The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 8, 1932 · Page 5
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April 8, 1932

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, April 8, 1932
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Page 5
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, APRIL 8, 1932 / ~~-——' ' til mi' QI I'joz ' * Revolution Kept this Little Boy From.Throne of France 4LYTHfcYILLE. (ARK.MMURIER NEWS The "Lost Dauphtc," BV ALICE ROME Written for NEA Service If ever a small boy had beautiful grounds to play In It was thp child of today's picture. In the maguificJont gardens of Versailles and the mere intimnte ones of the Trianon life seemed a gay and happy thing. He was (he son of King Louis XVI of France and the beautiful Queen Marie Antoinette. When he was five years old the luxurious pastimes and the care-free romp- ings with his mother underwent a change. Things began to happen which contused him. It is tad but true that (he sins of (he lathers arc visited too often upon Ihe children. This time it was the sins of thc grandfather, for thc little boy's father Louis XVI and his family had to pay for the selfishness and extravagance of Louis XV. A Mysterious Trip One njBht the little Dauphihj which was Ihe title given to' ihc' heir-to thc French throne, was hustled through secret corridors with his sister, his mother, father and aunt into a carriage and driven hurriedly toivard thc border. -He was so little he thought at first it was all a great and thrill- Ing adventure until at Varennes they, were slopped by none too polite men and sent back under escort to Paris and he realized they had been trying to escape some ' great danger. Then came that awful day when th e mob broke into th c Tuilerics and the Kin? and family barely had tinio lo escape and deliver themselves for protection to the Assembly. Was Brutally Treated The little Dauphin who had never received anything but kindness and courtesy couldn't understand tho.se lough and threatening men. Why did. they put his kind father and his lovely mother and his little sister and himself in prison? For five months (hey remained in Thc Temple treated none tco well and then one day—the day France was declared a Republic—his father v,as taken nway and executed. No one tried to comfort or calm this poor littic boy and his sisier. When liis beautiful mother whose hair had turned white during thc . agonizing experiences of the Ter rcr. was led away lo bo i;iii!]otin C'.! the little boy, who was really King of France, was jeered nnd taunted and beaten by his cruel jailor. A bruital Jacobin shoemaker named Simon wns given thc custody of this delicately reared child, who died at th c age of ten of hunger, neglect and abuse. His Fate Wisuut-d There arc many people who think that he escaped nnd today there are stories about the Lost Dauphin which make ns want to believe that thc little Prince found release from his misery other than death. Several men have insisted that they were thc son of Louis XVI and among the talcs there !« one that the child escaped and came lo America. Thc artist who painted the portrait of the Dauphin was a prot- ege of Marie Antoinette. Louis who became the Dauphin in 1783 at the death of his brother had been irainictj by many distinguished artists. But Kuchnrski' worked mostly in pastel and was very ranch th e vogue. He was a Polish oristocr.it nnd hod been reared at the court of the last King of 1"i- Ifind. He was a very groat gentleman with i»llshcrl manners and a truly kind heart. This he proved bv his devotion lo the Queen anil the Dauphin. On the terrible d.iy •vhen the mob broke Into the lull- lerles, Kuchnrskl was painting Marie Antoinette and he succeeded in diverting the rabble's attention to the portrait likeness while the