The Detroit News-Herald (Detroit, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. , Ed. 1 Thursday, October 5, 1933 Page: 3 of 3
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r- • . -s. -z.
THE DETROH NEWS-HERALD
We Know Is
Stored in Smell Spec*
Science Is mealing many wonderful
abont the human braia It
long has been known that different
parts of the brain perforin different
functions, but science is relating-the
parts and the functions, so that the
exact location of an impairment may
be determined before an operation. A
small section of the brain may be a
storehouse for a specific thing. A profes-
sor of Latin and Greek suffered u blow
on the head. He remembered every- •
, thing else, but could rememtmr noth-
______ lag about Latin and Greek. This and
many other strange experiences from
bead Injuries are related by a writer
la Popular Science Monthly. One In-
jury left the victim with perfeet sight,
but printed words meant nothing. An-
after a similar experience, had
perfect hearing, but spoken words had
lost their meaning. “In one small
patch of gray matter, hardly larger
than a nickel,” says tills authority, “Is
stored every word we know,”
Death Granulates Cell* —^
- Ceils In the body become granulated
after death, the American Association
• for the Advancement of Science was
told. Actual “life” In the cells Is
called cytoplasm and It Is invisible.
Methods of using stains that have al-
ways made invisible matter visible fall
to work In the case of cytoplasm. It
cannot be seen until after death and
the granulation begins to take place.
- A cell dying slowly bas more chance
to come apart and fat or oil comes
out of the cell most- often, in di vplets.
Cells dying of starvation use ip all
reserve food supply urn! then
, digest part of the cell’s living mate-
rial to keep the rest alive. This also
happens in fever.—Answers Magazine.
why Hospitals Use
a Liquid laxative
and doctors have
I laxatives. And the,
rung to laxatives in .
> you know tho reasons?
»at a liquid laxative can be
L The action can be eon-
It forms no habit: you need
a “double doecT a day or
~ a mild liquid
The right Squid laxative brings a
perfect movement, and there Is
m discomfort at rim time, or after.
cathartic may keep
nsd ae long a®*you heap
All Him K,hitnd OMOl
_ Male Service
Have registered white spotted
l ersey Male bull for service. Fee
$2.00. 50c to carry cow to and
rom male. Guaranteed service
Wilford Meers, Phone 9-103
Us m property prepare*!!
PPBIPB win teO yon s lot. A
■srists hen sendy far useJt makes
Mr. and Mrs. Luther Lamb
and daughters were Paris visitors
Mr. and Mrs. Buck Crump of
Bagwell snent Sunday with Mr.
and Mrs. Riley Anderson.
Mr. and Mrs. Homer Gormon
and children spent Sunday with
Henry Farris and family of
WalTace Bryant and family,
Will Bryant and- family, Paul
Bryant and family and Delbert
Bryant and family, all of Detroit,
spent Sunday with Oscar Hooton
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hill and
baby and Cluster Hawks spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Riley
J. W. Elem returned home
Monday from Colorado, where
he has been for the past four
Edgar Smith of Caton spent
Saturday night with Homer Gar-
mon and family.
Mrs. E. J. Williams and sons,
Casey, Russell and Junior, were
Clarksville visitors Friday.
Mrs. Floyd Garmoa and chil-
dren retuVned home Sfvturday
after a two week’s visit with rel-.
Ben lie Faucett ^n(j Rj|ey An.
Person were Clarksville visitors
bother you r
IT1EED promptly bladder irrej-
U uUribes, getting up at night and
nagpng backache. They may warn
of some disordered kidney or blad-
der function. Don't experiment Try
Doan's Pills. Successful for SO
years.' Used the world over. Get
Doans today. At J druggists.
l My RBV. P. U. PIT4WATICK. IJ. U.. Mom
ber of faculty. Moody lUble
Instiuito of Chicago.)
©. 1933.'Woritorn Newspaper Union.
A UiUitCTIC Ff-R THE KlDNlli
Will Becker came in Saturday
from Oregon and will work at
Shipp’s sawmill. His wife came a
John Jackson has moved to the
river and C. Eastman to the
house he vacated.
Geo. Mosley is better after be-
ing sick more than a week with
Mrs, Willie. Shipp spent the
first of the week with her parents.
