The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 9, 1937 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 9, 1937
Page 3
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TtlESDAY. FEBRUARY 9, 1937 . ~* BI.J-i-ittBVlLLB, (ARK.y COURIER NEW1 Social Calendar WEDNESDAYS EVENTS Chapter "D," p. E. O., having luncheon meeting with Mrs. J. W. RobbSns at Stcele. Mrs. W. J. pollard, having Wearier/lay Bridge club. Church of Christ Bible study nectlng win, Mrs. j. W. Bader, 2:30 P. M. THURSDAY'S I3VKNTS Mid-Week Bridge club meeting wilh Mrs. A. Coinvay, U. D. C. meeting with Mrs A M. Butt, 2:30 p.m. FRIDAY'S EVENTS Eastern star Order meethv at- hall. 7:30 p.m. Elmwood 'Cemetery association' meeting with Mrs. A. B, Holland 2:30 P. M. Bits of News Mostly Personal For Winter Dinners Mrs. Wade Qiiinn and son, of Osceola, are gue.sls of Mr.?. Quinn's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Fisher, for several clays. Mrs. J. w. Solomon, who has been ciuile 111 for six veeks, is slightly improved today. Mrs. Joe O. Trieschman and daughters have returned "• from Little Rock, where they visited relatives. E. A. Fishpr, who has been ill for six weeks from a paralytic stroke, is now convalescing. Mrs. W. S. Hartley returned Sunday to her home at Dyess after havlrj? been the guest of }:er daughter, Mrs. Dixie Crawford, and family. Mr. Hanley went back a week ago. Tire water has now gone down from around their home. Mr. and Mrs. Max Borowsky, 'of Manila, attended to business here yesterday. They were compelled lo drive 80 miles to . reach here in contrast to the usunl 14- mile trip between the two towns. Because of the high water they came by the way of Senath and Kennett. They were accompanied to Hayti by Mrs. Borowsky's' mother, Mrs. M. Cohen, who took the train for her home in St. Louis, after spending three months at Manila. Mrs. E. E. Ridings and daughter, Mrs. Ted King, have returned from Fulton, Ky~, where they visiled rel- |&tives. Mr. Ridings motored up for wtem and they were accompanied Iiome by their nephew, Dalton Tail, who is their houseguest. Osceola Society — Personal Jusl what n blustery winter rilgM calls for—a liol platter of eotiltn continual flanked by a sauce of meal, vegetables and Hie luxurious seasonal musiiroom. By Mrs. GAYN'OK MAIIDOX NEA Service Staff Writer Yellow or white, commeal likes to appear at ulghtr-in hot Indian Manila r Society — Personal The W. M. U. of tlie First Baptist church met in the home of Mrs. O. W. Sellers Thursday afternoon for the first business meeting- of the new year. Officers for 1937 were chosen as follows: president, Mrs. O. W. Sellers; first vice-president, Mrs. Walter Griffin; second vice-nreadent, Mrs. I Blythe Childress; third vicc-pres- I ident, Mrs. E. F. Grimes; mission I study, Mrs. W. E. Green; personal I service, Mrs. W. P. Turner. 1 The next meeting will be in the J home of Mrs. Harbert Griffin. I next Thursday afternoon. • * * * John Horner was surprised Mon- Iday with a dinner in honor of I his 07th birthday. Those present I were his children and their fam- I illes, including Mr. and Mrs. Floif I Horner and children, Mr. and I Mrs. Lloyd Horner and family. I Mr. and Mrs. Bill Horner and I children and Mr. and Mrs. John | Horner, all of Manila. Mrs. L. E. Mobley and son, L. IE. jr., returned Sundry from a 0 weeks visit'with relatives in rdy nnd Jonesboro. l.J!rs. Vincent Lay and children, I Nelson and Rose Mary, who have I been visiting at West Plains, Mo., • for the past few days, returned I to their home here Sunday. I Floyd Horner, who has been • employed