Newspaper Archive of
The Malakoff News
Malakoff, Texas
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April 23, 1931     The Malakoff News
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April 23, 1931
 

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THE MALAKOFF NEWS : • • d,L " , I hfty-E ght Students ! ;IJ ˘14 Makes Honor Roll g- l r © I ti'tl Y/ ers Point Out Hazards of students in the Malakoff Schools whomadeastraight.Acarddur- I l'tl'li li "-2=d I Real Camera Buy Fz ou Practices and Help ing the past six-weeks period, [ [qc ]1 I vmers to Avoid Them. and are therefore, placed on the -- -- AX'Sla hietxbanker maytUseour- honor roll. I I - [l I values ago unsound farm praetlces are de- llth Grade ] ! ] [bed by" President F. D. Farrell of Christine Skiles, Francis Mor- J .... I . , Kansas StateAgrleulturaIC°lleg° ris'MarthaWeller'10thGrade I " ..... " ' ']"I.I AO[ ,a county to be sold at auction to 9th Grade , I (V A "" "" II i I d farmers" The c°unty agrleultnr" Bobbie Lee " Sherman. Syble , gent Informed the bankers that the ~e would be a detriment to the Reece, Erma Berryhill. muntty. The bankers refused to 8th Grade We also have a complete range of sizes of the famous ~ee the purchase of the cattle and Christine Lindsey, L o u ise s le was abandoned. The cattle Agfa Ansco films at the new low prices. :were shipped to another county. The Schuyler, Ernestine Orrick. ~ounty agent and the bankers there 6th Grade " Developing was done in the first instance Vernon Whitehead, Joe Ady, We represent one of the largesse developing houses in , second county escaped. Janice Owens, Martha Huff, Sara ..... the south, and guarantee you Quick Service and qual- y;ar ago creamery promoters be- Ing to capitalize the Kansas lesire to improve his markets communities of farmers 1}urehase creamery plants before • and local conditions Justi- Informed of this by the College, the bank- er~ association sent warnings to every bank in the state, leading many to re. :~se to support the cr'eamery promot- ers until the college approved the plant for the community concerned. This ~aved m~ny communities loss from the 1)rema~e establishment of plants. "A third way bankers can discourage ~t~sound 1~raetieea Is to ~cefuso to fin- who wish to pyramid their , a temptation ditficult to re~ This is illustrated among farm- cattle for feeding pur- A farmer fec~]s two or three .~ cattle one year and makes a This induces him to buy times as many the sac- still more the third and so 11 he finally loses more by having cattle on feed in a year of than he# made In several rears with smaller numbers and better prlces. When bankers dis- ictus their action Is a benefit to the farmers con- A KEY BANKER DID FOR HIS COUNTY of one county in Ten- receiving $400.000 addl- annual ~ncomo from new farm ~tarted since 1926 through of a "key banker" and the agenL according; to estimates ;,.~ Tennessee College of Agri- , banker" ]s a part of the ,state bankers' associat}on voluntary field force cooperating with the Ameri- Orrick. 5th Grade Irma Slaughter. 4th Grade Alfred Leopard, Martha Carson Mr. and Mrs. V. C. Doctorman Martha Dee Maguire, Norms were Dallas visitors Saturday. Orrick, 3rd Grade Maurice Sherman, Bill Zahn. 2nd Grade Joy Bradley, J. T. Holly, Inez Tanner, Viola Baker, Barbarita M ndez, Refugia Mendez, Luen Austell,. Clefs Duncan. Vivian Kirby, Mary Francis Sherman, Royal Derden. Derwood Dennis. Willie Sloan, Versa Deen Beaird, Joyce Ginn, Roberta Lopez. 1st Grade Oleta Thomas. Maria Herrera: Charles Anderson, Frank Garza, Arturo Guzmam Kindergarten Dorothy Nell Smith, Jane Rake. Jean Mitchell, Owen. Mildred Perkins. Grace Henderson, Nellie Mr. Nelson Gilreath, Sr. and daughters, Misses Annie Pope and Marguerite Gilreath were Dallas visitors Saturday. Miss Archa Flagg was a visitor in Corsicans Saturday. Nell Weller of Longview spent the week.end here with his pa- rents, Mr. and Mrs. S. O. Weller. The News' Honor roll is ex. tended this week through the payment of News' subscription by; G. W. Urrey, Dan Royall, Martha R E Tapley, Frank J. Davis Ouida H P. Adv. Martha Rosen- Roy Weir. Jr., of Baylor Uni- baum, John Melvin Anderson, versity at Waco spent the week- Marvin Duncan, Watson Tidmore end here with his parents, Mr. Marion Orrick. and Mrs. Roy I. Weir. Regulating Business To Death ,ociatlon In its nation- for })ringing about better conditions through corn- banker-farmer effort. New pro- in this particular county Irish potato and cabbage for cash crops, and dairy- for