The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 18, 1932 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 18, 1932
Page 2
Start Free Trial

BLYTSffiyiLLg._(A8K.) COURIER NEWS Society Calendar The Rfvlv seml-nk»thly meet- lac at Ut bsttrri SUr is being held'at the lull tt 7:30 P. M. : Mn. j. Nttl G««M1. U enter- Uintof the Young Matrons Bridge club. The New U •jnec!- Ing with Mrs. Thiirman demons. Officers ot the Woman's Missionary Society. 01 the First Metho- ditt cbuich • wUl go to Joncsboro for the officers' training school of the Jonesboro district. "The -L»ng« P. T. A. Is ranting it 3: JO o'clock. Wetianday The Delphian cliapter U meeting at the Hotel Noble at 9 o'clock with Mrs. L. N. Mathls as leader. Mn. E. C. P&tton is having the Wednesday Bridge club. Mrs. Carrol Bltltemore is having the New Wednesday Bridge club. The Jewish Ladles Aid is meeting In Osceola with Mesdaracs A. Weln- bcrg, M. Rubensteln and M. Silverfield hostesses at the WJliiberg . home. The Central Ward P. T. A. Is meeting In Miss Swill's room at 3 p.m. Thanday Members of the' local Masonic chapter and their wives'and members of the Eastern Star will have a party' at the hall. • Mrs, L. Griffln Eckle is hostess to the Matlne* BMage club. The Thursday Luncheon club is meeting with Mrs. Otto Kochtitz- *y- Mrs. B. A. Lynch is having the Mid-Week Bridge club. Mrs. Charles P. Wood is entcrtals- ing the Thursday Rook club. Mark Drtultr and Jean Uefeholt....chalk Dp a triumph In "Emma." BY DAN THOMAS NEA Service Writtr HOLLYWOOD, Col, — If variety really Is tho spice of life, tills week's film offerings arc a spicy ot, running from Marie Dres- :ler's "Emma" through Edward Announcement has been made ot the engagement. of Miss Virginia D»vls, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. T. Wils Davis of Memphis, • and Mr. John Krenkle Lawo, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leopold Sturgls I«wo, also of that city. ' Miss Davis, WHO lived in this city lor » number of years, attended South western University at Memphis where she became a member of the Kappa Delta sorority. Mr. Lawo is a graduate of the Georgia School ol Technology and is a member o! the Sigma Phi EpsUon fraternity. He U associated In business with his lather. •The wedding'Is to take plate In o get 'his money, played by Richard did as fine is we ever have seen. Dub-Rkhardscn. The marriage of Miss Geraldine Richardson and Mr. Carl Davis occurred Saturday afternoon at the tiome of Mr. and Mrs, Murry Daniels, 128 Cherry street. Justice Oscar Alexander said the ring ceremony at five o'clock. After a brief honeymoon to Mem- pills Mr. Davis and his bride arc now at home with Mrs. C. L. Freeman on West Ash street. Mrs. Davis, who is the attractive daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. B. race for acting Richardson of this city, his lived Barbara Kent, here for the past ten years, having George Meeker moved to this city from Humboldt. Tenn. Since that time she has been employed at several business houses and is now connected with the McAdams Beauty shop. The bridegroom, who came here from Black Rock. Ark., is a graduate of tlse Imbodcn, Ark., high Khool. He Is the son of Mrs. J. H. Davis of Black Rock. Since residing in Blytheville he has been connected with the Courier News. SMI Bora. i Announcements have been received here of the birth of a son lo Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Fonncr of Lima, Ohio. Before her marrlag. Mrs. Ponher was Miss Sel.-na Shlde of this city. The baby, who weiglis eight pounds, ivas bsrn Wednesday. Jan. 13th. He has been named Vrami L. Former. .."