The Alto Herald (Alto, Tex.), Vol. 29, No. 50, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 10, 1930 Page: 3 of 8
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THE ALTO HERALD. ALTO. TEXAS.
No "just as good" oil,
says lubrication expert
I In every Tine of endeavor there Is
always a leader—and countless fol-
lowers. The field of household lubri-
cation Is no exception. Unfortunately
the general public doesn't always ap-
preciate the difference between the
real thing and the "Just as good"—
but household experts do.
i They know an oil Intended for gen-
eral household lubrication should
clean and protect aswell as lubricate,
8-in-One Oil does these three things,
because it is a scientific compound of
three high grade products—animal,
mineral and vegetuble oils. It is dis-
tinctly In a class by itself.
3-ln-One costs more to make than
ordinary oil, but less to use. If you
want the best possible service from
your sewing machine, vacuum clean-
er, lawn mower, washer, electric fan
and other household devices, insist on
the old reliable 8-in-One Oil. At
igood stores everywhere, in 15c and
j80c sizes. For your protection, look
for the trade mark "3-ln-One" printed
In Red on every package.
For Galled Horses
Hanford's Balsam of Myrrh
All dcalera arc authorized to refund your money (or
the first bottla if not suited.
Bars Husband From Kitchen
The shall of Persia In the course
of a recent public speech ridiculed
the "husband In the kitchen." The
man Arho takes pride in his cooking
Is a nuisance, he stated, and advised
the Persian women not to respect the
main who Is always too willing to
help them around the house.
Los Angeles Boy
Leroy Young, 1110
Georgia St., Los An-
geles, is a "regular
f e 11 o w," active in
sports, and at the
top in liis classes at
school. To look at
him now, you'd think
he never had a day's
;«ickness but his mother says: "When
|t-eroy was Just a little fellow, we
[found his stomach and bowels were
iwenk. He kept suffering from con-
stipation. Nothing he ate agreed
With him. He was fretful, feverish
"When we started giving him Cali-
fornia Fig Syrup his condition Im-
proved quickly. His constipation and
biliousness stopped and he has had
no more trouble of that kind. I have
since Used California Fig Syrup with
him for colds and upset spells. He
likes it because it tastes so good and
I like It because It helps., him so
California Fig Syrup has been the
^rusted standby of mothers for over
BO years. Leading physicians recom-
mend It. It is purely vegetable and
Works with Nature to regulate, tone
and strengthen the stomach and
bowels of children so they get full
nourishment from their food and
Svaste is eliminated In a normal way.
Four million bottles used a year
Shows how mothers depend on It. Al-
ways look for the word "California"
on the carton to be sure of getting
"The place for bees—" began the
man who had been reading up ou
"Is between the A's and the C's,"
growled his victim, as he mnde his
The man who does no harm In the
World does but little good.
LEARNED THIS ABOUT
'Dr. Caldwell loved people. His
years of practice convinced him
many were ruining their health by
careless selection of laxatives. He
Idctcrmined to write a harmless pre-
scription which would get at the
cause of constipation, and correct it.
Today, the prescription he wrote
5n 1885 is the world's most popular
laxative 1 He prescribed a mixture
cf herbs and other pure ingredients
| row known as Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Pepsin, in thousands of cases where
bad breath, coated tongue, gas,
headaches, biliousness and lack of
appetite or energy showed the
bowels of men, women and children
j iwcre sluggish. It proved successful
! Sn even the most obstinate cases;
eld folks liked it for it never gripes;
children liked its pleasant taste.
IA11 drugstores today have Dr.
Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin in bottle*.
ENSEMBLES OF PRINT CREPE;
TINY CAPELETS DOING DUTY
coil practicality, for comfort, for at
* tractlveness, choose for the spring
costume a tliree-pleee ensemble ol
printed crepe In tweed patterning and
thus be rewarded with a hundred per
It Is possible to buy dainty crepe
weaves which to the touch have the
caress of Silk, while at the same time
because of their tweerilllte patterning^,
hey give the Impression of handsome
tuckings or other equally effective
Tiny Capelet* Flattering.
