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The Malakoff News
Malakoff, Texas
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August 11, 1932     The Malakoff News
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August 11, 1932
 

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THE " *FF NE, W8 at the Postoffice at Malakoff as second class matter. L. J. SCHOL , EDIVOR Price $1.00 a Year. Advertising Rates on request. %! ~: and Cards of Thanks must be paid for at regular rate. error in advertisement this paper will not be re- for more than the cost of the advertisAment. ASs special precaution during )hold, it is aug- people boil all of the drinking water and to be equally water that is for milk giving cows good suggestion, but i declare that there Typhoid in the comes from the local Ponds and pud- dles, however, from which cows are permitted to drink, are not so safe. More attention should be given to this matter by cows owners, and those who purchasel their milk should ascertain thel source of the water supply of the] cows that furnish their table. It mmnch better to be safe than sorry. J / J IT'S O. K by us for candidates speaking representa- differ their views, and to denounce the other, but we could enjoy it more if they would elect to choose dif- ferent days for the presentation views in our city. When ,come together we cannot enjoy the first for wonddring what the second is going to say, then we cannot enjoy the second for trying to remember what the first one said. Then too, it is hard for the whole citizenship to greet the visitors in the spirit in zrhicb it should when the oppo- sition is too strong and after : they hava departed the job then peace and harmo- ayamong ourselves Let's have political speeches one at a Current Comment From Washington t,4t,4,4p,~4,4t, Q,t-4t,4,4~4,4~t For the entertainment of those who like iigures and statistics, the following items are noted Five million voters will cast their first ballot in November. A mother ll6years old, and her son, age t9, are granted a sta pension in New Jersey. The population of Japan has doubled in sixty years. A Pennsylvania man has found a turtle carrying a date carved 71 years ago on its shell, Travel bv airplane has in- creased 130 per cent i n six mouths. A Canadian has pictted up a bottle containing a distress message flung into the sea 34 years in the past. --.o-- Quotation for the week. "It is always safe to learn, even from our enemies; seldom safe to in struct, even our friends." --o.-- France and England have do e a little whispering among them- selves regarding war debts, but the President is quoted as say- ing that our debt policy will not be altered by a reementm that European countries may make on the side. ---o-- Premier Herriot says that the Anglo French treaty is not aim- ed at the United States. This may be true, but a different marksman may pick up the gun latter. .-.O--= i I i ii , i i,ii iiii ,,i - Days We'li Never Forget eo -e-e-e @ @ (Kansas) Globe I Bread, From Prehistoric Times to the Preser However it came about, it seex~ likely that some ages after tl~e dtsco~ ery of fire, prelli~torlc man in his ha) for food found that by picking ao eating the heads of the grain, tim grew in the fields, he could satisfy hi hunger. To avoid eating the whol, plant, he learned to grind the grain bit between stones, aml it is appar ent from the worn off teoth of mun miss "that he also ate same of th ground stone along with his gr.d] However, there we had the first lloilt To make the cracker grain go dew" better, some one tlmught of addlnl water, and. ergo, the first dough. A few generathms later one of th~ youngsters grew careless and droppe- some of his grain and water mixture on a hot stone. Every one looked and tasted---and started drlpplng more dough on more hot stones. They had discovered that bread was good. Then one day a careless cave lady forgot and left her dough sitting out over night. She didn't know it, but in that time it picked up some wild yeast floating in the air. In the morning when she started to make up the day's dry, flat pancakes, she dls- covered that the batter buhhled and rose on baking and the bread was de- llghtfully tender and moist instead of hard and dry. Then dough was left out over night--and leavened bread was born. City of Halifax Linked With American History Halifax claims to be one of the most strongly fortified cities in the world. Its citadel, or Fort George, standing on an eminence above the city, took nearly thirty year's to build. Its splen- DAY AND NIGHT STAND Open Day and Night W. H. SONENDRIKER Proprietor -:" HOTEL ":" OUI HI AN NEW -- FIREPROOF Joe M. Hallaman,/Vlgr. h TES $1.50 to $3.00 per day Every room with circulating ice water, Lavatory, bath or shower. "ITS IN DALLAS" WHEN IN ATHENS Eat at Murrell's Cage On Highway No. 31 Just Off Square. did harbor is spacious enough to hold the whole British fleet. Point Pleas- EAF ." ant park is reserved by the crown for purposes of defense, but Is leased to ~ U.bU~'- r~l~U the city for a pleasure ground for the sum of a shilling a year for 99 years. Its Martello tower was built under the direction of the duke of Kent in 1796. The Northwest arm, famous for Its scenery, and its facilities for all kinds of aquatic sports, also boasts a memo- rial tower, built at the time of the ad- vent of