The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 4, 1932 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 4, 1932
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Page 3
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4 1932 Traditions Broken When Millionaire Is Chosen lo Head Campaign. WASHINGTON.—It's a strange busings Wj'.-.on a multimillionaire such as Secretary of the Treasury Osdeu Mills is made the one big Sun of the Hoover campaign, assigned almost single-handed lo save tile president's, fkin'and lo follow around" behind^ Governor Roosevelt lo undo whatever good the Denior c'atic candidate may have done far himself. Not many years ago it would cave been considered virtually siilcklal to hand such a job lo anyone who symbolized great wealth, Wall Street and the ultra-conservative in politics as Mills does. Today virtually all the members of the cabinet are millionaires and the administration is so frankly conservative that selection of Mills as its chief strategist and tower of strength in this campaign is appropriate. » 9 » Mills, however, coes not owe his present position either to his wealth or the fact that he is a regular of regulars. He has been given this high trust and great power partly because Mr. Hoover's other close advisers and speakers obviously haven't the qualifications for the job and partly because Ogden his proved himself such an able cittsen. After looking over the rest of the field and past the long spare frames of secretary of War Hurley and Secretary of Agriculture Hyde, one comes to chubby little Mills and concludes that he was the answer- to a White House prayer. It will be interesting to see how It works out as Mills goes tearing around the circle in Roosevelt's wake, dissecting and scorning the governor's speeches, 'harpooning him from the rear. It would be more fortunate if Mills had had time to acquire political stature and prestige comparable to that ol Borah and Hughes, the two heaviest Hoover orators of 1928. He has come along with remarkable speed, however, and western Republicans can be sure that, with the president off the slump, Mills is the beat they will get. . ' • • • Mills never'has made any-bones He works In close contact with the nation's financial leaders and he holds that the country is best off when in the hands of men accus tomed to handling millions. Mills, more than any other man is identified with the depression policy which has produced the Re conservatism and is largely sympa- and which Is based on the theory that the only real prosperity is the sort which has to "trickle down to the masses." Unless the country has alreadv attached ' itself to that brand o conservatism and is lirgely sympa- theic with-the Hoover policies Mills may get none too warm a r-- 1 - ceptiori out wesl. He makes the best defenses of the administration that have yet been heard,, but it is doubtfu whether any speaker this year could sway -a great number of votes one way or the other. Hence the secretary's .chief function is likelv to be to get western Republicans Pepped up and out on tire Job. Oggie— that's his nickname, although ex-Secretary Mellon called him Og-stepped into the campaign at the Chicago convention •when £e became Hoover's chiel fighting champion in the. fight ove a prohibition plank. He was found to possess the 'be! low of a bull along with the b^s; qualities of public skaters. His Mighty voice threatened to burst l^.e amplifying apparatus and was especially effective in drowning oul 'he booing of (he wets. He entered a career of politic' 20 years ago, stepping from the lap / Of luxury into ward politics, then lo the legislature, then to Congress °« years ago he ran against Al omiti, for governor of New York. m "e some bad boners and lost Mills Stumps For Hoover Ogdcn Livingston Mills, secretary of the treasury, has become tire chief campaigner for President Hoover. Hero he is ns Jie suote (a Michigan Republicans at Detroit. H? sai;l Hoover's measure.'; had averted an economic calamity. .E DWU5 25 Out of 53 Deaths in Mississippi County Were Under Six Years. Births in Mississippi county maintained a two to one ratio over deaths in August, it is reveabd by a summary ot birl-li and death registrations released to Dr. A. M. Washburn, director of the Mississippi County Health Unit, by the state board of health. Births included 44 white boys and 40 white girls, 11 negro boys and 18 negro girls, making a total of 113. There were 53 deaths, 25 of which were of infants and children of five years or less. There were only ten ieaths of persons between Li-.e ages Colitis was the chief cause of 'death, claiming the lives of nine children. Malaria was fatal in six