The Ennis Daily News (Ennis, Tex.), Vol. 55, No. 160, Ed. 1 Monday, July 8, 1946 Page: 4 of 4
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ENNIS DAILY NEWS, ENNIS, ELLIS COUNTY, TEXAS, MONDAY EVENING, JULY 8, 1946
English Peas ______ 28c
Spinach ----- 30c
Green Beans ___________ 25c
Grape Fruit ________________________________33c
Cocoanut _____________________________________ 28c
Don’t waste food—Save a life.
USE I. P. A. OINTMENT
FOR IMPETIGO, ACNE, PIM-
PLES, RINGWORM, POISON
IVY, COLD SORES, ITCII,
FEVER BLISTERS, ECZEMA
& other local Skin ERUP-
TIONS. ACTS LIKE MAGIC.
A PROVEN PRODUCT. 50c and
75c at FAVORITE DRUG
STORES or I. P. A. MFG. CO.,
McKINNEY, TEXAS. .
W. T. (Bill) Munn
A farm reared man ac-
quainted with rural prob-
lems from a life-time of
A hustling business man
of proven judgment.
Will be on the job.
Political Advertisement paid
for by Friends.
fflow WARM is _
COTTON DUCK SLEWING
BAGS, DEVELOPED BY THE U.S.
ARMED FORCES ARE NOW
AVAILABLE, WHICH MAKES
IT POSSIBLE FOR A PERSON
to sleep COMFORTABLY
mow ZERO TEM-
Dr. Conrad Glover
CHOPPING WITH FLAME
ARE YOU A FAST
If so, protect yourself
against accidents caused
by tire blowouts or punc-
Install WARER “DOUBLE
SEAL” TUBES now and
feel safe while driving fast.
Get them at
Davis Oil Company
Corner Main and Baylor
Waxahachie Marble and
Granite Co., Inc.
Day Phone 1020 Night Phone 586
I C. R. MONTGOMERY, Manager
* !T.. Can give quick service.
We solicit a phone call, COLLECT, if interested in a
monument or marker for your loved one.
JUST INSTALLED A NEW
Have your tires balanced the new modern way
with rubber instead of balancing wheels with
weights. i -
RED MOON PETROLEUM CO.
WE PAINT ANYTHING
We have just completed our new Paint Shop
Auto and Tractor Painting — Our Speciality
RED MOON PETROLEUM CO.
Dr. Glover delivered three soul-
stirring messages over the week
end. Saturday evening his sub-
ject was “Selling Jesus Christ, or
bartering our souls,'’ based on Matt
16 26. He also read Matt. 26:14-16,
47-50. In speaking of our ways,
Dr. Glover stated that God is not
deceived by any of us. We may
deceive ourselves but the day of
reckoning and of settlement will
come and we will then learn that
God has not been deceived. Judas
Iscariot. was one of the chosen
twelve (was a devil from the be-
ginning) but the day came when
he showed his true self; sold the
Savior out for about $17.00. Dr.
Glover explained what is sale and
a bargain and said that people
like to bargain. However, there are
some things we sell, regardless of
the price we get, we lose on the
transaction. Some of the things
people sell out for (and at a big
loss) are pleasure, wealth, gossip, [
character assassins, intoxicants
and many other things.
When one places anything above
Jesus Christ, that is selling Him
and places that one alongside Ju-
das Iscariot. Any price paid by j
an individual for anything which
costs him Jesus Christ, is not
enough. Dr. Glover said, “If there
is anything in your heart or your
life with which you are unwilling
to part, that you may receive Je-
sus Christ, that is your price on
.Sunday morning he read John
5:1-9 and used verse 7 for the
text “. . . I have no man to put
me into the pool . . .” The lame
man described in the scripture,
lying in the house of mercy, was
unable to get himself into the
troubled waters of the pool, his
only hope, that he might be heal-
ed. There was no other reme-
day. He was in the house of
mercy and no one offered help.
Jesus came and helped him. God
has provided a pool of cleansing
for the world; a fountain opened
up in the house of King David
That fountain is Jesus Christ (of
the tribe of Judah the house of
The lame man had lain at the
Temple gate for years and no one
offered him help. Sinners need
help. What have you done to
help them; to bring them to the
fountain of cleansing?