... ~ * * •' Ct»k Has Night .Farty. Members of the New Wednesday Bridge Club had their husbands at a bridge party Friday evening which was the first of a scries of such affairs held monthly. Mrs. C. W. Garrigan and Mrs. P. B. Joyner were hostesses at the Joyner home. In thc card games Mr. anrt Mrs. Dixie Crawford won the prizes with Mrs. Crawford receiving a sport handkerchief and sox went to Mr. Crawford. - Chicken salad, hot rolls, date toaf and coffee was served to the IS present. Marie Dressier Magnificent in Title Role of "Emma" Honorable Mr. comedy Robinson Is seen Iti n role tliat f s entirely different than anything lie has done on the screen before. Using very little make-up. Robinson looks far'more Chinese than most of (h<; other players In the standard Chinese make-ups. And Ills acting is perfect, being tlic only outstnnci- Inj feature of the picture. Thc story, luld In Son Francisco's Chinatown, is (hat of an official long hatchet man who Is forced to kill his best friend because- of a long war. First, however, ho promlcs to care for the man's young daughter, marry her when she becomes of age and bring her nothing but happiness. Lorettu Young does a good job of portraying the daughter and Leslie Fenton also Is good us the Chinese gunman with whom slie falls In love. Tile film as a whole is Interesting because of Robinson's decidedly neic characterization. However, a great many Robinson wans will be disappointed as this picture lacks the action that has'been such an Important factor In his last three successes. H Is slow moving thicughout, .with only occasional bursts of the dynamic Robinson the public has grown to know, • • • A fast moving and hilarious comedy is the best description we can offer for, "Ladles of Ihe Jury." . This Is a story of nlmt transpires Miss Dressier plays the vole of j in a jury room. The story itself is .lie housekeeper, with Hersholt, as' pretty thin. But there arc plenty Inventor, 'tunning her n c!oso|of gags that will give you an hour Robinson's "The, Wong" lo the breezy 'Ladies of the Jury." . "Emma" easily is tlie outstaliU- ng picture of this group, largely jecause of the magnlflclent pcr- 'ormancfs of Miss IJressler and Jion Hertbolt. If tlie MoUon Plc- ure Academy of Arts and Sciences vt>!es on merit nlone, Ignoring the "acl that Miss Dressier won Its award as (he best actress of 1931, her work In "Emma" will coma very close to winning this distinction lor her again in 1932. 'Emma" is the story of a housekeeper who really has been :i nother to the four children since ;hey were babies. After til ot them have grown up her employer, .a wealthy/inventor, persuadei her tc •nnriy him. H e diss shortly aftnr- vards, leaving all of his money to ils wife. Angered by this act, three ol the children accuse her of liav- ng murdered their.father in or >er The four tli, CromWfll. killed'when he tries to fly-through a raging storm in order to" reach he courtroom in time to help'the iged housekeeper. honors. Cromwell, j ot Myrna T - ' portray Loy. and -, the four children, none of .whom hns'much -o do. Oii e who did have plenty lo hearty laughing if lauglis are what you want. Edna May Oliver, who sprang into sudden fame for her comedy In "CIninrron," has thc leading role Jo, however, was Clarence Brown, j with Hoscoc Ales, the • -.... *tvji.uv *i**.o, MIC stuttering job of directing comedian.-. And what a team they As the lending character In "T'no Honorable Mr. Wong." sdward should go far. make! The picture nlso brings to the screen for the first lime Jill Esmond, young English aclrcss, who SISTER MARTS KITCHEN I1V SISTER MAKV Although the Irittcr lias lost! some of ils prestige .is n sep- of the deep fat. The correct temperature is 370 degrees Fiihr:M- cluring the cooking proco:5. arfil e ccuvsc or entree in the din-I The- fat should be heated lo H95 ncr menu, tile fruit fritter is wel- degrees P. when the bailer is drop- corned as a dessert and tlie fritter pe<| into it, for Hie cold food lotv- of meat or vegetable as a ninin|crs llio temperature. If the bread dish In Ihe !,uppcr or luncheon test is used, thc lat should be hot menu, enough lo brown an inch culx: ot Fritters nlso provide an attrac- bread in Co seconds. Increase heat ive anrt easy way lo use up left- jslishtly ns fond Is ndrtc;! to pro- Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Roy, of Hem- phis, attended to business n«e"S«t- tirclay. • '•- , ; .