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The Malakoff News
Malakoff, Texas
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January 17, 1936     The Malakoff News
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January 17, 1936
 

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THE NEWS Fad in Prehistoric Arctic Circle Settlement t Formal Velvets in High Color Mood ] u.,roRM ,NTER.^T,O.^L Prehistoric knitting needles, five- teeth combs and spoons of mammoth bone have been found Ill an ancient ~ettlement near Obdorsk, northern 81beria, by all expedition se~lt out hy the Institute of Anthropol,)gy and Rthnography of the Acaihmly of Bclence of the U. S. S.R. It has ex- eavated 12,00(t articles of pottery and I~lle, Some of which arc unique. Besides knitting needles, combs and ftlioOOns, they include miniature hoes or tilling fields, pieces of 1 e ti g lmts for metal, and bones of aninmls Slid birds which no longer inhabit .l~e Yamal peuinsula on -.aicb Ola- (l~k stands. The numer.us remains [0tied shows that the peninsult~, which is within tile ArcHc circle, one densely populated. ? i$ Billions Is Economic Value of Thomas Edison ~he economic '~,alue of Ttmmas Edi- IIQa, or the value of the equipment devices which have been made ~m his patents, Is estimated at $15.- ~$00,000. hlsThis means that from the time of first patent in 1864 up to the pres- ,tat he has been responsible for the ~roduetion of nearly $6"00.000 worth efPrOperty every 24 hours. Collier's. Costly Justice Benjamin Rosen is going to get the )hia police took away him In a raid on a card game. hired a lawyer and appealed the Superior court where the judge a day to the case. The ~Ui~'s total salary expense for the ta : q~v Work was $297. Whether the Remedy You are taking for eadaehes, Neuralgia Rheumatism Pains SAFE is Your Doctor. Ask Him Don't Entrust Your WOwn or Your Family's ell-Being to Unknown Preparations EPORE you take any prepara- tion you don't know all about, the relief of headaches; or the of rheumatism, neuritis tor ask 3tour doctor what he about it--in comparison ayer Aspirin. because, before the most were ad- i i; as being ; or, often, for heart. And the discovery of largely cha~gcd thousands of people taken Bayer Aspirin year and out w/thoul~ ill effect, have that the medical findings were correct. Genuine Bayer is rated among the fastest iseo~ ~e, t for the relief and all common pains average person at the Bayer Aspirin Club Useful :,~.Zt requires a gridiron club every- )~aere~ho to take the hokum out of ~Ol)le. STOPP 'UP" Use Mentholatun~ "mosfrils mul permit freer lgeathtn~ . llwo~wa~ eall for |he DANDRUFF with By CHERIE NICHOLAS FASHIONABLE velvet, and fashion- able Indeed it is, has gone high- color. Not that the style prestige of black velvet is challenged, not at all. To defend the supremacy of handsome black velvet in the mode never a need will there be. Its claim to sovereignty among formal weaves in the fabric realm will go unchallenged through the ages. However, many of the new velvets are gorgeously colorful. They abound In rich reds. purples, greens, sapphire and golden hues. The message of color 1 eloquently told In the trio of formal velvet modes pictured. Each is a Paris creation, for French couturiers are most enthusi- astic in regard to the Importance of velvet in the mid-winter style picture. For the striking evening ensemble as worn by the smartly costumed lady of fashion seated, Bruyere employs a mag- nificent stiff velvet in deep blue. The Jacket Is decorated with motifs cut from the wide gold galen such as bands the sleeves. The blouse is of gold lame. llkcwlse the chic and youthful off-face hat. Dramatically colorful is the gown to the right in the picture. Dark green cellophane-shot silk velvet fashions this molded-to-the-figure evening dress. The shoulder straps and large bow on the corsage are of red velvet. Clasped in the hands of this dark-haired beauty is a floor-length cape which Molyneux styles of velvet- striped in green and red shades to complete the ensemble color scheme. In th~ mode to the left, also by Moly- neaux, the new formal evening cape with its long graceful and stately trail- ing lines interprets the very latest sip houette at its best. This voluminous wrap is of sappbire blue double-faced velvet. Its color tunes beautifully to the gown which is done in pervenehe blue ~md silver lame. Speaking of the color glory of the new velvets calls to mind a superb eve- ning ensemble (not illustrated) which Lelong creates of cerise red velutia, a fabric woven like a semi-transparent bagheera. Its lack-luster surface and the fact that it ts so sheer one can see through it almost as if It were chiffon, add infinitely to its charm. The