The Detroit News-Herald (Detroit, Tex.), Vol. 17, No. 20, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 17, 1944 Page: 2 of 4
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Ana IMWr ft Tm<
id teivnr a-.d L—r cm
ft .20 • T«v Outudr
ranM* ia Adonc*
I ft. 192ft. at tt* pmm'jtM '* at Ilf
, Tfita, a inter act •( Marcfel. 187*
B* BABOLD L LUKDOl’IST D D
Thr Mad Bible Inrtrurw at Ourait
L—■— for August 20
and r«f) rlcfawd by
Mxs B41y Skkoft presented us (
tfa a dekdons canftriowpc that
really nrfohmf and appreciated.
Canal was com-
pleted thirty years ago and has
been worth its cost several times
the past three years.
$4.00 per capita has been sup-
plemented the available school
fond for the 1944 45 term, making
the per capita $29.
A sergeant in the U. S. Army j they were under the hard heel of
i guard duty where workers in a
defense plant were on a strike re-
ceived a message that his younger
brother had been killed in action
in France. A striker is the same
as a soldier AWOL
Sara C. Holloway The Deport
Times editor and publisher, who
was hii by a car in Dallas a few
weeks ago, is now at his Deport
home, whetfe he will be confined
several weeks yet. His friends re-
joice at his improvement and long
for his return to activity, for we
AmI Found in
An ernyme substance known as
tyrosinase has been extracted from >
mushrooms which produced a signif-
icant reduction of high blood pres-
sure in 9$ per Cent of human
patients on whom it was tried at the
Rockefeller Institute for Medical
Research, New York.
The enzyme, a catalyst in plants
_ or animals that make possible
and ftcnpturf tecta «■- 1 chemical processes of life, is found
International in other plants and animal tissues.
b' although mushrooms proved its
I most available source of supply.
Potatoes also proved a good source.
The tyrosinase in mushrooms and
potatoes is destroyed by rooking
and by the digestive juices of the
stomach, so it would not be pos-
sible to eat mushrooms or potatoes
as a remedy for high blood pres-
sure. It acts only when introduced
directly into the bloodstream
through a vein.
The substance is said to offer two
important advantages over sub-
stance for lowering high blood pres-
sure extracted fr. m the kidnevs of
animals In the first place, the kid-
ney extract does net yet exist in
pure form; secondly, only very min-
ute amounts can be obtained from
an animal’s kidneys, and slaughter-
houses may not be able to supply
On the other hand the tyrosinase
can be obtained in highly purified
form, and the quantities depend only
on the supply of mushrooms or pota-
toes. that can be raised in unlimited
TIE riOriET IN THE LIFE OF
LESSON TEXT-1 Ramael J IS 11 t ill
GOLDEN TEXT—He that hath my wont, !
let him apeak my word faithfully—Jeremiah
Remarkably up-to-date is the
helpful guidance found in this les-
son When our nation finds itself
facing those other nations which i
would destroy our Christian faith,
and we know that we need the key
both to a true victory and a satisfac-
tory peace, the message of tins
scripture comes with fine helpful-
The prophet Samuel (who was
also priest and judge) served God
in ruling his people at a time when
i plays an important part in
reactions which take
place in the soil. It helps unlock
foam the day, the mineral part of
■oil, sir incuts which the plants need
fort cannot get without the aid of
fts—ns Constant renewal and build-
fog IV at humus content should be
carried on and one of the best ways
fo do ftus is by making a compost
Rtea. through which all plant debris
ad other organic waste matter may
Re transformed into humus.
; Place the compost pile in a seclud-
ed corner. Shrubs may be used to
idhirld it from view. The plant ma-
terial to be decomposed should be
pnt down in layers, with thin layers
of sod betweenr A few handfuls of
Jane and complete plantfood should
ifca Sprinkled in the plant material as
|ll is pot an foe piles. A small
gnantitj at decayed material or ma-
aa« scattered through the pile will
%BBtea decay. The compoA pile
Jdaald not be allowed to dry out.
SEE ME FOR YOUR
Fin A Tornado Insurance
Hartford Fire Insurance Co.
T. P. GUEST
the Philistines. The way out of op-
pression was revealed in Goa's
Word, which brought revival and
deliverance—which was not forgot-
ten in the day of triumph.