- .' Bruce Barium, who Is in' Marked Tree for the winter, spent' yestar- liiy hsre with his parents,- Mr. a4id Mrs. George W. Barhim. He was accompanied to Marked Tree by hie daughter, Shirley June, - who has iccn spending the fall arid winter vlth her grandparents. '. Russell Phillips, ;accompinled. by ils daughter Betty, Vis. Oeorge R. Snllioim and granddaughter, Miss Patty Moore, of Rldgetop, Tenn., spent yesterday ' In Memphis with Mrs. Phillips anct infant eon who re at the Baptist hospital. Mr. and Mrs. S. c. Yarbrough, who have been In the west fcr Iso years, are now at home In the Wood ipartmenls on Dougan avenue. Mr. Yarbroiigli Is a planter at Dell Mrs. Charles P. Wood, spent tlie week-end in CaruthersvllJe with relatives. • • Mr. and Mrs. P. o. Relchel »hd family will go to Marion, Intl.; the last of the week where they will make their home. They have resided h«re for the past two ye»rj • Mrs. Catherine Reichel of Shawano, Wis., who has been Vlsitlwr Mr and Mrs. p. o. Relcri«l. wWleaVe tomorrow for Vero Beach, Fla,/to spend the winter,, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Leech returned last night from a. week's st'av away from the elty. Mr. Leech was at French Lick and Indianapolis Ind, and Mrs. Leech in Paducah! ,," rs - *• N - Hunt spent Frlda'y 'in Memphis, . - • - . Mrs. Joe Reedy, Emmett Rubie and J. H. Crittenden of Osceola were visitors in the city yesterday Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Whitworth had as their guests yesterday: Mr and Mrs. Eric Fletcher and children of Bassett: " - -Mi'lV; Miss Ruth Wnllworth phls for seyeral.days st sister ..and family.. - ., , C W. Beale and daughter, Mrs Jacfc Shaeffer of Little Rock arc tte guests of Mr. and Mrs 'A C Hall and Mr, ond Mrs. A. 'a. Hall and families for several d»ys B H. Levy went to Memphis today for several days visit tWth his daughter, Mrs. Milton AlMhDerg. Mrs. AUsnL-erg and daughter,: Ruth Ann, will leave soon from New York for a stny of several mosths in European countries. They will be joined in London by Mr. Allenberg who wont over three weeks ago. While away they will tour > number of countries among which will be Switzerland where, they will be for tlie winter sports season Miss Margaret Mllner and Farm. cr England \vcr c amonj the gues's :.t a dinner party given in Ca •- Uliersvilie lust evening by Miss Muy Frances Sawyer nnd her •-win brother, John Sawyer, at their name. Mrs. J. L. Robertson and sons, J"'imle nnd Frank, of Cairo, III ar e Bursts oi Mr. and Mrs. Jim- nvo Peterson while Mr. Robcrts-in Is tlteitding tlic J. c. Penney con- wition at Louisville, Ky., this xek. Mrs. Earl Kooulz of West Plains Mo., is tlie guest of l«r mother, Mrs E. M. Brynn, aisd daughter. Miss Ellen, for a week. Marcus Evrard is attending to business in Lake Cily today --Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Chamblln imd as their guests yeMerday Mr and Mrs. C. W. Speer mid son Lamar. Miss Aileen Appclton and Jim- mic Ollnger, of Memphis. Mrs. Spcer iiid Miss Appelton are sislcrs of Mrs. chamblin. . Mrs. N'elll 'Reed nnd baby <on «'ere [lismlssed from the Dlythevill- hospital today. rjer - Virginia to Unveil ; Statue of Lee MONDAY, JANUARY 18. 