cases. Five deatlis were reported as "cause unknown." .Following is a complete list of the families in which children were reported born in Mississippi county during August. Persons knowing of any births not included in this Jist are invited to communicate with Dr. A. M. Washburn at the health unit office in order that they may be registered. BLYTHEVILLE: - White boys- Ramon Riggs, George Bunn, John Bass, Hulen Mick, shields Edwards John W. Richardson, Richard McDermott, Parvin McDermott Dolly Herbert Pankey; white girls-Frank Brewer, Billy Overton. Jesse D Pierce, Samuel Copeland lywis Ball, Ted Harriett, Joe Baker. Lewis Garner, Kyle Ball; negro boys-L Holmond; negro girls—Albert Dixon, Willie Redcn-v George Rollens Wank McAdams. Tyrse Mosley' Clyde Soward. w. H Jacks Ix>slie Buchanon, Tommie Oudg-> ' Yarbro:—White boy—j. B. ', hHe *"» made undersecretary of him '. r , easury by Co °a<Jge, Wiled Nnwtt widuousl,. took over more and more responsibility from Melion and was handling moratoriums trying to balance to budget, rcfi- fa, « n 6 bCCame «'«'«'>• following Melton's resignation. for Two Mules ' (UP) - A suit f r R Smlth >>y Ralph •L V**' farmcr . asking -250 for ™ death of two mules by the de- lenaant's automobile, s?ts forth Mat the defendant was operating j™ 'car without lights and that a ""nor son was being taught to drive «t the time. ™« mules had escaped, from a ' 'ure and roamcd onto tne nl . " *• according to the plaintiff. ., ?'•'»"* Lobster Trapped KFr ' Mass; (UP > - A r ' lt>Tfe feet - ' Ollr a "d lnches lon * »"<» „„!„ • P° Untl *. »M brought here bv th ° tter - trtw) and iwlded ncr e oy the schooner Janet Ellse i; negro girl—Joseph Pollard Luxorai-wMte boys-Leo Crockett. Mary Crockett: white girls- am Wells, F. M. Marlon Thomas Carter, Joseph Wade Blair, Daniel Richard Bucheli; n.-gro girls _ ="*' Harden, Robert Lee Hunter Edmondsbn:-Negro boy—p. H . Manila:—White boys-c P B as «tt, w. It. Palmtree, Edward L?e P liam Dempsey; -negro girl— Charl'c Clarlc. Bassett:— White boys— W. En-cry Harrison, Claude Oliver Dunlap Ezra Catt, Wilbur N. Croney, Powell Conway Carey, James Grady Cissell; white girls— Elmer McDonald Shirley Ely Harrison. Oeorge !•'. Coburn; negro boy— Clarence Fair. Tyronza— Negro boy-^Janies Harrison; negro girl— Harold Uraceley Rogers, Leonard P Ashabranner, Ustcr Budanan j Q. Dcnkuw, H. R. Bankston- white girls-R. B. oats, w T Stultr J. L. Sherrod, oh.rlei A iS rv'jJl aowrth. Jlm.Lswl, CM n. .Roy GteMOn. WilliaTn c'cil Woolard Ed Carlin, Collin ft ec . man, Galin Gates e Osceola:— White boys-Jam»s Ah ner Gwaltney, Allen^f,^ ^ Lang, Robert Irving Green oliw Simpson Ray, j ames o ^ ; er Ambers Carlin, Odel Mor»; wWte girls-Charles Bowen Drivel Godfrey L, Whit c , John QJ,^ °£ Ifl Pierce: negro boy.s— Freddie Right, Fettle Page Dowdy, uippas TaTe. Wilson:—White Gardner. J^iTT 1 "* girl-Silas Mead; negro girl—Joe Rucker Armorer-White g ir ] _ Walter person; negro boy-Booker T. oy-Tom At. I'=panto:-Whltc l»y-J. R Shelon; white girls-H A " Henry Holt. t. Branch. Leachvllle:—whit, -i,,, -.„, Ohaittln. "* ^ ~. B ™ Pecan Polnt:-whltc boy,'- W ll- KITCHEN BY SISTER MARY NBA Service Writer Although the more delicate vegetables are becoming scarce, there are still many in season and available before we settle fiowu to canned ones and the old-fashioned root varieties. Tomatoes, celery, cauliflower Chinese cabbage and new turnips can be used to concoct numberless delicious and savory hot dishes particularly adnptcrl to the ccol-r Says. Salads, ; too, are appjtizlng made fro mthese full flavored ve»- elablcs. Have you ever tried tomato and macaroni Neapolitan? it makes a splendid luncheon dish and I'm sure you will like it. . • . Tomato and Majaroni Neapolitan Two cups cooked macaroni l CUD milk, 1 tablespoon flour 2 tablespoons butter, l-2ciip : grated cheese 3 or 3 tomatoes, dried bread crumbs salt, pepper. ••---• • - Melt butter, stir .in ..flour and slowly add .iaSlk, .stirring constantly. 'Bring to the'boiling point and stir m grated cheese.' Remove from neat and add macaroni. Mix thoroughly and spread 'in • a buttered shallow baking dish. . Peel • tomatoes and cut.in halves.. Lay thesp over the top,'cut side up, pressing them Into ti:e macaroni mixture -prlnkle with salt and t >epper and drcage dried bread crumbs over all Dot with bits of butter, sprinkle wi h grated cheese and bake In a hot oven until the tomatoes are soft but not broken and the top is a rich brown. Serve from btikin* dish Savory Celery Combination Two cups celery cut in inch lengths, l cup white jauc> 8 lore oysters, a thin slices bacon Cook celery until tender letting water cook away as much as no- able without burning. Drain