The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 21, 1932 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 21, 1932
Page 5
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JMOXDAY, NOVEMBER' 21, 1932 f ARK.> (!0 T J!>!EP. NEW? IE EMI H as Demonstrated He As New York Labor Commissioner. Ability Woman Seen as Roosevelt's Choice for Cabinet Position By NEA Service NEW YORK.—If persistent rumors have meaning, it is a woman -Prances Perkins—who long has teen Governor Franklin D. Roosevelt's choice for Secretary of Labor. No woman yet has held a prcEiden- lial cabinet post, in this country. Miss Perkins is now New Ycrk Stale Commissioner of Labor, the first and only woman to hold a state cabinet job in the country. She was appointed to it by Govjr nor Rooseveli in 1929. She has been identified wlih industrial welfare work since 1910, when she took hsr first public position—Secretary of the Consumers' League—and has held innumerable important positions in the industrial welfare field. She's Not the Driving Type Miss Perkins is 50, a quiet, pleasant calm. woman rather slight in build, with arresting brown eyes, a lovely rich voice and wavy black hair that is lightened now by a few silver strands. She has a soft, motherly quality about her that many driving, successful women lack. She epitomizes the old phrase, "ft womanly woman." . . At work in her offices, she can • keep a couple of secretaries busy, answers two phones and jot.down a few mcmos simultaneously, so clear-headed and efficient is she.-It is only when she appears before a board of manufacturers or pleads for some safety or welfare measure for workers that she becomes n veritable firebrand of convincin oratory, a whirlwind of facts, figures and excellent arguments. She is intensely human in her work. The 1800 workers under her are real individual persons to'Miss Perkins, not just cogs. She Invariably dresses in dark, Inconspicuous clothes, and always wears a little brown hat that Is anything but the last -word in style When one wears out she has another one-made, without having to go to the shop and try it on. So her .headgear varies Wile In de- tiga from year to year, when she Albany on her present job every; one laughingly said: "There's another brown hat in Albany these days." As accompaniment to th< brown.hat in winter. Miss Perkih. always wears a very small'fu piece. • . • • . ' -Miss Perkins is as efficient aBou her home as her office. She is mar rkdto Paul Wilson and they have cte daughter, Suzanne, now' in.-her middle teens. - Miss-Perkins was educated at Sit. Kolyoke, the University of Pennsylvania and Columbia. She has taught sociology at Adelphi Collsge, has served on at least one dozen of • the most important industrial and welfare boards in New York State, and been Executive Director of the Commission of Safety. N-3w York; Director of Investigations, New York state Factory Commis- £:cn; Commissioner. New York Slate Industrial Com mi jsion; member ot the state Industrial Board since 1923; and member of the N;v York state Industrial Commission since 1929. She also has been Director of many public organizations, including the American Child Hygiene Association; the New York Child Labor Commission; the American Public Health Association and the Maternity Center Associa- hot mixture and color red. Allow to cool and when starting to ihlck- I en add nut incuts nnd raisins. Pour into pan (size about. 8x4) thai has been rlnscil In cold water, rind allow to cool until thick »nd flrm. With a wet, sharp knife, loosen edges of pan, turn out on board lightly covered with ixjwdci'cd sugar. Cut In cubes and roll in powdered sugar. Asks $300,000 for His "Chattel Wife" 2 level lablespoonfiils gclnUno 1-2 cup cold water 7-ciips sugar 3-4 cup boiling water 1-2 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon vanilla i Soak the gelatine in cold water about live miniiles. Roll sugar and boiling wntcr logetlwr mitll' syrup leUs thread singe. Add softened gelatine nnd let stand until parti ally cooled; then add snlt uml flavoring, llent until mixture becomes thick, fluffy Mid cold. Pour Into pans (about 