Mrs. Womack, Jim and Mary
Womack of Hales boro spent Sun-
day with J. W.Woods and family.
WOOD WORK SHOP
I v-7 :T':—'j "'fT" * i»|iiuiuj..j,.u, ,ju
Cabinet Work Of All Kinds
Furniture Manufactured or Repaired
We build Library Tables, Cedar Chests,
Porch and Lawn Furniture, Etc.
Wagon Beds Made to Order*
Make Anything of Wood.
Shop, South end of A. L. Russell block.
, Engraving on Copper
Engraving Is generally done on a
thin, flat copper plate, with a small
pointed tool known as a burin, or
graver, which makes a V-shaped cut.
The engraver works by pushing the
burin, holding it almost flat against
the plate. The very nature of the
process makes the line more method-
ical, less sketchy than an etched line.
The process eftffie into use early in
the Fifteenth century, and was prac-
ticed most in Germany, Italy and the
Netherlands. Martin Schringauer was
the first big name. After him came
Albrecht Durer, head of the prolific
Sixteenth century German school.
Among the early Italians were Man-
tegna, Marc Antonio and Campagnola.
The English and Wench engrtn erg
offer the best opportunities for them.
Among the more promiiTbnt English-
men were William Sharp and Robert
Strange. The Frenchmen, who en-
gaged In perpetuating on copper plate
the work of Watteau, Chardin and
Lancret, were Cochin, Audran, Tnr-
dteu, Gravelot and Moreau.
Say* U. S. Should Go Off Joss
“If America wants to emerge from
the present crisis she must turn her
back on jazx and all that it stands
for and return to Anglo-Saxon grit
and determination." So declared H.
Seely Whitby, Lord Mayor of Notting-
ham. England, In an address at Neth-
erfield recently. Girls of today, he
said, take more Interest in penciling
their eyebrows than In dressmaking,
and In painting their. Ups than in
cooking. These frivolities must cease,
he added, and we must all settle down
and let sanity rule the world again.
The Detroit News-Herald
To any address in Red River or Lamar County
I •» •->.,< ffi# .
One Year 50c
Herald and The Semi Weekly Farm News
.v'--. . •.
in Red River or Lamar county for $1.20
arid *••••' — -
This offer is good unfit Saturday, Nov. 4
... ■ - — -
Lesson for October 8
SAUL IN DAMASCUS
LESSON TEXT—Acts 9:1-31.
GOLDEN TEXT--Therefor* If any
nnui be In Christ, he le a njjw cteuture
all things are heenmo new. II Cor 5:17
PRIMARY TOPIC—Haul learning to
DAILY AND SUNDAY
»Y mml /K^>60
Today’s Dallas News
Spider Builds Swinging
Cradle For Young Ones
A rflTor rcjoirlng In the ft a me of ’
olios oocnohlta, found in Madagascar,
has a unique pest for Its young in the
form of a swinging cradle. The spi-
der Spins several threads, forming
them into a stout cable, and Carefully
suspends it from the branch of a tree
from which the cradle is to swing.
The cradle itself is an empty shell,
sometimes a snail shell' but often a
one-ehambered shell ending In a point
or spifal opposite the opening.* The
spider then travels back and- forth
from the branch to the cradle, which
Is still lying on the ground, until she
decides that the rope Is strong enough.
When the cable is thick enough the
little maker mounts to the top of it,
where it is fastened to the branch, and
rolls It up with her feet until the cra-
dle Sftfygf. some twg inqltfS clear of
Ifrbliml. Ffnce the sphter silk is
moist when first spun, and contracts
as it dries, she knows it will become
shorter. And here, In their shell cra-
dles, the baby spiders rock back and
forth in the breeze, safe from harm
until they are ready to start out in
life for themselves.
Hangman’* Hood Trick*
A hangman’s hood was given novel
use by Clifford Jurftensen; sophomore
student at Carleton college, Xorthfield.
Minn., while raising money for col-
lege. Jurgensen while blindfolded,
drove through the Minneapolis down-
town section, stopping for semaphores^
and making left-hand turns while
threading his way through the heavy
traffic. He does not disclose the meth-
ods he employs In his maneuvers. He
has his eyes taped and covered with
a thick cloth and over all he wears
the black hood.
