"
Newspaper Archive of
The Malakoff News
Malakoff, Texas
Lyft
December 13, 1935     The Malakoff News
PAGE 4     (4 of 6 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 4     (4 of 6 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
December 13, 1935
 

Newspaper Archive of The Malakoff News produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2022. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




,,," Texas .... i MoviesHlStry vlC RO(MexlCo):OF Nev pAm IN ORDER "tO KEEP " HE NECESSARY "I'H T Wff.. SPAHI RI ETABLI H FORT AHD MISC IOH5 THROUGHOUT, ,. PLP. E DO "RtR RIGHT ~FRS. MCCltERY S Pt the snow ~ KIHG PHiLiP "R from the steps of her boardlng OF t PAIH house with vicious strokes, all fix3e keepl0g up a stream of grum. protests about everything In gen- By Dr. Pepper fine start for a New ~ear. Work, ~.~.'~ work, same as last! Hang that how it stlcksl What Is anyway? Work all day, and the night, and for what? What difference does it' make that I'fia alh, e? Nobody cares. What do I do that's whlle? Nothing! Might Just as dead." had come to the end of the walk, now she knocked the snow off imr and turned back. "And I once that some day I'd be a lady," she snorted. "Humph I" door banged behind her with a thud. r All morning Mrs. McCre y spent tn a of abuse and self-pity, but when came she bethougtit herself of Dora Pike, third floor back. "Poor chick/' she tllought, "no work yet. I'd fix her up a bite to eat." She a tray and covered it with a clean napkin. on me," silo went on, as she the stairs. "grumbling at my when that poor girl would give for a job. Guess she isn't ev- erything she would ltke to be either, but she doesn't go around bawling like a calf. She's an Inspiration, that's what "MIT" "Yes, I Was Feeling Sorry for Myself." ~" xhe Is, and this coming year I'm going to try to be more her way. If I had to put up with what she has to, maybe rd have some right to mope and com- plain." She paused, pantlng, and then knocked. "Here's Just a bite---" she began, as the door opened. "Why, what's the matter?" Dora Pike's eyes were red wlth weep- =, :lnff; and now they brimmed again. "Oh, ' It's you, Mrs. McCreryl Come in," she said. "I'm in a bit of a funk," she apologized, "what with New Year's, and eli. In fact, I would have ended it, it it hadn't been for thinking of you." :. "Me?" f' "Yes. I was feeling sorry for my* self not having any work, and so on, ~ and then I thought of you and how brave you are about all the things you do have to do, that I was right ashamed of myself. But I don't know what I might not have done, if there hadn't been you to think about." dearie," said Mrs. McCrery, as the glrl In her arms. -"maybe, that's what we're here for, darlia',' & Western News~ver Union. -- Giant's Causeway Made Up of Number of Columns Giant's causeway is a group of ba. saltle recks on the north coast of County Antrim, h'eland, elglit miles, east northeast of Portrush, It con- slsts of a wtst number of. columns, generallly pentagonal or hexagonal. The causeway proper Is a low pro- montory formed of closely-packed col- sums. Altogether there are about 40,- ~a~0 pillars, fitting Into each other al- most perfectly, and Joined horizontal- ly. Various more or less detached groups are known as the Giant's Loom, Giant's Organ, Lady's Fan and so on. East of the causeway proper Is the ~tlant's Ampltheater, a small bay with cliffs 350 feet hlglh formed In Its upper part of two tiers of basaltic columns from 60 to 80 feet in height. Beyond tits Is Spanish bay, the scene of the wreck of an armada vessel; and still farther east the promontory of Pleaskln Head, 400 feet high, with double tiers of lofty columns separated by a band of ochre. The peculiar columnar struc-I ture of the causeway rocks is shown by geologists to result from the conJ traction in cooling of the lava of which they are composed. The Giant's causeway derives Its name from the legend which ascribes Its construction to Finn M'Coul vr FIngal, who bridged the channel be-, tween Ireland and Scotland, in order that the giants might pass from An- trim to Staffs. Perfection of Canning Resulted From Two Wars It Is a melanclmiy fact that many of the peaceful arts either were born of the necessities of war or were gen- erously fostered by them--a circum- stance indisputably true of modern methods of keeping-food from decay. It was two wars, observes the New York Herald.Tribune, that brought ns something like perfection In "canning" --the Napoleonic and the American Civil. Nicholas Appert won a prize of 12,000 francs from the French govern- ment In 1809 for his almost completely novel method of preserving foodstuffs by sterilizing with heat and sealing them In airtight containers, which in his technique were glass. The use of cans began about a hundred years ago, but it was not until the Civil war that they were used to a great extent. The needs of northern armies far from their service of supply In regions where food resources were by no means abnndant and the necessities of the French navy at war with most of Eu- rope and having a hard battle also with scurvy In the late Eighteenth and early Nineteenth centuries may be said to Imve given us our commonest present methods of preserving food In the kitchen and In the cannery, _~ , ., STOP THAT ITCHING If you are bothered by the itching of Att ]etes Foot, Eczema, Itch or Ringworm-- PAYNE'S DRUG STORE will sell you a jar of Black'Hawk Ointment on a guar- antee to kill the itch. Price 50c and $1. T :- ,p .... ~ .... I III I I I I The first purpose of