The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 14, 1931 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 14, 1931
Page 3
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SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1931 m.YTlIEVIU.K. (AUK.) COUUIER NEWS PAOR THKRL Fashions and Fashionables In Camera's Eye On Southern Sands New Home of Ex-Doup,H- l)oys in French Capital Is Anti-Volstcacl. THE BOOKB pi SURVEY: If Vuii Kur NuTiU-d for Hurled 1 I he Dardanelles expedition — '.at Tt.'iiMiri'. t>i Wanted (u and Did Churchill, who backed that 111- Ncil, Yua'll Like Tnronido's slurred venture from ihc first, In- <:i-!ldi?n"—One Volume Kdlllon' slsls that H might cnrlly hove won uf -IIn- \Urld CrKU" MaXcs a ami embd the war In ,1915, ami lie K.Md.ilitr liui'k. makes his bi:et sound crnvlmln'. BY MISOTT SAIINHKHS NEA Service Writer PAI11B. Ftb. 11. — "Wlucla'll y>-u Im-f. Di'.ddy? Tiiis greeting of comrr.dsiy, so !..:<.:iiar and chcsriul to American scMis-rs when they gathered in' riiiii-rliiK cafes of cities or little i Im'.rols ol obscure frontier towns' »h:ic thsy found rcln*.v.lon and', hospitality during war days, will ! she; try bv heard cgain in France-, whir? vein-am may. meet on com- nitn ground. I The selling will be tl:i; new hem? of Par!.-, Post N'o. 1 ol the American lesion, which is scheci-; uled lo be opened in Ihe Rue Pierre : Cliairon. not far from ihc A!«eri-! can Embassy, about the middb ofj March. The best place to hear it : will be the bar. There old soldiers, according to : ;, will find a and a. a»s lo their liking. There will! ix- no lurking M. P.'s or pressing | camp orders. The only man in uniform will be the barman, who • will be required both to mix drinks | fntVl* 1 "!! ab ° U V^ e h' ar "''i'l' 1 b^' n li :t !<lol!s lil:c lifc ' s a r> :imant w -"' e for s «leiy folk who'are having oceans ol itui Buddy, too. ' " ' j at southern resorts light now. Women who go down to the sea for dips ore shown Paris Post No. 1, the cradle of I here by Courier News-NEA Service cameramen as llicy appeared in tho fa-hlon swim. the American Legion with its far-i Lc . f . to rjgnl ,, re M | rs phoebe Lse. of New York, smiling .sunnily on sunny Sea Spray flung and influential.membership.] B:3c)l - at palm BKlcr)i F j a . ; ;\[ r; . Henry K. Wells, on her way lo an out-door pool Volstead and anti-Wickershatn. It, ~~ is also anti-Speakeasy. An old-time j t *rr » American bar ts joins lo be only | \\'3J*]*l()i' one of the many attractions undi conveniences of the new building, but ii ts going to rate the brst that good soldiers might, require. : A great many ot the six him-1 (tod-odd member:; of Paris Post 1 No. 1 are overseas veUrans. T'.ie j majority arc ill business here.! either on their own behalf cr asj representatives of American firm';.. They are in the habit of conduct-, ing their private life with due re-j sped to American principles and i Ftench custom, but, in surround-1 ings where restrictions on the pur- I chase and consumption ol alcoholic j liquors do not prevail. I "While we arc here we have not mere to do vrllli the Eighteenth-] Amendment than v.