The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 2, 1933 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 2, 1933
Page 12
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PAGE TWELVE LJF"" IT COVKIFU ;THURSD^Y, .NOVEMBER __2,. 1933 I She and Dolores Del Rio, Bolh Mexicans, Arc Enemies in Hollywood,. BY DAN THOMAS ; MJA Service SlafT {'am •spomlcnl i HOLLYWOOD.—A society jjirl anil a cabaret diuicrr left Mexico City and cam? to T.iikli'lown for !:ime and forlune. Hot!) native Mexicans, it was natural lhat (heir SLrer-n patbs should cross. Ami •••.hen they crossed. H was natural, .'uiitheru l>l<Mxl being wlw. It is. t/al (here should l>e a c.-:illislon. So IXiloros 1V1 Ri<i and Luiw Ve- !c/. became two of Hollywood's bll- ttrf-t rivals. They had left wl'Jelj ie-panilcd stations In Moxlco City wtifn they set oiil for their eom- nTon goal. IJDloros. the society cjirl Jin rounded by wealth and security, f.'HK iiere' to see her name Glisten in electric lichus. Lujx?, ehinc- 1115 lo hi'lp Mippuil her family. r : aw Hollyivocd as a inccca for a i*>or v.orking girl—a place where she cculd earn co:nfort ane! security for herself and family. Dclores First on Scene Miss Dei Rio was the first (o arrive in Hollywood, brought here ur.eier contract to Kehvln Cavewe. Aided b; n terrific exploitation campaign plus very careful selection of her screen roles, .slic rose to stardom almost overnight. Tin-re was nolxxly vitally inter-; csteti in Lujie's welfare. She ftacl. lo flsht her own battles and fonjcj aV.ead on sheer ability. Her slarti wa£ made in Ifal Reach comeelles • nutl she never attracted any real nijilce until chosen by nouslas Fairbanks to play opposite him in "The Gaucho." Itrpinllini; nf ;i Feud It was while en route to the premiere of lhat picture that Lu'pe voiced her first protest against b»- Ing compared to Dolores. As usual, a huge throng milled about outside of the theater. As Lupe's car approached, someone saw her ami mistook her for Dolores. Immediately the cry went up. "There's Dolores Del Rio." Lupe was infuriated. Poking her head out of the car window, she screamed, "I not nrjiores, 1 Ijipc!" Shortly after that Dolores was rc-|»rted to have made several un- couipHtnentary remarks about Lupe's position in Mexico city. Again the Velcz ire was aroused ant' she exclaimed, "If she doesn't keep her noss oat of my business, I knock her head ofl." lupf Takes the Li-ail Soon afterward, stuelio executives managed lo gr! the pair together for some news pictures to prove that despite reports they actually were friends and not. enemies. Siich, however, was not the ease. Dolores aiwl Lupc never have been friendly. > Since the day Lupc gained recognition in Hollywood they have been rivals. ^ However, during the last year or so their' positions have been reversed. It u-vd to be Dolores who tokecl iipsn Lujtf as a rival. And 1107: it is Lupe who has stcpixxl into the position of "heart man." The rivalry between thew two reached its lop pilch when Lupc was chosen for the leading ro!e ii. thc talking version of "Rcsurrec- ti.-in." the picture in which D^ores had made her big hit. Thai selection certainly didn't make life any more peaceful for the high-strung Dolores, particularly when some criiicj praised Miss Vclez' work as being superior to Dolores' own portrayal. Klvalij- Smoulders During the last year the tension boiween thes? two apparently has subsided somewhat. Just why. no- Uoy appears to know, unless it is because Lupe has far outstripped hei fiva!. whereas Dolores used to i« the big office attraction with Lupe playing only support ing roles, it's Lupe who now wows 'cm at llio box office. Lupe works steadily, leaping from c-ix- picture to another, while Miss Del Rio makes o;i!y an occasional fiim. E'rcbably you've noticed there have been no recent pictures of aem together. Neither are they often found at the same platv, dc- i spite the fact that Hollywood's play • c potE are limited in number. L'.spc travels with her own vast circle of friends. DoiorHi sticks rather closely So her small group. But the tcvl- ing of rivalry between them still smoulders. West Coast Town Claims Title for Smallest Park f Is War to the Knife VISALIA. Cal. (UP)—Visalia to- i-'cy challenged Ihc world to prove It has a smaller city park than VJsalia's. The 20 by six feet park at St. John, N. B.. which claimed the "world's smaltc 1 . 