dress ts fashioned with utmost slmplicity-- soplfisticated simplicity according to modern interpretation. It has one of the new inch-high band collars and but- tons demurely down the front to below the waistline. Decidedly form-reveal- ing is this dress so suavely is it fitted to the figure. The piece de resistance is Its cape of the same dull-surfaced velvet, the majestte lloor-traillng lines of which are that Imposing they quite overawe one. Capes of generous flow- ing lines such as tills stand for all that is smartest and newest in way of the formal evening wrap. We ahnost forgot to tell you about the collar of precious brown fur that completes this costume. It is ingeniously attached to the dress although It appears to be part of the cape. Now that we are talking about smart evening wraps, here is something worth stretching your budget to ac- quire. Every woman who loves to dress will be wanting one. It's the en- chanting little velvet Jackets with revers embroidered In colored stones which have on|y Just recently made their debut. They are fascinating. Western Newspaver Union. I SILK MILITAIRE By CHERIE NICHOLAS ] ITALIAN INFLUENCE IN SLEEVE STYLES The style of sleeve has been notice- ably uffected by the exhibition of Ital- ian art in Paris. Very full slevee have the preference, wlth a few close-fitted ones, often detachable and shaped like those in Italian portraits, WhiCh re- semble a long mitten reaching above the elbow. These mitten sleeves are often in velvet that contrasts In mate- rial and color with the rest of the dress. Some of the models are made en- tirely of vlyld colored transparent plas- tic materials, such ~s sequin on a dull black rayon velvet dress with matehlng band at the round neckline. The art exhibition has al~o inspired Douff~nt sleeves, slashed over contrasting col- ored fabric, as well as very long medie- val sleev,es that fall to the hem of the skirt in panel style. Dead White Most Popular Color for Evening Clothes Top hats, gleaming white shirt fronts, glittering gold and silver lame, that's the fashion picture by night, ac- cording to Carmel Snow, editor of Harper's Bazaar. "People are dressing np as they haven't in years," she says. "It has been suggested that the Jubilee in London last June is responsible for all thin dressing and this splendor. Certainly It has taught us all to dress In the grand style. "To get back to what we are wear- SUNDAY CHOOL Lesson BY REV. P. lB. IPI'PZWATER, D. D.. Member of Faculty, Moody nlble Institute 4~f Chicago. Western Newspaper Union. Lesson for January 19 JESUS PREPARES FOR HIS WORK LESSON TEXT--Luke ~:21, 22; 4:1-13. GOLDEN TEXT--Thou shall worship the Lord thy God, and him only ~halt thou serve.--I~uke 4:K PRIMARY TOPIC--When Jesus Grew Up. JUNIOR TOPlC---When Jesus was Tempted. INTI~,R MEDI ATE AND SENIOR ]['Ol-'IC--Maklng a Right Start for Life. YOUNG PEOPLI,~ A ND ADULT "t~OPlC---'Flndlng God's Veay for Life. The statement of the subject of this lesson Is not quite satisfactory, llis baptism and temptation were not means of preparation, but were respec- tively his formal entrance upon his work ~n(l the first conflict wlth the devll, whose works he came to de- stroy. I. Jesus Entering Upon His Media- torial Work (I,uke 3:21 22). 1. His baptism iv. 21). In his baP- tism we see the symbolic act of Jesus dedicating himself to the work of r~ denlption through the cr.s,~, or the act of consecration on Ills part to tile work of saving the world through his death and resurrection. His baptism did not mean his ol-,edience to the law of Grid. but his entrance upon the sacrificial work which on the cross of Calvary made a real foundation for full right- eousne.qs. 2. IIls anointing iv. 22). As be thus dedicated himself to the task ~f bring- ing in a righteousness, he was anoint- with the Holy Spirit. 3. The heavenly recognition iv. 22). This act of devotion to the divine will was attended by the de~qaratlon of dlvlne approval "Thou art my beloved Son ; in thee I am well pletsed." II. Jesus' First Conflict With the Devil (Luke 4:1-13). Jesus went from tbe place of anoint- Ing and heavenly rect~nltion as the Son of God to meet a~d to spoil tile arch enemy (Heb. 2:14L Instead of the temptation, therefore, being a preparation for Iris messianic work, it was a demonstration of the insepara- bleness of the divine and human na- tures in the incarnation. It is to be noted that the Holy Spirit, not Satan. led Jesus into the wilderness to be tempted. 1. The place iv. 1). It was In the wilderness of Judea. The first man, Adam. was tempted In a gardem, with the most pleasant surroundings. The second man. 3esns Christ, was tempted In a barren wilderness, surrounded by wild beasts (Mark 1:13). 