The Detroit News-Herald (Detroit, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 8, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 24, 1945 Page: 2 of 4

Xk* £*trera Id
Am D«Uw 4 T
laltdRiTw wd
tLMalw
Pm>>» to
M« Mil
April A IMA >t tk* fmtULf at Dt.
Mk, Tum, aattor «ct •> MmrakA 1CT
EddRamaey and family. Mr*.
BM Mills and children and Gene
Rodim and family qxnt Sunday
with Mr. and Mra. Mitchell Lee
Mis. Cad Webb and MIh Char»
Sunday with
INTERNATIONAL
chool Lesson
I fLUu^df>mbi>SnEmVi”
■ ■lliwl hr Wwun K>«n»per
D. D.
Chicago.
Unto*.
Laaeou for May 27
IkM aa4
eSia M
HWilMe
■mI Scrtptura inti ae-
lM>rt|lilil b» Intsrnatlonal
■sdtgious Education: uni by
RETURNED EEIl.Eg AND
1BEI1 WOKE
Howard Crawford and
apent Sunday with Lafayette Bal-
ky and family at Rugby.
Edgar Low and family and Mr
and Mrs. J.H. Mitts spent Sunday
with Mr, and Mis. Roes Mills at
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Cos visited
Mr. and Mrs. Maroney Sunday
Floyd Ramsey and family visit-
ed Amos Sutton Sunday.
Emmit Pratt and family and
Mr. Pratt spent Sunday with
Adrain Cagle and family.
School will daee here Thursday
with dinner on the ground and a
program at the school that night.
LOOKING
AHEAD
m GEORGE S. BENSON
PraUet—Martha/ CaUt/t
Starr/. Arktrtaa %
• Pay-Cut
Last year at this time I enjoyed
the acquaintance of a business man
Whose salary was $50,000 a year. I
looked upon him with a great deal
af admiration and respect for sev-
eral reasons. He earned what ho
has with hard work and know-how.
His employees, numbering above
ten thousand, call him Uncle Frank.
Ho lives in a small town and helps
a lot of people in a quiet way.
t- Last week somebody showed mo
a page of a pocket-size magazine
‘Jt
that Us pay had been
I; most people are _
la pay these days. What’s more,
tUe man’s pay-cut is big. It amounts
to more in a year than most men
' accumulate in s whole
that the board of di-
my annua. salary
flam $50,000 to one dollar,” the
Ngntfl statement said, “1 have not
been receiving net anywhgfe near
MAMOa year for woridng.'"7^-r
Only $$00.96 was left for my use out
at my 1044 wages. . . . Why should
I permit the company to pay out
$50,000 a year to benefit me by only
$309.30?’*
■ Let me make haste'to say that t
am not sorry for Uncle Frank. He
will be all right; he has some other
money. I am net worried about his
employees either. The faithful work-
ers among them will be able to
retire in dignified comfort. My only
concern is over men who, next year
or the next, may hunt jobs and not
find them; jobs Uncle Frank would
like to offer but can't.
Inside Figures 9
Here is another enlightening pas-
sage from his statement: ‘‘Perhaps
you wonder why my net realization
from wages has been so small. The
answer lies in the extremely high
income tax rates which apply to my
wages, added as they are to my oth-
er income, and to the fact that I
f ltist pay not only federal income
taxes but also state income taxes.”
This man is not the only big-com-
pany official in the country who has
cut a lordly income to less than 10
cents a month. Why do ‘hey do it?
Because their big salaries benefit
them so little and cost their firms
BO much. My young friend who
Rtarted last fall to work his way
through college, running a steam
dishwasher four hours a day, real-
ized more net from his salary, than
this $50,000 executive.
Who Is Injured?
Men who cut off big salaries have
other income. That’s why their tax
rates are so high. That’s why they
can afford to spurn a salary. But if
they must decline the proceeds of
their own invested earnings, one
thing is sure: They will not invest
further earnings to start new ven-
tures or expand old ones. Invest-
ments in business are noi safe, nev-
ar have been. Any investment is a
riak. •
■Men with money invest it Ate.,
when they believe, to the best of
their judgment, that it will pay rea-
sonable returns. Now they arc sure
ef only one thing: Nearly every-
thing an investment earns will be
(■Bed away from them. Will thc^
invest in new enterprises? No. Then
where will our returning service
■sen find work? Unless present tax
tews are changed soon, they will
And it on a huge W. P. A. to the dis-
grace of our free America.
TKXT—Mchaaaiab »14*. S. «. S.
