The Detroit News-Herald (Detroit, Tex.), Vol. 17, No. 20, Ed. 1 Thursday, August 17, 1944 Page: 3 of 4
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HOT SUMMER DAYS
You Need to Take Care of Your Eyes
E / Eye tiop^lrs, 59c SOLA REX Coulee. 25c u*79c
WILSONITE 59c to 79c
Don’t Seller horn Sunbum-USE GYPSY CREAM
FOR AFTER BATH
Our Stock ol Body Powders is Most Complete
All Popular Shades of Cara Nome Face Powder
Lip Stick and Rouge
Jlrtrnit Jlruq Cn.
Your Home Owned Drup Slur-
V. II. Morgan 1‘iunu ■ l*. C Morgan
Steve Phifer and family moved
lo Blossom Tuesday.
John Barrett is visiting his
brother and sister at Abilene.
Pey cash at Melton's and save
on your next groceries. adv.
Mrs. Mamie Melton of Paris
was a week end guest of relatives
and fiiends at Detroit
W. F. Kitchens and family re
J. D. Morris of Sclphur Spring*
is visiting Detroit friends
H L. Phillips was taken sick
last Thursday, but was able to be
Marshall Nichols of the U S.
i INavy, stationed at Corpus Christ!,
is visiting homefolks.
Sgt. Biily Clack has written his
parents. Mr and Mrs. Ben Clack,
from England that he had been
promoted to Staff Sergeant.
Koyce Faucett and loe Billups,
i students at A. A M. College are
turned to Jackson, Miss. Sunday J expected in home Friday fora
after a visit here. week end visit.
junior Miss Patsy Beers Pvt. Elmo Foster, who is being
C'arksville visited Detroit friends transferred from Camp Wolter* to
this week |Omp Rucker, Ala , is visiting rel*
atives here and at Paris
----—- Mrs. Johr. C Jorgenson Jr., and
Announcements JZZ^V-LLT>« fur'oush “
g.U |Clarksville and Detr<i;, returned
The following announcements * Miss Ophelia NMson r turned to Camp Hood Tuesday,
are subject to the action of *the i „ , .. f to Dallas Wednesday after a visit i
Democratic primaries: ____ ^ ,iiiri, with homefolks. i Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Sample re
turned home last w ek from a va
Mrs. Mae Bratton is visiting cation and fishing trip in the
., ... ......... , her brother, Francis Cox, and Ora: ks in Arkansas
Mr and Mrs. Cecil Chance of fjm jy of Lnnis<
Sulphur Springs were Detroit vis- j Mr. and Mrs Edd Timmons and
itors last *eek end Miss Nerva Jopljn re(urned last son> Eddief and Herman and Bry
... CI. . . Thursday from a vacation visit to;an Oav.s o( Seminole, Ok'a.,
, Miss Alma Fl.ppo, who has un- t ,ot Springs, Ark s ent Friday with Ben Clack and
For Representative, Red River Co. dcr surgical treatment at Paris I | famil ^
J. G. (GRADY) MOORE Sanitarium three weeks, expects to • Goto Melton's Cash Store tor
m Cf 0*01 1 BENSON
For Congress, First Disttict
* WRIGHT PATMAN
For State Senator, Sth District
A. M. AIKIN, JR..
Mrs. Thurman Chandler
Rome, Ga., is v siting her aunt,
Mre. Annie Williams.
For Tax Assessor-Col lector
MRS. LINDSAY McALLlSTER
For County Clerk
MRS. AUSTIN GUEST
For District Clerk
E W. BOWERS
^ T. F. (TAYLOR) McCOY
F ar County judge
JOHN P. AUBREY
For County Attorney
B C JONES
come hume th’s week end. groceries and save money Every-
thing fresh and clean. adv
Sgt. and Mrs. Fioyd L. Nelson
of Sal:mc, Calif, are expected in
this week end on a furlough visit Ft. Sam Houston Wednesday after ^ jg vefy -’j|
with relatives. , a visit with his father, J. B.
Mrs Roy David Reep of Seat-
tle, Wash., is expected to arrive
„ , Sunday »o attend the bedside o'
Pvt Claude Pearce returned to, her grandmother> Mrs j C. Her-
Mrs. J. B. Adair and little son
of Commerce spent the week end
here with Rev. Adair and visited
For Commissioner, Precinct No
Hanes Males - Caws.
Pkaae 153. Paris. Called
PARIS SOAP WORKS
Junior Miss Sarah Sue Metcalfe
returned to her home at Texar-
1 kana Wednesday, accompanied by
, her grandmother, Mrs. C M. Nor*
Mrs. Claude Smith has return-
ed home from Ashdown, Ark.,
( where she attended the deathbed
and funeral of her mother, Mrs. J.
S Sgt and Mrs. Lee Scrimsher
will returned to Fort Worth after
a week’s visit with her parents.