1932 This Impressive bronze statue of General Robert E. tee will be unveiled by the Virginia General Assembly on Tuesday, January 19 the anniversary of the birth of the great Southern leader. The itatue by Kudolph Evans, noted Virginia sculptor stands on the spot where General Lee took command of the Conledfi-ate forces In the Civil War. 18 From Shawnee Attend Meeting of County Council BASSETT, Ark. — Th c Shawnee school was well represented Friday at the county p. T. A. meet- Ing at Armorel.. Those in attendance were Mrs W. A. Parker. Mrs. o. C. McFatridge, Mrs. Roy Greenwell, Mrs Bill Westbrcok, Mrs. Wesley Balcom, Mrs. Calvin Williams, Mrs. R. L. Johnson, Mrs. J. T. Lee, Mrs Terry Mitchell, Mrs Melton Shel- jby, Mrs. W. if. Melton, Mrs. Editor Grant, Mrs. Rufus Holt. Mrs. 0. A; Hughes, Mrs. J. B. Wilson, Mrs Will Slaton and Mrs 1 -Mary Matlock. For the meeting of : the Shawnee association January ,-10,'Mrs. W. A. Pnrker.-'the membership' chairman had- divided 'the;-first-six grades into two groups and offered a prize fcr the winning side. Thc first, second and third grades won. -.The progiani was- In. charge of Garland Heavers, and included the following interesting numbers'- Tl><Place cf Physical Education in the Schools, M. W. Melton; The Value of Physical Education to tlie, Student, J. p. Lusk; Parent Co-operation with the Athletic Department, Mr.- Beavers. • "the next regular meeting- will be held February 10. Installation and Memorial Service at Hayti Friday HAYTI. Mo. - The Installation and memorial services of the H«r- bert Rebeccah Lodge No. 800 and the ngu- Er« Lodge No. 352 of the I. O. O, P. were held In the Odd Fellow hall here FrUtoy evening. The services commenced at 6 P. X. with the l«lf« serving a banquet In the dining room to more than 200 people. Preceding the banquet the gathering was favored with a number of selections by the Hayti Municipal Band and the Hayti High School quartet, composed of Ivan Allan, Aubrey Burress, Harold LaFont* and Babe Wllbanks, entertained with several numbers.. The Joint installation was conducted by the district deputy grand master and slaff of steele, and. Mrs. W. P. Robertson of Caruthersville. who is the district deputv president. The memorial services commemorated the birth anniveisary of Thomas Wilday, founder of the Odd Fellowship of America. They con- sUted of speeches on tlie history ana work of Ihc organization since Its foundation. There wer 0 many visitors from various parts of Pemiscot county and other parts of the slate. Officers installed for the Harbert Rebecca Lodge No. 800 are: Hiss Naonba Harbert. Noble Grand; Mrs Vtol» Cullim, Vice Noble Grand; Mrs. Pearl Sanders, Secretary; Mrs. Dollle,Klrby, Treasurer; Mrs. Eunice Martin, Warden; Mrs. Bertha. Suttbn, Conductress; Henry Boone, Chaplain; O. T. Martin, Right Supporter Noble Grand; Miss Sadie Henderson, Lett Supporter Noble Grand. '• Officers /or (he new Era Lodge No. 352 of the I. O. O. F. are: O: T. Mai tin, Noble Grand; W. H Kirby, Vice Ncb!e Grand; W. E. Gotcher, Warden; H. A. Boone, Conductor; Sherman Hill; Chaplain; R. D. Sanders. Right Supporter Noble Grand; John ScDtt, Left Supporter Noble Grand; C. J. "Martin, Right Supporter Vice Noble Grand; s. E. Judan Left Supporter Vice Noble Grand; J. *• Fields, Rl,rfnt Scene Supporter, Chess Morrison, Left Scene Supporter; S. J. Atiums, Inside Guardian. Lnwhctm Meeting . Mrs. Floyd A. White, president of the local American Legion Auxiliary, and Mrs. Howard Proctor, chairman of district 5, attended a luncheon meeting at Tnunann Friday when Mrs. Charles H. Miller, state president, and Mrs. W. S. Huffman, ilate membership chairman, were also guests of honor. .Mrs. Proctor accompanied ... t two state workers on a tour of the entire district that afternoon and .evening' which 'was concluded at Parkin where dinner was served at the Boy Scoot hat. They visited Harrtsburgi Mirked Tree, Earlc Trununn and Parkin. left-overs that arc too i mall to scrvu separately, but Ihe I 'ritter batter acts ns an extender 1 and serves lo make the dish more Interesting: ruth In appearance and flavor. Since Iritlcrs arc a Iriert food, ionic homemafcers nny be in doubt as to their digestibility. But ter but c\-en so t fried food, it properly cooked and L ',..