2. The method (vv. 2-12). Christ as the world's Redeemer sustalnetl a threefold relathmship: the Son of man, the Messiah, and the Son of God. Therefore; Satan made each one a ground of attack. a. As Son of man (vv. 2-4). Satan made his first assault upon Jesus as a man by appealing to the instinct of hunger. Satan urged him to use his divine power to convert a stone Into bread, ttunger Is natural and sinless. Real human life experiences hun~er. The appetite of hunger was nornml and right. The temptation was to sat- isfy a right hunger In a wrong way. To have yielded In this case, though hishunger was desperate, w~nld have been to renounce the human limitations which be had taken for our sins. To use divine power to satisfy human needs would have been to fall as Sa- vior and Mediator. To do right In a wrong way is to fall. b. As Messiah (vv. 5-8). Here the temptation was to grasp his rightful dominion by false means. The devil offered to surrender unto him the world, if he would adopt his method-- worship him. The force of this tempta- tion was in the fact that thektngdoms of the world are Christ's by God's cove- nant with him. God'gmethod by which Jesus was to possess the world was the sacrificial death on the cress. Tile temptation which Satan is placing upon the church today is to get possession of the world by other means than that of the cross. e. As Son of God (vv. 9-12). Here Satan tries t6 Induce Christ to presume upon God's care.. He q uotes, a meSsi- anic psalm to Induce him so to act. To do tim spectacular thing in order to get publicity is to fall into Satan's temptation. For Jesus to have placed himself in danger in order to get God's special help in delivering him would have been to sin. To test God as to whether he wlll keep a promise la the greatest distrust; it is to sin and fall. d. Christ's defense (vv. 4, 8, 12). It was the Word of God. He met every onslaught of the enemy with '*It Is written." Our defense is God's Word. tng In America, la the evening, after May every Sunday School teacher and lame, the most important color isbeliever know how to use it. dead white---as pure as marble. The e. The issue iv. 13). Satan was van. draped dresses that Vlonnet made her quished, If we but trust God and use his Word, we too can overcome the The military trend In faal~lons is In- great success with this autumn are devil "i '[ creaslngly apparent. The afternoon many of them marble white." gown pictured interprets the theme in a novel and attractive way. It Is lash- Snow Suits Burdens ' loned of high-grade black silk crepe as For fun In the show, two-piece suits Bear your burden manfully. Boy| is also the latticed cardigan. The for youngsters from four toeight will at school, young men who have ex. blouse Is likewise in matching crepe, be smart this winter. Plaid double- changed boyish liberty for serious overwoven, however, with silver'threads breasted Jackets have attached scarf business--all who have got a task te to simulate a coat of mall in keeping collars for warm protection and knit- do, a work to finish---bear the burden with the military movement. The off- ted cuffs. Plain color Jackets with till God gives the signal for repose-- face black felt hat is up to the me- tricolor round yokes close with zippers till the work Is done, and the hollda~ meat In "lines." up to snug little collars. The plain Is fairly earned. trousers in brown, green or navy fo~ lkastex Materlal~ both Jackets have reinforced kneel The Best Way and knitted cuff~. A little matching Choose always, tbe ~ay that "secret. | Spicy Dishes AFI~k|D OF ~ELF One nmy so hate to be euvlou8 as not to want to hear fl word aleut New Orleans has always been fa-] mous ~or its cookery. It bits an In-I dividoality which it owes to both thd[ beghis to brown. Add a cllop?ed Spanish and the Freuch who settle~l/ In l,ou',stana: Although New Orleans/ onion, the sausage meat, aud the Is a great modern city, the archltec-] cItbbage. Stir well and add enough lure in the old section shows the] water to prevent burning. Add the mixed influence of Its ancestry.I seasoning and cook thor(mghly, stir There are a mlmber of famous res- ring o(.cashmaly. When tim cabl):lge taurants in this old city where you Is: tender add the milk and the flour anyone tlla will make him so. From the_ _Old South Iu. tf ; hG =it:, l will tlnd specialties. Many of them are highly se'tsoned, some of them with herbs which are not used much In other parts of the country. You will enjoy the fine shrimps and the delicious crabs as well as tim red ~napper and tile pomlrmo. The gnm b~ and the jambahlya will give you a till meal iu one dtsh. Canapes a la Creole. 