livestock. banker, looking ~o~ some. to do to better his community, to :Procure a county unable to get the county the necessary appropriation, other leading citizens made uislte funds through p~Ivate farmers and busi- and an agent was employed. ~ntil 1926 grain was the prin- production in the cqunty. disadvant- It afforded'a low cash land was too hilly and grain raising. His to introdttee cash crops that acre and were to the county. It was de- the county should stand- on ~he Green Mountain potato to market it in carload lots. • hi~ bank he sponsored the of a car of certified seed bought some seed and several of purebred[ eggs. s were cost farmers, mast, it is an unexcelled influ. effort a market ence for tability. Unfriendly the utility legislation will, in the long In 192g a national clmeso a factory there. .4. run, be damaging to every citi- ,r|ation was secured for zerl and every business. work in 1928. the cash crop program re- selling $45,000 worth 000 worth of tobacco and of po',aLoes and cab- Smith of MurchiSon spent here with his mother, Mrs Lee Smith. :h cooperative sales. some step from tile $25,000 cash crops iu 1926," the says, "a~td indications i amount wil(bo doubled." a or D versi'[icati'on x the strategic th~ banker holds through the directed credit at a recent meet- the Alabama bankers' agricuRu- Alabama t~ confronted ,reduction of he extended o~,. cent re- acreage, The value the,r/ cotton Commenting on a proposed bill Miss Mary Flagg spent the to make it unlawful for utilities week-endwith relatives in Cot- to sell electrical appliances in In diana, the Indianapolis Commer. c[at recently said: "This is only Mr. and Mrs W. E. Norvel! one example to show to what and daughter. Mary spent Sun- lengths some legislators will go day in Pittsburg with relatives. in their endeavors to regulate , L pusiness. If they had their way Mr. and Mrs. E.thA'eTanner business generally would, almost and family attended closing be regulated to death, of the school at L ckland Friday ,the The attack on the electric utili- ties, it should be understood, will not long be confined to that in- dustry if it is measurably suc- cessful The attackers have as their object the eventual sociali zation, at the public expense, of all basic businesses. They are motivated by a social philosophy directly opposed to the demo cratic principal of individual ini- tiative. In the United States the public utility industry is one of our greatest taxpayers and employ- ers, both in good anti bad times. In giving employment, in con- tributing to the cost of govern. Pay Me A Visit R al Soon, Chili Ham Sandwiches Irish Stew Egg Sandwiches . Cereals Ham and Eggs . Milk, Coffee, Drinks Tobacco Candy and Ice Mrs. Ida Whitehead night. Miss Dorothy Flagg who is at- tending Rice Institute at Hous- ton spent the week.end here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Flagg. Mr. and Mrs E. W. Noble and children spent Sunday here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Vandagriff. • _nJ ~ _ Willard Shoemake and Bill Wilhelm of New Braunfels spent the week-end in the city with friends.. Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Brownies and children and Rev. and Mrs. E. L. Edgar were visitors in Van Sunday. W W. Jackson was a business visitor in Dallas Monday. Archie Christian of /L & M. College, spent the week-end here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Christian. He return- ed Sunday afternoon, and was accompanied on the return trip as far as Corsicana hy Mr. and Mrs, W. C. Christian and War, ran, Jr. Mrs T.P. Dodson, who has been ill for the past several days, is reported somewhat improved at this time Miss Leona Farmer of Rogers, Texas is in the city this week Speaking of Batting Averages / ity workmanship. .l Pleasure to Please" mm Weldon Reed of Mart spent a few hours here Sunday with Mrs R. D. Melton. He returned in the evening sccompanied by his wife and baby. and Mrs. Carry Tyler, who have been visiting here for the past week. Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Allsopp were Tyler visitors Sunday. Miss Mozelle Shlrey and J, G Fowler were visitors in Golden Sunday. Cold C~nm Loni~ Popular Don't let this Jar your cold cream. gtrls. But, '*believe it or not," that indispensable cosmetic of present-day femininity has been keeping the wrln. kiss from milady'$ face for more than 2.000 years. So ~ays Charles White- bread, curator of the division of medi- cine at the National museum in Wash- ingles. What is more. he says it is the second oldest of all pharmaceu- tical preparations. And do you girls know who "invented" your old stand- by? To quote Curator Whitebresd *'the fragrant unguent has changed very little fronl the original formula for unguentum refr~erans "ceratum, invented and prescribeff by the Re. man physician Galen. sometimes known as tile 'father of pharmacy.' "---Path- flpder Magazine The man who goe~ around looking for trouble Is very much surprised If he meets some fellow who thluks that he really means IL POTPOURRI - :_ _- .