11: R:14.
GOLDEN IfZT-Tl sl.sU ssck me. end
Bnd me. whaa jre shell easrcti (or me with
sU r*ur heart.—Jeremiah »:U
God loves men and takes delight
In blearing them and prospering
them on their way. When He must
punish them, it is a source of grief
to His Father-heart.
That fact probably explains why
the period of the captivity of the
Jewish people is passed over in
silence in the historical accounts
of the Bible. We do know that
prophets were sent to minister to
them and to keep alive their hope
of restoration to their own land.
When the Jewish captives were
ready to return to their land, the
silence of sacred history is broken,
and we learn of their experiences
in rebuilding the temple and the
wall of Jerusalem from the books of
Ezra and Nehemiah.
Many and varied were the ob-
stacles, ^but in due time they were
surmounted, and by God’s help the
work was accomplished. Now the
time had come for a spiritual re-
vival, and God had His man and
His message ready for that hour.
Ezra, the scribe, was God’s
servant in bringing the Word of God
to the people. The elements of suc-
cess for any revival are found here.
I. An Open Book (8:1,2).
The Word of God is quick and
powerful and sharper than a two-
edged sword (Heb. 4:12). That
mighty weapon does not need any
apology or defense. It needs us'e.
Tire soldier in battle unsheaths his
sword or fires his gun. He does
not send pamphlets to his enemies
telling them what an effective weap-
on be has—he uses it and gets re-
sults.
There is a place for discussion aag
instruction regarding the authen-
ticity and dependability of the Bible,
but if we make it a substitute for
using the Word, we are on the
wrong track.
Era brought out the law of God
and opened it to all the people. That
is what we need to do today. Open
up God’s Word and let it do its
powerful work.
- Tha Word must be heard as well
as preached. Good listeners are as
important as good preachers. The
open ear and the open heart com-
plete the ministry of the open Book.
Note the reverence of the people
fc. ^en th* Book wgs opened,
they stood up—s token of honor. We
do not worship the Bible, but we
should show far more reverence
toward it and its message than is
ordinarily the case. This is God’s
Wgrdj anj man should approach it
revaremly. -------------
Note the spirit of worship in
verse 6. Be sure that any people
coining to God’s Word in that spirit
will receive a blessing. We shall
see to e moment how wonderfully
God met them, but first we shall
note an additional reason for the
splendid response of the people.
We have before us the open book
and an attentive and reverent
people. What more is needed?
III. An Intelligent Ministry (8:8,
L*”».
There is nothing that any man
can add to God’s Word, but he can,
by the grace of God and the illumi-
nation of the Holy Spirit, be used in
opening up the meaning of the
Word.
That kind of an exposition of
Scripture is the very essence of
real preaching. Topical discussions
have their value. There is a place
for book reviews and the presenta-
tion of social problems. But the pul-
pit should be primarily and always
the place where God’s Word is ex-
pounded.
Note that the law of God was
read "distinctly” (v. 7). How im-
portant! That calls for prepara-
tion and prayer. That precludes
the casual/selection of a Scripture
passage in the last minute before
service.
Then observe that “they gavt* the
gens?, so tout Ihcv ur. ..sic/v'. ; :e
reading" (v. 8). It hat takes more
preparation and much prayer. The
teacher or preacher needs illumi-
nation so that, the truth may be
clearly understood and presented.
Everything was now ready for:
IV. A Spiritual Response (3 12;
9:1-3).
Revival came—and what a re-
vival! Teais and laughter mingled.
There was sorrow because of sin,
rnd loy because of God’s forgive-
_iete There w'as both fasting and
feaettag. God was in their midst,
working through His Word as it
was given out by His messengers.
It makes one downright hungiv*
to read an account like this, hungry
for a similar manifestation in our
day of spiritual deadness. God is
giving this kind of revival here
and there where people are ready
to go'His way. The writer of th* e
notes has only recently been in such
revivals. Why not have them every-
where in our land? Yes, in your
♦own or city?
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Morton of
Pin Hook and Robert and Donir
Crews of Ward’a Chapel visited
hit brother and sister, Lester Mor-
ton and Mrs. William Little, and
their families Sunday. They at'
tended Sunday School with them.
We extend a hearty welcome to
visitors in our Sunday School. We
had a good attendance Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. Clark Cox and
sons, Paul Bowman and Melvin,
visired Mrs. Stanley Cox in the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Roberts, of Rugby Sunday.
