The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 7, 1931 · Page 3
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April 7, 1931

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 7, 1931
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ESDAY, APRIL 7, 1931 BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PACK THREfc. Here's What Outstanding Heroes of World War Did Then and Are Doing Now nevica's Outstanding He-1 roes in "World Conflict! r ollow Pursuits of Peace BY ISEKYIi MIl.f.KR SEA Service Writer he hands of time are turned i •k H ysars and it is April li. 1- I •'our days ago. President Wilson i nt before Congress and in an j kess that will be remembered! long as history is read, asked j a resolution declaring that ai te of war existed between the j ited Slates and Germany. Now, I the accompaniment of the wild-1 scenes since the Civil War| 1 cheers that rocked the mas- e capitol dome, the rcsolut'.in a passed. America is in the war i«t. yorn the plows, the mills, tltf: mils, the stores, the factories, t offices, countless young men /quickly drawn from the peace- ( •at PU task tS that lies' ahead.^Long I AS THEY WERE THEN, AND AS THEY ARE NOW-IIere are some of the outstanding men who tVOOWIMi '.'.'I XOUK into sauce, hearts or celery, rye read, rhubarb tapioca pudding, Ilk, lea. DIN NEK—Broiled salmon slcaks, alloiXHl potatoes, dandelion greens, resh asparagus salad, canned xaches, chocolate sponge cake, illk, colltc. County Baptist Workers Attend Meeting Hare Addresses and devotional periods caturcd tho meeting of the MLss- sslypl County Baptist Workers association conference here yester- lay. Baptist ministers from all parts ot the county wen? present for the all day meeting oiid luncheon served by 'iomon of the church. The Rev. Alfred S.Harwell, host aslcr, discussed the ital.i work and another adrcss was given by (he Rev. C. E. Welch, pastor of the Osccola church. The Rev. Ralph Kurley, of Jone^boro college at Joiicibcro, conducted the morning devotional and In the afternon the Rev. J. L. Newsom, pastor of the Second church here, led the devotional on the theme "Five Conditions In Answering Prayer-" The next meeting wli be held nt Ihe Carml Baptist church, i A spider !s not an Insect. Spl- ilcrs liclons to, the class Arachnlda, which also Includes scorpions, mites and tlsks. es form in fiont of the rccruil- •stations. soon draftees en- iln for can>onmcnts by thousands. * • • foutteeu years • have passed that historic day. These |ung men who weul away to war older now, some of those who Ire not so young then arc get- fig gray. hvhere do some of the best Jiown hc^o:s of llhis conflict imd today ami how well have ley sifted bsck into peacetime Ih« cases of a few of them are Justrallvs. |Edd!cs Rickenbucker, who gave his career as a famous auto Seer to enlist and go to Prance the same ship with General Jrshiug, is now,.vice president of large airplane company with bices in New York. He became in erica's leading ace by shoot- |g down 2G enemy aircraft. |Scrgeant Alvin York, decorated Marshal Foch as America's! |eatest individual hero of the: War, is back on his farm e hills of East Tennessee, pi also promoting a school for ftc education of mountain girls pd boys. He won his medals by |s heroic action in the Argonns, killing 28 Germans and captur- g 132 others almost single- Jinded. I David S. Ingails, of Cleveland, now assistant secretary of the tvy for aeronautics. When the |ar '• broke he \vas an 18-year-old •eshman at Ya!e. He joined up lith the air service, brought pwn six enemy planes and on- plloon -in two monliis and thus I fecame America's youngest ace. (Sergeant Sam Woodfill, chosen General Pershing as America's p-eatcst war hero, was already old-time infantryman when the |ar started. He had joined the ny years before at