at Louisville, Miss., for • the past few months, is visiting I relatives in Manila. I Miss Alberta Koonce returned • to school in BIytheville today af- • ter a weeks' absence due to the |hlgh water. • i S ' /i; M ' Hins 'cy and chil- • clrcn of Dyess Colony, are guests lof relatives m Manila this week I Mr. and Mrs. p c tc Scott. Mr • nnd Mrs. Aubrey Scott j n • Scott and Mrs. Earle Scott' attended the funeral of a cousin in |Rector, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Ashabranner •and Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Asha• branner, who have been visiting • relatives in Manila for a few • weeks, have returned to their • homes in Pontlac, Mich. I Miss Zora Miller, teacher at •Hornersville, Mo., spent the week- lend with her parents, .Mr. and •Mrs. Ed Miller, of Manila. • Robert A. West, of Manila, lias •left for R visit with his parent? • it Winslon-Salem, N. C. | Mrs. Anne Smelter, who spcU •tne past few months in Florida Is the guest of her daughter, Mrs •iV. Boyd, of Manila-. • Mr. and Mrs. Hayes and daugh- IT VS : "J s - C- H. Hatch, Mrs. K; . k . M ,"i or of Arbyrd, and Mrs. IX^ . Wcker °f Hornersville, at- JciWeci he funeral of John Glenn In Manila, Sunday puddings with vanilla ice cream, or on n large hot platter with a rich meat sauce. Tills excellent low- cost food deserves more attention. It is far more than a breakfast food; it makes substantial dinner dishes, too. Cornmcal de T.uxc (4 to G servings) Four cups milk, I teaspoon salt. 1-2 teaspoon paprika, 3-4 cup yellow cornmeal, 3-4 cup grated cheese. Scald milk-in top of double boiler. Add the salt and paprika. Pour cornmeal slowly into the milk, stirring constantly until thick. Cover and cook over hot water for 1-2 hour. Remove from heat and stir in grated cheese, neap this golden moss of nourishment on a large hot plaltev nnd surround with this sauce: Meat ani Mushroom Sauce Three slices bacon, cut crosswise in strips 1-4 inch wide, 1 onion, chopped. !-2 clove garlic, chopped. 1-4 pound mushrooms, 1-4 pound ground round steak. 2 tablespoon) (lour, 1 teaspoon salt, 2 1-2 cups tomatoes (No. 2 con). Fry bacon until crisp. Add -onion, garlic, mushrooms and steak. Cook all over low fire for 15 minutes. Sprinkle with flour and salt and mix well. Add tomatoes, sim- vier 15 minutes and pour over cornmeal. liakctl Indian Pudding (10 servings) One and one-fourth quarts milk, 2-3 cup (lark molasses, 1-3 cup granulated sugar, 1-2 cup yellow conimeal, 3-4 teaspoon cinnamon, 3-8 teaspoon nutmeg, 1 teaspoon salt, 4 tablesixxms butter. Heat 4-5 of tlie milk, add molasses, sugar, cornmeal, salt, spice and butter. Mix thoroughly and cook 20 minutes over boiling water until It thickens. Butter large baking dish; add remaining cup of milk to cornmeal mixture, but do not stir. Four into baking dish. Bake in slow oven (300 degrees F.I for 3 hours. Do. not stir. Serve hot with cream or liurd sauce. But for a gala event, serve hot with rich vanilla Ice cream. It's grand eating in the early American manner, but you certainly don't have to tie an antique to relish it. Mrs. w ii Flaniiljan returned Sunday nljht from a visit of two weeks at Gulfporl, Miss., where, with her daughter, Mrs. John W. EJi'liiSUin. she vlslled Miss Madeline Ellen Edrlngton, who Is a senior at Gulf Park College, Mrs. Ed- rlipton is remaining several days longer. Mrs. William 'Stewart returned yesterday from two weeks spsnt In 'Memphis at the bedside of her granddaughter. Evelyn w.iltcrs, who underwent n major operation n' <!i .Id5"j*'s hospital. The Rev. E. L. Cole returned the last