a bank is safe. ty. Everything else must come af. ter that. SAFETY is the one, great object required of a bank. In all its dealings with customers this bank places SAFEY FIRST. It is adamant in this respect. It will not jeopardize the safety of its de. positors. When a depositor opens an account with us he has the assur- ance that everything it is possible for a conservative bank to do to protect that money will be done. Malakoff, Texas Nothing for the Ostrich p-leces, q~ven ~qt~ fl~e best of dare But to Become Z~ Freak and attention 75 per cent of the young ones die. The ostrich is dlflieult to raise. To Once grown, however, the ostrich begin with, tt Is not a prolific bird. formerly became a perennial source Under satisfactory climatic conditions it lays at but one season of the year, the eggs numherlng about a dozen. The period of Incubation for hatching COVerS 42 days. The male takes turns~ at setting, going on duty, religiously every evening to be relieved by his' mate at daybreak. The young chicks are extremely' delicate. The parents must he imme- diately removed, lest they step on tl~eir offspring or rob them of their food.I Eggs and lettuce constitute the young birds' diet, to which eventually may: b& adde_d ~31fnlfa, c_/nt l_nto minute of wealth. Each year as the male de- veloped his gorgeous plumage for the mating season--thus whining the fa- vor of tl)e impressionable female--he was stripped of tail and wing feath- ers, which were curled, dyed and then shipped to all parts of the world. Now there is nothing left for the ostrich but to Join a zoo or a beach resort side show. ..... U. S. Biggest Coal Miner Tim United States i)roduces 50 per cent of the total cmd resources of the world Tardy Recogn,ti.on The s...o, o, ,,P..o=- " J. A. FOWLER, hi. Although the Royal Theater of Co- penhagen was tim lirst to produce many During the season of the "pardons'* of lbsen's plays, It dhl not give the In Brittany, throughout the summer PHYSICIAN and S most famol~s play about Denmark, and early fall the peasants adorn O~e8 in Ski]es Shakespeare's "ltamlet," until 300 years themselves In costumes that have been handed down to them for generations,MALAKOFF, TEXAS after it was w:':~!ru. Kronborg castle, I and thousands of pilgrims and travel- where lIamtet saw his father's ghost, ers ti]rong to the shrines for the re- "--'--------------"-----'--"-" is o:~e of Denmark's chief sights. [ llglous festivals. The evening before -~ ] the fete Is spent in prayer and confes- D }-slon, or in drinking at the holy wells --R" JOE B. WILLI Honey Nectar of Flowers |or other miraculous springs. Then on The sweet sought hy bees In flow- |the big day the pardon---a blessing of Specializing in correct: ers Is r, ut honey; It ls called nectar. | the sea, or of cattle, or perhaps of a defects of visio : Honey Is the nectar of flowers, evapor- ated and mo,lilied by the bees. As- lmat---takes place. When.the procession with glasses tual weigt,im:s ha~'e shown that it and the rest of the rites are over, co- takes 20,000 bees to bring to the hive erybody's mood changes from religious Every Monday one ponnd of Lcctar, which will make to festh-e and an afternoon of dancing At Main Hotel Malakoff, about a qmlrter of a pound of boney, and games follows. "1 ;i ~ L i I Do you shut out healthful fresh air from your home during winter months by keep- ing all windows tightly closed? You wouldn't consider doing such a thing in summer, now would you ? It is especially important to keep the air of your home fresh and pure during winter. Under the artificial conditions of winter indoor life, heavy demands are made on the oxygen supply of your home. In the first place an adult breathes about 560 cubic feet of air e ,ery 24 hours. In addition to this, the heater in the room takes a large supply of oxygen from the air because fuel will not burn without oxygen. Both the heater and the occupants of the room are consuming the air. Therefore, it becomes doubly important during winter to introduce a reasonable amount of fresh air from the outside so that the air you breathe will be pure as well as warm and comfortable. Incidentally, fresh air is easier to heat than "stale" air. When open flame heaters are used exclusively it is of utmost importance to have adequate ventilation and a circulation of heated air, if healthful conditions are to exist. Proper ventilation should be provided through window openings, and pure warmed,air should be kept circulating through connecting doors of all rooms. America s Public Health Enemy Number One, the common cold germ, finds a fertile field in an inadequatdy heated and poorly ventilated home. Don't gamble witb a "cold"l Consult your family doctor be- ]ore it has ~n opportunity tO utulermine your health. Tune it~ each Thursday night at 6:30, W'FAA.IVBAP, for belp/ul in- .formation item a leading #by- sician that will assist you to guard against the common cold gerra, A simple method of providing a constant circulation of fresh air is to open the window nearest the heater in each room slightly at the top and bottom. This permits fresh, oxygen-laden air to replace the products of combustion caused by breathing and by the fuel burning in the room. The overheated air which rises to the ceiling circulates to other parts of the room and a more healthful air condition is the result. Guard the health of your family this winter with proper ventilation and ade- quately warmed fresh air in every room in the house. It's a simple precaution in combating the common "cold". ... Community Natural