8x4) thlcklv covered wilh powdered sugar, having e mixture one Inch In depth. «l stand in a cool place until loroughly chilled. With a wet, larp knife, loosen mound edges pan and (urn out on bonrd ililly covered with powdered igar. Fruit Juices In place of nt of the water, or nuts, choco- te, or candled fruits, chopped ay be added—or Ihc plan ones oiled In yratcil cocoamm before g sugared, nates stuffed wltli ils confection arc delicious. FRANCES PERKINS Here Are Some/Recipes for Home Made Holiday Candle BY CORA LEE COLEMAN Home Demonstration Agent As the holiday season comes around one thinks of home made candy, of nuts, raisins and popcorn, as well as cakes, pies and turkey with the dressing. Fojlow- ing are some • tesetd -recipes: tlon. RACINE, Wis. (UP) — Reports that a body was floating in a river 1-ere caused activity in the river icscue squad and collection of i crowd of horrified spectators or Fourth Sticct bridge. A grappling hook revealed ' instead a watcr- cc-aked dummy. Wins Ex-Prince removing from • flrc until the - mix ture is cool. When cool beat with woode spoon or paddle until it begins t thicken, add nuts and vanilla an finish boating until thick enoug to spread in a pan. Cut in square when cool. Toffee 2 cups light brown sugar '4 teaspoons vinegar 1-r =up 'butter or margarin . 1-2 cup seedless raisins Heat sugar, butter or'marjjari and vinegar over a very modera Fondant 2 cups. granulated i sugar 3-4 cup boiling water l-8'.tcaspoon^crearii of tarter or 1 Jablespoon: of. vinegar 1-8 -teaspoon . salt i-2 teaspoon-vanila Put. the/sugar, water,- cream of I fire, stir "until the sugar dissolve arter or vinegar, and sa'lt into-n . then toil without stirring un saucepan over a hot fire, Stir.conr j the sirup forms a hard ball wht stantly ".until, but not after .the tried in cold water. Pour careful >ugar has dissolved. Do cot splash he sirup. Remove the spoon and do not use it again after the sirup boils. Remove the sugar crystals around 'the, edge of the pan with dampened brush or wet cloth. Let the sirup boil'until it forms a. soft ball when dropped into cold water. Add the vanila without stirring. Pour the' sirup in a thin sheet onto a chilled platter so it I cool quickly. Do not scrape out the sauce pan. When the sirup is cool, work it with the palms ot the hands in the 'same way as bread dough until it is smooth. Place the fondant in an earthenware or glass dish and cover with a damp cloth. After about 24 hours the fondant k ready to mold. Fondant made in this way keep for montlis in a cold place if covered with a moist cloth or stored in a tightly covered jar. Nat Brittle 2 cups granulated sugar 1-4 teaspoon salt 1-4 teaspoon soda 1 teaspoon vanilla 2 cups nuts Heat the sugar gradually in a clean smooth skillet. Stir constantly witlr the bowl of the spnon until a golden sirup is formed. Remove from the fire and stir in quickly the salt, soria an vanilla. Pour the sirup over a layer of nuts Enfinem Wttck HARB13BOHO, Pa (UP)-Penn- sylvanla tilfhw»jr «ntlM«ri ate watching closely. the i*»u|U of. an experiment In ro«d comtruc- llon, the revival ot the "Hu«*)» pavement" developed bifprt Mini- forced concrete hlghwiyt ,becapje perfected. A mile of pavement . in Northampton county was chow n for the experiment in- an effort to develop a low -cost ro»d requiring leu surface treatment than the comparatively low cost water-bound m»c- adam. , . . * 1 The approximate cost of laying X! mile ol "cement-bound" pave- ent was 95 cents per square yard ' surface, and tire Job was com- leted lu seven days, in a crack cold, Miss Isabel Nellson, above, Chicago heiress, h«s.announce:l hsr engagement to count Von Ostheim the'former. Prince Herman of Saxe- Walmar," Germany, Her father Francis NelUai,. now * Chicago usldent, Is a former msmuer of thi British Parliament. • greased pan. When into small pieces. ' Dried Fruit Ball s Almost any combination of dried fruits, with or without nuts, may be used. The following were found to go tojrsther particularly well: apricots, pears, and nuts; figs, dates, and nuts: peaches, apples, and nuts; raisins without seeds apricots