of the week from Little Rojk where >ie attended the sessions of the executive board of the Arkansas Baptist Convention, of which he is a member. R. II, Jones is a business nfe'tni- ti Memphis and Brunswick, Tenn., this week. Mrs. Maggie narbiers returned Saturday from Gai'lly-Ramsey hospital in Memphis where she had jccn-ii patient for two weeks following a major opeartlon. Ed Chisenhall has accepted a po- "Uion with Cartwrlght's Hardware Company. Mrs. E. s. shlppen is the guest of her son. joe, a.student at Gulf- coast Military Academy. Oulfport Miss. Edward Teaford left yesterday for Atlanta, Ga., to resume his studies at Georgia Tech. Mrs. Ma Tucker has been con- lined with flu (o her room at ihc home of her son,.Sam Jackson, in Memphis, where she lias been visiting for two weeks. s!ie Is expected home the last of the week. Mrs. A. J. Florida has returned from a week's visit with her parents, the Rev. and Mrs. c. E. Welch of Memphis. The iicv, Welch, lor- merly pa si or in Osceola. is confined to his bed u-lth Ilu Misplay Enables Declarer to Apply Effective Squeeze : BY W!\r. B. McKENNEY Secretary, American Bridge League R.. E. Needham .of Greenville, Pa:,' .Is one of the most active tournament directors. He not only :o'nducts many master point foridge tournaments, but, unlike many otiicrs so engaged, finds time to play in them himself. He is a, fine bridge player, although, as will be seen hy today's hand, lie lias a tendency to bid •i_ little too much. But in bridge AQ3 VQ653 » J652 *J95 A A 1087 *KJ2 VAJ9 + Q109 * A K 10 8 Duplicate—None vul. South West North East 1 * Pass 1 ¥ 14 2N.T. Pass 3N.T Pass Pass Pass Opening lend—4 8. : it usually pays to overbid a little, as there is always the chance of a favorable break or a bad defense, to make up for the deficiency in tricks. Probably Needham, who sal South, should not have bid two no trump, over East's spade bid. In any event. North should have passed two no trump, btit tlie queen of spades lured him to make the game bid. East made the mistake of winning the first spade trick, and Needham proceeded to cash in on the error. The spade return was won with dummy's queen. A Today's Contract Problem East has tlie qdntract for five clubs, doubled. He has lost live first lwo tricks Can he take all the rest by ruffing out his losing hearts, and making the successful spade finesse? AK742 VK 1042 » K3 AJ95 A_J 8 6 3 ~ * Q 1.0 li •! 2 * AQ ¥Q963 » J5 * AK87 3 ormer Oiceola Police Chi (• f Dies Following l.oii" Illness. OSCEOl.A, Ark.—Kimorul services for l.'iiink cotiwny, 51. \vlrn died at Ills liomo south of town yeslerdnv morning, n -ll| -1)5 held this afternoon at 2:30 from the hiune of his brother, Paul conwtiy. on Kllmbnh avenue. Services will bs conductscl by the Rev. I.onls A. Sunders pastor ol the Christian churrii. w |ih burial at Ennen cemetery. Mr. Conway. who wiis burn ami •I'lirsc) In O:c:ola, was a ti:bercn- toils sndiri'cr and had bwn conftn- "d to his lioinc for the grealer part of three years A farm oversrer for many years, lie also served four terms as chief of .police In O,feola, serving his first two terms under Mayor-, s. 0. Edi^igloii and A. W. nuwpn, and after an Interval of two ysnrs was re-elected niul served two terms nuclei tlie administration of W. W. Prewitt. He Is survived by hts wife' hLs motlier. Mrs. tele Comvay; u sister, Mrs. Nell O'llura of Memphis- three brothers. Paul, of Osceoln, Hugh or Epps, La., and Charles! Goodyear tire manager for British Ensl Africa. Active pallbearers arc Leo Shrte- ck, A. E. Tlwnc. llyinun Pope Powell Hnle, Ira WrHit. r;~v| c