-» did when it was passed," explained a former Por.t Commander, who wears the D. S. C. and Croix dc CJucrre. ; 'We fly the American flag and our patriotism .and lov.e of country cannot bs questioned." L The Legion bar here will be all flrlit veterans wculd have expected in such -a place at home in pre- Volr.tead days. Women will be allowed to ill v.lth escorts ai lables in the main room, overlooking an 'tractive garden. Only Legionnaires, regardless of what Past Ihoy beioiw to, and friends, w;Il be admitted", but when it comes lo good fellowship, Paris Post, lins not manv enemies. Other attractions in the new building of Paris Post will be a' swimming tank, gymnasium, poo! and billiard tables, a restaurant and reading rooms. Also a miniature golf course, the hazards of which will be named after various bMtles of the war in which the American troops participated. Here membrrs of the Post and visiting Legionnaires will find a real home and It is hoped that one of the attractions will be an atmosphere peculiar to the land in which the war was fought. i »'.v HKITI: omox I Ni:.\ Si-nice Wrllrr everybody either And It' Is mere than inteicslinj to hear him explain lint Germany luiclv would liavft won the war i( liar; hitntrd lor burled treasure, ns'i tlis had abstained from the imrc- | a l,.)V, o.- lin-. w:m',;d lo hunt for! strictcd submarine campaign, which • u .if. an adult. "Corouado's Chll: mar uiixlil t be an exceedingly I popular luK'k. Fci 1 this book, wrll- ; Ir.i h., ,1. |-'r;iii'< IX-bic. deals with. but burled troasuir—silver I wiitcs wllh a keen zest; and uc- brought America In. In some ways, though, this la n i 1 .'prc.'sinR bo:k. Mr. Churchill, li.iini; a man of uncommon vitality 1 L:;ilit.i, ijiMni r::lns, hliUhn mines, I 1 '1 Jrwi-!fi- In ill.' American soulh- j v.-cu, jiv.d it is a delight from be- rlnniny lo end. Mr. n.ible has simply rr-luld all lot Hi? «UI Ji'v-Midi of tlial part of Ihr- ownlry cun'urlur; abcut hid- dfii Ireiisinv. Most of llv::: 1 . arise j hi 'ti'Ms (lauiu! b-ick l-j the Spani Ifh cri'.; hit''fd. i. 1 very llilc Im | plies u.; inucli, lor Coronado was I probably (he nn'ntesl hunter of bui 1 i led 11.Mime who ever lived, and i : who loiih for tii'usure trove I 1:11 Ihr land tlircu:fh whlrh he pass- i-l live. In niilh. his spliilmil de- Tlic comparison, In lad, Is good nil tile way along tre line. Ccio- nt the same resort whlie wintry winds, no doubt, sweep about her Chicago home; Mrs. Krank Dull Frazlcr, prominent New York social reulslcrite, |iiomeimdlng nl Sea Spray Beach; Misses Polly Baugh and Polly Dlock, comely winter visitors from Philadelphia at La Plnyn Beach, Havana; and Mrs. Uobert \V. Frascr ol New York, mlngllns sun and sea bathing at Palm Beach. Marooned Fishermen Ask Help (ore he Is Ihrough, he evokes—unconsciously, 1 bellev.;—an aura If loiinncu and ativentuic 'fcr tiictij wi\r days, s-> that the reader, wilh- nut InlendinB to, actually finds ilniiclf wishing that V-: could share in such Brent iicrlods. And the world ciuniol allord to have such an attitude propagated too freely. AN UNUSUAL TALE OF AN ORIENTAL BANDIT , 'A Hlgjlil ill Kurdistan,' by Jean- I!!ehard lilcch. is an unusual iscr; of novel. M- ISIoch, who Is familiar lo American readers for his ato'.ld undo, hunting the seven cities tha were mralo all of r;old. found noth- Ing but a miserable Indian village and 'a similar Into bcfaH.s most o the people Mr. Uoble describes Once In a great while some on chronicle of a French business house, '"—and Co.," here writes of Ihc adventures ot n young Kurdish bandit. He. throws his la!,: Intn some long-ago and iar-a*ay fcra, and clouds It with a dreamy and sensuous prose: The reality that he achieves comes as a result ot his d'cs come upon buried treasure; i skill In setting forth the character but liicst of the time (he hunt of his young bandit; otherwise Hi; if success, The man, 1 , tnlc Is more unreal and r.inipte who holds tl',« Indubitable clue lo Ihc hidden bullion dies Just before