I. God’s Word Declared (3:19-21).
While a prophet had the ministry
of foretelling, his chief work was
forth-telling. He told of the future,
but his larger ministry was to de- I
clare the message of God. As Sam- j
uel did this in faithful devotion to j
the Lord, there was the immediate !
blessing of God' which established
the prophet throughout the whole
Those who are timid about “limit- i
ing” their ministry (imagine that!) j
to the Bible should learn of Samuel •
that it is the only really effective |
message. God will not “let you
down” if you teach and preach His
Word. He let none of Samuel's j
“words fall to the ground" (v. 19) |
and He will not desert us as we j
Easley & Doliins
Insurance : : Notary
PULLS YOU DOWN
TVT UW.meratnaa ever,you i
Ax * to stay on the job and do your
foil share of the whrk which must
be done, ■eadaefcr. Mosrular
Fates 8te«le Newralgia, Fnr-
ftMffxl Matehiy Fates slow you
down, intqftare with your work.
opoftyeiT fun.Alaev you ever tried
Samuel's message was whole I
hearted. They were sick of their sin I
and idolatry. They proved the
reality of their repentance by put- I
ting away their heathen gods.
Such repentance and appropriate 1
action is a prerequisite to spiritual |
revival. God cannot give us His
blessing if we bold on to our sin
Note how the revival expressed it- '
self. They gathered together
psayed (w. 5, 6). Spin
thrives on the gathering toge
God’s people. The crisis in Israel
was met by a convocation of the
people. We need to revive the great
soul-stirring religious gatherings of
a generation ago. Go yourself, and
encourage others to go. Let the fire
of God bum, and let those who meet
scatter far and aide as brands
which will light new fires.
“I will pray,” said Samuel. He
was a great intercessor (I. Sam.
15:11, Ps 99:6; Jer. 15:1). Revival
starts in the faithful intercession of
a burdened heart. Should we not
ask ourselves, “Have I really
prayed for revival in my church,
mv city', and my country?”
HI. A Nation Delivered (7:7-11).
“Cry unto God ... he will save
us," was the word of Samuel. They
cried, and He did! “The Lord thun- N. C for the.
d^i r d with a great thu and It war. not ulL.
<’ curnfited the enemies • ‘ . .. il. 1 tflor months
In.these days' of warfare we might waitings and 1
well cry out. “Lord, do it again,”
thunder upon our enemies and de-
feat them in such a way that they
apd w e shall see that it was the hand
of God and not of men! (Sec Ps
That is one thine for which we
might will pray, for “behold, the
Lord's hand is not shortened, that
it ennyl save; neither his ear
heavy, that it cannot hear" (Isa
Seeing Israel at prayer, the enemy
took advantage of them and at-
tacked. In the previous battle at this
very spot (see last Sunday’s les-
son) Israel had 1 >cn defeated be-
cause they had fought with the
weapons of man. Now, with God 9
weapons of prayer and faith, they
had glorious victory.
IV. God's Mercy Remembered
Samuel raised a stone of remem-
_brance, to remind Israel in f *
years to come that the Lord had
been their help. A dofeated, dis-
heartened, sinful people had turned
to God in repentance and faith, and
God had given them victory. They
must never forget His mercy., .
One of the great concerns of think-
ing men in our day Is the fear that
victory may come to ifs before wa
are spiritually and morally ready
to receive it. If it does, we shall
see a mad rush into excesses of all
kinds, a bold glorying In our owa
ability and power, and even greater
forgetfulness of God
What America needs aow is a deep
going spiritual revival which will
both prepare us far a God-gives
victory. *ite for foe peace which ia
others the injections give a severe
case of poisoning. The injection does
not always cure the person already
Those exposed to the plant should
lather the who e body with a good
soap and thoroughly wash or rinse
off the soap together with the ivy
oil. This might forestall or mini-
mize the Irritation. The best method
is to detour the plants, except when
they must be removed from the
The Wright Way
Wilbur Wright was bora on a farm
near Millville, Ind.—in 1867—and Or-
ville was born four years later in
Dayton, Ohio. Their first business
venture was selling and repairing
bicycles, which they financed by sell-
ing kites, folding papers and col-
I lecting junk. In 1R95 they brought
j out a custom model of their own
j mate. Their father, the Rev. Mil-
ton Wright, encouraged t; cm to read
scientific magazines, anti they soon
| became interested in' glider experi-
ments In 1E9.' the Wi ght boys he-
j gan with a biplane kite, equipped
; with wing controls. Their first man-
| carry ing kite r->ct them about i$15,
! which they t k to Kilty Hawk,
fi" ‘ rifticrits.