Mr, and Mrs. Pat Melton. Sgt.
Schrimsher will report back to
[duty at Camp Claiborne, La.,
Mr. and Mrs. Damon Whitsell
of Houston spent Tuesday night
with her parents, Mr. aud Mrs J.
Mrs. J. D Wilson and daughter,
Miss Maitha Jean, who had been
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs
B L. DeViney, left Tuesday for
their home in San Antonio.
. Mrs. R. P. Stallings returned
Mr. and Mrs Richard Pearce of hQme Wednesday from a visit
Waco are visiting his mother. Mrs. wjlh h„ ^ anJ wife Mf and
J. R. Pearce, and
eligible lor an
"E'' pin bnt..
Mrs. E I. Faucett and son.
Douglas, returned heme Tuesday
from a visit to Dallas and Fort
Hugh Munn of Middleton,
Tenn., who is visiting Mr. and
Mrs. W. E. Whitcner, went to
Dallas to visit his daughter and
Misses Virginia Ruth Smith and
Virginia Jones returned Tuesday
from a week’s visit with Miss Bet-
ty Jane Mitchell of Dallas, who
accompan ed them home.
Stallings, of Corpus
Mr. and Mrs. Nolan Evans and
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Evans of
Childress and CpI. Chas. M. Ev-
ans of Hawaii are visiting theiJ
daughter and sister, Mrs. Robert
Pearce, and family.
Mrs Fred Chumley and daugh-
ter, Miss Tina Mae, returned
home Wednesday from a visit
with her mother, Mrs. Neal, of
San Antonio and her sister, Mrs.
Gray, of Temple.
. . . he's a vital cog in the Victory machine!
Uni pi Liii/
M 1*1 t A I I s ot tIh- i lion nil inilu^-
1 j t r v .in not iligiUi lot F" jwjliif
*xv.iuv 11 »<• \ iti not directb i-nc..ui in
w.jt production but thi power tluo ik
bwr ivlps wt t!u records tbit keep tin
"F " tl.igs living
Righi no*, to example. thic conipins o
delivering im.untrual power at 2'.- lime-,
tlx normal peacetime rate ot iomump
tion 'JTill over halt t'~', * ot our entire
>u»put coes to mdustrvs rrsenti.il to iHc
war effort and to military eMaMi*JimenXv
At the rams time, lierpitc increasingly
crittca1 man pi wei and material sHort-agrs.
we are continuing to meet all esventiai
civilian needs . . and at the same low
com as before the wat. ,
Maj. Edwin D. Easiey, who is
in the Army Air Corps and sta-
Lost Tuesday afternoon — be-! tinned at Hobbs, N. M , and Capt.
tween The News-Herald office and G W. Busby of the State Pclice
1 my home, a belt of blue and white Force, Dallas, were here this week
jstripsd print, with white pearl on an outing trip
: buckie. Return to this office or call
;to. Mrs. Claud Council!. ! N,rs Annic Mae Campbell of
j Dallas was the guest of her par-
Dr. |. T. Meers and Miss Agnes ents, \lr and Mrs.- D. K. King.
Bullard attended the bedside ol, Uii week end, and ber little daugh-
ln> breths r Jer ms Meers, of Sey j ter, Joanne, who haJ baen visiting
incur who was very ill, last week here grandparents, accompanied
' nd. Later reports say he im- her home Monday,
Mr and Mrs Thos. Teenor re- j
Born to Mr. and Mrs. jack turned to their home in Sin An !
' 1 I i!en Stir day at the G: nt I los-1 tomo Wednesday after a visit with
j pita! at l cport a daughter. Mrs. Ivs parents. Mr and Mrs. Jell
I in cn and baby were brought to, lea n >r, of Bagdell and his sister,
the home of her parents Mr. and Midget Castleman, of De-
j Mrs D K. King Monday. trn,t (
Mr. and Mrs. C D. Bourne Jr.| Mt- and Mrs. L. M. Eddins of
[ and chi'dren left Friday lor their Austin arc here attending the bed-:
j hon e at Pampa Friday alter a va-js'^e of her father, L. j. Mathis,
!cation visit with his paicnis, Mr.,w"3 a stroke' «everal'
and Nirs. CD. Bourne Sr. and days ago and is in a critical con-,
oti\cr relatives in this section jdition. R. J Mathis, SK2C, of
Providence. R. I ; Mrs. R J.
Mrs. I. W. Webb, who had been 1 Mathis of LI P iso and Mr. and
Mrs H. L. Odum ol Portland,;
Ore are on their way here
Against 130 million potential en-
tries in a race the winner must be
pretty good — excellent, in fact.