It does not follow because a frock
is sleeveless that the top of the arm-
will remain uncovered—not with mil
Hons of tiny capes doing duty, as
they now nre. In fhe absence of sleeves
In almost every Inst 11 [ire where sleeves
are minus a capelet is present. Ver.v
flattering, they are, too. these wee
BEAUTIFUL TAILORED ENSEMBLE
conservative clotb suitings. Materials
of this character are admirably adapt-
able to spring wear, for they have
that happy combination of "looks" and
"feel" which assumes smartness plus
perfect comfort during the fitful
changes ot March winds and April
showers which lead on to May flowers.
Just such an ensemble as one
•loves to wear" for practical occasions
Is sbown In this picture. This tailored
ensemble la made of printed bemberg
crepe, done In a green, eggshell and
tirotvn colored scheme. Thfe cardigan
Jacket tn brown and eggshell Ib
trimmed with brown crepe. The tuck-
in blouse is ot Identical patterning
as that used for the skirt and Jncket,
but It emphasizes contrnst In that
green Instead of brown Is combined
with the eggshell tint. The hat, hand
bag and footwear Is In matching
The charm 01 such a suit Is that
when one wants to wear a different
blouse It la possible to do so. Such
cunning tuck-Ins as one finds In the
Mouse section Is enough to tempt to
capelets, so youthful, and with a refin-
ing touch that does away with the
crude lines of utter sleevelessness.
So It Is, that as prettily frivolous is
capelets may appear, they really are
put here for a purpose, their mission
being to look and to act like little
sleeves, or at least to suggest them
as they ripple from the shoulder, or
fiow and llutter about the arm with'
an exceeding grace.
It's the fashion for tennis trc
bo enped, the picture b-low shot
an attractive treatment. The materfi
for this frock Is as Interesting as the
styling of the dress Itself, being dainty
wool chaills. If you have oot had
printed cballis suggested as a likable
imd chic material for the making of
frocks to wear on the tennis court,
you have missed a very Important style
In fact, chaills Is an exceedingly pop
ular fabric Jtist now. for n§t only
simple daytime frocks, but Tor tlu
blouse to he worn with the suit, or fm
the entire ensemble. Paisley patterned
chaills Is ever so smart In colorings
Improved Uniform International
Jly RKV. l\ n FITZWATKR, D.D. Mem.
Dor of Faculty, Moody Ulblo Institute
((c), 1930, WVatfrn Nownpuper Union.)
Lesson for April 13
The child and the kingdom
LESSON TEXT—Matthew 18:1-14; 19:
GOLDEN T!*XT—Suffer little chll-
11, and forbid them not to coma
unto Me: for of such is the kingdom of
PRIMARY TOPIC—Jesus, the Chil-
JUNIOR TOPIC—Jesus the Friend of
OlrlB nnd Roys.
INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOP-
lC-*-Orowlngr In the Kingdom,
YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOP-
IC—Tho Sin of Neglecting and Mis-
TENNIS FROCK WITH TINY CAPE
wild Indulgence. Really, one cannot
have too many blouse changes, ao to
buy and buy Is not at all an extrava
gance—merely the wise Investment of
* Assuming thut milady be the happy
possessor of ao ensemble as fcere pic-
tured and described, It would be the
better part ot wisdom to Invest in
Severn1 blouses to wear with It, one
of brown handkerchief linen, or of
orange colored heinberg pique, or a
brown and white polka dotted shan-
tung, or that which carries the utterly
feminine and dainty lingerie touch—a
blouse made of white or printed net,
wltb qnalnt little puff sleeves and lots
of lace edging with myriad* of pin
duplicating those of quaint cashmeri
Bordered chaills makes up stunning
ly Into three piece costumes. Then,
too, it Is the fashion to wear short
Jackets of chaills In monotone, over
gay-printed chnllls frocks.
To return to the subject of capelets
designers are not hesitating to employ
them, not only for simple washabU
dresses, but afternoon chllTnns revel
In all sorts of little frilly contraption)
to give grace to the shoulder line
Sometimes, even when sleeves are em
ployed, capelets are also Included ir
JULIA BOTTOM I.KY.
(A lilt. Western Newspaper tloloa.)