D, . ..17, 1903,
urcs. t icy made the
'<:( ssi. l i fi :g .t of *
vk i —ti ,an-air fil ing
c was the pilot and
the machine i.i the
world's firct r
man: : c i to ki
air fur 12 r - cc>’
Food Rations Differ
Among Russian Workers
Food rali or
I ---------- ------ ■ in Russia and fail
• step fry step for there m other cate-
gories, aocord.ru to a report on
food rationing . 1 supply issued by
the League of Nations and dis-
tributed in the United States by the
Columbia Uni v< .,ity Press.
Russia divit' s vonsumTrs into
four category: for purposes of ra-
tioning with manual workers at the
top followed by office workers, adult
dependent! and children ir dor 13 in
!' K a lions ; re honored in full in
North America, United Kingdom,
Sweden and Switzerland and as a
rule in Germany, but not in occu-
pied countries, the report says.
Men on the average require more
calories than women, the report
,s. vx, showing what the require-
ments are foe various types of work
from that of a shoemaker to the
energy consumed by a farm laborer.
Muscular activity requires a basic
allowance of 2.400 calorics net. the
report declares. The League of Na-
tions health organisation gives the
following average supplement: light
work up to 75 calories per bour,
moderate work 75 tr 150 an howr,
hard work 120 to 130 and exception-
afiy bard work 200 caloaics and «p
U. S. Fighting Men
When our navy lands troops on a
foreign foore. steel huts, produced
in tens of thousands by the. Ameri-
can stbel industry, working under
navy direction, must be erected at
Some are needed as hospitals,
some to house radio equipment, oth-
ers to serve as galleys, mess halls
or sleeping quarters. All in all. there
are 85 user for this most versatile of
The navy has dubbed the stael
arch-rib hut the Quonset hut It de-
rives Us name from Quonset Point,
Rhode Island, where the first ones
were made at a naval station.
Though many changes, in design,
size and construction and improve-
ment* have since been made, the
Quonset name has stuck.
So useful did the Quonset hut
prove in navy installations the world
around that the army and the air
forces have also ordered them in
While steel is the principal mate-
rial used. t!ie interior construction
also includes p’vwo -d, masonite,
canvas. * rn rung and chemically
treated ln^ulat on fiber, eac h being
used to advantage where it will do
the best job. For nortnern
insulated plywood panels are used
for the ends of *hc building. For the
tropics the ends arc simply
screened, the roof providing a four-
foot overhang at either end to serve
as a canopy against rain or sun.
War4*^ Cfcapel BUaioo ( r< k
Mis Ollie Ruhrm *t»t <o Mr. anJ Mis. August Rubardy
Avery Monday to vi*«t her sister, visited their daughter, Mrs Lake
Mrs Helen Gable, who has been Bruwlry. anJ lanrly ot Ladooia
very sick ovu the week end
l r 5 I. W. Doy le of Camp Bark- j Mr and Whitten and
ley spent Saturday and Sunday 5 Mi" 1
with his mother. Mrs E G Doyle. IMr and M“ R“'“»
~Cnarl,e Prior and family. Claud JJJ* and *"• ‘^rou ^d
Pruitt and Mr, Ollie Roberts a^Mr. «nd Mrs Ik,.
! went to Clarksville Monday. | Humphrey of Clarksville and
Mr. and Mrs Ray Malone and
daughter of Howland visited their
| Mts. Floycr Dean vuited Mrs
Puna Mae Dotsoo Monday.
Qnfa fislrng trip Saturday night
Immunity to Poison Ivy
Only a Poor Fallacy
While no one is immune* to poison
Ivy, and the remedy of Captain John
Smith—gunpowder soaked in milk,
along with thousands of other so-
called remedies, 'ire not effective,
the spread can be prevented.
The plant has been active in
America for more than three cen-
turies, growing only in North Amer-
The poison is tie milky sap, and
is not air borne. It evaporates so
slowly, however, that tools may re-
tain the poison for months. It is
also known that the smoke particles
^Note^hafihe*L^d Himself came | can carr> draplets of the oil, other-
to strengthen and encourage Samuel |
(v. 21). He is just as gracious to
His servants today. He comes to j
them in that blessed strengthening !
wise it is not to be feared from the
air. The bare stalk is dangerous in
the winter, as the leaves are in Sum-
mer. There is no closed season on
fellowship which stirs their hearts | ^ ?“*• Inuthe *UJ^r lhe
and fires them anew with holy de , *at the grayish white berries of the
termination. Plant- thus carrying the poison
.. , „ . „ , ! A toxin has been placed on the
*?' **M * Heart Revived (7 :3-6). market which seems to give immu-
The response of the people to | nity to for time while
.r <.'•>•! ■ ;; i
;,::H 11 : tic m five: '
movin' ~ secure to .:.- t. 1
:c>d It,\ e tiu rn ir. i >.i - ;j!
the w lives !i*ve K :Up: t* t i
Cleverer. perhon? me \vr
pel led was! ;* r Tn::< * :nr. w
mills . supplying tin U. m:
wh cU rr.«tl:es Uk mocf.ir^ <• for
These lh a hurry nu-relv era!
pants, wade out in knet-dei ;
ter. and swine t* t ,r . ; U * s
head and down into 1: * -.va;ei
the dirt veils “uncit
Unlike the States. th<re art never
any worries about getting cnc4s
laundry hack — unless t*,t rope
breaks in plan No. 1.
