The Rusk Cherokeean (Rusk, Tex.), Vol. , No. 35, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 13, 1947 Page: 4 of 8
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Established July 5, 1848
Published every Thursday
Entered as second class matter at
VMtoffice at Rusk, Texas, under
the Act of March 3, 1879.
fci Cherokee county, 1 year .. $1.50
Outside Cherokee county $2.00
- FRANK L. MAIN
Editor and Owner
W. R. LATSON, Associate Editor
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Lee C. Perry. Pastor
Sunday School 9:45 a. m.
Morning ,Worship 11:00 a. m.
Training Union 6:15 p. m.
Evening Worship 7:30 p. ra.
Monday W.M.S. 3:00 p. m.
Wednesday — Prayer Meeting
7:15 p. m.
9:55 a. m. Church School, Bill
11:00 a. m. Worship Service, ser-
um by the pastor.
6:00 p. m. Youth Fellowship
7:00 p. m. Evening Worship".
A cordial invitation is extended
ASSEMBLY OF GOD
"Where Jesus is Real"
J. B. Laughlin, Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 a. m.
Morning Devotional 11:00 a. m.
Young Peoples Service 6:15 p.
Evening Service 7:00 p. m.
Wed. Prayer Meeting 7:00 p. m.
FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH
Alvin E. House?-
Evangelist for ninth district, lay-
Thomas Fitts, Sunday School
10:00 a. ni.—Sunday School
11:00 a. m.—Morning Service
5:00 p. m.—Evening Service
CHURCH OF CHRIST
"Where Christ and Christians
Meet"—(Matt. 18:20—Acts 20:7.)
SUNDAY SERVICES *;
Bible Study 10:00 a. m.
Preiching and Worship 11:00;
Bible Study and preaching 7:30
p. m. .
Bible Study, Wednesday 8:00 p.
Ladies' class, Thursday, 3:00 p.
A. C. Chandler, Evangelist
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH '
A. Grady Hallonquist, Pastor
Church School—9:45 a. m.
Morning Worship—11:00 a. m. |
Eveping Worship—7:30 p. m.
Youth Fellowship meeting—
6:45 p. m.
District Conference at Athens I
March 17th—9:30 A. M.
Revival April 13th.
You are cordially invited to
worship with us.
C. T. Shackelford, whose farm
is in the Mixon Conservation
Group, is clearing bis bottomland
pasture of brush and timber. Mr.
Shackelford plans to seed this
pasture to adapted clovers and les-
pedezas after the clearing is com-
pleted. • . .
S. L. Stockton, also a cooperator
of the Mixon Conservation Group,
reports that he is well pleased
with the weeping love grass he
has seeded on deep sand. The love
grass was seeded last spring and
made a satisfactory growth. Mr.
Stockton is sure that the massive
root system and the dense growth
of grass will control erosion ao
well as supply good grazing for
his live stock. Cattle and horses
eat the grass readily even after
frost. Mr. Stockton plans to in-
crease his acreage of weeping love
gi-ass in the near future by seed-
ing and sprigs.
In the Alto Conservation Group
Wylie Bldck has prepared 6 ac-
res of land for Kobe and 3 acres
for Sericea meadows. Glenn Dom-
iney has prepared 8 acres for Ser-
icea lespedeza meadow.
' V"is -\
R. R. Gray and Novey McElroy .we go outside in cold weather suf-
of the Henrys Chapel C-onserva
tiou Group have both applied phos-
phate and prepared land for seed-
ing Kobe lespedeza meadows. Bob
Cross, also of Henrys Chapel, has
lecently applied 260 bags of phos-
phate to his pastures.
W. B. N'orthcutt, a member of
the Gould Conservation Group, has
prepared land and applied phos-
phate to 60 acres of meadow land.
He plans to seed Kobe soon.
D. N. Shaw, a member of the
Griffin Conservation Group, re-
ports that* he has 12 acres ready
for seeding to Kobe for meadow.
Mr. Shaw is also going to plant
5 acre* to Sericea soon.
J. L. Jarvis of Troup is prepar-
ing all land suitable for Kobe on
four farms in the Concord Con-
servation Group. Phosphate has
been applied and land preparation
is in progress as weatfier condi-
tions will permit. A large acre-
age will also be seeded to Sericea
for hay and pasture.
Sam Allen Wilkinson is con-
structing terraces on his farm in
the Henrys Chapel Conservation
Group as weather conditions will
S. S. Greenwood of the Lone
Star Conservation Group has 10
acres ready for Sericea lespedeza.