and-figs. Date I.oaf 3 cups granulated sugar 1 cup sweet milk 1-2 teaspoon cream of tavtcr 2 tablespoons butter 1 package dates 1-2 cup pecans Wash and stone dates and cut n small pieces with scissors. Boll he sugar, milk and cream of tav- cr together until It forms a soft ball, stirring occasionally to prevent burning. Add butter and dates and beat until the dates arc well mixed, then add mils. Continue beating until it too thick o slir. Turn out on a damp towel, roll up in a towel and let stand until hard enough to cut. Fudge 2 cups sugar 1-2 cup' milk 1 i-2 cake bitter chocolate 2 tablespoons butter 1-2 cup nut meats • 1 teaspoon vanilla 1-4 teaspoon crearn of.tarter Cook together, the . sugar, • mill and cream of'tarter: When suga Is dissolved, add chocolate until I forms a soft ball In cold, water Then remove from fire and butter on- top, -Do not stir »fte around and over the raisins whi have been arranged in rows in greased pans.- When co!d, cut iu squares. Toil-corn Balls 2 quarts freshly popped corn 2 cups nut kernels 1 1-2 cups susar 1 cup water 2 tablespoons vinegar 1-2 teaspoon salt 1 teaspcon vanilla Boil the sugar, water, vinegar, and _salt, until the sirup hardens when dipped into cold water. Add the vanila, nnd pour whib hot over the popcorn and nuts and mix ' well. When cool enough to handle, grease the hands and form into balls, or place iwp corn in n deep layer in a greased pan and cut in oblong pieces. When cold wrap in waxed paper. If desired, 2 squares of unsweetened chocolate may be added to the sjrup for variety. Candied Apples 1 cup sugar 1 cup hon°y 1-2 cup water 1-4 teaspoon salt 3 tart, firm apples Bon togelht-i the sugar, honey, water, and salt for a few minutes. Wash, core, and pare the apples, cut into half-moon shaped pieces about half an inch thick, New Liberty Mrs. R. L. Marshall is 111 at her cine with ercslpclas. There was n. Iarg3 crowd at sing- is Sunday afternoon. Mr, Wilson rom Henderson, Temv, ,wlio .Is caching music at Caruthersvllle, ilo., and several others from Mls- ouu were guests. Mr. and Mrs. K. E. Oftllop of iiixora were Sunday giicsls of Mr. nd Mrs. Homer Spraybcrry. Mrs. I. I,. May and mother, Mrs. Prank Wheat, were hostesses to n >lrthday dinner for Mis. May's msband Sunday. Mrs. Logan and Mrs. Howard rom Blyihevlllc were guests of Mrs. Howard White Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Wrcnn, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Wrcnn, who have been visiting Mr. and Mrs: P. B. Jan-alt returned to their homes at Nashville and Dickson, Tenn., Sunday. Mrs. Bill Mldlcy of Osceola, visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Lloyd, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Marshall of Poplarville, Miss., arrived Monday to be at the bedside of Mr. Marshall's mother, Mrs. R. L. Marshall. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Lutes announce the birth of a daughter Friday. Me^dames Hunter Crook, P. B. Jarratt and J. W. Epperson attended P. T. A. at Blythe.Ytlle high school Tuesday afternoon. Across this home circle hns been drawn one. ol the most ninruing triangles of modern limes. James f5. Clark of Ml. Kls'co, N. Y., Is sho\ui with his wife, Mis. Dorothy Funk Clark, nnd their two children, Jane, 0, nnd Jmlllh, 0. Clnrk claims his wife's nirecllun.i were won by Normim W. Ilnirls Chicago banker, who promised to ctire for Mrs. CMrk after her divorce, mid to pay Clnrk $500 a ijonlh for life "for goods nnd chattels received.". It all came out w'nen Chirk sued Harris in Chl- Ci>i;o for SUOO.OOO. which he told the court was <l|i« him uiuler Ihu "clmttel" agreement. Ilnirls denied existence of any contract. Clnrk further Introduced n mirporletl loiter Irom Harris n which Harris Indicated he l>ad iml $200,000 in iruit for Clnrk's children nnd hod made n will li which Mrs. Clink became his hell 1 , specifically disinheriting Hairls 1 own wife. Judge Cuvcrlj . . —^ _--.