Consumers of Steel
The shipbuilding industry con-
tinued in 1943 to hold rank as the
nation's leading wartime consumer
Almost 11.509.000 tons of steel
products were reported as shipped
during 1943 from stee! plants to the
yards of naval and mcr hart ship-
That tonnage represented 19.3
per cent of total steel shipments of
59,760,000 tons of semi-finished and
finished steel products which were
obtained from the 89.000,000 tons of
“raw steel" or ingots produced m
1943. The tonnage of finished prod-
ucts shipped to shipbuilders last
year was substantially above the
total of 9.440,000 tons of steel deliv-
ered to that industry in 1942.
Contrasted with the increased
shipments to shipbuilders last year
was a slight decline in the total ton-
nage going for such other war uses
as ordnance, projectiles and tanks
and for export to allied and friendly
nations. The decline resulted chiefly
from reductions in the lend-lease
i steel export program.
Dandruff from parents or others,
including themselves, is an impor-
tant cause of eczema in infants and
young children, Frank A. Simon,
M.D., Louisville, Ky., reported in
the Journal of the American Medical
He says that “Evidence demon-
strating the causative significance
of human dander in the origin of
infantile eczema consists of; 1. Posi-
tive skin reactions to patch tests with
human dander in 15 of 20 infanta
and young children with eczema,
whereas in 23 noneczematous infants
and young children there was only
one positive reaction to the patch
test. 2. The fact that all children
arc exposed to human dander, cither
from their own scalps or from those
of parents or others with whom they
parrots, Mr. and Mr* T. T.
C J. DoyU .c*i gem. OuiUt Calvin Tnvlor. who h„
1Tv' vT . h been h«rv on a lutlou«h v,„„„g
and lhey had a Rood CdUh. ItU|iwf anJ ,„tnds, ,t|l p*
Visiting in thr hi-mr of Mrs. U»- Uonard Wood, Mo . Sunday.
le Robctts Sunday were Mrs.; , . .
_ 7 . , ... Rev. Jim Dotsoo attended the
Hettielee MvLoin and two chih , v, .
.. . Baptist meetings at Negky and
dren, Mrs. Nina Mae ceruse anJ , . . ,
’ j i- B'aktnty s< vrr; I days last week
two small sons and Mrs Lra
povl j Mis Hard W o’.lr and daughter,
. .. ,, , , ,-v who hud b en visiting relatives in
I Misses Mary Jo and Pome , ...
! ..... . Detroit, have returned h irre
Cruse and Alene Roberts and Mrs., . „ ...
c . . Mr. and Mrs Roy Chappe and
Odell McCom spent Sundavwth , Mrs W. B. Morgan
Mis. Margaret Doyle. 8nd bab>, C. L and Evcrftl
Mrs. Hdera McCoin and ch.l gan ( ) Minur. Mr. 2nJ Mrf.
dren spent Surday in the heme of Shrrman Curll. of Catonville;Cpl.
her mot her-in law Mis Rosa Me a,,d Vjf> Pofton R Taylo|! of
Greenville; Mr and Mrs. Rush
Charlie Dotson and family spent Carter and daughters. Virginia
Sunday in the Midway communi 1 anJ Shirley of Bagwell visited Mr.
*>'■ and, Mis Bin \\ Tavlor list week
Mrs. Ethel Doy'e and daughter,! Cpl and Mrs Pofton K Tayloj
Margaret, Mi-s Nina Mae Cruse returned to Greenville Thursday
and Mrs. Odell McCoin went to alter a 10 day visit with his par-
Parts shopping Saturday. !entsphere and her parents, Mr
\ Bill McCoin and family went to arH Mrs. M B. Piecie, of Mal-
Manchestcr Sun fay vern. Ark, and Mr. and Mrs Hiv
. Mr and Mrs. Claud Pruitt vis- m‘r ^ Omaha,
ited Bud Zuber and limily Sun-, Mrs. Elbert Stephens and elaugh-
day ters, Sharon and Melva Staples^
| Mrs. Eta G. Doyle and son, T 5 a bu5,ness uiP to Clarksville
J. W. Doyle, Orlem Roberts and ri a^'
Odell Prk r visited L H. Hoover „ Lo""' P01*-n vlsl,cJ l,i'nds »
ol Paris Sunday. Post Oak rast week.
