OYSTERS E Kxlr;ii Select Pinl 50c t-'ftuimc Haddock ' pound

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