In; makes his hunt; or ho Is clr- cmnvenled by designing rivals; or Nights. Yet the book holds one. A fierce brutality and a primitive, passion Llke knights of old and warriors bold, Douglas Fairbanks, movie star, | appsan to be enjoying himself in this suit'of ancient Japanese armor presented him as. 6. dinner.ifor world travelers at Toldo. Standi: Doug arc Sessue Hayakawa, movie actor, arid Mme. Tsuruko Aokl • anese soprano .well taown in the United States the landmarks arc wrong; or sick- 1 arc implicit In almost nvory para- v>", clme* upon him and cuts him graph; too much so, perhaps, for down- or something else happens; I come readers. The book hai manv but h'n never nvllc reaches his goal. • faults; a frequent murklncss in its t i .1 , 'ni«,Mv u ns it sly'e, in occasional revelation of ' . you ^-consciousness, an Intermittent ihesc old llinsj lllto cbscurity. But one rer.ds II. to the end—and enjoys It. ran, if you like, Vollcvo Icuends as gcspi 1 !, and resolve to RO down yourself slmc day and This young bandit wins his 'spurs try at finding the 1031 trea- U Is still Ihcw. and Mr. Daj Ijie provides excellent directions and liip.dnurks.'s Children' is Hie Fcb- I ruary r.lirlce uf the Library Guild. U 1-, published by the Southwest, Pi ess. ot DJllns—a rlslnj publlsh- 1^5 liniia*. by the way. ot which Texas may well be proud. •'Till-: WORM) CRISIS" NOW • 1SSDKI) IN ONK VOLUME For a revealing, behlnd-the- , Ecrncs look at Ihe World War, I I advice yen lo read "Tha World Cri- I sir,," by Winston Churchill. The i rnndercu.-; four-volume cdhlon of I llir nrillsli s;al.;smans memoirs ' has been i educed to one volume by ! Serlbncrs. which la cifering the new cdltten at «j. .It Is wcrlh 11. [ ty leading an assault of the Mo- hnmmednn tribesmen on a Christian vlllase. Amid tlv> o»!y of murder and pillage that follows he meets and falls In' love with a G;.:ck girl. Evanlhla, and s?e". to e armor j '•.....> ing near| Hcre ' s tne Phetus appeal for fooa -mA •rescua^tiVced in the snow, that u flying cameraman for NBA )kl. Jap- Service and Courier News snapped when he ;flijf^jh.« Buffalo Times relief plane to the rfscue ol '.!D fishermen marooned on floating ice hi Uk^.-^ri^jwllrivplka poles, tire half-starved men formed "EATS" . tal» begins in 1011, when Mr. Churchill tcctmie lirsl lord of 5 the admiralty for'the British cm• pile. He rcnnlned on that Job \m- _ I 111 tlio spring of 1015, when he was 1 dropped In a cabinet shakeup After some s;rv:ce in France, he came back to rs-entcr the war cabinet It that her life Is spared. Later, when the tribe returns to ihc tlf.s- erl, her lma?e haunts him; and finally he is drawn back to the vll- • lage. alone to fall Into the hinds of Ireate villagers and suffer speedv .>xcculltm ;'n a closing scene.which rlsi'.i to a surprising and highly effective climax. -' And there you arc I don't kirw bow wide the appeal of "A'NlRht in Kurdistan" will be. I fo?l sure, however, that everyone whq rcadr. It will either like It very much or dlsllr..? It intensely. It U.that Wnd Slmriii and Schuster are the pnb- llshe. The price is $2.50. She Is Sueh a Cut-Up ml "HELP" when the relief plane appe^hMf'ofefHta'd. The pilot dropped a bis can of steaming col- fee by parachute and then directed U. B. Co.^srGu'aTil boats to the scene where the rescue was effected, one of the group belnj a nlne-yeat^old.boy."