Miss Mary Jo Clack fpent the
weekend in Hot Springs, Ark.,
with the other members of the
Detroit Senior Class, and the.;
sponsor, Mrs. Agnes Scaff, on
their vacation trip.
Mrs. Henry McCoy and baby
returned to their home at Kiomitia
last Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs Amon Little had
as guests Snnday Mr- and Mrs.
Lester Morton ard children, Mrs
Gaorge Morton, Mr and Mrs.
William Little and children, Mr-
and Mrs. Sam Morton and chil-
dren ot Pin Hook and Robert and
Donie Crews ot Ward’s Chapel
Mrs. Crawford Turnbow and
baby moved to Clarksville last
week where she has employment
with Black Brothers
Pvt. J. B. Bailey visited his
parents last week end.
| Mr. and Mrs A. J. Bartley and
baby of Clarksville were guests o!
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. F
Clack, Sunday.
R S. Sgt. Billie S. Clack left Tues-
day for Miami, Fla.
R.Sherman Curtis has been suffer-
ing with an infected tar lor several
days and4is under trtatment of a
Paris doctor.
S. Sgt. Bilik S. Clack was a
guest ot Mr. Carroll, our postman,
on a fishing trip to Roebuck Lake,
near Grant, Okla., Friday after-
noon and night. They had no luck
fishing but he enjoyed the trip.
Mr and Mrs. Sherman Curtis
visited Mr. and Mrs. Ben Taylor
of Bagwell Sunday afternoon
Mrs. Herschell Stinson visited
her husband at Camp Bowie last
week end.
Mrs. and Mrs. Clay Stafford
and daughter, Brenda, visited Mr,
and Mrs. B. F. Clack awhile Tues-
day night.
Union Grove
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Vickers and
children of McCoy vis ted J. Mi
Vickers and Mrs. lack Miller Sun-
day.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Blanton and
children spent Sunday with Mr.
and Shorty Dean.
Mr. and Mrs. Gwinn and chil-
dren of Clarksville spent Sunday
with Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Robin-
son.
Mrs. Carl Fodge and grand
daughter, Janice ^urry, visited J,
M. Vickers and Mis Jack Miiler
Sunday.
J. M. Vickers v.^ited his broth-
er, Henry Vickers, . f Paris Sun-
day.
Mrs. Mary Bridges received a
telegram from her son, Pfc. Harley
Bridges, who was wounded on Lu-
z~n, that he was now at McClos-
ky Hospital at Temple and want-
ed her to send him a pair of shoes.
Doyle Miller spent Sunday night
with Mr. and Mrs. Carl Fodge.
Mrs. Alvis Dean spent the week
end with her mother, Mrs. Liza
Coble, of Manchester and her tw->
sisters, Mrs. Louise Griggs and
Miss Wanda Lou Coble, ot Clarks-
ville also were there.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwar Lee and
son, Thomas Calvin, of Bagwell
visited Saturday with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs.. H. H. Hammer and
her sister, Mrs. Oscar Miller.
Motley school was out last Fri-
day Most of the pupils passed,
We a l enjoyed the term with the
high school teacher, Mrs. George
Hill teacher, and the grade teach-
er Mias Maldia Blow.
Mrs. George Hill, Mias Maldia
Blow, Miss Lillian Evans and Miss
Texie Lee Garrett went to Deport
Friday.
The Sunday School has been
changed from 3 o’clock in the- af-
ternoon to 10:30 o’clock in the
morning. Everyone is welcome to
come and help keep it going. Also
come to prayer meeting on Sun
day night.
The doctor was called Sunday
for Grandma Chandler. She was
getting along nicely at laa( report
Pvt. Rachel Marie Crews is
spending her furlough with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Crews,
and her brother, Robert She is
better known as Marie or Pat.
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Phillips
and children of Stringtown visited
Sunday with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs W. M. Garrett, and her sis-
ter, Texie Lee.
Mr. and Mrs. Jess Hiil carried
their baby to the doctor Sunday
night.
Walter Cavendar, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Homer Cavendar, got
his arm burned Sunday while play
ing with a gasoline engine.
SEE ME FOR YOl’R
Fire flf Tornado Insurance
rcprcNcnling
Hartf«»rd Firr Insurance Co.
T. I*. CI EST
ITCH S
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t.reaeeless and etainlsm Soothes, ouenlorts sad
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proves it. or moarybsck Don't suffer Ask your
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jjgl- V^^LsU»«"*NS^^||srlsm||Lmtyiir
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TO SELL
’EM, TELL
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With An Ad
GREAT NEWS
FOR WOMEN
WRO DOUCHE
Many Doctor* today rt commend the
use of douche* lor women troubled
with discharge ( "the white*"),
offending odor, and minor irritation
—lor women who want to he and
(eel refreshingly clean.