IB. This .eran won his medals by silcnc- vvith. rifle asd revolver, a |erman machine gun that was lowing down his buddies. JFrom waiter to war hero is a |nj jump. but. Frank J. Bart ade it. He was 43 years old and laiting on tables on April 8, 1917. lut it wasn't long after that he jiped out a machine gun nest |ith; an automatic rifle and won lie Congressional Medal of Honor, J On and on runs the list oi leroic soldiers who came from all talks of life. 1 . ... J But what about Hie officers of ligh: command? For the most, (art..they were veteran soldiers. \ Qeneral Pershing, who became )^C' nan der-in-chie[ of the A. E. just wound up a campaign cam? from all walks of life to win fame in the World War, which America entered 14 years ago. Eddie Rickcnbacker, the e.x-auto nicer, who shot dov.n 20 enemy aircraft, to become the nation's foremost ace, is shown in the old picture above with his plane in France, and, below, as-he appears today as a New York business man. The others are Newton D. Baker, 1-resident Wilson's secretary of war, shown above on a visit to the front, and, below, as an attorney In Cleveland, O., loday; General Douglas MacArthur, now chief of staff of the U. S. army, and then n combat officer; General I'eishing, in Franco and at present; Sergeant Samuel J. Woodfill, as he appeared when Poshing chose him as the nation's greatest soldier, and as he looks now; Sergeant Alvin York, famous hero from Tennessee, being greeted upon his return from Europe by his a^cd mother nnd as he Appears today, still a farmer in the T ennessec hills. New York's Easter Sunday Fashion Parade SISTER MARY'S KITCHEN Though an-early sun-became somewhat dull by noon.-New York's Fifth Avenue was Its usual picture of- flowers'; and fashion'on:'Easter morning. Here you see the crov;ds which gathered in front of and across from St. •Patrick's Cathedral to watch; the' fashionable' : world entering or passins the centrally-located church'. Though some observers commented that the parade .was/ perhaps .less' ostentatious than during the past few ytars, flowers were in unusual abundance, and lent gaiety and brightness.•.to .the .scene.• ..;;•' - before getting his big chance in the big conflict. Brigadier General Frank T. Hines, who developed the organization that carried more than 2,OOo;oOO safely to Europe in 18 months, also came up from the! ranks. Now he is head of the U. S. Veterans' Bureau. Not all of the executives who played important roles in the war had army training. One of these men leaped into prominence in August, 1917, when Individual Winners In County Literary Contest Following are the individual win- tie: Mary Alice Stephens, Osceola, ntrs in th2 county literary meet and Pearl Neely, Nfanila. for schools with high school de- Science, 1 Rowland Anders, Lux- partments, held here Saturday, ora; 2 four tied for second: Mary which was won by the Manila Alice Hodges, Manila, Clarence school: Grice. Dell; Mildred Jarrett, Bur- Numbers, 1 Burdette team com- dell*, Claude Pipkin, Wilson, posed of Mary Fronctie, Marie] Arithmetic, 1 Claude Shaw. Wil- PmMnrwni' the 5 ToTlowing cable j Kconte, Billy Crook, Ellen Reb- son; 2 Ernest Giles, Manila; 3 two the War Department- I stok. Lowry Crook., and Gulrell tied for third place: Edna Cohyell Want best railroad man avail- Cook; Z Osccola team: Bob Bar-i Shawnee, and Bobby Hardin, Dell biers Gwyn Holland, Mary Virginia , Declamation, 1 Max' Hutchins ~ " ' S. Manila; 2 John Brine, Dell; 3 Shir- PANAMA" WAR-' DECLARATION On April 7, 1917, the 'day after the United States declared war against Germany. Dr.