-Note tha canvas windbreak about which Ihe .' .own',, huddled. MT. OARMEL, Ph. (UP)—A duck that' reached 'the age of .13. years before death, lived at Mowsrjf, near here.' It .was an" Indian . runner, breed, owned by..fI."H. Linker, blacksmith. Until'.it was toil a.i dir.icior of munitions, holding ^ f a g Ci -'the'duck : lald;em regu- lliat pisillon to the end. Thus Irom ! j ar j... , . •.. v -.'•;,-. ; :• ' ' •••••-; - •-.• (Continued from pas;c one) I %'.; Johnnie Mae Adams is prcsi- 1 dent rf the West Ridge club with Paul Martin vice president Delais Johnson secretory, and Kufus Clay, :p3nsor. Burdcll^ Rcorciiniics The club nl Burdette which last! vear won the Mississippi County Bankers association award lor the rost orjanked club in the county. i~ rr"r?ini7.'jd under leader.sliip of 1'no BurdEtd? school as sponsor, Wm. McKay, president; Arnold Ford, vice president; Zelnm Seott. secretary, and Mildred Jarratt. re- poiter. This club's tr.tal enrollment Is 14 members. The club at Keiser is rcorEaniz- r( i with Bcb Crews president; Ja- ni'ij Nichols, vice president: Ailenc Powell, secretary, and Knlhryn West, reporter. W. E. Pigg. superintendent of the Reiser cc:i?o!i- dated school, is club sponsor. H. P. Geaslin. who for a number of years has spomor<ri tho club at Etowah. is again directing SISTER MARY'S KITCHEN BY SISTER MARY There conies a t;mc between winter and .spring when vegetables present a difficult problem for tho coo,k_ The following concoctions may be new to many housewives and provide varlely Icr a fcwmeals during this tryiue but not e(iojjgii'.to. cover, them. It Tflll take about '.i cup. Cover sauce psn closely, iad .'cook 20 minutes. At tha end,'jjf-this time the potatoes should be tender and the water absofbe'd. ^Scrve in a hot dull and garnish wiUi snips of pimento and minced .parsley.'. Rice. Bouletles are served with fowl or game in place of potatoes. They; also mate a delicious addl- fircl to last he sat'in the inner councils, and his story is bolh frank and readable. It Is Interesting to read his revelations of Ihe British naval agreement with France—an agreement 1 which app.ircnllv,-bound 'England then rubbing (hough a sieve. When lo ., n i cr (he war regardless of the rice has absorbed this sauce, re- _....-. move from iieat and let slightly. Add egj salt, pc-ppcr. butter Mix thoroughly and spread on a buttered platter. Let several hours. Form Into small balls not more than an Inch and one-half in diameter, roll in fine bread crumbs, dip in egg LIQUID OR TABLETS Cure Colds,' Headaches;'Fcve" 666 SALVE Cures Bqby's Cold . . ;cason. r autcd Brussels sprouts are an lunchton plate. i beaten and roll again in crumbs. • ' • • ; Fry in deep hot fat inuil a gold- R|c£ Beuletln j :1 brown and drain on (.rumpled One-half cup rice, 1 bouillon j paper. cub", 1 cup boiling water, I cup i Turnips filled with green p:as canned tomatoes, 1 small onion, •• ore most attractive to look a: 2 sprigs parsley, 3 whole clove.s. | delicious to cat. After 12 peppercorns, 1 teaspoon sugar.'and paring turnips, boil in sailed 1-2 teaspoon salt, 1-8 teaspoon I water to which lemon juice :ias appetizing addition to a meat loaf.! ^f' ' e P; 2 tablespoons B rat- been added until tender but f.rm. They are also attractive vrhenl ed chces ^ 1 tcpspoon meitEd but - Remove from waler and scoop out served with a planked steak or fish. Sanlrd. Brussels Sprouts One pint Brussels sprouts, 1 i egg. 1 tablcspcon water, 4 table- Wash rice, through many wal>?rs and c«clt In double-boiler with water and bouillon cube until water ts absorbed. Add tomato sauce the center, making cups. Fill with buttered green peas and serve piping hot. ing, also, to hear what he says of ' Queen Anne, who reigned ever t,po:ns flour. 