Queen escaped, when they taw the face of thc Queen they haled they wreaked their ven- gc.ince on the painted likeness. Later Kucharskl painted Marie /Intoinctte as * widow in the Tem- ile and he copied it many times in '.he days of his adversity. His por- .rait of the Dauphin, made in pastel, is in the I'etit Trianon today, '.he spot beloved of the Queen and tier children. Among the artist's cherished possessions up to the ime of his death in 1829 were the ittle grey moire vest, the cordon i!eu, th e decoration of the Holy Spirit whlrh the Daupln wore In •he Temple before he fell inlo thc hands of Simon. Painted Great People When Ii e was an old, old man. liis fortune gone, Kucharski used :a make sketches of his llltle lost friend the Dauphin and reproduced faithfully the costume he had conserved. At the height of his fame he had painted portraits of great jicople among them Catharine of Russia. He was popular a man and as an arlist and gave distinction to all of his portraits.. , : The. child In next week's paint- ins; would never have been born if thc iittle Dauphin had become King of France, for he is the son of Napoleon Bonaparte, whose star rose from the Revolution, and the daughter of an Emperor. KITCHEN BV SISTER MAKV MEA Strvicc Writer Perhaps Hie greatest impediment In one's fight against over- plumpness is thc bridge luncheon that wily io<- of dieting. Thc dieting guest fcnrs that she may offend lier hostess if she fails to partnke of thc tempting rich foo'J usually served, hi,I she knows thnt if she yields she forcnkr. rlown her carefully guarded diet and undoe: thc work of u-ceks of stern "re duclii!;." But bridge luncheons do not have to lie so noxious lo diets The Ihoiiglitfnl hostess ot todttj plans her menus with her reducing friends in mind and combines delcctubility with a minimum o: caloric content. And the dieting gucsl can fkimp a lilt on breakfast the day the bridge club mccis There arc a few general s I gcstions ihc hostess may v.nnt to ! remember when planning her i spring luncheon menus. I Count Those Calorics! Iti Ihe first place, like stock o! the calories. It's lire fats, starch- I es and sugars that increase the I calory count at such an alarming SAVE on Every Trip! EXCURSION UOUND TRIPS' •Selling d.itc expires April30 Return gcocl tor 60 days MEMPHIS' - $ 3.30 CHATTANOOGA 13.80 PADUCAII - - . - - 10.05 ST. LOUIS' - 9.60 BVANSV1LU5 - - . - 11.55 BIRMINGHAM - - - 12.30 ATLANTA - .... 16 iO DETROIT - .... 1950 NEW YORK - - - - 40.50 UNION BUS DEPOT and & Ash Sis. 'Phone 270 DIXIB GREYHOUND GIRL SCOUT BETTY—The Ho^s^^^ crU^r Sj isaTat! ^t^c^nT'T" ^f'^.hZ^rnt^i'^.K^'vr^ £«^^j.n r .»^i-i^L-**, ^^c^a,, ^^^^ KtM ^ atul>IM ^. j;-- r £; = ^ all br;ad-smffs — particularly hot 'mltcrcd roils so iropular on hinch- 0:1 menus—cream sauces, may- mnaiip. whipped cream nnd vci-v »m desserts made with yolks of Bgs as well as cake mixtures. An-' el food cake is not laboo since t's made mostly of ess whiles. Toasted crackers can often take he place of bread. A soda crack- is said, to have about one- ourtli as many calorics as an un- mltcred piece of bread the same i^e a s the cracker. Fruit cocktails (imsv.'fetsnfd), Bellied meats, broiler! meats or Uh, one hot, succulent vegetable imply dressed with suit und pepper ami o. little buller. a plain ,rern or fruit salnrt with French dressing, and if dessert must be served, a fruit whip or ice or a snow" pudding—all these ar c .dc- iclous and low In calorics. Boullon and consomme have almost no -alcry value and make excellent first courses if fruit is wanted for ;alad or dessert. Thc calories should, not total ov- ;r Kven hundred per guest. Remember that olives increase thc calory count rather extravagantly, one olive adding ten to fifteen calories, but radishes and celery have •ery little calory content, So when •ou add up the calories, take all hese things into consideration and serve accordingly. The following menu averages about 650 calories. Reducing Luncheon Mcru Tomato Juice Cocktail Broiled Lamb Chops with Browned Pineapple Asparagus . , French Endive with French Dressing Apricot Whip in Meringue Shells Black Coffee Tomorrow's Menu BREAKFAST: Stewed rhubarb, broiled bacon, fried cornmeal mush, map.'c syrup, milk, coffee. LUNCHEON: Tomato chowder, croutons, collage cheese salad, rye GEM THEATRE Friday and Saturday Matinee—2:30 - Night—7:00 Adm.