„ of s , mni not eaten in too great amounts, is to det e 'rmln wli perfectly wholesome and pcrmls-'L° ±""''"11^ . . At: ine 'meeting of the Lange Par- .enl-Teacher association tomorrow afternoon..- Charles S. Lemons, a member of the city school board will «pe»k on "Voting a Responsibility," Other', numbers Include a overs. Not only is 11 possible to ,vsi>t fat from being cooled belo\y itlic necessary lemperalurc. The time for cooking (lie average-size fritter Is from six 10 seven minutes. The crust should b; a crisp, golden brown anil the inside thoroughly cooked in llul length of time. batter is .n "drop" 'oat- so there arc different less. A good way whether the balUv is stiff enough is to drop u teaspoonful of batter in the hot fat. ci. smaii. H j| lc b a tt cr keeps its .shape. the are, ol -mixture is thick -enough to cook. If It spreads and separates, a little care and| moro nour 5h(m id ^ a^j From one-halt to cne cup ot olid material Is allowed for cacli cup of fritter baiter. The material may consist of meat or fish, vegetables or fruit, combinations <f meat and vegetables or fish anrt ueetablcs. Meal iritlcrs arc odcn served with a lomalo or llollandalss sauce. Finely chopiicil ham and pineapple fritters arc delicious served with a raisin sauce. Fruit fritters, such as peach,-apple and pineapple are very good served Kith mapc syrup. There arc several ways of making frlltcr batter, but the following lulc is Inexpensive and sure to be good. Fritter Baiter One egg, 1-2 cup milk cr n-alcr, Plan Observance of Better Homes Week Belter Homes Week, to be oa- icrvcd April 24-30, will be fHtincly :arrie<l out by members of the Boys and Girls -t-H clubs of Mississippi county. In meetings held at Lcachville, Wilson and Osceola Thursday nt:d rYidiiy, Miss Mattie Melton of i.u- :le Rock, district home demonstration agent, assisted in lh« forni- ng of interesting plans fcr thcs" activities. and pcrmis " pror1 thought must be used In planning the menu in which fritters arc included. Remember that th c fritter furnishes calcrles and bulk but lacks minerals and vitamins. Fresh vegetables and milk dishes should Blu-ays be served wltli fritters in crder to provide a bafanced meal In cooking fritters, the most inv- porlani [actor is the lcni|x;raturo talk by Mrs. Frank Thrasher on •'Girl Scouting" and a vocal solo by Mrs. Rowland \Vollorl_ • « • Daughter Born. Dr. and Mrs. E. M. Byran. of Bismarck, Mo., announce the b:rth ot a daughter this ir.orutns. Dr. Bryan, who frequently vislls >re K the son of Mrs. E. M. Bryan ' Turkish Women Flock to Aviation ISTANBUL, "irfcey. .(UP) .Emancipated Turkish women are flocking to the civil aviation school, which us being opened here by Ved- Jlhi Bey, Turkey's only civil aviator. Vedjilu, who is also nn ixirplane inventor ond flies his on-n "No. 14" type of machine, is establishing his fchool with an au-|»rt in the Bay of Moda, which lias long been a yachting and sports center. He intends to equip it with several hydroplanes, while later lie intends to construct an amphibian more suited to Turkish civil air travel a^d sport In view of the great extent of both sea and latid area 1-2 teaspoon salt, 1 cup flour. 2 (ca- spcons baktnj powder, i ub'.e- •poon melted butter. 1-2 to 1 cup extra material. Beat egg until light wiih m ilk • v.-atcr. Mi* nnrt sltl sail f.nd baking pov,der. /\<!d to first mixture with melted butter. Mix until smooth and adrt cxlra n-.ater- Itil which, has been drained. n rop Ircm tip at spoon Into dcq, |,^ lat. Drain on crumpled |-.,.