1 ," honors is much bigger and cannot honestly claim I he title, Visalisns contended. The town's "Loan Oah" park, situated at die west entrance to the cliy, is but 10 by 10 feet, they rointcd out. The park, containing a huge < nit tree, is squarely In the middle of the mam highway.- LONDON tUP)—The only wo man chimney sweep here. Is proud . of her profession. She Is Mrs Koto Nelson, middle-aged, portly genial and more efficient than many male competitors. Her hus band used to be a chimney sweep and when he became ill she car r'jxi on the' farnlly (r»<i». SISTER MARYS KrrcHEN HV SISTKIl MARY NKA Service Wrilrr Many housewives arc more or less confused by the term "brown" rice. They have a vague Idea that luown |icc Is- in some way sii|x;rlor to ordinary rice but are not. curt- ho',v or why. Brown, lice is unpolLshod rice. T))c husk has been removed bin most of tlw hran and germ li.ivf been retained, rat this reason uniiollsh'cd or "brown'/ rice has 11 rich vitamin I! and mineral content. ..-j White, rice, which Is. always polished rice, has lost both the germ and the bran layer niid the Brain Is made lighter in color. Polished lice, according to one authority on foods, "Is poorer In protein, mineral elements and fat than any other of the certal grains." Uncoated rice Ls pomwa rice which has not been coated with talcum powder. Since rice Is al| ways thoroughly washed before ccoking there's no reason for not ii'itij tlie coated rice because the rcJtln; of i/>wder easily washes olf. "Rrokpn" rice usually is cheiptr linn "fancy" rice ami It it's to to used as filler answers iho purpose as well as the higher priced jjrade. II however, fliifly, (liky, sopjralc- kerneled rice Is wanted tlie best ice must be usc<]. • Thorough Washing Necessary Tlx- rooking of rice is of uim»~>l ii'IMtanci'. u [oo often ap- jH'Liih n* a sticky, .shapeless ma:.s wl:ii:h Is \xiL\\ iiiiiip]K!tlxiiif! and tasteless. Thorough washing is ini- prralhc U> begin with. Coated rice .should ix.' rubbed between (he p.ilms of the haneU and washed until tho water Is dear, changing the water almost constantly. Rinse well iin- T nmnliiB water when the last usliinx water ;s clear. Uii|>ollshrel and iincoateo rice, cnn be washed by pulling tilt* grains in a slralnor anti holding- it under running u&let 1 . There arc several methods of I C'wklu^ i;ce. Varying decrees of watchfulness are. necessary for [lie .sneers of eaeh inetho<i. Kfjmp- ineiH also is a dc-terinlning factcn 1 a, (lie ciioice of the method. Clitni-n- Thr [[uicki'st way lo cook rice is try the Chhx.'sc method. Thor- urijhly washed rice is put into a laiKe lomid-botloiiK'd sauce pan v.'illi four times as much role! water us there Is rice. One leaspwn .••alt is aeieled for each cup c.f rie-e. The pan is closely covered and the co\er is not lifted during the entire period of cooking. Put sauce !>an over a hot fire and bring to a "galloping", boiling point. This will take about ten minutes. Then reduce heat and boil gently for ten minutes. Remove from flic and keep In a warm place for ten mln- utes. Remove cover ane! serve' or T as wanted. AnolHer good way to cook rice by \he doublc-bmlrr method. This lakes about fifty miniit'js. Kite may also lie .successfully waited in a steamer. Steamhii' U'.kes about 45 minutes. You can boil rice In ijii.intlly of boiling sailed you watch it constantly, uip well washed rice ruarls of rapidly boilii>3 which 1 t:eblcs|jcau mil has been ;i<Uitd. Stir with n fork as a s|HXm j t( nels lo mash the kernels. When [the grains arc soft remove froini j liic^and drain through a colander! i of'coarse slra'tner, Hole! the cooked firi- oicv the iink fin<! ]xmr several <iuar'ls of boiling water, Ih'rongh it lo separate the kernels.'Dry anil reheat in tile oven. Tomorrow's Menu HRRAKFAST: Slewcel prunes, cereal, cream, crisp 'oacon, toast, inijk.. coffee. LUN'CHFXDN: • nice croquettes with cheese