The scripture for Sunday eve-
ning’s message was Luke 16:19-26,
the text, verse 23 “And in Hell,
he lift up his eyes.” The minister
said that some say there is no
Hell, but everything has its oppo-
site, such as day-night, good-bad,
joy-sorrow, Heaven-Hell. Some say
there is no Hell and reason that
the goodness of God will not send
one to Hell; God does not send one
to Hell. Men go down the broad
road and in at the wide gate that
leads to destruction. God has pro-
vided the only way to keep one
out of Hell and that is the blood
of His only Son, Jesus Christ.
Hell is a place prepared for the
devil and his angels made by
Jesus (John I). When man sin-
ned in the garden of Eden, he
could not go to Heaven; he could
not stay on the earth, and since
he is an entity, he has to go
somewhere at death, and Hell is
the only place for him. “Hell en-
Who goes to Hell? Rev. 19:19-
20, the beast, representative of
corrupt government and the pro-
phet, representative of the false
religion. II Pet. 2:14, sinful an-
gels are cast into Hell. The na-
tions that forget God will be
there and the fearful, the unbe-
lieving, the abominable, the mur-
On farms throughout the Cotton Belt this month, flame cultivators
similar to the one above are supplanting field hands with hoes in the
task of removing from the cotton rows the choking weed growths which!
threaten the young cotton plant. The National Cotton Council reports
jthat the flame cultivator, one of the most recent advances in mechani-
zation of cotton production, lowers the cost of weeding cotton by hanr
from five dollars to less than 50_cent£ per acre.
VETS LEARN RAILROADING
Veterans Administration Photograph.
Any T<icP-up to 85 years old—would Iil<e to have this miniature
railroad, now touring eastern Veterans Administration hospitals.'
A representative of the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, which owns the
display, points out an automatic signal block to patients of a Dayton/'
Ohio, VA Hospital.,-'
VA Advises Men
derer. Who will escape? None but
that one has humbled himself be-
fore God, confessed his sin and
believed in Jesus Christ.
There are two destinies. (1) A
broad road with a wide gate that
leads to destruction and many go
in there at. (2) A narrow, strait
way with a small gate where few
find it. Which road are you trav-
j eling on?
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Turner have
returned from their vacation spent
in Plainview, with their son and
his family, Mi. and Mrs. A. L.
Place Your Orders Now.
We Service All
We Buy, Sell, Rent and
Machine & Supply
216 North Main Phone 527
Veterans contemplating convers-
ion of their GI Insurance to the
20-payment plan should be sure
they can pay the relatively high
payments in the future, the Vet-
erans Administration warned to-
day. The 20-payment plan is the
most costly, and so far the most
popular c fthe permanent insur-
ance plans offered veterans by the
government, J. T. Timmons, con-
tact representative of the Corsi-
cana Veterans Administration Of-
“Since all N.S.L.I. policies issu-
ed prior to January 1, 1946 do not
have to be converted until eight
years from the date of issuing,
veterans should not be hasty in
converting to any permanent
plan,” he added The greatest
number of lapses has been among
those choosing the 20-payment
plan, Mr. Timmons said. Too of-
ten, he explained, veterans over-
estimated their earnings and were
unable to keep up the premiums.
“The veteran should first be
reasonably certain about his eco-
nomic status before he converts to
any permanent type of insurance,”
Mr. Timmons pointed out.
“When he believes he is in a
position to convert, he should ex-
ercise a great deal of judgment
and take^ sufficient time to ana-
lyze his insurance needs.”
As of May 31st nearly 300,000
veterans had converted their GI
Insurance to permanent plans. Of
this number 165,000 chose 20-pay-
ment life; 30,000 30-payment life;
and 32,000 ordinary life.
In addition there we’re some 60,-
GOO-conversions that have not been
“Legislation now is pending in
Congress that would permit con-
version of N.S.L.I. Term Insurance
to additional types of permanent
insurance,” Mr. Timmons says.
Most veterans wisely enough, Mr.
Timmons believes, were continuing i
to pay term premiums on their in-
surance waiting for a more favor-
able moment to change it to per-
With almost fifty billion dollars
of insurance protection outstand-
ing the Veterans Administration is
now handling the world’s largest
For further information regard-
ing your insurance and other ben-
efits veterans or their dependents
should come to your Veterans Ad-
ministration representative who
will be in Room N. 1, U. S. Post
Office, Ennis, Texas, every Wed-
nesday between the hours of 10:00
a.m. and 3:00 p.m.
Good as the Best
Better than the Rest
Ethyl gasoline 17c
Regular ...... 16c
We have 10 new tires.
ODOM oil co.
