Timpson Daily Times (Timpson, Tex.), Vol. 41, No. 206, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 17, 1942 Page: 2 of 4
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TIM NU TIES
T. J. MOLLOY.....Editor
& WINFREY ■ - Business Mgr.
Entered as second class mat.
'.r April 17, 1906, at the post-
office at Ttmpson, Texas* under
the Act of March 3, 1879.
Published dally except
Thursday and Sunday, in
Timpson. Shelby county, Tex-
will begin at 1 :S0 PH in the
“On to Victory” is the title
of the Grandstand Night
'Show. This musical comedy
j extravaganza will furnish two
I hours of pleasure and thrills
each evening of the Fair.
One year $5.00; six months,
$2.50; three months, $1.25;
one month, 50c.
A THOUGHT FOR
Yea, we’ll rally
round the flag, boys,
we’ll rally once again,
shouting the battle-cry
. . . George F. Root.
Press Day At
1—Isiawa State Fair
Shreveport, La.—The lfaa-
agement of the Louisiana State
Fair, to be held October 24-
November 2, inclusive, an-
nounced that Press Day will
again be observed on the
Opening Day of the Exposi-
tion, October 24.
The agricultural and live-
stock exhibition will have as
its theme, the importance of
agricultural products, not only
for greater food production
but will also stress its many
uses in the production of im-
plements of war.
A full program of amuse-
ments has been scheduled and
members of the Press are cor- f™®
dially invited to attend each
at the features.
Events for the afternoon
will begin- with the annoal
football game between Louis-
iana Tech and Louisiana Nor-
mal. Kick-off time 2:30 PM.
The first performance of an
Outstanding Western Rodeo
textbook, “Science and Health
with Key to the Scriptures” by
Mary Baker Eddy: “The su-
premacy of Spirit was the
foundation on which Jesus
built His sublime summary
points to the religion of Love.”
HMD’S HU i
REGULAR $1.00 SIZE
SPECIAL 49c PLUS TAX
• • •
Pencils, Crayons, Rulers,
Erasers, Pens, Paper, Etc.
Come to our store for school
We Invite Your Patronage
B0S5ETS OBI STORE
Scarcity of essential commo-
dities and ineffective price
control has canned an abnor-
mal price advance in Finland
Cities, says the Department of
Be The Wo
The Men Behind The Gun
Your 25c War Savings Stamp
will buy 12 bullets — buy one
The beauty industry is doing
its full part in helping to win
8»« Our Window Display
Mre. T. P. Rutherford. Owner
“I Get It"
Don’t ask me—if I have it—just say—“Send it down”
And you—will surely—get it—if it is in this town—
Cause I—sincerely—want to get—the things—my cus-
And searching for—what I don’t have—is part of—
my grocery creed.
Fresh meats—I do not—keep in stock—but buy them
And I give them—personal attention—and guarantee
—the best for you—
So regardless—what your wants may bo—in a ttrat-
class pure food line—
You can get—exactly—what you want—by calling
Phone 9 GROCERIES Timpson
Washington, Oct. 16. (UP)
' —President Roosevelt declin-
ed to say today whteher Wen-
dell L. Willkie’s tour of im-
portant war theaters would
result in any change in Ameri-
can military strategy.
Mr. Roosevelt was asked
the question at his press con-
ference. He said he found
Willlue's report exceedingly
successful and very interest-
ing, but that he could not dis-
close military secrets.
The President added that
he was afraid a controversy
could net be developed for
"Doctrine of Atonement” is
the subject of the lesson-ser-
mon which will bt read in all
Churches of Christ, Scientist,
on Sunday, October 18.
The Golden Text is: "John
seeth Jesus coming unto him,
and saith. Behold the Lamb of
God, which taketh away the
sins of the world.” John 1 :29.
Among the citations which
comprise the Lesson-Sermon is
the following from the Bible:
“For other foundation can no
man lay than that is laid,
which is Jesus Christ." (I Cor-
The Lesson-Sermon also in-
cludes the following passage
the Christian Science
DON’T BE F001EB
Bf k FULL
Don’t listen to people who say-“They can't need scrap vety
bady. Look at that junk yard, or the auto graveyards-
they’ve got plenty of scrap. And remember the last time
we had a drive the staff sat around for weeks.” Tel seek
people these true facts...
/*\F course the junk yards are full
Vw/ They are “factories” that turn
out finished scrap—sorted, broken
up, and bundled . . . ready for the
mills of America. The scrap bat to
go through these yards, and it keeps
going through fasti
The auto graveyards too, are busy.
They specialize in used car parts, bat
produce plenty of scrap as well.
In June alone, these yards moved
450,000 tons—for they are required
to junk within <0 days as many cars
as they buy.
As for Salvage Depots—communi-
ties all over the country are staging
drives. All this scrap can’t be taken
away at once. The junkies can’t
handle it and the mills can’t store it.
But every pound is needed and will
be used. We’ve got to pile i; up ready
for instant use at any time.
The day when all junk yards are
empty, when the aoo graveyards are
deaned out, when all the local scrap
stockpiles arc goas-t&U is tbs day
toJrtud 't is a day to avoid at all costa.
So rer-ember—steel is needed to
fighr the war, and millions of liu
depend on it. This stud it made c
90% scr^p—and the mills have no:
enough setup to last even 90 days
longer. Don’t foil to do your pan in
M yomr scrap raady far ttw thrivm flat starts ——ifnj f
Watch tab m* tar fist* of flu 1% imp tab* mi wM jaa mat d» tu M$
NEWSPAPERS’ UNITED SCRAP METAL DRIVE
THIS SP1GE CIRTIIBBTED IT TIMPStN TIMES
. V ..
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Molloy, T. J. Timpson Daily Times (Timpson, Tex.), Vol. 41, No. 206, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 17, 1942, newspaper, October 17, 1942; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth815538/m1/2/: accessed August 15, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Timpson Public Library.