T. T. Newman of the Maydelle
Conservation Group was assisted
by Soil Conservation Service Con-
servationists' plsc.r.ir.g a cr>ord,iT
nated conservation program on
fteient wrap* should be worn . to
protect us. Keeping the tempera-
ture iof our homes as low as is
consistent with comfort will great-
ly lessen the .difficulties encoun-
tered in adjusting ourselves to the
cold when we leave the house.
Another method of prevention in
pneumonia is not to neglect a
cold, for the common cold often
results in pneumonia when neg-
lected. A person with a severe
cold should stay at home, and call
his physician for advice if tem-
perature persists or the cold ling-
ers on. He should follow his phy-
sician's advice until the cold has
The successful treatment of a '<
pneumonia case often depends up-
on starting treatment very early.
That is why a physician should be
called at once when pneumonia is
suspected. A patient may really:
have beginning pneumonia when i
he thinks it is only a cold. If the j
phisician's advice is sought, he will ;
have an opportunity tc start treat- j
ment early if pneumonia is pres- ;
ent, or develops in such cases.
ing plus dusting with flour, may
W used, fojr mixture's * like cakes
andicookies that contain both fat
and sugar. Greased pans and no
paper are recommended for quick
breads—like loaves and'muffins—
and for yeast breads twhich bake
at high temperature.
On the other hand, heavy uh-
glazed paper can he used success-
fully in bakirg macaroqns. This
same type paper, if greased,
mky be used^for rich mixtures
like fruit cake, which burn easily
and need long, slow baking.
Sponge cakes and angel food
are. something different. They are
baked in plain pans—with no
greasing, no flouring, and no pa-
per—because sticking is no prob-
lem with these cakes.
When baking cakes, grease on-
ly the bottom of the pan, and
Wave the sides plain, so the batter
can cling as is rises. This helps
keep the cake light in texture.
Silence is the ornament and
safeguard of the ignorant.
BAKING PAN PREPARATION
One of the small but important j
details for successful baking is
the proper preparation of the pan.
A lot of us are sometimes doubt- ,
ful about whether to grease the I
pan, dust it with flour after greas- I
iiig tfcs- pc-r. -'Kjtb ..pianftcJ.
Mrs. Gladys Dotson. County
Home Demonstration Agent, ex- !
plains that flouring the pan after
greasing is added insurance <
Mr. and Mrs. Orvil Hugghins against sticking, but it does have
the disadvantage of forming a'
slight extra crust that many cooks
WE PAINT THE MODERN WAY
Spray Paint Outfit
Houses, Barns Etc. Water-Proof-
ing, Concrete Block Buildings and
ESTIMATES GLADLY GIVEN
H. H. Lane
Jacksonville, Texas Box 98
and sons of West Texas are visit-
ing in the Oscar Hugghins home.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Hassell and
son of Rusk visited their mother,
Mis. Nellie Jones, and sisters,
dislike. As for greased paper, it
protects breads and cakes*against
scorching or sticking to the pan,
East Texas Real Estate Service
FIRST FLOOR EIDSON BUILDING OFFICE PHONE 154
ALBERT S. MOORE A. L. MEREDITH J. ALEX BLACK
Res. Phone 17 Res. Phone 242-W. Res. Phone 282
Oil Leases, Timber, Iron Ore Houses, Lots, Farms and Ranches
HOME—NEW & MODERN
Dandy 4-room and bath frame
cottage, 12x30 concrete back porch
on 1 acre of land, paved highway
1 mile Alto. Water, lights, gas
mail and bus service. Poultry
house and yard, 40 ft. cow barn,
nice young orchard—30 trees, gar-
den 'broke, fertilized and port
planted. Lawn sodded, St. Augus-
tine grass. Completely furnished.
New frigidaire, gas range and
20 gal. water heater. Will sell
furnished or unfurnished. Immed-
iate possession. See us for price
V/t Acres, paved highway, 2 miles
Rusk. 4-rooms and bath, NEW.
Two modern poultry houses, NEW.
14x172. This is an ideal chicken
ranch. See us for price and terms.
J4 acre, close-in, 6-room and bath,
hardwood floors, newly condition-
ed, lights, water and gas. Priced
for quick sale. $3750.
2 acres, one acre hog pasture, barn
and poultry house. 6-room house
new paper and paint, built-in fix-
tures, lights, water and gas. $4500.