Sherman at Brown Phone 104
Phone 291-M, Ennis, Texas
Before 7:00 a. m. or after
5:00 p. m.
or Phone 923, Corsicana, Tex.
Harrison & Morris
Try a Tank of
Humble Esso Gas
200 N. Kaufman
WILL BUY Clean Cotton
any quantity. News Office.
Every Day No Sunday
West Baylor Street.
Texas Power & Light Co.
“All Kinds” Auto Loans
Any Make or Model ... 5 Minute
Service . . . Confidential . . . No
Red Tape ... No Consigners . . .
Note Will Not Be Placed in Any
Bank in Ennis
“We Make Loans Others Refuse”
215 N. Main Studebaker Pho. 72
Finals in Club
Match play continued Sunday in
the country club golf tournament
with Bill Hartley reaching the fi-
nals by beating Roy Glaspy 2 and
1. Buddy Carleston and Weldon
Nowlin will meet in the semi-finals
and the winner will play Hartley
for the club championship.
Sunday Buddy Carleston sank a
long put on the last green to win
the hole and beat Bob Williams
one up in a closely fought match.
Carleston held the lead through
most of the contest but Williams
evened ihe count on the 16th hole.
They halved 17 with bogey’s and
Carleston sank a fifteen foot down
hill put on 18 and Williams’ six-
footer rimmed the cup.
Nowlin won over Ewing Kendall
3 and 2 after being one down
through the first seven holes. Car-
leston and Nowlin will play eith-
er Saturday or Sunday and the
winner will meet Hartley.
In the first flight Pete Barney,
Hubert Self, Ned Haynes and Car-
los Fitzgerald advanced to the semi
finals. Barney eked out Hankie
Lavender 1 up in a contest that
saw Barney come from behind
with a sparkling 36, one over par.
Self won over Homer McElroy,
Haynes eliminated Bennie Hedrick
2 and 1 and Carlos Fitzgerald beat
Paul Richter 6 and 4. Semi-final
pairings in the first flight will
pit Barney against Self and
Haynes vs. Fitzgerald.
In the second flight Harley
Schoeps beat J. D. Ridley 4 and
3 and will meet Joe Mitchell in
The Garrett Leopards defeated
the Ennis American Legion base-
ball team Sunday by a score of 6-5.
The Garrett line-up was as fol-
Catcher, Norman Vick; pitcher,
Willie Lee Miller; j.st base, Allan
Floyd Stewart; 2nd base, Charles
Cato and Mark Mullips; 3rd base,
Albert Newberry; 1. field, Norman
Ray Stewart; center field, Wal-
lace Hickman; light field, Bobbie
Cox; left short, Donald Clayton.
10 Days Since Last
202 W. Knox£t.
Will Open at
213 S. McKinney
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Morgan
LIMB AND THEN SAWING IT
PETE ALSO: SAYS: You may
be out on a limb too—if you
have not kept pace with rap-
idly advancing values of to-
day by increasing coverage^
Let us check over these mat-
ters with you at once.
208 W. Knox St., Phone 363
ikrs. Clinton Duniganland chil-
dren returned today to Ae^r home
in Midland after a vi» here in
the'home of Mrs. B. F. Stout and
Miss Catherine Foster of Austin
has arrived for a visit witn rela-
New Shipment . . .
Long and Short Sleeves
White and Colored
Fancy and Solids
contest staged by the Screen
Children’s Guild in Holly-
wood, is Betty Jane Criswell,
17, formerly of Columbus,
Ohio, adjudged most photo-
genic teen-age model in the
cinema capital. She’s now a
drama student there.
Painting - Paperini
Plenty Heavy Canvas — Plenty Outside
POLLAN FURNITURE AND
New and Used Furniture
We pay Highest Cash Prices for your
We buy anything of value
Furniture Store Trading Post
107 W. Brown
1009 S. Kaufman
to be able +o supply all our
customers with a normal sup-
ply of finer printing on the
quality paper you've always
associated with any printing
job from our plant.
However, printing paper still
remains available in limited
amounts only. Under this cir-
cumstance, we continue our
practice of trying to supply
all our customers with enough
printing to cover basic re-
We know your demands are
real and we are deeply ap-
preciative of your continued
patience and understanding.
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Nowlin, R. W. The Ennis Daily News (Ennis, Tex.), Vol. 55, No. 160, Ed. 1 Monday, July 8, 1946, newspaper, July 8, 1946; Ennis, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth799374/m1/4/: accessed May 25, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Ennis Public Library.