INTERMEDIATE A NO SENIOR TOP
IC—Haul He-'-'m-e h i Uirletuin.
Young people and adu.lt top-
ic—What Is Conversion?
1. Saul’s Vipleit Hatred of the
Lord’s Disciples kv 1, 2).
He knew full well Unit unless the
.’movement set op foot by Jesus was
snipped tt would supersede Judaism
He w»s Ignorant of the genius tit
Christianity He did not know- that
"the blood °f martyrs is the seed of
the church.’’ Prosperity may ruin the
church, hot persecution never. Steph-
en’s testimony intensified his hatred
Inestead of softening his spirit.
II Saul Kicking Against the Pricks
kv. 3 9).
The tig! e here Is that of the east-
ern ox driver following the ox with
a sharp iron fixed .to the end of a
pole. If the animal rebels and kicks
against the sharp iron, it blit injures
1. A ligiit from heaven (v. 8). The
lime had pow come for the Lord to in-
tervene. Saul was stricken Avith blind-
ness and fell to tho! earth.
2. A voice from heaven (vv. 4, 5).
This was the Lord’s voice calling per-
sonally to Saul. In answer to Saul’s
inquiry, Jesus said, "I am Jesus,
whom ihoil per-ecu I e- f.”
3. Saul's inquiry <v. fi). The dicta
tor Is now willing to be dictated to.
4. • Christ's 'answer (v *«). He told
Saul to go into Damascus whore tnfnr
million would be given him as to what
he must do. . -
T>. Saul 'entering Damascus (vv 7-
9). The savage persecutor went quite
humbly into Damascus, led by his at
tendants 'where fur three days he re-
mained blind and fasted. The day is
coming when all who oppose the work
of God shall’got a sight of the glory
of the Son, either in salvation or in
condemnation (Phil. 2:10, 11; Rev.
.III. Ananias Ministers to Saul (vv.
1. Ananias’ vision (vv. 10-12), ~He
was instructed to go to Saul, given
the name of the street and Saul’s host.
2. Ananias’ fear and hesitancy (vv.
13-17). He knew of Saul’s ministry
and the authority by which he came.
The Lord encouraged him to go. as-
suring him that Saul was no louger an
enemy but a chosen vessel to bear his
name before the Gentiles,
3. Ananias' obedience (v. 17). He
went to the house where Saul was
staying, put his hand on Ills arm. and
pffectInnately addressed him as broth-
er. He Informed Saul that the. Lord
had sent him with a twofold message.
a. “That thon mightest receive thy
b. “Be filled with the Holy Ghost.”
4. Saul baptized (vv. IS. 19). After
Saul received his sight, Ananias bap-
tized him. It was fitting that Saul
should be baptized by one not having
official rank, since his ministry as an
apostle to the Gentiles was to be en-
tirely independent of the twelve.
IV. Saul Preaching In Damaacua
1. NVhat he preached (v. 20). He
preached Christ, that lie Is the Son of
God. Thi#is the heart of the message
of every minister and Sunday school
2. Where he preached (v. 20). It
was In the synagogue. P.ecause this
was the place of assembly for the
Jews. Saul took advantage of tl e op-
portunity to tell them that Jesus of
Nazareth was the very Son of God.
*, 3. The effect of his preaching
a. People amazed (v. 21). They
knew that the very one who had been
the leader in persecuting the Christi-
ans in Jerusalem and had come to
Damascus for the express purpose of
bringing them bound to the chief
priest, was now passionately advocat-
ing that which he had vehemently
sought to destroy.
b. Jews confounded (v. 22). Saul
Increased in spiritual strength and
knowledge so that he confounded the
Jews, proving that Jesus was not only
the Son of God, but their Messiah.
c. The Jews sought |o kill him (vv.
23-25). Being unable to meet his skil-
ful use of the Scriptures, they took
counsel how that they might destroy
him. So Intent were they upon kUling
him that they watched the gate of the
city day and night that they might
take him. He qseaped their wrath,
being let down at night in a basket by
tells you what is going on. Tilings are changing
so fast these days/ that only-by close and regu-
lar reading of a daily newspaper can you keep *
abreast of conditions. This is why newspapers
are being read today more than ever before. ^
. ..... _ \
THE RVTE daily and Sundsyone year $6.60 ^
Daily-without Sunday, $6!25. Mail order for
subscription to The Dallas News or see LOCAL
DALLAS NEWS AGENT.