representative government in 1758. St. Paul's church, Halifax, is the old. eat Protestant church in Canada, and contains memorial tablets to such his- toric figures as Sir John Wentworth, a governor of New Hampshire before the Revolution, and afterward gov- ernor of Nova Scotia; and Right Rev- erend Charles Inglls, D, D., first Protestant Bishop of British North America. Bread Made in Henderson County J. A. BALLARD UNDERTAKER Embalming--Co and Ambulance Service Day Phone 100 Nite Vaccine's Beginning It must have been at a date almost coincident with Jesty's and Jenner's ~t"perlments with vaccine that Lady Mary W~rtley Montagu brought to ~lrkl~h method of ~- writes a corre- The II O Texa came popular andreceivedadid the A,n0u m0ut8 :dance on Jurm 19th The on the on Sunday gives proof The News is authorized to an the white nounce the following candidates against such ac- for office, subject to the action of and it is our opinion that Democratic primary July 23.1932 md harmony among the and colored portions of our could best be promoted if the colored people would con- duct th sir entertainments in their own quarters IE Dark clouds that have been over the southern states Dust two years, parted week as the first government report estimates the at 11,30 ,000 bales, y below an As the result of t h e fleecy staple bale. Crop Reporting Board pro- ; the ultimate outturn would be even after considering the weevil infestation which, they is more severe than at , time since 1928, coupled with the showery conditions in the val- ley and Eastern states. If the any ma- ss- be too Fall. For Representative, 54th District J. H. Towery, [re-election] For County Judge: John W. Baliow For District Clerk: Mrs. Kate 6aunttJ Nowlin Walter Dean For District At rney: Ben 6reenwood (re.election) For She ritP. Jess Sweeten For County Clerk: D0lph B. Tillison (re-election) Per County Treasurer: , D. R. Cartlidgc J, A. Murchisml For Tax Collector: O. C. Trull For Commissioner, Precinct 2; R. N. (Bob) Johnson M, C. Andrews For Constable, Precinct 8: A. W. Leopard (reelection) Hugh Pickle Justice of the Peace, Precinct 8 Walter Young For Public Weigher: Thad Stacy Jack Perry OUR National heritage of liberty and justice is rooted in the religious tra. ditions of our forbears. Our moral fibre is a religious inheritance from the men and women to whom America owes her foundation and preservation. Throughout onr history, the church stands as a glorious, unchanging in- fluence. Today, as always, our good citizens observe the Lord's Sabbath in church. @ First Baptist Church Rev. Wallace Clark, Pastor First Hethodist Church Rev. E. L. Edgar. Pastor :i:> wishes to ex~'en Lady Mary for the self received from this art which softens the virulence of this malignant disease." Lady Mary like Jesty, first tried the experiment of inoculation on her own family. The epitaph Is dated 1789. For a time, one supposes, the two methods of ln- oculation went on side by side. but the Turkish method, proving Injurious in too many cases, was dropped.--De- troit News. Happy to Oblige Two Englishmen in India spent their leave shooting bear. Their first day they had no luck until sundown, when one got a chance of a shot and killed. It transpired, however, the victim was an old native woman, and no bear. As they were discussing the matter the headman of the village appeared. They po|nted out how sorry they were such an accident had lmppened, and offered to make a reparation. The headman suggested the sum of 200 rupees--or Just over $60. Three years later they went to the same district again shoot- Ing bear. They arrived at the bunga- low at night, and once again the same headman appeared. He made a simple request. "If you sahibs have another 200 rupees. I have another old woman for you to shoot." "PngHm Fathers" The term "Pilgrim" is used In ref- erence to the earllest immigrants to M~sachusetts, but more especially to the settlers at Plymouth In 1620. The term must be distlngulshed from Puri- tan, which was that given to a body of religious reformers who sought tb re- form the Church of England. The Pil- grlms were separatists from the first, who had already left England and formed an independent congregation in Leyden, whence they came to New England. English "Public Sehooh" The term "public school" does not mean the same in England that it does In the United States. Eton, Harrow. Winchester and the like are the fa- mous public schools, but tuition is charged. The schools in England which compare with our own pub Uc schoola a~e called "free schools." Only the poorer cluses attend for the most part. They are not considered am having ae high ~andards as the ~oumm4s of 9tlvate achool~ In End- , Aug. 11.12- orrespondent with Jack Holt, Ralph Graves and Lila Lee Admission 10c and 25c Saturday, Auuust 13- TOM MIX & TONY in Destry Rides A Admission: 10 a. m. tol p m.__10c--20c 1 p. m. to 9:30 .... 10c--25e Saturday Night 10:45 A New Show ! CONSTANCE BENNETT in What Price Hollywood with Lowell Sherman and Neff Hamilton Come at 9:30 Saturday and see two shows for 35c, Ill Sunday Matinee, Aug. 'What Price Hell Shows at 2:15 and 4 p. m. Admission 10c and 25c Monday Tues., Au Red Headed with Jean Harlow, Morris, Lewis Stone and Una Merkel Children 10c Adults 25c Wednesday, Aug. 17-- " IGHT WORLD" with Lew Ayres, Mae Clarg and Boris Karloff BARGAIN DAY 10c-- 8