- Ramon Valdez, president of the Republic of Panama, signed a proclnmattpi committing Panama unreservedly to' Ihe assistance] of the United States In defense of the canal. The proclamation said In part "Our Indisputable duty in thi tremendous hour of history" is o BV SISTER MARY NKA Sen-ice Writer Fine cakes with fresh or canned ruils always make attractive deserts for early spring menus. Buter cakes of fine, even texture that melt In your mouth" are suitable while the weather is still cool anc oods may be chosen without thought of their heating calories. Black walnuts have a flavor al their own and, when added to n luffy cake, the result is sure, to iilease all who taste it. • . » Black (Walnut Cake One-third cup butter, f cup sugar 3 eggs, 1 3-4 cups flour. 3 tenspfon baking powder, ',<• teaspoon salt, pup milk. 1 cup chopped black wal nut meats, y teosjiooti vanilla. Beat butter with a wooden spoo until creamy and gradually beat t half the sugar. Beat until light. Si( flour once and measure. Sift four tablespoons Into butter mixture and sift two tablespoons over nuts. Add baking powder and salt to remaining flour and mix and sift three or four times. Beat flour well into but- er mixture and add yolks of eggs eaten until thick and lemon col- red. Add'flour and milk alternate- to mixture. Add nuts nnrt b;nt loroughly. Beat whites pi eggs un- il stiff and gradually beat in remaining salf cup of sugar. Fold int3 rst mixture nnd turn into an oiled nd floured tube cake pan. Bake orty-flve minutes in a moderate ven, 350 degrees F. A maple frosting adds the final ouch to this cake, but If maple yrup is not available brown sugar an be substituted. Maple Frosting One and one-fourth cups maple yrup, whites 2 eggs, 1 1-8 leaspcon until stiff, beating constantly us syrup Is added. Deal until trost- >g will hold its shape and spread hlckly on cake. • 4 * Chocolate Sponge Cake Six eggs. l"i cups sugar (fine rnnulated), 2 squares baking choc- slate, !v cup wnler, scant It tea- noon vanilla, 1 cup flour, few grain alt. Beat yolks of eggs until thick and lemon colored. Cook sugar, wa- er and chocolate, which has b shaved or grated together until they form a soil .ball in water or thi .hermometer registers 238 degree F. Cool slightly and slowly add to whites of eggs beaten until stiff with cream of lartar. Add vanilla, beaten egg yolks and flour sifted five times with salt. -Turn into an un-ollcd tube cake pan and bake for forty miimics in a slow oven— 350 degrees F. Decrease heat to 325 degree; F. and bake thirty minutes longer. NO f OOLW IF you've GOTT«W A GONE fEEUH* Dally Menu BREAKFAST— Shredded fresh pineapple, fish and rice hash; corn bread, milk, coffee. -V',.' '-, L UNO H EON—Still fed eggs in to- I General Douglas MacArthur, tow'chief of staff of the U. S. trmy, was serving as liaison Ifficer between the general staff \nd the press In 1917. He asHed i be transferred to field duty and |ecame chief of staff of the Rainow Division. They couldn't keep film away from the front lines. ]i'hcre he went over tile top nn- irmed to show the boys he was ailroad went When h retumed i keld, Manila; 2 two tied for sec- Wilson; 2 Robert Chiles, Osceola. in I9W he was the possessor of ond: Ruth F.drlngton, Oscepla, and] Girls' Voice, 1 Dorothy Vales, Osin 1»1J, nc «HS lilt: pv^Mul " | „„_, T, ,„.>„ ronla- T Hn- VrlUV, •\fllll™.* tVil cream of tartar. Stir cream of tartar into syrup and cook until it forms a firm bal when tested In cold water or the candy thermometer registers 252 degrees F. Remove from fire and. pain slowly into the whites o( eggs beat Lining to go with them. Twice le was wounded. 1 Major General Smedley D. Butler. "Old Gimlet Eye" of the narincs, was military governor of Haiti. Ke obialntd a leave of ab- ;cnce. returned home and per- iuadcd the powers that be to send ilm to France, where he distinguished himself as commander of |he debarkation camp at Brest. Outbreak of hostilities found .lajor General Robert Lee Bullard In charge of nn 0. T. C. In Arkan- las. He was off to France on the Krst contingent in June. 1917. to become one of the outstanding officers In the war. the title ol brigadier general, of. Lucile Fordren. Burdette. D S. C. and several foreign cita-l Silent Reading, 1 Ethel Bricsey. tions Osceola; 2 Lorine McMastcrs, Ma- Another such was Charles G. nlla; 3 two tied for third: Alton Dawes. who left the, presidency of Barker, Burdette. and Sara Lsuise Brown, Shawnee. Language. 