On request, complimentary copies will be mail-
ed for a few days.
The DallasMorning News
The Dallas News,
Enclosed herew ith remittance $6.60 ;n full pay-
ment of subscription to The Dallas News one year daily and
Sunday by mail.
J Felts in all
* and browr
£ Berets and|
IT • I III! II-
•v£ Mens’ 22(
J Boys’ heav
5 Boys, blue|
■tyt 36 inch he
■| _ -
£ Heavy solj
pi iced Lei
Name.............................................................. P .O,
THIS SPECIAL OFFER GOOD ONLY IN STATES
OF TEXAS, OKLAHOMA, ARKANSAS, NEW
MEXICO, AND LOUISIANA.
Seal Looks Like Fish,
but of Animal Family
The seal Is a member of that queer
family of creatures which look Ilka
fish, but which are nevertheless snl-
muls, says a writer In the Montreal
Herald. Like the whale, the seal
breathes air, but it has tlia advantag®
over the whale in that It can com®
The seal lives entirely on fish, and
may eat as much as a hundred pounds
of them in a day. He can swim won-
derfully well, Just as well as s fish
ran, and throughout the late lumpier,
autumn and winter, he roams the sev-
en seas, and during all that time he
may never leave the water once. But
In the spring he returns to the plac®
where he was born, which may be a
thousand miles away, and there b®
meets millions of other seals. In th®
summer the baby seals are born, and
as soon as they can swim—that take®
about six weeks—off they go again.
These seal nurseries are in out-of-
the-way places where men seldom
come, and on suitable beaches th®
rocks are often worn smooth by th®
millions which visit them every year.
The scene on these beaches Is won-
derful, for yon enn hardly see the
ground for the huge number of ani-
mals. The noise, too, can be heard
for miles away, for all the males fight
for the best places and roar nil the
laiect* to Save Old oLk*
Parasites have been Commissioned
to save three sixty-year-old oak trees
In St. Mary’s churchyard In New Ply-
mouth, N. Z. They have been attacked
by a pest known ns the oak scale.
Scientists of Oawthorne institute sup-
plied the insects packed in a special
container, which inis been fastened to
the trees, and the battle is on.
WORDS OF WISDOM
There are many inen who have a
Ayspepsln of hooks.
Russian Army One-Third Red
In ltussin’s army there is only one
real “Red” among every three sol-
diers, according to M. Vorosclloff. the
war commissioner. In a speech in!
Moscow recently he declared that the j
proportion of recognized Communists
in the ranks of the ’’Red” nriny Is 35
per cent, compared with 7 per cent •
few years ago.
“Mother, can 1 keep a diary?”
“Well, enn 1 keep the perfectly diz-
zy one I found upstairs In your bu-
lexas is changing trom
cotton to a balanced (arm
nrogram. these changes
will be trulv reflected in
the exhibits trom 90 per
cent of Texas Counties.
A highly specialized show
with many new feafufes in
a new building. \
Texas is turning Its eyes to
livestock production. At
the 1933 Exposition this
fair will feature utilttv
stock on the farm.
And Many Other Educational
Lowest Ratos in
13 Football Games
Bechtnan-Gercty Show* -
3-Big Musical Shows-3
• w the
— auditorium —
God sends us no trial, whether great
or small, without first preparing us.
a a • T,
Prayer and pains, through faith In
Jesus Christ, will do anything.—John
• • •
Nothing earthly will make me give
up my work In despair.—DavM Llv-
_____ Useful Beverage
"What sort of coffee docs your lanfl-
ladv bring up In the morning?”
“Well. I give the nilk to th® cat, th®
sugar to the dog and use the water
for shnving.”—Fllegende Bluetter.
Teacher—Don’t you know thi
Washington never told a Uef
Boy—No, ma’am; I only Beard It
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The Detroit News-Herald (Detroit, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. , Ed. 1 Thursday, October 5, 1933, newspaper, October 5, 1933; Detroit, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth901882/m1/3/: accessed September 24, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Red River County Public Library.