>^ r when dctic. Two tablespoons su;ar < added lo the (ritter b.itttr fruil is used. BREAKFAST-Orapc fr •.:-. lions, cereal, cream, poaclin graham imilTlns, milk, c'o!V LUNCHKON — Ham ami apple frllleis with rakin heart lettuce hearts. flo.uin<; ginger snaps, milk. lea. DINNER—Stew of miilio vegetables vith vice, spm.ic' lemon snuc;. Jollied lime ';(d, coctramtl cream n-.i Mitre, ^'.and, .ind .•'., -esc Tea and Coffee Bar Worrying Turks ISTANBUL, Turkey. (OP)—Rc- slrictlon of tea imports lor the lirst ;hrce montlis ol the new- year, and coffee below tlie requirements of population, is producing an extraordinary situation. Coffc to the l\irl:s is what beer is to the British workingman, and "vin Wane" lo the Frenchman. Us drinks at least. 20 cups a day But there Is little or no coffee in Turkey now, so restaurant keepers are giving their patrons dried figs almonds, and raisins. Instead. Courier News Want Ads P«. GEM THEATRE Osceola, Ark. MMA I'.'s as an advocate of repeal, or modiftcatlbn -of' the prohibition -law that Mr*." Begin* Rambo Benson, above, of Marietta, Ga. r is sesklng election to Congress from the Seventh . District of Georgia. • Bardstown Couple Married at Bassett ^BASSETT, Ark.-Miss Arbslle Haynie, is, and Lee Roy Cannon, 21, both of the Bardstown community, were married Saturday night in the presence of a lew "tends at the home of H.' C. Smith, justice of tlie peace at Bassett Columbus.Map Legend Wronj ISTANBUt, .turkey. CUP)—Thc legend tha't'ui.the-'mllitary museum here was tlie. original map used by Christopher .'Columbus, when he discovered -America, • has been disproved.-Investigations show that'the map;is .of/the ^Mediterranean Sea and was made., for a .Turkish ad- mirgl.- -. . Select Fire Department at CardweD High School CARDWELL, Mo.-The Cardwell high school fire department mem- bm.-have been selected lor the last semester as follows: Lester Stewart chief; Paul Killian, Eail Fleeman I«ovis Steu-art, Owen Mize, Byron Bishop nnd Arlo Stewart. The first school fire department, «s it is called, was organized some three years ago and has been useful on three different occasions. The department U equipped with modern chemical extinguishers, and the members are trained in their use. Millionaires' Colony Planned for Maine bland PORTLAND, Me. (UP)—Sugar Island, in Moosehead Lake, may become the site of one of tlie biggest single recreational developments ever attempted in the United States. Under plans of a Boston firm that lias secured tfte island, a millionaires' colony will be established, consisting of 30 estates of 100 or more acres each, none to cost, less than $50,000. Sugar Island, comprising 5,400 wooded acres, will be reached from the mainland by a 1,000 foot brU»e If plans are carried out. STAINLESS Same formula .. same piicc. la oripail form, too, if you prefer OVHt W MUCK JAJtS UStP YEAB V flrtt—fa At doujlt. Tfttn in tk« or«n. You c«n b* tvrt ol ptrftct b*lins» in utinj— BAKING 'POWDER SAME PRICE FOPO€R4O YEARS DRiDGEtfo WM. E. KeKENNEY . American Britft UapK The "slow pass" and the hesitating p)ay are without a doubt '.he greatest evils of bridge today. I sincerely trust that none of our readers belong in the class that thinks It Is smart and clever to hesitate when holding a singleton. Let us say that the declarer leads a diamond. In the dummy are the ace Queen of diamonds. You, sitting to tte left of the declarer, hold a singleton diamond. Some players will no*v go into a long, deep study, some going so far as to pull out a card and then put It back and pull out another in an endeavor to lead the declarer to believe that they hold the king of diamonds. Finally they play their singleton diamond and (he declarer finesses the queen, which is won by the other adversary with the Wet Candidate for Congress ting. Now the next diamond lead 's ruffed by the player ,wlio ricst tated. i This Is a very unethical \ t ] RV and while