The Graham Daily Reporter (Graham, Tex.), Vol. 8, No. 85, Ed. 1 Tuesday, December 9, 1941 Page: 2 of 4
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will be worth the coat
Read, and preserve, the articles which start today and
which will appear every Sunday for some weeks to come.
Then after careful consideration and honest analysis, reach
your own conclusion fa to what should be done.—Atlanta
DmISy NOW to §lvo
Mr. and Mn. George Kesteraon
had as their week end guests, Mr.
and Mrs. Ben Banner and daugh-
ter, Peggy, and Mr. and Mrs. Ed
ziikio and nun. Gena, all of Fort
FAMILY AND FftIKNOSI
T. SPEARS, Owner '
E. LUKER. Publisher
JQ 38-52 Sid
i'iBXhGl At This Tims—
or two tip*
■women—famous for helping relieve
distress due to this functional dis-
Taken regularly — Lydia Pink-
ham’s Compound helps build up re-
sistance against such annoying
symptoms which may betray your
age faster than anything. Also very
effective for younger women to re-
lieve monthly cramps. i
Thousands of women report re-
markable benefits I Get a bottle of
Lydia Pink ham’s Compound today
from your druggist Follow label
directions. WORTH TRYING!
rred as second-class mail matter at thi postoffice in Graham. Texa*
under act of Congress of March 4, 1879.
Published Every Afternoon Except Saturday and Sunday oy
; GRAHAM PUBLISHING COMPANY
Speaking of Epitaphs
By IRVIN S. COBB
PUT a few months ago ona of my associates consented te
! ** function given in honor of n dose friend, and sat at the I
With the other notable guests. Toward the shank of the eg
toastmaster called upon nim for a few words.
Any erroneous reflection upon the character of any person or firm
appearing in these columns will be gladly and promptly corrected upon
being brought to the attention of tht management.
All Cards of Thanks, Obituaries, and like notices are charged for at
half the regular rates.
Clean cotton n«s
The Leader Office.
Modem Ufa with Its M
sad worry, Irronilar habi
•ating and drinking, rxpomi
whatnot, koopo doctors busy,
hospitals crowded. The after
effects are disturbing to
the kidneya sad oftenUmce
people suffer without know-
ing that diaorderod kidney
action may eauaa the
After colds, feeer and
similar llU taere ls an in-
creaee of body impurities
the kidneys must Alter from
the blood. If the kidneys
ara ovartmzed and fait to r
acid and other harmful wi
poisoning of the whole lyete
The liability of The Graham Daily Reporter and of its publisher*
for any error in any advertisement is limited to the cost
of such livertiaemenL
don’t talk in public any more. But 1 have not altogether wi
time I have lately spent in a state of semi-retirement from
life of this great eity. 1 have b«rn eompM-ing a Mutable epi
my own use. When I pass on 1 desire that these words may be
upon my tombstone:
~ “Here lies (My name).
“Came into the world on such and such a date.
“Bit the dust on such and such a date.
“It was the first decent bite he’d had in year*.”
“ < American Newi Kemtu.es. lut.)
READ IT from page X
‘of the need of small men,
to keep the big ones In place.
They can’t leave a man of us out.’
4 ‘That’s what they sometimes
has woo world-wide ap-
proval than on something
leas favorably known. Use
rbey have been winning new
re than forty year*. Be cure
Sold at all drag norm
1 Year .
forget,’ said I.
“‘Yes, sir, they forget—but it
ain’t fer long. Their wall falls
Education In the South ,
The Constitution today presents the first of a series of
articles dealing with the general topic of education in the
South. These have bggn prepared with the collaboration of
one of the nation’s most distinguished educators, a man born
and educated in the South, a man of our own origins, im-
pregnated with the spirit of the South, yet .fully conversant
with our shortcomings as well as our advantages.
The fundamental truth is, if we have the Vpurage to face
it, that children educated in the South have leis opportunity
for the best of schooling than children of other sections of
the country. The South, speaking of schools, is a section
of extremes. Some of the finest schools in the nation are
located in southern states—and some of the poorest.
No blame can be attached to southerners as a whole for
poor school conditions; For the truth is the south spends a
greater proportion of its income on education than any other
part of the country. The trpuble is the income of the aver-
age southern state is so much lower than many others that
it would take every penny raised in taxation, in any form,
to give our children equal school advantages with those of
some richer sections.
It has been stated, for instance, if Mississippi spent every
penny of state income, leaving nothing for roads, for health,
for welfare, for maintenance of the state government, she
would still not equal the amount, per 1.000 of population
spent by Massachusetts on schools.
. The result of such conditions is simply that, in the poorer
states, that guarantee of equal opportunity which is intrinsic
to the American ideal is worthless, means nothing, to the
children. For where can there be equality of opportunity
when school opportunities are not equal?
Wherein lies the remedy is yet to be seen. - It may mean
sacrifice of some ancient shibboleths to which the south has
long clung. It may mean revolutionary changes in our meth-
ods of financing our school systems.
Whatever the necessity, if it gives to our children equality
in education and, hende, equality in opportunity in life, it
In America, today we need the
small stones as well as the big
stones to build up our wall ot de-
fense. Without the little men the
big plant must close down. With-
out the united efforts of the little
men the big cause may be lost.
No matter how small we are, if
we do oUr part, we can help hold
The new, pleasant, economi-
cal way to INSURE your nor-
mal requirements of Vitamins
A and D.
Many people do not get
ENOUGH of these two essen-
tial vitamins. You can make
sure that you and your family
do, if every member takes just
one “One-A-Day” brand Vita-
min A and D Tablet every day.
COST LESS THAN A PENNY
A DAY PER PERSON
tO tablets 35$ 90 tablets 85$
• 180 tablets $1J0
In city and hamlet, twinkling, sparkling Christmas tight*
are spreading their messages of good cheer and happiness
all over the Nation. Windows smile with lighted wreath*
lighted doorways extend a cheery greeting to ell who
outer sey “Merry Christmas” to psewibjr^vUiM
and stranger alike—as we again approach the Yule iwo*
In this day of strife and dissension -when people the
world over ere faced with the grim realities of wer—it
is e gseet tribute to our American way of living, that wo
maintain the tradition of our Chriitmai season by sey*>
ing with light "Merry Christmas” and “Peace On earth*
good will toward men.” And we are extremely proud of
the pert we are pUying in making America eo strong thet
4t can remain forever free and that we can still obeerye
■dered K nim v \i t
| i i ii i ■ i . ■--- -I—,- 9
Laughing Around the
With IRVIN S, COBB
Here’s what’s next.
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Luker, Phil E. The Graham Daily Reporter (Graham, Tex.), Vol. 8, No. 85, Ed. 1 Tuesday, December 9, 1941, newspaper, December 9, 1941; Graham, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth888268/m1/2/: accessed December 15, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting The Library of Graham.