The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 4, 1933 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 4, 1933
Page 3
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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1933 BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER KEWS PAGE THREE CD™ T ! FllERS LIREW Id KEEP Says~War Talk "Is All Bunk" Government Drafting Details of Colton Recluc- lion Program. WASHINGTON— Landlords who loin In the cotlon production control plan for next yecir probably; v.-jll have 1 to avrce to ]>vovide lions-' c: for the same I'.uinbi-r of ten-! ant families on their farms ns this year. Farm Adcr.lnl',(ration officlils nre almost ready to accept this provision as ti compromise of Hie landlord-tenant cuiostinn. The clause li:is-':ceii written into Ihe tentative contract which growers who join in the co'.ton campaign will 'it'll. The landlord, however, would not be' Ijouiul to furnish cotton land to Hie tenants, althoufh thr> Farm Administration will urfic that this lie clone wherever possible. The j>!an nnxl year is to cut the acre- a?o in cotton to 25.000.000. as com- P. T. A. News Trie November program of the Sudbury P. T. A. conformed to the stale 6U|Jtit*d theme "Fundamentals In Education." This was leld Wednesday. Speaking on the subject In re- ation to pitparatlon tor worthy Ivinu, the Rev, E. K. Ijillmer, pastor of the First Christian church, stressed the Idea that environment influence Is factual In the formation of habits. Mrs. Byron Morse spoke on the subject "Is Education in the Wise Use of Leisure a Fundnmcntn Now?" Miss Nellie Gray discuss, cd Hie need for safely education Mis. George Cross read the national president's mresngc frou the Child Welfare nuenxlne nfle which Everett McDowell rendcrct violin music with Miss Margiire Merrltt at the piano. Ths group recently purchased 12 magazines for the Sudbury school library. Legion Answers New War Call •• On Indiana Crime tinn of around 40 I" 1 !' cent and means that thousands of tenant farmers intent be deprived of a means of livelihood. Tenants Still -Must Tat Al first, some officials within the Farm Administration insisted that the landlords who eten contracts j to reduce acreage next year bind themselves to furnish land for the same number ol tenants they had in 1D33. They were informed by officials familiar with Southern conditions that ths provision might defeat the cotton plan, since most prop- ortv owners uvnliably would balk at such a condition. It was pointed out also that land owners who joined in the wheat campaign did not have to accept such conditions and that owners of corn land were not expected to agree to such a M<<i:i!alion. Tenant problems will still remain, however, even after the owners aisrec to furnish shelter for those for whom they have no land. Tlie tenants must eai and. lackinr; land, they also would lack credit from storekeepers. (Jould Grow Own Foyd Tile Government might meet this Filiation by making available to the tenants the 15.000.000 acres taken out of production. The Farm Administration will pay from S3 to $11 an acre for this land find It takes the position that it then may subrcnt it us It sees fit. divert land on which to grow food, tenants would still lack stock and tooLs. but the landlords nre expect vl to co-operate in furnish ing these. The administration feels that most of the land owners will go as far as they can in taking care of former tenants since the reduction program may not continue more than two years and Ihe families who may not find cotton land next year would be needed after 1935. County associations probably will receive power to make adjustments where land owners for various reasons may find themselves unable to retain families in houses occupied by tenants this year. "There is ])]r-;ity of ivar '.ilk In Knnipf, Inn It is all bunk." This wii.