% acre, 7-room house, barn, gar-
age and poultry house, well and
spring water, close to school,
lights, water and gas. Only $3250.
LOTS & or'ACREAGE
Two • 60x660 on b...ement. Each
Two 60x240 Crocket St. Each $500
One 75x150 Palestine St. $500.
Yws Hospital St. $1100.
Nine acres or One, Dickerson Ad-
dition. $600. per acre.
12 iicres, 3 miles town, Palestine
40 acres, 25 cultivation, $1000.
30 acres, 7 cultivation, M miner-
76 acres, 31 cultivation, $3000.
100 acres, % royalty reserved,
48 acres, sotpe-good' creek bottom,
% minerals. $1500.
it FLOOR liiUSON. BL
400 acres, 1 M. S.W. Rusk, fa<m
to market roads; 50 cultivation,
balance pasture and timber, all
fenced. 5-room frame house, fair
condition. 3 barns. minerals go
to buyer. $6500.
4 acres, 2 miles town, paved high-
way. 4-room frame, new paint and
paper, lights, gas, mail and bus
service. Poultry house 9x40, young
orchard. Price $3500.
47^2 acres, 3 M. S.W. Rusk, farm
to market road. 4-room boxed
house, poor condition, small barn,
all fenced, about one half culti-
vation, Vt minerals go to buyer.
Quick sale $1750.
Lot 200x150 paved highway, six-
room framed fair condition, lights
good well and spring. $3400.
69.<> acres, 50 cultivation, balance
pasture and timber. 20 above ac-
res good bottom. 3-room boxed
house, 4-room frame under con-
struction, barn and poultry house.
9Yz acres, 314 m S.E. Rusk near
highway 69. 4 rooms and bath,
new, immediate possession. A real
buy for $3500.
42 acres,-6 M. Rusk, yk cultivation,
some pine, good pasture, home
orchard. 6-room house, lights,
pump in well, garage, poultry
house and barn, mail and bus
3 acres, \1/j miles town. 4-room
frame newly conditioned, paved
highway, lights, water, mail and
bus service. $2890.
Large lot, 5-room and bath, brick,
hardwood floors, built-in fixtures,
lots of closet space. $6500.
2 acres, paved highway, 2V4 M.
Rusk, 4-room frame, poultry
house and all tfimmfngs. $1250.
1 PHONE 154
Mrs. Jimmie Landrum and Mrs. [ but unless it is pulled off immed
Obie Hendrick Sunday. | iately after baking, it may stick ,
Mrs. Harvey iHolcomb visited i to the baked food. Paper scorches'
her mother, Mrs. Matt Colrnan in | easily of course, and should be '
Percilla Sunday. | used only w hen baking is done in i
Mr. and Mrs. Ebenhardt of j a slow oven.
Houston spent the weekend witn Either plain greasing or greas-
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ellie j ——
Mrs. Ebenhardt, Mrs. Ellie j •
Hugghins and Mrs. Alvin Burch-
field visited Mis. A. D. Smith in
Rusk Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Roy Hassell attended the
lecture on India at the Methodiss
Church in Rusk Monday afternoon.
Rev. Fair held'his regular ap-
pointment here Sunday and Sun-
Double Vision Glasses Complete
12.50 to 18.50 With Finest of
Frames, many Styles to Choose'
Cherokee Optical Co.
Over Woods Drug Store
1191 i Commerce St.—Phone 2213
The unspoken word never does
The one prudaice of life is con- ,
centration—Emerson. . j |
There are a few things that!
never -go out of style, and a fem- j
inine woman is one of them—Jol- '
— "GET HAPPY —
Use The Gay Laundry Service" (
Call Lloyd Hendrick for Pick-Up
Phones — 266W Day—266J Nite
CHICKENS — TURKEYS
After Moulting give STAR SUL-
PHUR COMPOUND in drinking
water or fe«yd. It will destroy,* in
the germ period, Intestinal Worms
Lemon Juice Recipe Checks
Rheumatic Pain Quickly
If you $uBcr from rheumatic, arthri'
t it or neuritis pain, try thi simple
inexpensive borne recipe that thousands
are uskig. Get a package of Ru*Ex
CompouTO, a 2 weeks' supply today! Mi*
ft with a quart of water, add the
juice of 4 * lemons. It's easy, pleasant
and no trouble at all. You need c::jy ^
tablespoonfuls two t:mes a day. Often
.within 4S hours — sometimes over- •
night — splendid rcAilts ar^ obtained.