'• The Greatest in the Kingdom of
Heaven (vv. 1-4).
1. The disciples' question (v. 1).
The prominence given to I'eter tn
connection with the announcement of
Christ's purpose to build the church
and the payment of tribute with the
money In the fish's mouth, provoked
Jealousy on the part of the other dis-
ciples. The transfiguration scene re-
vealed the divine person and the pro-
pain of His kingdom. Seeing that
the kingdom was to come to realiza-
tion despite the tragedy.of the cross,
disciples wished to know their place
of rank in the kingdom.
2. Jesus' answer (vv. 2-4).
lie taught them hy placing a little
child In their midst.
(1) Condition of entrance Into the
kingdom (v. .1). The great question
was as to whether they were really in
the kingdom. Their behavior revealed
the fact that tliey needed conversion.
Before they could even see, much less
eater Into, the kingdom, they must be
born from above (John 8:3, 5), (2)
Whosoever possesses childlike humility
Is the greatest (v. 4). The child is
dependent, lowly and modest. Those
who have been born again, or con-
verted, have these characteristics.
II. The Lord's Identification With
His Believing Ones (vv. 5-0).
1. Receiving the believer In Christ's
name Is receiving Christ (v. 5).
Through faltli in Christ we become
God's children nnd so completely. Is
our life Interwoven with His that He
regards treatment of us us treatment
2. The peril of cnuslng a believer
to Btumble (vv. 6-9).
To cause to stumble means to give
occasion for a moral fall. The par-
ticular reference was to the carnality
ind selfishness which were expressing
elves In their contention for pre-
ence. Their behavior was not
y an Injury, but a stumbling block
to others. Everything causing one to
stuaible, though It be as vital as hands
and\feet, should be removed.
III. Believers Are Specially 'Cared
for by the Heavenly Father (vv. 10-14).
1. triiey are under angelic guardlan-
Bhip iv. 10).
So precious Is the believer In God's
sight that angelic messengers nre pro-
vided (Heb. 1:10). These angelic
messengers have access to the very
throne of God, even beholding His
face. So high is the tionor bestowed
upon believers that the_ highest
angels are sent to guard them.
2. The Son came especially to save
such from their lost condition (vv.
The Heavenly Father does not will
that any one of these should perish.
They nre objects of the Father's seek-
ing love. The salvation of the hum-
ble believer has been secured by the
Incarnation nnd the sacrifice of the
IV. Jesus Receiving Little Chil-
dren (Matt. 19:13-15). N
We should carefully note the setting
of this text. Jesus had been speaking
of the sanctity of marriage, which Is
the bulwark of the home. Into the
tillered enclosure of the home comes
childhood to complete and ennoble It.
1. Children brought to Jesus
Doubtless they were brought by
their parents. Many parents today
who are careless as to themselves, de-
sire to bring their children Into touch
with Jesus Christ.
2. Rebuked by the disciples (v. 18).
They regarded children as too insig-
nificant to engage the Lord's attention.
Christ places high value upon chil-
8. The disciples rebuked by Christ
These words uttered by the Lord
have placed a peculiar dignity upon
the child. It Is Chrlstllke to care for
children and no service In the world
pays such large dividends.
4. Christ Inld Ills hands upon the
children (v. 15).
For More Peace on Earth
Less chestlness and more bowed
knees make for more peace on earth,
There Is nothing more delicately
dangerous In the whole Christian life
than the condemnation of othera.—G.
Bible and Money V
"But thou shalt remember the Lord
thy God; for It la He that glvetb the
power to get wealth."
To Honor God
Large asking and large expectation
n our part honor God.—Sel.
IUST empty a half can of Amer-
ican Indian Head Lye in your
garbage can and fill with water
... let it stand 10 minute . . .
rinse . . . and it will be clean,
odorless and sanitary.
8en«l for Free Ilook,
"The Truth about Lye.'*
James D. Swan, Manager of Specialties
The Pennsylvania Salt Mfg. Co*
Dept. 111. 4, 30 North La Salle St., Chicago
syl-vania salt Mfg. &
Sandy—The world's ugen nio, mon.