And here's a product for the douche
— Ho-pital tested, too, with splendid
result*— Lydia L. 1 nkhams Sana-
live \\ ash, made by the same great
company that makes Lydia E.
I*ir,khatn’s Vegetable Compound. ^
1 ink ham's Sanative Wash is gain-
ing great iavor today with women.
U s mighty effective to cleanse:
relieve offending odor, discharge and
discomfort of minor irritation, yet it
imsitively won t harm even the most ♦
delicate membrane* or tissues. Inex-
pensive. too. Any drug store.
• Lydia E. Piariaw't
SANATIVE WASH
G*.
Ll
*»**■•*-
A**4 'L'JZir
Jk
;\r- f
HIGHLIGHTS
OF 1944
from Ike
General Electric
annual report
SS; \\ >
m
JWT PROPULSION. General Electric developed
the world's most powerful engine for the
world'* fastest plane—the G-E jet propulsion
engine for the Lockheed P-80 "Shooting
Star.” It is over twice as powerful as previous
models produced for the Army Air Forces.
PRODUCTION INCREASED. For the fourth suc-
cessive year. General Electric turned out
record quantities of war goods despite an
average of 2 per cent fewer employees.^ G. E.
produced over 8.000.000 horsepower of ship
propulsion turbines for the Navy in 1944.
EMPLOYEE CANNINGS UP. The average G-E
employee earned $2,772 in i .*41. Employees
also shared $234,000 in Suggestion Awards.
Top award w as $2,000 for an idea 1 haf speeded
production of G-E gun control for the B 29. ,
G-E employee suggestions aid the war effort.
334,7*2 STOCKHOLDERS. Ownership of flic
company was divided among more stockhold-
ers than ever before Dividends were $1 40
per.share—same ns 1943 and 1942, less than
1941 and 1940 Net income was less than
1940, w bile sales lulled wore 3 14 t imes greater.
NEW DEVELOPMENTS. G-E research and
engineering played a part in such recent de-
velopment* a* radar, silicom-s. jet propulsion,
rocket weapons, remote gun control fwr the
B-29 "Superfortress." the A 26 "Invader,”
and the P-61 "Black Widow ."
47*9 WAR VETHANS MIRED. By the year *
end 4735 returned M*vioe men and women
were working at plant* of General Electric
and affiliated companies. 2986 were former
G-E employees. On December .it, 1944. a
total of 50.228 employees of General Electric
and nffcbatu* bad entered the armed services.
VOLUME OF BUSINESS
Orders received
1944
$1,609,600,000
$1
1943
.36O.AtNl,0(K)
CHANGE
4 18%
Net soles billed
$1
,353,(KM,00O
$1
,288,400,000
+ 5%
NET INCOME AND DIVIDENDS
Net income* for the year
s
50.800.000
$
44,900,(KM
+ 13%
Per shar«
$
1 76
$
1 56
+ 13%
Dividend* din la red and paid
$
40,300,000
$
40,300,(MM
Per niiare
$
1 40
$
1 40

TAXES
Total lanes
*
176,000,<KM
$
163,(MM),(MM
+ 8%
STOCKHOLDERS
Number on December 31
234,732
229.127
-f 2^
EMPLOYEES
Average number on payroll
Total earnings of employees
$
167,212
464,000,000
$
171,133
472.(MM.(MM
- 2'-,
— '2'-;
Average annual ea ling*
$
2,772
$
2,736
+ 1';
Hr*r tti, (I t: r»<iin iimnoum. 7"*» (i-K AU-ocrtOrTkmlrn. Sunday IS p m EW1. NIU-7S, W V— Irf Thao, new*
KIoIhIii ,UiraU4rb t niliyl 4 P ® kWT. CBK— Tk* G-E IC*#» /‘arfy. Hominy through Knduy 4-UU p. tu KWT CBS
General Electric Company, Schenectady, New York
GENERAL ^ ELECTRIC
POR VICTORY-ROT AND HOU> WAR ROND*

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The Detroit News-Herald (Detroit, Tex.), Vol. 18, No. 8, Ed. 1 Thursday, May 24, 1945, newspaper, May 24, 1945; Detroit, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth855202/m1/2/ocr/: accessed December 11, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Red River County Public Library.

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