The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 14, 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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Friday, October 14, 1932
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Page 3
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[yiUDAY,__()C'roBER 14, 1932 BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGRiFIVl '?«£. Whiskey Makes "Doctor From [kail Street" Of Country Negro. A negro, [losing as "Dr. Black from Beau street," with a magic cure lor all ill,s was fined $10 in municipal court. Wednesday after- neon on a charge of public drunkenness. His negro companion was also fined lor public drunkenness. The negroes entered ihc home ot a white man at Huffman where tlie negro "doctor" described the "magic" of his cure-alls, according to reiwrts. Otto Clay of Manila was cleared ol a charge of illegal possession of Intoxicating liquor. Otto acted as his own counsel. He prodded officers testifying against him as to - hy no charge had been preferred against another man In connection witli the same liquor. One gave the vague reply that the other man, prominent in the community, was "out on bond," and another officer said he didn't know what- became of the matter. No charge lias been filed against the [("ether man" in municipal court. William Cherry, also ol Manila, -vas fined $100 for transporting in- •'toxicatlng liquor but the fine was ordered suspended during good behavior. Jim Southard forfeited a deposit o[ $18.55 on a charge of disturbing the peace. One man was given a $25 suspended sentence on a charge of public drunkenness. In the police division of court , Hock Saliba was fined one dollar |\<m n plea of guilty to a charge of 'traffic violation. Jim phism forfeited a two dollar deposit on a imilar charge. '-One ^ man forfeited $11 on a v arge* of public drunkenness. BV SISTER MARY NEA Service Writer Celery is cue o: the most ular autumn vegetables. through the months this pop A fall and winter vegetabb remains crisp and appetizing. '9s an uncooked vegetable it Vnakes an Inviting relish that adds zest to any meal. But what becomes of the coarse outer stalks of a head of celery? Do you consign them to the gar- read crumbs that 1* novel «nd elldou*. In order not to bre»k the rulea of meal planning and repeat flavors, do not tttvt a cooked celery dish in the same meal In which celery is used as a relish 01 in the salad. While care should be taken tha the pieces used for cooking ar quite crisp, there Is no objeclioi to cooking the green, unbleachec stalks. These unbleached place are usually discarded, but (he ar c richer 'in vitamins than tli white bleached blades. When celery is wanted Tor iliu oring soups and sauces, tlie leave pleasing Hint the recipe follows. Twelve blades celery. 1 tablespoon vinegar, 2 tablespoons uul- cr. 3 tablcs'vwns Hour, l cup milk, 1-2 teaspoon Mill, 1-B teaspoon pepper, 2 I'BBS, fine dried bread crumbs. Cut celery in plices three or four inches long. Let stand In cold water to which vlncgnr liiis been added for half an hour. Dnilii and parboil in slightly boiling walei for fifteen minutes. Drain am chill. Melt miller, stir In flour and slowly add milk, stirring constantly. Bring to Hie boiling point and add salt, pepper and egg slight) bage can as worthless? Too often this decs happen and their possibilities as an excellent cooked veg- elabb are completely overlooked. Cream of celery soup is flavorsome and suitable for luncheon or dinner. Celery sticks are a fritter- like concoction that appeals when tlie meat course is light. Creamed celery on toast with crisp broiled bacon or grilled tomatoes ceptable for breakfast or eon. The English make dish of celery, a little onion, macaroni and a white sauce that is piouant and unusual. There is a celery