-i tlie reassuring message Ralph 1). Hliimnnfeld, noted former editor of The London Dally Ksfiress nave whuii, as shown here, ho arrived in New York for a lecture tour, r.non after leaving ship ho received word of his duughter'B death, to lio prepared to return the ne»t day. 5ISTER MARY'S KITCHEN Tlie Pre-School P. T. A. met al the home of Mrs. E. B. Woodson Fridny afternoon with ten niem- jers present. The membership committee announced as follows: Mrs. Matt Monoghan jr., chairman, and her assistants.: Mrs. Fnrnswoiih Black. Mrs. E. R. Mason, Mrs. R. L. Declinon and Mrs " .J. Wunderllch. Mrs. L. N. Hen- fcest is publicity chairman. Mrs W. L. Homer, program chairman announced programs for the year which will Include a number o -'tic speakers. Mrs. Henbesl was leader. Sh read a playlet "Mother in Revue. Candles were served in the so cinl hour. The next meetins will be hel Friday. November 24, at ihe horn of Mrs. Crawford Greene. A mothers of pro-school age childre lire invited to attend. Terrorized by a gang of cscai i-d convicts, ix'licved responsible for a. series ol recent bank robberies SiTvkvs of American U-yionnalrcs were ollcrcd the state. nnil uccepti'd l/.iuol the roads nnd hull cms. as shown above, to question drivers. Indiana is an armed camp. Lcuion .squads, heavily armed, Pup Finds His Lost Tail And Brings It Home VCRK, 3, C. (UP)—Tills Is n Qlu nbout n dog's lull and Us n me into, loo, Lcllcve II or no!. Lewis (1. Ferguson, well known York business mini, lins ti young Wos of fun; iKillgrcv. ,1'Yrgu- , deciding In trim Hie doBH i ins mill cut olf Ills (nil In the in] tmlUlox style, curried the dog to 111?; fnrm about luo miles out of HID city - to perform the "oiwrcillon". He brought the ]>up bacX to town mill (II.MnKscd tlie Incident from his inlnil. Thu (inj 1 uftor tin 1 1'lip's lull had been eta ulf am' nls i>flr:i trimmed, It retiirtied to Hie (mm. MMiivlied until he suc- oulccl In Iwitlnx the pint ol i'U [all fruni wlik'h he li:id been I'l'p.iiuU'il. mid, sei^liiK this morse In Ills mouth, back to lo\vn lu Unshod as rnpid 1 :' us possible. Kulcrlnrj hl.s nutter's place u! the pup approached, in uin, the six or eight persons ho chanced to be there at the nne, with a mule look of appeal n Ills eyes, cl'.'nrly Indicating to II present thn', he was begging oinc kind friend to put his tall tacit where It thould be. Sound travels through hot sum- iu-r nlr at KW feet a second, nnd I,rough dry 2013 air at from lObli o 1150 feel a iccond. VV.MINING OKDKK H, E. Tucker, Lady Mary Tucker, C. Whllacre nud Mrs. >J. C. Vhllacrc. rue warned to appear n the Chancery Court for the Jhlckasawba District of Mlssis- Ippl County, Arkansas, within lilrly days from this dale, to nn- wer n complaint filed axalnst hem In said uiiirl by Really Pi.:- -•hasii C'orporallc't:. nnd Doyle llcn- iicjrson as sutvlllutcd trustee. llulcd this -It'i d:ty of November, Held, F.viaid & Attorneys for U. I,. GAINKi Clerk. Henderson, I'liilnlllls. 4-11-1D-V5 I1Y SISTER .MARY NBA Service: St.iH Writer Breads made light by the use of yeast are on the whole more ;atislactory than the so-called quick breads i'.-avened by baking i:c;wder and soda. And while the AKCC! Wine Taster Ilfacly SANTA ROSA. Cal. (UP)— Rc- i:cal is going to bring back N. J. Suviers 1 job -airi he says he's "all scl to go." afore prohibition. S-nviers, who is 01) years yoinv,'. war a. government wine taster. ;vtrage home-maker seems to feel 'hat yens; breads are more trouble in make, this is a mistake, be ccuse the pruccrs is neither hard :ior tedious. When economy is on object, you can eflecl a worth-while saving by ( : omg your own baking. After little experience you will do It easily and with perfect results. The flour used for bread-making is preferably wheat flour dilute from spring wheat. This kind of Hour contains more glut- ten than that made from winter v:heat and therefore retains tlie i as which develops in the bread dough belter than pastry llou made from winter wheat Bread Two c:ips .scalded milk, 1 ta Mr-spoon butter, 1 tablespoon lard 1 tablespoon rait, 2 tablespoons sugar, 2 cakes compressed yeast, 1-4 cup lukewaim water, 6 cups bread flour. Put butter, lard, sugar arid salt into large mixing bowl. Add scalded milk and cool to luke- v.arm temperature. In the meantime soften yeast cakes In water ..•hich has been boiled and cooled •o lukewarm temperature, adding I teaspoon sugar to water. When milk is lukewarm, add dissolved least cakes. Add 3 cups flour and beat until smooch. Add two more cups flour, cutting it in with knife until thoroughly mixed. Add The safe and sane Hallowe'en carnival at the armory Tuesday | night was enjoyed by DS many adults as youngsters. Pupils of unior high school were admitted ree as the entertainment was pri- narllv for this group. Everett McDowell's orchestra and Miss Leone Calllcott's Kiddy Ennd. tunts bv Hunter R. Sleadman's ounils which were "Believe It or Vots." the beardetl lady and Bingo eames were among the most popu- ar attractions. The P. T. A. realized SIS which will be used for worth while pro- iects. Mothers in the P. T. A. made S26.G6 when they worked at tlin National Brokerage two days last week. There's Victory in This Smile remaining