That’s why occasional winners in
America’s business competition
have been so distinguished. Out of
130 million, they were best in their
line. Nobody is barred from com-
petition in America. Anybody can
take part who feels fit and has the
Enterprise has been free here
since 1778. Education was free in
some parts of the country even ear-
lier than that. By keeping the doors
to competition wide open; by equal-
izing, as far as possible, opportu-
nities to qualify for the game, Uncle
Sam has managed to discover his
most competent people automatical-
ly and quickly. Besides, he keeps
the sport attractive by rewarding
..uwei i quite lavishly sometimes.
Theorists Are Busy
Touting tor government supervi-
sion of industry, go\A>rnment owner-
ship of just about everything, has
grown to epidemic size in the last
year. With military victory near in
the European war theatre, tantahz-
-ngly near, perhaps America's
fnemies think they must overthrow
democracy by trickery if at all.
Critics of America’s government-
al and economic system always
make a lot of noise about inequali-
ties they observe in ihe rewards of
competitive business. Their strate-
gy is to point out abuses of Private
Enterprise rather than its normal
results. This serves to throw a
better light on whatever novelty they
may Le recommending for use
“After Democracy fails” — usually
some embroidered version of Social-
The Best Ever
Practical and patriotic people
never have claimed that America's
competitive system was without de-
fect. If it had been perfect there
would have been no need for rules
to regulate it. Yet, wherever com-
petition has existed, in America or
elsewhere, recently or long ago, it
has been necessary to enact laws
forbidding the strong, the shrewd,
and the rich from taking advantage
of the weak, the trusting, and the
poor. A nation that deserves liberty
is capable of restraint.
Law’s do not make everything
right. Some injustices occur in
spite of law. With the Ten Com-
mandments still imperfectly en-
forced we can’t expect too much of
the Sherman Law. Just the same,
both are needed, and Private Enter-
prise, judged, faults-and-all, by re-
sults to humanity, is still the most
successful economic system on rec-
ord. On the other hand, all the
fancy forms of Socialism proposed
in Arfierica have been tried else-
where and failed.
Proved in Service
Inventors, mechanical engineers,
and fabricators of machinery have
a handy language. They often sug-
gest, concerning a new machine,
“Put it in service and work the bugs
out of it.” They mean: find and
correct its defects. Nothing is so
useful in this regard as actual ex-
perience—a field test for a combine,
a road test for a truck.
Private Enterprise is far ad-
vanced in this process. It has been
used well by an intelligent watchful
people, able to find defects and cor-
rect them. Beginning all over to
“work the bugs dut” of some new
governmental system would be
downright folly: It never has
worked. Discarding a system (po-
litical or economic because of im-
perfections, after it has made
America the world's leading nation,
is like scrapping a s: ed hoot that
never lost a race and setting forth
on a raft-.
Textile jtpeci.d Is from the U. S.
department of acncu't ire recently
finished a f< ur-\. nr stu-.iv of the ef-
fects of iiifT' ii h.nds of sior.aje op
diner, tit fui viws C n ;)nd w o'
kept at a:, ati.c "on •••! .die • ■ f about
It.-2 devil • x- u i . ( v. > • 1' l T.C
That old Question ot whsthsr
not to vaccinate calves brad frans f
negative stock is again prosing »
problem to farmers. Ons
an believes the farmer should
well enough alone if the herd is fran
of Bang’s disease. Another will con-
tend that negative adult cows m
all the more susceptible to *“*—
tion, particularly first-call,
nated heifers. 1
Vaccination of calves by the un-
trained is not the answer to tkr
problem. Here are some fresh an-
gles and rules for control of Bang’s
disease in the herd.
1. Calfhood vaccination should al-
ways be combined with a planned
program of blood-testing mature
J breeding stock.
i 2. Every calf should be property
identified by a tattoo, brand, or dis-
tinctive earmark and carry a veteri-
narian's certificate of vaccination
before being offered for sale. Other-
wise a positive blood reaction due ts<
vaccine may be confused with a re-
action due to natural infection.
3. All vaccinated calves should be
blood-tested within 30 days, and any <
negative calves should be revaccs-4
4. All new additions to a herd
should be bought subject to a blood’
test anjl even the negative should
be Well isolated from other cattle;,
until a subsequent blood test prove*
negative. - 1
5. Eliminate guesswork about anyi
genital disorder in cattle by consult- j
ing a properly trained veterinarian.
Varied Uses of Peanuts
Makes Them Important
The varied uses of peanut prod-
ucts is not an entirely new or war (
project. For years scientists in the 4
southern states have been experv j|
menting to find uses for the by- >'
products of the peanut industry
Soybean flour has now found a ,
rival. Production of peanut flour ha* >
reached the stage of small-scale di»- ^
tribution. It contains four times h
more protein than white flour, ei^dt^
timt i as much fat and nine time*;
as much minerals. Like soybean
flour it can be blended with wheat (
flour to make muffins and mixed:
with various kinds of meat loaves,
In addition to cooking, peanut «1»
is now being used in medicines, anti- >
freeze and in explosives.