-- - f Gray-haired veteran Jurist who presided at the Lcopold-Loeb Irlnl, onco left the courtroom niur muring "Tsk, Isk. (ski This is n terrible thlnyl" Clnrk says he ciuiyhL Mauls In ' the Clark horn Kith his wife,, and Harris' lawyer berufcd Cl.vvk us '•« procure him Ihc price of his cuckoldry." lie claimed ."shivered among lib pajamas," and nsfccd that the suit tie Ilirown out because it was "ugalust pub lie policy, against, the Interests oi society In general, nnd corrupt," complacent cuckold. ...asking Ihls court t Clnrk "tlroi-c n hnvd deal" " Pastor Preaches In Three Languages FORT WORTH, Tex. (UP)— Mrs. Elsie Peters, pastor ot the First Full Gospel Church for the dciif in Los Angeles, preached n sermon here In three languages. The deaf In Hie congregation interpreted her sermon from her fingers. Those who were dc:if, but could not tend Ihc sign lungucig "llstontd" through their ability read her lips. At the fitvmo .tin slic preached to n denf mid bill convert by touching bin Imil with her • finger lips. •arge Ballots Staff Ballet Boxes FORT WORTH, Tcxos. (UP) — 3nllot boxes were really "stuffed" t many Texns polling places Nov. because of the unusual size of the alloU.. : Tun-ant county's ballot measured 7 by 20 Inches. Digger slots were nt Into tire boxes In order to ac- .oinmodntc them, The "billboard ballots" required wider tables >nd vrlllng shelves than ever used Wt- 010 In Tom Green county. Other counties ordered R complete change of vollng equipment to facilitate •ollng. and counting. j 'AT THE FIRST SNEEZE if Doctors Give Creosote For Dangerous Coughs For many yours OUT best doctors have prescrilxxl creosote in. some form for coughs, colds and Lronchitis/knoiving bow dangerous Jt is lo let luembang on. CTComuhion ivilli crcojolc and six oilier higlily inijwrlanl medicinal elements, quickly and effectively stops all coughs ami colds that tXhcnvJM might lead to serious I rouble. • , Creomulskm is powerful In Ine treatment of all colds an'd coughs no matter how long standing, yet it 1ft absolutely ImrmlcjsandisJjIoa&anlaiKltasy to take. Your oivn druggist guarantees Creo- mulsion by refunding your money if you are not relieved after taking Creomul- sion as directed. Bevraro the coiipti or cold that hangs on. Always keep Crco- mulsion on hand for instant UK. (adv.) YOU GET YOU ¥ANT from COURIER NEWS WANT ADS . CUT YOUR TRAVEL COSTS drop into tho sirup, and cook rapidly until the apples arc transparent and practically the sirup lisorbefl. Place on waxed-paper 1 dry. Taffy 2 cups sugar l cup brown sugar 1 1-2 cups water 4 tablespoons melted butter or margarin *. tabtes|xx>ns vinegar Pinch of soda Put the sugar, molnsros. water, nd vinegar in n heavy saucepan, itir until the sugar has dissolved n^ boll without stirring until It orms a hard ball "when dropped n cold water. Remove from the Ire, add the butter or margarin. nd soda. Stir until mi,xcd and wur into n grcas:d shallow pan. Vhen cold pull until the taffy is i light golden color. When finlsli- d, cut into small pieces and wrap n waxed paper. The candy will •emain chcwey if kept In a refrigerator. Turkish Delight 2 -level tablespoons gelatine 1-2 cup cold water ' 2 cups sugar 1-2 cup boiling water 1-4 cup orange juice 2 tablespoon fills lemon juice 1-2 cup chopped nut meats 1-2 cup raisins Red coloring 1-4 teaspoonful salt Soak gelatine in cold water about flve minutes. Heat sugar salt and boiling water' to • boiling point. Add Softened gelatine an< boll slowly • for 20 minute*. Adc orange Juice and lemon Juice t SAVE TIME AND MONEY Do yom Thinkspivinj! jnd Holiday traveling ihis year by bus. The name Greyhound on your ticket and on your bus guarantees i safe CTJoyablc economical trip '... anywhere !n America. SAMPU ROUND-TRIPS MEMPHIS S 3.33 CAPE GIKAKDEAU .. ISO FARMINGTON 7.15 VICKSIUJRG 10.SO NEW ORLEANS 16.80_ C.OR1NTH ...., 7.45 rULASKI W.SO CHICAGO 15.60 UNION BUS DEI'OT 2nd & Ash Streets. Phone 600 GREYHOUND Read Courier Newi Want Ads, i household PARTMENTS.. help ... used cars... radios ... and hundreds of-other^everyday requirements. A tre-, mendous popular-market for both buyer and seller. And botli buyer and seller prof it too, because the cost of inserting a want-ad >in the Courier News is so small Phone 306• and-ibur -ad-taker will help you.

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