loaf made with nuts and are as satisfactory as the stalk Carefully washed and [coarsely chopped, they impart a. strong celery flavor. There suggestions will effect a worth-while economy. A delicious, wholesome vegetable develops from tlie usual waste included In bunch of celery and the orltjl- al purchase serves a two-fold lurposc. Celery sticks arc so unusual and beaten. Set aside until each piece of celery cold, into Dl th al, eienm, French omelet, whole vheal muffins, milk, coffee. LUNCHEON: Crcnni of iwtiUo sotip. toasted muffins, pineapple nnrt eroiim dices? snlixd, molasses cooklis. milk. leu. U1NNKR: Htillbnl b.ikMt In to- nalo sniiec. iwlnloes uu jjnilin, celery sticks, head lettuce, prune puddini;, milk, coffee. sauce to completely musk It. Roll in crumbs, dip In slightly beaten egg and roll ngaln In crumbs. Fry In deep hot fi\l. The fat should be hot enough lo brown an Inch cubs of bread In UO seconds or register 3C5 degrees F. on a fnt thoimom- cter. Drain on croinplcd pnpcr and serve. * • • Tomorrow's Menu BREAKFAST: Grapefruit, cer- Oltl News Story Relates Indian Battle VHKilNIA CITY, Mont. (UP) — With miming swiftness lln> couvsi of wi-Mevn empire 1ms bki-n way; only 65 years IIKO tlie pi' of whut wns then Ihc Tcnllon of Munlnnn wore cuviwd In i slniR6!i> with wily Chief Josopl ere;it Indlnn leader. "Tlii' Miullsonlnn." locul news pajwi 1 , icccntly published a htor from Its iilcs for Sc)>lrmbi<r. IDT vclntlnij events hi n buttle l/.'lwee tiCKips. aided, hy cttlwms, unrte comunml of General llo\vaul. wit the liullnns nenr dvmtis im-iulow The Indians attacked one tin .tforo sunrise, surprising: (ho on- imiumoiil. With & terrific volley jf vlilc lire, the Indians cut Hie fWlcs oft from their horses und iiipply wagons, and cscaix'd with i In i BO number o( horses mid miles. Evenlimlly lhr soldiers and cll- ,zens rallied inul defeated Iho Indians, nltliough not decisively. C'nsunltlos umoiii; the whiles wcra not numerous, slnco Iho In- ovcr-sliol their (nnjets h most cii.ws, nnil luiKO Invu rocks afforded sale vclrouls. Growth in School Costs Due to Increased Demands HAlflUSnUHCi. I'll. <U I') — !' Growth In si'lnio) cosls In I'onii- j sylvnnln Inrnely lire due to In- ' ck-niiiiiil for lilliU school! I'dnriilloiml IiieiUlles, nccortlhig 10 the State Department, ot I'uliHc Instruction. in 1WO Ihero ivcro 21,500 M>;h .school sliuli-iils enrolled In Ihc stain: 30 yr.irn later thu number | reached •.'!lii,;n2. junctions burden .that must be curried by this' secondary school. Thu . uneinploynicnt situation k making It henvicr than ever this year," Dr. Jninos Rule, head of tho blatc school system, said, GLOUCESTER, J 'M»is.T'«JP) -»^l'' Heprc5entat(ve''A. Piatt" Andrews,. of Massachusetts, ..Is Uierown«r-of an Alsntan I violin constructed of flff boxes and strung with horse- Iwlra. : : '• - '. .• .:'.•:•': TRAVEL BY BUS Lowest Kali's - Fastest Time - Jk'st Service from Hlythcville ...... " To Memphis - New Orleans -• liullas St." Louis - Kunsuis City Tickets Sold Everywhere' TWO SCHEDULES KACU WAV Una Lcuvcs— North Hound— 1:05 A. M. and 1:25 South Dnuml— 4:40 A, M,.nnd 6:45 !>r. Look Modern 1'iirlor Coachcf) far liie Nninc "EgyptJun" dull' I'Olt TICKETS AN1> INFORMATION ' llutel, I'lionc 7JIB Dent Service Station, I'hono 555 Egyptian Motot Lines, Inc. Hayi Society — Personal Miss Virginia Sunders honored henhouse guest. Miss Eileen Vou- geHof Cape Girardeau with a six \o'c!ock dinnar Tuesday eve- nin? l followed by bridge. Those piesuit were Mesdames Louie Largent ind Buddie Largent and Miss Jasyrm Sanders of Portageville, and Misses Sina Duggar, Margaret Hill, and Mildred Popham of this city and the honoree. 'Miss Mary Sue Rhodes, who is attendir.g the college division of the St. Agnes Academy at Memphis arrived here Thursday to attend the funeral of her grandfather. Sam A. Phillips, who died at Blytheville. Funeral services v.