BniKly, Tal Tongalc, Earl Qiilnn. The honorary pallbearers arc Alden Baker, o. is. Massengill, will Fletcher. w. W. '.ii-owUl, Dr N 13. Ellis, s. v. Frav.icr, p. C. Pal- tcrson. Dave Young, ,i c Scnr- lock. H. E. Pope', n. It. Ulack- WOOll. Rites for John Gi'enn Held Sunday at Manila MANILA, Ark —Funeral services were conducted at the Baptist church here Sunday morning for John Glenn, 32, who died January 22 at the sanUoriiim in Webb City. Mo., after an illness of several months. The body was taken to Campbell, Mo., for bur- iil Sunday afternoon. Mr.! Webb is survived by his wife. .Mrs. liheba Olenn, and one daughter. Jackie Ruth; his mother, Mrs. Laurn Glenn of Campbell; three sisters, . charlotte Glenn. Mrs.. Joe • RuHedge and Mrs. Lcurlne Ragstill, - of Campbell, and seven brothers, W. E. and Charles Qlerm of Campbell. Glenn and Howell Olenn ol St. Lciiis. Bro\vii and Fred Qlenn of Ml: Vernon, Mo., and Shores Glenn of Denver, Colo. Services Held Sunday , for Kta. Lizzie Harris MANILA. Ark.—Mrs. Uz/le Harris. 59. for several years a resident of the New nope community, .died . of pneumonia Saturday night after u weok's Illness. She was buried Sunday at the Manila cemetery. The Rev. Air. Husky, New Hope Baptist minister, coil- .1 ' ' V r > PA-QE THRE1 I FLAPpkFFANNY' By Sylvia f , —H—-»'"«,,.,«.*,.• r,.,: ( c. U! f ,,.crr . __Ji "Pel iliiit cross olil Dr. Siniili. Kamiy. || \\ eff , t , 0 k ij c Ui'iiuhtiiswcllbcatsomcltmlyldunilikr," mil my iniinne. ducted the services, assisted by Rev. M, F. GiUliwrlght, pastor of the Manila Hapllsl rluivch. - Slie Is .survived by Her husband, Jim Harris; (hrce. step-sons, Ira, Ferrlll. iind Hurry; one; brother, n. T. Wright, •former constable of Miiniln. Prehistoric Indian Pipes Unearthed in Oklahoma NORMAN. Okla. (UP)—Two rare stone pipes which were unearthed at the site of a prehistoric Indian villnge In eastern Oklahoma ty WI'A workers are being recoucll- tloncd In the unlliroijology labo- rntory at the, University of Oklahoma. The |)||JCK, made of heavy white stbno, 'are carved Into the forms of kneeling figures and are nboul six Indies tall. Tlie tobacco bowl Is a depression into Uio should - rr.s. -• • <icls Hirili Itcrord al 1)5 11YFIELD, Mass.' (UP)— Wllllnm Klmball Rogers.' 65, says lie feels nboul a year old. Through nc Bencc : his birth was not recorded Only recently ttie error was discovered and his 05-year-old rathe .wow to the birth before the town clerk. . . i Uud by WOMEN ( O r over an ' "•".-during painful ptrl- I odt »nd M a (onlo for lack ol »p|>ellle, poor nourish- I mem , >tid ncrvoiu IHlsue. Alter two years ns a profqs- 1 , sionol, Mildicd Dldrlkson is tired of playing golf against! men. In Florida for the winter tournaments, the feminine star of the 1932 Olympic Games soys she is weary* of waUhlng other, glils perform. The Texas miss seeks to regain her amateur, standing so she con compete) with them You won't fled it MINERVA YARNS "Aristocrat of Knitting Yarns" FKKK'. INSTRUCTIONS WEDNESDAYS & FRIDAYS MRS. A. C. HALEY I'rlde Subdivision •E. & j A 10 0 S V A J 8 7 5 »AQ1087 * None vul. Opener—* A. Solution in next issue. 9 mall heart was led and the jack finessed. It was won by West's king, west now led a small diamond, taking East's only entrv card. A small club was returned, nnd South won with the ace. The queen of diamonds again put West in the lead. He returned a small heart, and South -won with tlie ":c. .