| ^ Mr. and Mrs. Tom Grimes and
Grass SUage j family of Brewster visited her sis-
I - Grass silage, finely-cut grass , ter,Mrs. Lirzie Wpght, Sunday.
mixed with cane molasses and wa- | Mrs L L. Bailew and niece
I ter. is rapidly becoming part of the I ., ... . '
j feeding program of a t.c»od many Vhas. Burnett, visited in
poultry flocks, especially in the east- Dallas recenLy.
era pan of the couptry. The mix- j HcIen Stephens and ch.l-
] ture mav be stored either in barrels | , . '
1 or the siicr. chl dren visited her sister. Mrs.
Here's the way one farmer makes Betnha Yarborough Sunday
KiXcK S”: | ,M'* !*"« Lev of' Mosley visit,
rel is level full. Put two. half round her sister, Mrs. Vkillie Fisher,
boards just a little smaller than the Sunday,
top of the barrel on top of the !
grass and weight it down w-ith 200 ’ -■ ■ ■ --- —------------J —•
pounds of concrete blocks Add about
two gallons of the l-to-8 molasses-
The grass will settle rapidly, so
take some of the packed grass from
the barrels filled last and fill the
barrel of the earlier packed lot of
the same day, weight it down ancf
repeat the system until the barrel
is packed tight, level full. Allow
the pack to stand several days, then
| put tar paper between the top of the
j silage and the barrel top. Make top
airtight Store in a cool, moist place.
Gullion’* Barber Shop
Best in Barber Work
• ^ our Trade A| |m < ia1« d
| come in contact. 3. The prompt
! clinical improvement in 3 of 4 cases
j following the institution of measures
, directed at the nvo’dance of contact
with human dander 4 The repro-
duction oT' t! <• li : ns at wi 1 in 4
cases (out c.f 4 attempts' on a p:e-
\ lously ur.:n\ .lived 5 kin area by ex-
p.isaie of this. ...ia to contact with
1 , n dander
fetr--,7 h .
y r- ^
One of( the deve lopments in the
wartime rug shortage has been (hr
pair,ting of larger areas of bare floor
surface in novel and artistic effects
One leading authority on decoration
cites an example of a large enttanea
ball at an exhibition haring a ply-
wood floor painted w:th different
shades of gray m broad stripes and
comment* that wirh trratmant ren-
ders rt relatively easy to tourh up
Spots which get Lh* mote wear.
“Pickling" of floors also ia reported
achieved by putting or a thin coat
of white paint, wiping it off and put-
ting eei a finish oc at of varnish or
shellac Another novel treatment te-
cludes- the pamtme. of finite and
luv«. s ub ao..a. <v^jt*D*e tears.
At>i?ry and Kesponsibillfy
f I7HEN » particularly tough ar.d imyioTtc-it job come*
v v it uru?"y land* in the lap of someone who is
already doing a lot ot other job* well.
People like this—who are used try getting result »*— aren't
too plentiful They need to have both eHflity and a sense of
■KteRnHUf. One u.wme won’t do—for ability can lomrtunet
be miadvreclrd, and a erase of responsibility without ability
can lyad to troublesome meddling.
2t’« men with thia coenbrnation of talrnta who> have been
rarfyias • heavy load dn the horn* front these past few years.
On the farm and h Induatry they've been meet tug—and
lulling thr difflcwlt wartime problems of production
After the war is won, aoaiabody must tbouidrr the equally
big job el getting tfrir nation back in*b jfbacetime prodi cGpit,
of laying tee groundwork Ins the better and nacre pros wrona
Amte* we aU want- Thh H a challeng*. and an oppof unity,
for tee pradoovrs df America—for the aftrn nod women who
h»vr a eenae ot Itgiiiiiiitiilit \ apd hare shown their ability
n ( at things done General EtrcTm Cf> . Schenectady S. F.
Wan fWS.MSC- '
4a G I ft l" ffrtf Octeftn Gafov
» > -teg MSr* JWT m
■av WA lOtel
GENERAL ^ ELECTRIC
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The Detroit News-Herald (Detroit, Tex.), Vol. 17, No. 20, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 17, 1944, newspaper, August 17, 1944; Detroit, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth855295/m1/2/: accessed December 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Red River County Public Library.