I'm goiii£ to end it all and tnke gas.
Jock—Hoot, man! Drown your-
self; It's cheaper.
• . Dinna Forget!
Bert—How are you Kitting along
with your driving lessons?
Molly — Marvelously. Toduy I
learned how to aim the car.
Mothers find it
magic for scuffs
One touch of the dauber and scuffs disappear.
Smooth, uniform color comes back to faded
shoes. More than 50 marvelous shines—50
cents. Colors for black, brown, tan and white
shoes—a neutral polish for others.
a SHOE POLISH
Hlchast Price. PAID
Wool Bags Supplied
Let Us Have Your Inquiries
SIEWERSSEN HIDE & WOOL CO.
Little "Ifa" That Might
Have Changed History
The word "if has been the cause
of much reminiscing ever since Adam
said, "Oh, it we had never eateu the-
Professor Bearnshaw, of Lortdon
university, has prepared a book called
"The Ifs of History," In which he
"If Cleopatra's nose had been an
eighth of an Inch- longer she would
have failed to excite Julius Caesar
or Mark Anthony and the history of
the world would have been changed.
"If the battle of Actlum had not
been fought, the empire of Augustus
would not have been established,
neither Pontius Pilate nor Herod
would have ruled Syria and Itonie
might have remained n stranger to
the Christian faith.
"If the Spanish garflson of Gibral-
tar had not been so pious as to be
attending church when the English'
troops attacked, the rock would not
be In English possession today."
Machinery in Industry
In the United States 4r>,fi00,000 men
are employed, but electricity and ma-
chines bring the total annual man
power to over (100,000,000 men, reads
an article In Fortune, the business
maglsslne. A conservative estimate
of the energy output In terms of man
power as complied by Fortune fol-
lows : Electric power, 837,880,000;
railroads, 127,000,000; agriculture,
73,070,000; manufacturers, 70,000,-
000; mines und quarries, 17,000,000;
automobiles, 12,200,000. Totul, 637,-
Beauty's Worth It
Contrary to public opinion, most
beautifying takes a lot of work and
a lot of courage. Anyone who has
had a permanent wave will testify to
this. And any woman who has re-
duced her weight conscientiously (
will gay "amen."—Woman's Homo
To "Point-Up" Appetite j
Just Stimulate Bowels
Whenever the end of the day finds
you out-of-sorts; food doesn't tempt
you and won't digest; breath Is bad;
tongue coated, Just chew a candy tab-
let before bedtime. Tomorrow you'll
be a new person!
A cahdy Cascaret clears up a bil-
ious, gassy, headache condition every
time. Puts appetite on edge. Helps
digestion. Activates bowels.
Cascarets are mnde from cascara,
which authorities say actually
strengthens b&uiel muscles. So, take
these delightful tablets as often as
you please; or give them freely to
children. All drug stores sell Cas-
carets for a dime, and no dollar prep-
aration could do better work.
"Everybody Is entitled to his own
opinion," said Uncle Eben, "same ns j
he's entitled to a dog, If he'll keep it i
fum botherln' other people."—Wash-
It Is universally conceded that fast
men are slow pay.
Babies will cry, often for no
apparent reason. You way not
know what's wrong, but you can
always give Castoria. This soon
has your little one comforted; if
not, you should call a doctor.
Don't experiment with medicines
intended for the stronger systems
of adults! Most of those little
upsets are soon soothed away by
a little of this pleasant-tasting,
gentle-acting children's remedy
that children like.
It may be the'stomach, or may
be the little bowels. Or in the case
of older children,.a sluggish, con-
stipated condition. Castoria is still
the thing to give. It is almost
certain to clear up any mfnor
ailment, and could by no possi-
bility do the youngest child the
slightest harm. So it's the first
thing to think of when a child has
a coated tongue; won't play, can't
sleep, is fretful or out of sorts.'
Get the genuine; it always has
Chas. H. Fletcher's signature oo
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Weimar, F. L. The Alto Herald (Alto, Tex.), Vol. 29, No. 50, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 10, 1930, newspaper, April 10, 1930; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth214545/m1/3/: accessed January 17, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Stella Hill Memorial Library.