1 Two tied for firse: Annabel Broussarcl, Osceola, an3 ;lara Grace Fox. Manila; 3 Betty Jane Easley. Yarcro. Health. 1 Helen Armstrong. Dell; 2 three tied for second: Paul Abbott. Armorel, Nina Rogers, Luxora. and D;vcrlon Clayton. Wilson. Spelling. 1 Thelma Koontze, Osceola; 2 Kalherine Tiplon, Manib; 3 Doris Anderson, Arir.orel. Geography, I Billie King. Manila; 2 Marion Cramer, Osceola; 3 Pauline Helburn. Yarbro. Oral Reading. I Helen Anl:rs. a Chicago trust company for a colonel's commission. Dawes got excellent results in building railroads and sending- provisions up front, and soon became a general. He was later vice president and is now America's ambassador to England. Newton D. Baker got his training as a lawyer 1 and mayor of Cleveland, but he had been in Washington us Wilson's secretary of war long before America entered the conflict. So had Secretary of the Navy Josephus Daniels, a newspaperman. Many other names of men from all walks of life could be added to the list of those to whom war bronght the spotlight of fame, For. ns Junius said: "The gentle I brought the spotlight of fame. ceola; 2 tie: Edith Milllcan, Wilson, Hazel Holt, Shawnee, Reading, 1 Almeda Berry, Manila; 2 Ruth Goldberg. Osceola; 3 tie: Thelma Pickett, Yarbro, Jean Moore. Wilson. Chorus, 1 Wilson, .2 Osccola, 3 Lux ora. The schools at Osccola, Wilson, Shawnee, Manila. Armorel, Dell, Burdette, Yarbro. Whitton, Gosnell and Luxora' took part In this annual meet. Some of the winn;rs from the high schools will also en- •ier the northeast Arkansas district meet at Joncsboro in two weeks. emphatic co-operation to th United States against enemies who execute or attempt to execute hostile acts against the territory of the canal, or in any manner affect or tend to affect the common interests." ft was announced that the German residents in Panama would be interned if they gave any evidence of being involved in plots. The Cuban Congress on this day also passed a declaration of war against Germany without a single dissenting vote. ou ife-thievin E inafiervtorchfroinCupid'abOTt' — that's Luxora; 2 Edna Posey. Yarbro; 3 have been found- among the many Boy Saves Small Brother TUCSON, Ariz. (UP)—Joseph , - i, , Thomas jr., nine, has a deserved TO^^iro-KSLot rCPUtaUO " ^ U5l " g WS head ln Abraham 1 Lincoln, "Amos" o! radio fame, white, fluffy eats and hens Bobbie Wilks, Osccola. water, moss and picture agates Recitation. 1 Anita Cowan, Ma- along the Lincoln county beach nila; 2 Victoria Jones. Yarbro: 3 agate beds. The likeness of Lin- Lola. Mac Haj-key. Burdeite. i coin was noted by Mrs. C. G. An- School Chorus, 1 Osceola, '- Ma- drews in an agate she found on Major General Charles P. Sum-j on the surface neglected and ur.- hierall, who retired recently as i moved. It is only the tempest thief of staff, was in charge of the | that lifts him from his place." nllltia 'bureau when war broke- but and In (Ills capacity accom- nicd Pershing to tl e front Arizcna Hen Lays Record Fg? MESA. Arizona. (UP) — Somc- General James G. Har-ione forgot to tell a Rhode Island who organized the S. O. S. hen belonging to Rosel Cooley of Supply) in France, ...ns one of the army officers who tlimbed to the top without benefit tof West Point. His first job was about curtailment during business depression so. Ignoring general human practice, she laid an egg six nnd Ihrce-qunmrs inches in clr- doing kitchen iwlicc. and he saw ctimferencc and nine and one-half nany long years of hard service i inches long. nila. 3 Armorel. Section II. Grades 7-11 History. 