there is now law [,{ arldge to penalize such tactics, it is covered by the ethics and ell-' quette of the game. A real card player today is careful not to hesitate during the play of the imim —is even apologetic when on an occasion he does hesitate giving some thought to a play and then suddenly discovers that such hes^ itatlon may convey misleading Information to his opponents. Today In contract we have a new evil—the "slow pass." A slow, hesitating pass certainly Indicates indecision. It leads the other players at the table to believe that there is a near-bid In the liaiul. or at least an optional assist of partner's bid. The "slow pass" creates a mental hazard which has no place in bridge. It Is unfair to thc opponents and certainly unfair to your partner, as It creates doubt in his mind as lo whether ir nol you have pasted, a possible bid.' ' If you are slow in summing uii the value ot a hand, get into tl{- habit of timing your bids so thai you take about thc same amount of time on every hand. Then you will not. be accused of making a slow pass. Likewise if you arc slow in making a bid, an unhesitating double would certainly convey the Information that you have the hand well beaten. I haiv? discovered lately In several different clubs around the country another'bad practice—that is, a player will pick up Ills hand and announce, "I am bidding'' Ho will then go into a long,'deep study and now most certainly everyone at the table is thoroughly convinced that the bidder has. a'choice of two different bids and 'is undecided as to which one to make You can r,;adily see tliat this Is conveying unfair information. •• As they say in England, "it is not cricket," so should thc''bridge players' slogan be 'It is not bridge." (Copyright, 1932, NEA &rvice, Ino) CDUGHORCOtD THAT HWifiS ON Pexautot ceuga* ud colds lead to ierious i rouble.: .'.You can stop them now •with Creomuliio;, tnemultifiedcreoMto IMi.ispletMnttotake. Creotnukionisa new medical dbcoVCTT.wlth Iwo-fold action; it soothts^ftd iwali'the'-iuQamcd membranes and inhihiu gtnn growth.' Of all known druiJ,'«tttsote is K cog. nized by high medical auiHoritin « one oi the greatest healing agencies for per- •ultnt coughs and colds andpihtr formi of throa troubles; Creomulsia n contains, in addition to creosote r otherhtilingelc. mcnt i which tooth c and heal the injected memtranej.and.jtop tils irriution aad: innammation^while the creosote goes on to the stomach, ii absorbed imo ihe blood,• attacks the seat of the trouble and checks Ihe growth of the germs. Creomulsion < U guaranteed MI isfao- tory in'the-,treatment of persistent coughs, and colds,' bronchial asihmi, bronchitis and other forms of respir'a. tory disuses, and is ejcellcm • for building,up the system after colds or mt Money refunded if any cough 'or cold, no-mailer of hiw long-.slindinf!, is not relieved after taking 'according lo directions. Ask your druggist, (adr) 1 When Rest Is Broken Act Fromplly When Bladder Irregularities Disturb Sleep Are you bothered with bladder irregularities; burning, scanty or too frequent passage and getting up at night? Heed promptly these symptoms. They may warn of some disordered kidney or bladder condition. Users everywhere rely on Doon's Pills. Recommended Ifor 50 years. Sold everywhere. DoanS •ills Sweet Cream Butler 35c Lb. BENNETT'S PASTEURIZED MILK lOc Qaart Delivered Phone H Tluireday-Friday Jan. 21-22 > 25 OUBC« for 25c .. CNSOf POUNDS USID BV OUR COVCRNMtMT TO BE SMART You Needn't Be Extravagant Harnos' service gives you tlic benefit of the most in o cl c r n cl i - y cleaning facilities in Arkansas . . . yet our prices fij-c no more tlian you \vould have to pay for ordinary work. WE ALSO I).0 ALTERATION, REL1NING AND FUK WOHK. i NU-WA CLEANERS I'honp !S

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free