1-2 teaspoon salt, l-8! maae by.cookmj tomatoes, onion 'England from 1102 to 1714, gav. teaspoon pepper, dried bread minced, parsley, cloves, sugar and j birth to 17 children, not one o; | . . . 4-H activities In this community. The hatehct on the face o( Miss Wynne Gibson isn t intended to ;e movie cut-lips. She's for Wn=hinjton's blrt'.'.day. which is located, 15 ml'.is wesl ofjbrinj forth any sharp retorts about then SeliUs Ha*l Han-'v^pre"-! 01 ^ '"^rating the latest In beauty marks t Went. Opal Richardson: wf-.:tF.ry.j Rubv Richardson and reporters J=- \i . pi p.: n »: n(r sie Davis and pF.uiine wiinams. Vermont rlans raiming Russell Walson is president o[ the Stilbr.nn club. Fave Lawson, vice ni^sldcnt: Agnes Wmte, secretary, and Kathryn Berryhlll, re- ixnier. f *-(r<iuiiL 1 lail^ * w»iim«^ j .* Of CoolirJge Taking Oath | mouth. •the dim gleam of a kerosene lamp In the Coolidgc homestead at Ply- MOMTPELIER. VI. (UP)— The Vermont Legislature has been ask_ ! cd to appropriate 82,000 to purchase MOUNT WASHINGTON. Miss.:an oil painting for the State Cap- ti—Tho vear 1930 was compar- Itol. The picture would show Calvin !iv «y uneventful In Massachu-iCoolldje receiving the oath of of- V 1 * 1 smallest town, whose ]x>pu-jflce as president of the United ' at: <in Is GO. Here are the vital sta-iatates from his faUier, the late tlslics: Deatlis. none; marriages, Colonel John C. Coolldne. none; births, two. The oatn was anmlnlstcred in crumbs. Wash sprouts and trim If necessary. Let stand In cold salted water for 30 minutes. Drain and cook, uncovered, in rapidly boiling waler until tender but not broken. Add 2 teaspoons salt to water in which sprouts are being cooked when sprouls arc about half done. 1 Drain well. Beat egg with water, flour, salt and pepper. Dip each sprout In this batter and roil In crumbs. Brown quickly in hot fat in a fryinr; pan and keep hot on crumpled paper In a warm oven until ready lo serve. If not wanted as a meat, accompaniment brus- sels sprouts prepared In this way can be served with a tomato sauce. Stewed potatoes a la Southern are amazingly good served wit'i pork chops or roast. Sctwtd Potatws a la Southern One dessertspoon butter, 1 des sertspoon lard or other fat, 1 dcs- tertspoon flour, I medium sized onion, 4 cups diced raw potatoes, parsley, pimento. 1 teaspoon Ea" peppercorns for 20 minutes and. whom survived her. in any language/ SUPERIOR COAL CO. | Cherry & Railroad Phone 123 Chicago Mil3 A™J Lumber Corporation NEW BRITAIN. Colin. (UP)—An "electric eye." or photo-electric cell which grades Industrial production wits and cVHccts variations down-'1.4 teaspoon white pepper, to one teu-th-usrurilhs ol an Inch, | Melt butter and lard In' sauce >'ns !ust been deve!oned by Horace; Pan. Stir In flour. When mixture H. Raymond here. The "c'yc" pre-: ts perfectly smooth add onion fine- j vents false grading by factory In-! !>' minced. Add potatoes, salt and i specters edue to fatigue or eye-j pepper and enough boiling water strain, to prevent polatoes from burnine COAL and FEED Kentucky and Alabama Red Ash Coals. Delivered Anvwhere. Hay, Kar Corn, Oals, Mixed Feed. Special Prices on Car Lots. C. L. Bennett & Co. Phone G! SAM MEISEL PAINTING and DECORATING CO. Wall pauer of the 1931 styles at Low Prices. Also Hanging and Decorating—Lowest Price—Cash or Carry. Ill South 2nd St. "What A Life-—" says one brake lining to anothfr, 261 slops m a day's work. Xo wonder we wear ont." RAYBESTOS Lintd BrflkM Stand the O«ff. Dixie Service Station Phone 315 Ash

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