1 Billy Fox. Manila; 2 Latham Stacy, Dell; 3 Louise Hale, Osccola. Geography, 1 Jettie Driver, Osceola; 2 three tied tor second: Henry B. Quails, Yarbro, Hay Moore. Manila, Dukie Speck, Shawnee. Spelling. 1 Leonard Hodges, Manila; 2 Beatrice Rose. Osccola; 3 Lourcna Wilson, Yarbro. Health, I Nina McFYilridgc, Shawnee; 3 Mildred Ooff, Blirdettci 3 the birthday anniversary of the emancipator. Barber Hayes of Nye Creek found "Amos" in an agate. 's how Orpha thol into my hungry, adolescent heart — the very first night \re metl We were married — insinelyliappy — «t fir»(. My firit job — bank me»- lenger — fifteen dollars. Orpha flared up — I looked for more money — in a factory — struggling to meet her tlehti. Then I hurt my hand — infection "I never saw their equal." Yank -i«'d off. Orpha hid to work->he corns right out by the roots and sulked— grew nasty— iliycd out never a pain or sting. It's a Joy nights. Jealousy turgcd in my heart. Corns Come Out Without a Murmur; I'ain Gone At Once—Guaranteed. WAFERS THIN AS PAPER SHOES DON'T HURT end i it ibe hangman's noose? "Vo, muitreadANDTHBY THOUGHT IT WAS l.OVE—the trae life slory of • lovc-crftzed youth who rode' through tbc bitter depths of despair on the wings of his bullerBy wife. Read AND THEY THOUGHT IT WAS LOVE ind neorly a score of other astounding real-life ftorin and special fealures — all in May TRUE STORY. Get your copy- read it today! to stick an 'O-Joy Corn Wafer' on a tender, achy corn. Av.-ay goes pain immediately and then later out comes callous, corn, roots and all Slip shoss light on—they won't hurt. O-Joy Corn Wafers are thin as paper. Step using ugly burning acids and dougruiul plas- What a ghastly mistake—ail this. That fateful night—Orpha gone — but where? Separation—divorce — murder—FREEDOM —toyed in my soul. At dawn—home she came —with another roan. I snarled— reputation for using his head in burning: acids and doughnut pUs- ]( ^ throat-Orpha threw emergencies. His five-year-old bro- ters. Thousands of people tortured I ' . ._„„.„.,„,,, thor fell in a pool of water and with corns have Joyfully praised «r«ir tt me-I swung around- pool Joe, although unable to pull the boy out, held his head above the water line until assistance arrived. O-Joy Wafers. Results absolutely- guaranteed. Six cents. wafers for 10 -Adv. 2 PHOENIX. Arizona, (UP) — From coast-lo-coast, where drifters gather, regret is voiced because "Hoboes Paradise" ot Phoenix Is no more. Ths place, a 10 foot room located on stilts In the center of the stockyards here was used by hoboes as a lodging place for years but recently It was destroyed by a cigaret fire. Dr.PaulF.McCutchen Dentist STEELE, MO. Phone 85 jnd . .. Into what terrible tangle did (he mad infatuation of youth knot the lives of this headstrong boy and fickle girl? Did it end in divorce— only to release Orpha from the ucred duty she shirked — betrayed? Or did thtt heart-crushed ltd end it all in * bloody murder—• road thtt dips into the villey of hell and TV the Liitt*crs-i* on tke TRUE STORY Radio Hour Tht lollowieii Koriei from (he ,M*r itiae of TRUE STORV Mi(*iiie wiH be broidcitt ihii mouth in (be THUR 5TORV Hour n&iclt tofi on <H* itr rack FriJty nilKi •( 9 o'clock K-iJeri Tir»«; So'clock Orrtr.itTirsr, Colon- bixBroKiciitiftf S>iina. The Mother Who Couldn't Say "No!" What I Did for Love She Loved a Bad \f an And They Thought It Was Love The M»rTKUF. STOxr LI BOW on the otwidiodi tod br IcttiiiyuiwcopT"' oaee mil t etxini| in i<Jvs«c '. l b# nom* to be broidci*!. J-OBI- en-iy**"* of tbc boar will be (re*tly .oCTCtted. T IN M X\ f^ . me -Story .H r rono «HKRVAH< MV.V/IM* v»i »••'•>

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