A new fabric, made from the pm- .
tein of peanuts has been perfected- \
Adhesives have resulted from re-
search work with peanuts. The shells '.
have been used for bedding, ferO-1
lizer and promises to become im-
portant in the manufacture of a«
pressed wallboard. Various pa ml*,
were also developed from the
nut. The fabric made from
protein is said to be equal to as
superior to soybean and casein fibei*. j
The peanut oil is comparable to ot- ;
ive oil and usable in mayonnaise aatt j
salad dressings and as a substitute j
for fats including cocoa butter and
other butter substitutes.
Present day telephone advertise-)
ments call upon the public to
mize the use of the telephone, using,
only for essential business or In sm-
emergency. This is a far different'
type of advertisement than used •
when telephones were first intm-r
duced. In 1877 the first telephcme
advertisement appeared as foliowm:.
“The Proprietors of the Telephone^
the invention of Alexander Graham:
Bell, are now prepared to furnish
Telephones for the transmission ef^
articulate speech through instrw-i
ments not more than 20 miles apart.
Conversation can be easily carried-
| on after slight practice, and with
| the occasional repetition of a word'
j or sentence. On fir<-t listening to thw
l Telephone, though the sound is pe**-
fectly audible, the articulation seems
to be indistinct; but after a fens'
trials, Xhe car becomes accus-
' tomed to the peculiar sound and
Finds little difficulty in understand-
ing the words.”
11 !< :. ,1 sai’.i . i::c 'I;
ill! .1 1.1 : .1.- Cl “ '•!:.! i 1
it w .is shgli! y 1 .
stored in C • d.<rk st.:T
those star-’d in t. •• .' . ‘ wloe:
makes fabrics break Lav 11 ci;i :mc«t;
iy and become weaker.
THINK of HI Yo«»
* *»"■— Mil* r*qairn
of A Mil D Vltnmlaa
COMMUNITY PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY
visiting her brother and sister, J.
L. Ladyman and Mrs j. L. Strain,
and their families went to Dai las
last week end to visit relatives and !
returned her home at Odessa
\ is Carlos S:rain, who with
her little son, Jimmy, had befn
visiting her husband's parents,
Mr and Mrs. J. L. Strain, left
n Complri Vitamin*, in om
P>—»»t tfthWX. Rnrmlar
Un nun- ONK-A-DAT
(brand) Vitamin TnblrM.
Mrs. T T Willinghaln and chil.
dren of Tyler, Mrs. Herman Birr*
Son and daughter, Mrs. Daisy
Brodie, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Stone
aad son, Carol, and James Retd
nf Dill's; Mr. and Mrs. Tom Cole
and daughter cf Fu<hright and
Miss Velma Hereig of Victoria are
Saturday night for figr home in j attending the bedside of their
L»v Angeles. Calif., leaving Jimmy [ mother and grandmother, Mrs. j.
j here with his grandparents. ; C. 1 ierzig, who is seriously ill.
Heal I'gg Shampoo
Shampooing the hair at home '»•
no small job, if>it is to be really ef-
fective. A special egg shampoo has
long been considered the touch to
keep or make that much desired glc»-
rious hair. The formula may vary
slightly in proportions. Heat from
four to six eggr. add two teaspoon*
to one tablespoon rjjm. Brush hair
thoroughly before washing. Shampoo
with the egg mixture and rinse with
tepid water Rinse thoroughly, and
dry in the sun if possible. Those
who have the rays for drying hair
are fortunate. Beauty authorities
sav that-the egg shampoo, suppio-,
minted with brushing, and tonics if
necessary, retains resiliency and
natural color value, qualities of
no TENSE mm. aakt
17 H* Oaafcr,
KaatlMaT Dr. Mitaa N«rr*B#
b-lpa to liwtn Norromt
Tiaalon. dot h a* you- 4raa
atora. K.aJ dirvrUnaa ul
a»ly aa <Jlr-rtnL
TXT REN RmAai-ka. H»
" «l*r Palaa aa blmpla
yw work ar anoil
N*. «ry AX»-S.haar.
If you can't sleep you may be get-
ting too much salt Reducing lh*>
salt in the diet was f5und to indue*
sleep by Dr. M. M. Miller of (he
U. S. marine hospital, New York..
As salt causes nerve excitability, not
experiment was undertaken to t3*-
(orminc its effect on sleeplessness^
Twelve men suffering from sleep-
lessness were placed on a low salt
diet Six had been unable to *Tr*p
because of morphine addiction*.
After several weeks on the diet all
but one were soon talking afterniN*
naps—but Dr. Miller warns that re-
ducing salt should be done under *
phyakuan s care.
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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/m1/3/: accessed November 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Red River County Public Library.