and combine with white sauce pj a " m the center of a deep platter and -wound will, "pig s , n ' Wlm|[ ™ To make "pigs," drain oysters from liquor, sprinkle with whit- pepper and lemon juice. Wrap each oyster in a slice of bacon, fc«ten- mg the bacon with small skcw-jrs or wooden toothpicks. Put into a cold iron frying pan and cook slowly until the bacon is crisp turning often and pouring off the fat as it cooks out. B Turnips De Luxe Three cups diced turnips, 2 tablespoons blU t e r, 1 teaspooi ml, c ed parsley, 1 cup white sauce COOK turnips in boiling waler'un- lll_tender. Salt ten minutes before COURIER NEWS Dr.PaulF.McCutden Dentist STEELE, MO. Phont 85 removing from the fire. Drain and! add butter niid lemon Juice. Let stand over n very low fire until butter Is absorbed. Add parsley ami white sauce, mix well and s-rw very hot., Tomorrow's Menu BREAKFAST; Orange Juice, cereal, cream, scrambled cags with chipped dried beef, crisp toiit milk, coflfee. LUNCHEON: Tomnlo and macaroni Noai»!itBn, ice-box rolls, salad of Chinese ciilfbaifc and reel ami green pc)i|)crs, iwnch pudding, milk, tea. DINNER: Broiled pork chops baked and mashed squash, chant Urcssjd with lemon .sauce celery hearts niKl canat s ( nu vs, aunit tart, milk, colfce. Flood, Cholera Kill 30,000 Iri Manchuria PAGETHM58 firayyadocio Mr. and Mrs. Mmiro Gieivitrl 3f Memphis SIXMII Tuesday aii-1 Wednesday of Insl week with Mv. and Mrs. Floyd Jlniulcl. Among tho M who attended lha Irl-Slate fair ni Memphis Insl Thursday were Ed Huffman Muriels Hill, Frank Long Jr., Mablc Long Mrs. E. C. Sp;er, Mrs, Robert preen, Mrs. W. O. Ems, Mrs, Caleb Davis. Cuteb Davis Jr. Raymond Gnllaher, Mrs. Cajle J;mc and Katlicryn Cagl?. Merrill, Gibbs. J. B. ])y c . Jen i.-rnnk Wilte, Nina Huckata. Earl M. Coppagc Jr., Joe Bob Coppage, r nmk Orinste^J, , Wlllnrd Long. Mrs. L. u^nton. Ho- i bcrta Demon, Christine Oallahe- ' and Herbert Smith. Herbert Smith returned- Scplcm- j her 29 to Fort Snellhig, Neb following a furlough spent at home, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Ellis are (he parents of n sot), born Just Thursday morning. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Coppage drove (o Cape Glrardeau Sun-lsy tovlstt^ooppa^ mother, Mr, Mr. and Mrs. Wlllard Collins were the guests of .Mrs. E M Con- page Saturday. ' Mr. and Mrs. Berl Skinner moved to Carutliersvlllc Insl Trsurs-'ny Earl M. nnd Joe Bob Co(ipa t 'e', Wlllard and Frank lang Hurry C Davis and (he Misses Gene Wnl-wii and Nina Huckaba drovs lo Joni-s- aoro Sunday lo visit friends ami relatives. Mr. and Mrs, M. B. L»wls visited relatives In Portagevlllc Sunday. ,rr sr, :rr , ;::;;, n -^ irr ] n Afabaintraicsh Yarbro News Miss Surah Hoberlson visited Mrs. James Taylor Sunday Miss Clnrlce House had fts her S«est s Saturday night the Misses ™ crescent ntll. and Agnes McGci: of Gos- Miss Mildred Morgan of Leacli- vllle Is visiting Miss Mildred Uiclmnlson. Mr. nnd Mrs. George Robert- ;cn vlsllcd Mrs. Robertson's mo- Uiur, who is very ill, Saturday Mr. nnd Jfr». Hurt Wm-d nn- nomice the nrrlvnl of n daughter, "bcni Monday nfternoon. Mrs. J. n. Jones Is sick this week. Ursl Olrl StuJenls OnEENVIU.E, S'. 0. (UP) — When Furmiui University rc- o;;cnr-(l for Ils 107lli year of educating youths, girls were members or (he cludent body for Hie )lr«t lime In Ils history Three Ffcrti in One WELLFLEET, Mass. (UP)-*ljh-~ Ing with her husband here, Mr*', 1 " 1 Caitticl Swift caught a large' ae» bass. Inside the bass was a scup.-'c And Inside the scup was a still"smaller fish. BRING 'EM BACK ALIVE "Nature in the Raw" —as frayed by cious battle t>e- tween the python and the tiger.. . in Frank Buck's thrilling thotion picture, "Bring 'Em Back Alive," filmed from nature ji« the Malay jungle. —and raw tobaccos have no place in cigarettes They are not present in Luckies . . . the mildest cigarette you ever smoked W E buy the finest, the very finest tobaccos in all the world—but that docs not explain why folks everywhere regard Lucky Strike as the mildest cigarette. The fact is, we never overlook the truth that "Nature in the Raw is Seldom Mild"—-so these fine tobaccos, after proper aging and mellowing, are then given the benefit of that Lucky Strike purifying process, described by the words— "It's toasted". That's why folks in every city, town and haniiet say that Luckies are such mild cigarettes. "It's toasted" That pickw of mM If* man »ri« «ibaer took, fwb a tourmUm, orn&a tor mtm-inf tt** his mbblx, At fc tuU bis hwt a tht vwts, the world wiU nti* a ttatn path to his <txr.' '-RA1PH WAlOO & Does nof ^^ «P^'" the wotid-vide Kcsptance and approval of lucky Sctike?

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