—Matinee and Night— 10 and 25c See 'Sunset Trail' with Ken Maynard Also Serial and' Comedy Sunday and Monday Adm.—Matinee anci Night— 10 and <40c NEW FACE IN THE GALLERY OF STARS! JOHN »»««OW . , . HtUN CHANtUft HM4tT tOtWMTM . . . tOCMUI NUMON MIL lOOWM HODUCTIOM Also. .Cartoon and Comedy —„. milk, lea. DINNER; • Veal and vegetable stew, stuffed peach snlad, caramel custard, crisp cookies, milk, coffee. Luxofa Society—Personal Wednesday afternoon the three- table contract bridge club was entertained by Mrs. J. N. Hunt. In addition to Ihe members of the club the following guests were entertainer): Mcsdamcs G. C Driver, Alvin Wiwdcrllch and R. J. Glllispie. High score prize was awarded Mrs. Thos. F. Hudson. The hostess, assisted fy Mrs. Russell no'A-en served a delicious plate lunch. Mrs. Ora Hill, Mrs. Mattle Pol- EOII and Mrs. Frank Vollmer spent the week-end in Memphis. Seaton Harbor was called Tuts?, day to the bedside of his father and mother who arc ill at their home in Memphis. Miss Kathcrinc Tennyson of Vandaie, Ark., spent th e week-end with her sister, Miss Wilmouth Tennyson. While here s.he was entertained at a birthday party given by her sister. Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Kinsolving attended a banquet, at Jonesburo Friday night of last week. Mrs. Mary Spann of Memphis RITZ THEATER Last Time Today Matinee—2:30 - Night—7:00 Adm.—Matinee—10 and 2oc Nieht—10 and 35c See 'Lady With a Past' with Constance Bennett, Ben Lyon and David Manners Also Cartoon and Comedy was here on business Tuesday. I'rf'l Shodyii was a biulm-ss ^llor i n Caruthersvllle Wednesday. Mrs. Minnie Collier of Hot Springs was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Slclficy Evans the past week- rod. Dudley tx-nlon and flsler, Miss Knlhrlno Ucnton of vlsittd in Luxor.i last Sunday. Th P Elliott plclrlu-r chiiplcr of the U. u. C. will meet In tlic home of Mis. C. U. Wood Thursday, April H, wllh .Mcsrtitmi'c- Kl- llolt Williams. K. H. Bogim, Sue Brown nnd T. !•'. Hudson ns as- Elstnnt. hostcEces. Mr. and Mrs, S. 'j. Smith left Bumliiy for Dallas, Tex., (o at. lend n cotton glnnors convention. Unroll! Hmllli returned Suiulny (rom Hot Spi-lugs where he Imd l«en visiting for several weeks. Cowicr Muw6 want Ads Pay. Read Courier News Want Ads. Saturday Only 1:00 Continuous to 10:00 Adm.—Matinee and Night— 10 and 25c with Lnpe Velez, Leo Carrillo and Melvyn Douglas Also Serial and Cartoon Sunday and Monday Matinee—2.-ao - Night—7:00 A(tm.—Matinee and Night— 15 and <10c A Bachelor's Bride on a Synthetic Honeymoon—Pursued by Three Persistent Suitors. NAUGHT Y -. TUNEFUL .ROMANTIC-FUNNY Co'medy.Romance- Filled with Volcanie; Vim— This Is T he Nite' with Lily Damita, Charlie Kiiggles, Roland Young and ,Caiy Grant * Also News and • Comedy ^fe£^^t^M4^fc^^^^fil £/'ZZ~~~ in s s--**lUi- S7SJM\.E,f\3 BIG BERTHA SHOOTS 76 M ON MRRCH 23, 1918, R 26i»-POUNO SHELL LRNDED IN PARIS. IT VMD BEEN FIRED BY THE 1H2-TON BIG BERTHA, FROM THE FOREST OF COUCY. THE 76 MILE DISTANCE RECORD OF THIS LONG-RKNGE GUN ASTOUNDED THE WORLD. EXPERIENCED MOTORISTS ARE ftMAZEO RT THE EXTRft LONG MILEAGE GIVEN BY PHILLIPS GO GASOLINE. ITS RPRIL GRAVITY RRNGES FROM 62.1° TO 67.9°. 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