flour slowly, using Just enough to make the dough ot ch consistency that it can be leaded without sticking to the ;ard. Knead until the dough is looth and springy. Put. into (in oiled mixing jwl, cover with a clean nth and large plate. Put a warm plac. 1 and leave it until is double in bulk. It will take scut one hour. Then cut through id through with a case knife nnO lead into a smooth ball. Let rise lain to double its bulk. Make lo two loaves and let these rise L a warm pl?.Cv' until double in tlk. Bake in '.' hot oven for 15 inutcs. Then reduce heat and t-kc in a moderate oven for 4" ijnutes. Watch Temperature The temperature of the dough uring rising should be carefully alchecl. Bctv-vcn 75 nnd 80 de- tecs l-\ sl:ou!'i b3 maintained itrougliout Ihe whole process. After the dough has risen the ,isl time to double its bulk It can •: "cut down" and kept hi the cfrigerator for n day or longer icmembcr thai, it will take the allied dough longer to rise whei nade into loaves, so allow about v,o hours for this rising bcfor, raking. Tomorrow's Menu BREAKFAST — Baked pears real, cream, v.aftles, honey, milk coll eo. LUNCHEON — Cheese fondue, u earned cauliflower, fruit salad, tea. biscuit, mill:, tea. DINNER — aoned and stuffed shoulder of po rk roasted, potatoes baked with meat, lima beans (fresh or dried', tomato Jelly sal- nrt, floating islnr.d. milk, coliee. The city council will meet at the high school auditorium Tuesday morning. 9:30 o'clock. Students of Central school were entertained with Hallowe'en parties Tuesday by the high school and central P. T. A.'s. High school pupils were In charge of the games and prizes were given to every room. Refreshments were served. High school . students participating were: Miss Outlaw's room— Doris Douglas, Jennie Wren Dillahunty and Freda Secoy; Mrs Armstrong's room—Sara Jo Little Melba Alexander and Bud Wilson Mrs. Banister's room—Ann Tompkins. i'flldred Jarrelt and Isabc Brandon; Mrs. Craig's room—Jan Kochtitzky. Frances Holland and Lila Mae Morris: Mrs. Banister' morning class—Elizabeth Mcl^an Annie Mae Sallba and Emma Ji Hess; Miss Swift's room — Ann; Mae Jones, Constance Smith am Marguerite Armstrong. Pennsv Railroad Quits 'Mo Towns After 90 Yrs. NEW PHILADEPHIA, O. IUP) —For the first time ill almost 80 years. New Philadelphia and Dover will be without the services of a 'ennsylvania passenger train. The Ohio Public Utilities Commission granted the railroad per- nisson to abandon Its last passenger service—a gasoline powered train—through the two towas. Pennsylvania railroad trains first ran through here in 1854. Clock Tested Warmth of Bed . DENVER, Col. <UP) — A clock that contains a bed tester to dc- whether the sheets are damp and need warming, is one of the three galleries of the Denver Art Museum. Tlie smllo that only perfect faith 'In victory can summon ' lights np tho face of Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt In thin striking picture, taken at the opening ot}' the 1033 Mobilization lor Ho-V man Needs campaign In.Chlgaco.* GUadc A Raw Milk Grade A 1'astcurizcd Milk Vhonc H CRAIG'S DAIRY THE BEST IS THE CHEAPEST COAL QUPREMF ^ SUI'ER-HKAT That New Wonder Coal N ^Vtheir Is no coal, West )\Jot tht Allegheny MonnUlrn, »s hiRh in hut and »* low in ash. «T r% O that is .1 bold J C/ivJj statement, but U b ethical, b«»o5e il ' s lruc We hive »»lhoriUtive an- «n ^.ro« Ibis cl» lm SUPREME S«P«-H«t b * hc only coal of Us kind and sold only by this company. If you warrf a hi Eh 6"cle ccal you *1ll llkt '*• V 6x3 Medium $"7.50 Size Lump r I Cash Per Ton • Half Ton $1.50 SUPERIOR COAL & MINING CO. 3H W. W»lmt - Phone 700 11 ^^^^^^^^^j^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^™^M^^MJ ARMISTICE CELEBRATION' BLYT NEVILLE SATURDAY, NOVEMBER The First Big Celebration Since 1915 BIG LEGION PARADE, 10:30 A. M. SHARP A [I Ex-Service Men Invited to Participate There will be several National Guard Companys from this section in the parade, as well as School and Civic organizations. ; ^ ;':'•'"•;':'' -. ; ,./. 3 FLYING CICRUS WITH PLENTY OF AIRPLANES Big Cattily I Including Rides and Slums (H All Kinds Big Armistice Street Dance Saturday Night ^•^ t. Congressman W. J. Driver will introduce the speakers of the day, chief of whom being HON. CHAS. H. BROUGH War Time Governor of Arkansas Selection and Crowning Of Queen Of Southeast Missouri and Northeast Arkansas Come Early and Stay Late-Something Doing Every Minute Greatest Celebration In History of Blytheville

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