• Now ilie ten of diamonds was cashed, : West discarding »• club. The king of spades was played] and West,, who felt the approaching squeeze, had to give up another club. Dummy- now was entered with the quceii of hearts, and the Jack of diamonds played. Tills completed the.; squeeze. West had to give up a heart or a club. Either would, be fatal, and South made his contract. (Copyright, 1937, NEA Service,Inc.) Pilgrim Church Plans Special Lenten Services Tlie Pilgrim Lutheran church, Sixth and Walnut street*, will conduct special services during the Lenten season. Each Wednesday afternoon at. 3:30 Ijcnten meditations will be heard over KLCN. The Rev. H. J. Klcin- liienst, pastor of the church, will speak on "Christ's Own Testimony Concerning His Person and Work." Mrs. KIcindienst will sing several vocal numbers. Services will be conducted nt the church each Wednesday at 7:39 P. M. Tlie pastor will speak on "Important Scenes of Christ's Passion." Those who attend the services will receive a picture of 'he scene discussed at each service. Those who send in their request may receive free a Lenten devotional booklet, designed especially for family devotion. An invitation to hear these pre- Eastcr messages is extended to all by tlie Rev. Mr. Kleindlenst. Gas, Gas theTime,Can't Cat of Sleep "Th» gaj on my stomach was to bit i could not eat or sleep. Even mv heart tetmed to hurt. A friend iua pested Adlerika. The tint dose | took Erouaht me relief. Now I Jit i, , -M h ri."JS£ fi F n i'.e a r?' J """ Wt "*«"•" Klrby Bros, brug Co. Robinson Drug Co. Huge Sun Sjiots Noted ROCHESTER. N. Y. (UP)—John R. Miles, astronomer, says "the sun these days has the biggest spots In scientific history, which fact possibly explains tlie unusual iveatlier conditions 'that caused the Ohio nnd .Mississippi valley floods. Because of tlie minute size of tlie punkic fly. screens and mps- rriiito netting arc useless for keeping [hem out. ..chest COLDS WE HAVE SECURED THE SERVICES OF AN EXPERIENCED RADIO MECHANIC who will guarantee to repali your radio to first class condition. A Complete Line of Tubes and Paris - - Brat Prices Hubbarrl Tire * Hat. Co. Phone 476 Now Open for Business Our New Service Station 21 Hour Service Tires Repaired - Gas Delivered Wrecker Service Tom Little Chevrolet Co Phone 633 • Alice Roosevelt Longworth tells how Senators choose a lighi: smoke *. . considerate ol their throats "I often lunch in the Senate restaurant at the Cajiitol. Nearly every Senator ami Representative there smokes, and the number I see fake out a package ofLuckies is quite surprising. Perhaps surprising is not the word. Because off and on, ever since 1917, I myself have used Luckies for this sound reason: They really are a light smoke—kind ,to the throat. It's simpfy common sense that these Senators and Representative^ / whose voices must meet the continuous strain of public speaking, should also need a cigarette that is considerate of their throats... a light smoke." In a recent independent survey, an overwhelming majority of lawyers, doctors, lecturers, scientists, etc., who said they smoked cigarettes, expressed their personal preference for a light smoke. ......-.Mrs. Longworth's statement verifies the wisdom of this preference and so do leading artists of radio, stage, screen and opera, whose voices are their fortunes, and who choose Luckies, a light smoke. You, too, can have the throat protection of Luckies—a light smoke, free of certain harsh irritants removed by the exclusive process "It's Toasted". Luckies are gentle on your throat. THE FINEST TOBACCOS"THE CREAM OF THE CROP" A Light Smoke "It's Toasted"-Your Throat Protection AGAINST I^RITATION-AGAINST COUGH

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