1 cup minced boiled ham l onion 1 clove garlic 1 tablespoon butter ] D3lnato 1 grace pepper slices buttered tea:st % euv Parmesan cheese S;tlt Pepper Cayenne mixed with enough milk to make it smooth. Cook five minutes and serve with trailed rice. Bouilli a la Marsellaise. l0 thin slices boiled beef (the bouilli 12 sll~all Oll|ons 2 l:lblespoons butter 2 tttble~Doon,~ sugar 2 lab[oslmonsnear I bay leaf I sprig thy me I slice lenloll Salt l~lack pepper Caye nne (;Ups water 1~ cap sliced mushrooms Place the onions with the butter in a baking pan, sln'inkle with the sugar, and bake until tender. Sprln- Mince the onion and garlic and add kle wlth tile ilour and seasoning, add the water gradually, return to the oven, and cook until the gravy thick- ens. Add the beef and the mush- rooms, cook ten minutes, and serve at once. (t~ BeU Syndieate.--~,VNU Service. )S with the ham to the butter, nlelted in a frying pan. Cook three minutes lind add the tomato and ~reen pep per, which have been chopped fine Season, and cook the mix|ure until thick enough to spread on strips ot buttered toast. Dredge with the grated cheese and bake five minutes in a hot oven (450 degrees F.), or place under the broiler for one min- ute. French toast may be used In- stead of the dry toast. Cabbage Gumbo. I small head of cabbage l slice hani 2 tablespoons fat 1 pound sausage meat I onion 1 pint milk Sa|t, pepper, cayenne 2 tablespoons hour I cup rlce. boiled Wash and chop the cabbage. Cut Millions have found in Calotabs a most valuable aid in the treatment of colds. They take one or two tab- lets the first night and repeat the third or fifth night if needed. How do Calotabs help Nature throw off a cold? First, Calotabs is one of the most thorough and de- pendable of all intestInal eUmlnants, thus cleansing the intestinal tract o: the germ-laden mucus and toxlnes. Perhaps the surest way to prevent cold from'c~tchin9 hold" and gettin 9 worse imp w et once, to C/cause tntlw. FREE Doitthe ple~l~w SAMPLE cup way. Flmh the Wstem ...... O ~'" with a hot cup oFGsrfiaJd ~ '~ Tea--the mild, easy-to-t~e Br;~n, N.Y. liquidla~ive.Afdrug-ste~ No matter how long you have suf feted, try the medical dlse~yery ttutoxol, endorsed by a,200 lahyedclan~ and m~tny thousands nf forlTaer victims who nowwork, playand a~:dn enjoy rife. l?oie6n acid erysLals carried by the blood Into body tissues and Joints caul~ the patna swellings. ~tiffnea~ of rheet- zllatism, neurittft. ~clat~ea, iurabago. To dissolve and expel these ac|& crystals and so gain relief, write to Dept, 1. Matthews Laboratories., Ill W. 17th St,. Now York City for an abet- lutely l~ree Trial Treatment of RutoxoL a Second, Culotabs are diuretic to the kidneys, promoting the elimlnatle~ of cold poisons from the system. Thtts Calotabs serve the double purpose of purgative and diuretiG b~,th of which are needed in the treatment of colds. Calotabs are quite economical; only twenty-five cents for the family V'~ckage, ten cents for the trial package.. (Adv3 L THE best New Year's resolution you caq make is to put your car, truck, tractor, and all your farm vehicles on Firestone. Ground Grip Tires. These remarkable tires make their own road--- wherever they go. That is why they will take your car or truck through mud, snow, or over unimproved roads -- and you will not need chains. On tractors and farm implements, Ground Grip Tires enable you to do more work in less dine at considerable saving in fuel. The great tlexibility of the Gum.Dipped cord body cushions the shocks of rough going and protects costly equipment against vibration and breakage. They make equipment roll easier, reducing draft more than 50%. No farmer can afford to be without Ground Grip Tires. See your nearby Firestone Auto Supply and Service Store or Firestone Tire Dealer today and resolve to end your traction troubles with Ground Grip Tires. Listen to the Vofce of FlreJtone fzam~g R/du~d CrooksorNzlmsdS~-~fth Margare~Spea/~Mo.da~ eeen~tp ot~r N~ N. B, C.--W'BAY Nawork SELF FOR CARS 4~14'0/4.50/4.75-21...$ 9*IJS 4.7~/5.0O.19 ......... -~50 4.50/4.75/5.00-20... 8.35 5.25/5.5O.17 ......... 10,,55 ......... 10.65 6.00.16 ........... 11.~ HEAVY DUTY 4.40/4.50/4.75-21.. ,$ ~o80 4.75/~.0O.19 ......... 10.6~) 4.50/4.75/5.00.20... 10,35 ~.25/$.~0-17 ......... 12.50 ~.2~/~.~o.la ......... 12.'/$ 6.OO-16 .............. 4o15 .,, . , Otl~ Slzm'Pd~ed Pmao~em,h~ FOR TRUCKS ~2x6 Truck Type ..... $~7.6S ~2x6 H.D. ........... 36.25 6.00-20 .............. 16.95 6. o-2o .............. 21.95 7.oo.2o .............. ~9.XO 7.50-20 .............. 3S.~O 7.50-24 .............. ~.~ 8.25-20 .............. 8.25-24 .............. 9.0o-2o... Q~*TS 4~ Shin8 Pdced J~,onately Low ,, , u FOR TRACTORS GROUND GRIP TYPE 7. ods ............. 17.45 9.00-~6 ............. 7~.~ 11.25-24 ............. ~.~ CHEVRON ~.~o-16 .... $ 7.50-18... ............. (r llS