-:_ . ~ _- -. :: Fr zlng Temperatures All liquids do not begin to freeze ~at the same temperature. Fresh water, of course, does at 82 degrees Fahrenheit; wbere:~s salt water requires 28.5 degrees Fahrenheit. Mercury does no: freeze until 89 degrees below zero Is reached and alcoh,,l wi!l not become soIld above 202 de- grees below. The freezing poin~ is lowered In eacb instance by the application of pressure. ($L 1931. W.stern NewsDat)er Unlom~ ~- __ --.. -_. I Olad~ Rice, who:wlll" revive the IAlllan Russell manner in the open- ing program of the Mobiloil Con- cert .Hour summer series. April $gth over the NBC chain, Summer Town Frock ~>~(~l~o~*~ *'~-~ -'~'~* TWO-MINUTE SERMON By REV. GEe. HENRY • -~ ; ~ ~ ,¶ - :~,,'~..).~.:~,q~41.~ FORGIVENESS What the world needs is kind- ness. Remember this, ye who are preaching hatred and intol- erance. God "is kind to the un- thankful and the evil." Christ )rayed for those who crucified and Stephen for those who toned him to death. Have you pardon? Then how can refuse to forgive? Your sal. ration depends upon your treat- ment of others. You are fool. ing yourself if you think you can avenge yourself and at fhe same time receive a receipt in full for tour sins against the Almighty Christ taught his disciples t(, pray, "forgive us as we for iv.. aid, "if you forgive not .,:n their trespasses, neither will your Father forgive you. No man is so unhappy as the man who cherishes enmity. The of- fender is the man who needs our sympathy, for he is his own worst enemy, and is condemned by the act. W. N. Flagg Again To Manage Hawn Lt mber W. N. Flagg, of this city, mar manager of the Hawn ber Company, but who his connection with that tion some time ago, has again cepted the position. He checked in Monday morning took charge immediately. - - - - : " *-- : ACJRY in Ithe night. Colic! KNOW_TEXAS s pnre vegetable pmparatmn comforL and can never h~ • m the sensible thing when children Texas spent $62,000 000 on its ailing. Whether it's the the tittle bowels; colic or public schools in 1930, 46 millions or diarrhea. When tiny for teachers and 16 million fortheresc°ated' need~r theofbreathgentleiSregulation.b maintenance, free textbooks orenlove the taste of Castoria, Fifteen years earlier the total mildness makes;it safe for frequent And a more liberal dose of spent was $13,766,000, a per is always better for growing capita of $12.19 against a per than strong medicine meant capita of $43 70 in 1930. (Au adult use. thority: Texas weekly.) Texas produced $11,805,000 worth of cement, $946,000 worth of asphalt, $6,000,000 worth of clay products, $1,600,000 worth of lignite, $322,000 worth of ful- lers earth, $3.440,000 worth of gypsum, $838.000 worth of lime, $1.038,000 worth of miscellaneous minerals, including graphite, mercury, salt, sand lime brick, manganese, basalt and green- sand, not to mention $6%474,000 worth of natural gas, $26,561,000 of natural gas-gasoline, $323,- 540,000 worth of petroleum. (Authority: University Bureau of Economic Geology.) Texas produced 13,800,000 pounds of the mohair of U. S. total production of 16,006,000 pounds in 1930. Of the 335.097,- 000 pounds of wool produced in the United States last year, Tex- as yielded 41;600.000 pounds, leading the Nation. Texas again in 1930 ranked eighth among the American states in electrical output and was one of the few states to show a substantial gain in the 2,918,000,000 kilowatt This summer town frock Is equally suited to tim country club or seashore. The smart white trimmings make it suited for wear at a variety of gath- erings. It ls of printed lawn in black and white, wltb a vestee and under- sleeves of eyeleted pique. The whlte total, I~lque hat is stitched in scalloped el- hours, fecE Fabric gloves and cool sports s of heavy cotton lace are appro- / Read the ~tdvertlsemsn1~ That grand foot comfort of your old shoes when a First Class Repairing by us can savdthem for months more of service? Bring Only the Best Used in All Repairing Take lhem to Malakoff, Texas