^re held Friday morning. Charles Settles of Stuttgart, Ark., was the guest of Mrs. Fannie White Friday. Mrs. A. O. Allen visited her parents. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Fowler of Cooler Thursday. Misses Allie Holt and Juanila Cranford visited Mr. and Mrs. T. T. r.fr.rtin jr., of Caruthcrsville Thursday morning. Miss Mae Hill entertained a few of her friends with a six o'clock dinner at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Steve Hill Thursday evening. Those present were Misses Mary Davis, Gencvie McDermott, MET}- Davis, Dorothy Dowel, June Sigler and Juanita Pebble. Frank Sliumacher and daughters, Alma and Margaret of Anna, III., spent the weekend hero visiting the formers brother, F. X. Schumacher. Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Hill and daughter, Rachel, attended the Iracral of Garland Osborn, which was held at Blytheville Thursday afternoon. Mr. Osborn was a former citizen of this city. Mrs. 13. D. Crow? has returned home from a visit in Memphis v.-ith her son. • .. . a Guaranteed 4,40-4.50/21 Dr.PaulF.McCutchen Dentist STEELE, MO. Phone 85 • • . ••*- >£-K ' • ' '•: -f. • ' '•?• tjfr/^ TJ f O T 1 rlllarltiol al thft |>rice of brcli • • T . .XT*. I^B . - - . • 4.40-4.50/11 Each In Fairs or.im.i-2 1 > *.- __ Chcv'.-l 19)5-28 $4.29 4.39 Ford _ __ Plymouth 5*1^ 5.40 Hulrk Studcbikcr 6.47 BILL WUNDERLICH'S MAIN SERVICE STATION Phone 711 Thanks to you, Mr. Jones, in your Ford ... To you, Mr. Smithr in. ' your Cadillac ... To you, Mr. Brown, in your Buick. To all of you, and every one of the 7,000,000 motorists whose friendly and loyal patronage has. swept Phillips 66 gasoline, to the front, in the race for outstanding position in sales, we are sincerely grateful. • The world's greatest laboratory for testing gasoline is th««ity pavement and the open road. The world's greatest testers M».th« experienced drivers of new cars and old. You, Mr. Motorist, and millions like you, are the practical,' work-a-day scientists whose judgment determines whether' a product caasures-up in quality and value. Phillips 66 ... the greater gasoline ... did not win your' favor with clever words, exaggerated claims, or InUyhoo.. You heard of Phillips 1 three big "FIRSTS." You were'open-\ minded enough to try a tankful. And the finer performance, the, dramatic difference which you actually felt in your motor—this Is, what convinced you that Phillips 66 high test, with Controlled Volatilityr at the price of low gravity gasoline, is the unsurpassed value in motor fuels. / ' After yoiur first trial tank£ul, you came back sor more. You told your friends about the. sweeter, quieter. operation . . . the' : sharp improvement in pick-up and get-away . . . the longer mile- , age".-,. the split-second starting on days oi freezing cold. In .tum,^ theca friends spread the good news about this greater gagolirte. And thus swiftly, Phillips develppod into such a ;»«n»ational success, that it is still the talk of the entire petroleum industry. 'We 11,000 members of tho Pliillips Organization appreciate, beyond'what "any'-words can say,'the priceless'.word-of-mouth. i .advertising which you have given our product. ,W» take this" oppoxtunity to assure "you that tho quality of Phillips 66 gasoline will continue to be ever high and ever constant—that 'at ibs" price' it will always '. offer • more . valua for the money—that its extra high test will not cost you a penny of extra •price, at any orange and black 66 shield., •\--ru Also Phillips 66 Ethyl at the regular price of Ethyl Gasoline UNIQUE A gasoline of U.'S. Motor grade at a competitive prico The world's finest oil for your motor a quart, J

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