sauce, sliced tomatoes, cennmcal mufTins, uwcct cider and . / DINNER: Stuffed cabbage rolls. scalloped potatoes, celery; apple and nut salad, steamed cranberry pudding, milk, coffee. volunteer her services marche- 1 bac k mto the flames to 1-clp . ' . . . . . • | iK.usthold pOKcss.ons. Her grand- me 1 • i J E0n then lccked lier 1" 'Us car , 1UJ, insisted \ while firemen exiinguuheu the On Aiding Firemen ; L:aa ' DETROIT (UP)—When It comes i to excitement, Mrs. Rebecca Hart,' 105 years o!d. is taking a back seal lor no one. The apartment of her grandson,' Robcii Hart, recently caught |h»\ i .She was k'd out but anxioa-; to! iimonmioins mir-si cured uilhout (he knifi-. Skin cancer, vai'lciisrd veins, Inn- slls rcmovi'd non-surckally, DltS. NIKS and NIKS Olriu: SH Main I'lwne ti» Velci Lupe Vcic/, alwve . . . It's war to the knife anil the knife to Uic hill when she meets Dolores Del fvio, left. . . Tliusc Mexican rivals have, wnged n bitter iluel since they rose to Mini prominence. NSWERS The sketch Is of the lalo THOMAS 11. -MARSHALL or Indiana. liO'OTK TARKINCTON wrote tlio book. Edwin Boolli was a FAMOUS AMERICAN ACTOfL Hugo Cucumber Grown PORTLAND, Ore. IUP) — June Smith, five, daughter of Mrs. Frank L. Smith, had to wrap both her chubby amis about a cucumber grown in her yard to hold It so ft picture could be taken of it. The cucumber was four Inches in diameter, 12 l-'2 Inches long and weighed 3 1-2 pounds. SMALL FARMS for SALE 50 A. NKAR 48 SCHOOI- 80 A. NKAK -IS SCHOOI, SO A. NKAR SURDETT 3—10 A. TRACTS NEAR POPLAR CORNER 2—80 A. TRACTS NEAR POPLAR CORNER 6—10 A. TRACTS NEAR MARIE 5—50 A. TRACTS NEAR LEPANTO I—GO A. TRACT NEAR LEACHVH.LE 1—53 A. TRACT NEAR LEACHVH.LE 1—80 A. TRACT NEAR LEACHVILLE 1—10 A. TRACT NEAR LEACHVILLE Also have many more places not mentioned for sale cheap with'small cash payment and balance spreac over term of years. J. W. BADER Hlytheville, Ark. ;._ CONGRATULATE US October was one of our greatest months in history WHY? Because we guessed right last Spring and bought the largest stock of furniture \yc have ever had at one time at the lowest prices in our history. Therefore we were able to sell at the old prices, regardless of replacement cost. Now I said we were able to undersell and that is nearly right as our large stock is about exhausted and we can only make these prices for just a short time longer. Buy! Save! Buy More and Save More! These old prices look better every time we repeat them It's Patrotic to Buy Now Kitchen Cabinets A'rial, Complete With Glassware $19.95 Simmons Iron Beds $3.95 Mattresses, 50-lb. Cotton $4.95 Cane Chairs, Each 90c Bedroom Suites, 3-piece, $45.00 Living Room Suites, $29.75 Prices Are Going Higher So We Advise Buying Now! FALL SUITS at Lowest Price in History Patlerns linve been stressed above all else as outstanding style feat lives in the suils for fall. New window pane squares, gun cltil), district and minute chocks, chalk line, pin and dusted elnpos and indistinct over- plaids. Here in the new browns, greys, tans and lilne.s . . . Kverylliinj; that is uncommonly smart. 19 75 up New Double Breasted TOPCOATS Large Heavy Comforts $1.95 Large Size Double Blankets 95c Black Diamond Ranges $24.75 smart... .These new . Topcoats in I'd In Cloth and Oxford Hrry woolens | Slindou plilds and Lwceils im-lmlrd ....You'll likp every style shnun... .'I'lir price will particularly api>eal to you. up 9x12 Felt Base Rugs $4.95 Oil StOVeS Florence, lightweight HUBBARD FURNITURE CO. It costs nothinfj to figure with Hubbard on Furniture and might save you money DOBBS' HATS Now showing t h e Dnbhs scratch finish felt hats in browns and greys . . . Also the regular linish . . . Com- nlelc range of styles, colors and sizes. Here's n lower itrlccil Int that you'll like . . . II hns style, and will give rvrtllriit wrvicr. ^ Jjj) 5 Nunn-Bush An^le Fashioned OXEORDS Ncnn-Bush Ankle Fashioned Ox_ .- fords offer you just a bll more _ l\/ 5 W C ani1 Qualilv for your nio'j*f .\O ^f) '-'^ ....Come in and try a piir of VX'JV thrse snuq:-ntliii,T Oxfords. Fortune's Oxfords RJ). HUGHES CO.

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