If • the pains* do not quickly leave
and if you not feel better,
will cost you nothing to try as it is
sold by your druggist under an abso-
lute moncy-btck guarantee. Ru-Ex ,
Compound is for sale and recommended by i
MOSELEY DRUG STORE Ph 14
and Germs, that cause most all
disease an4 loss in egg production.
Also rids thett! 'of Blood Sucking ♦
Lice, Mites,* Fleas, Blue Bugs,
Prevents most all disease, insur-
ing greater health and egg pro-
duction through the fall and win- 9
ter. Costs very little to use. Mon-
ey back if not thoroughly satisfi-
ed.—MOSELEY DRUG STORE
T. W. EISHER
Electric & Sheetmetal Work
SUPPLIES AND REPAIRS '
Hiway 69—Rusk, Tex.—Tel 243W
THI NATIONAL ASSOCIATION
Of MASTER PLUMBERS
Of THE UNITED STATES INC.
Station KRBA 4:00 p. re.
Mon. — Wednes. — Fri.
Get Entry Blank From Year Dealer
Pepsi-Cola Company, Long Island City," N. Y. % *
Franchised Bottler: I'epsi-Cola Bottling Co. of Lufkin
According to Dr. Geo. W. Cox,
State Health Officer, pneumonia
caused approximately 2,460 deaths
during the past year in Texas, a
total which i? entirely too high.
This disease is most prevalent
during thne winter and spring
Pneumonia is caused by a germ
called the pneumococcus, which
many of us have lurking in our
throats ready to start trouble,
when our resistance to it is low-
ered. We can keep up our resis-
tance by avoiding undue fatigue
and unnecessary exposure- to ex-
treme weather conditions. When
±% FREIGHT RATE INCREASE
YES . . . the Scott-Atwater,
tomorrow's outboard motor, is
h<re on display today! Now ypu
can examine this sensational
new outboard motor . . . new
in engineering, new in design,
new in performance, r our a!«ek
Scott-Atwater models .
Standard and Deluxe <in«ie
(3.S h.p. at 4,000 r.p.m.,OBC
certified) and a Standard and
Deluxe Alternate Firing Twin.
See the new Scott-Atwater
Oatboard Motor today! '
* OuthoanA *
Pt 0 TEAK
INCREASE IN WAGES
'1 BILLION 565 MILLION
*2 BILLION 338 MILLION
55re% increased costs
Why freight rates are going up...
Since 1939, railroad employes have
had three general pay raises totaling
52s/io%, and the prices of fuel, ma-
terials and supplies have risen 616/io %•
But when the war ended in 1945,
the railroads were still hauling freight
at rates no higher, and in some cases
U/wer, than when the war began.
Without increased revenues, railroads
could not meet thet>e costs and also
provide improvements in equipment
and facilities—improvements that are
essential for the low cost freight nd
passenger services which are necessary
to America's high standard of living.
Under these circumstances—and al-
most a year after the last major Wage
increase —the Interstate Commerce
Commission recently approved an
average increase in freight rates of
Of all ti>e price increases in America
toiay, few have been so little and so
late as that in the price of railroad
How important are healthy rail-
roads to a prosperous country?
Only when the railroads are finan-
cially healthy can they provide the
f new equipment, improved -Dad beds,
and better terminal facilities needed
for still "better service to you.
%i ... . .
The defense of the nation depends
' upon the continuance of the efficient
transportation whic!. served the na-
tion so well in the last war.
■ The railroads are among the largest
employers of labor. They buy over
100,000 different products. They pay
big taxes — taxes which are spent not
only for public schools, public health,
and police and fire protection, but
even for highways, airways, airports
and inland waterways.
Railroads are America's lifeline-
keeping goods flowing apiong the 48
states day and night in all,weather.
They can continue to do this only if
there is a reasonable balance between
income and outgo. Like yourself, the
railroads must make ends meet!
We are publishing this and other ad-
vertisements to talk with you at first
hand about matters which are impor-
tant to everybody.
« *KST^i 4i a
• T*&£T f IILIMOI
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Main, Frank L. The Rusk Cherokeean (Rusk, Tex.), Vol. , No. 35, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 13, 1947, newspaper, March 13, 1947; Rusk, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth326146/m1/4/: accessed October 19, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Singletary Memorial Library.