The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois on August 21, 1947 · Page 15
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The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois · Page 15

Harrisburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 21, 1947
Page 15
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. -, THE DAILY REGISTER; HARRISBURG, Ufa THURSDAY," AUGUST 21, 19.47 PAGE SEVEN, SECTION TWQ$:-^ TKOS. D. GREGG ALLEY OOP PRICES REASONABLE nirter Keltncr Drug Store S.itlslJCllon PHONE 3W FOR APPOINTMENT ATHLETES OOT GERM KILL IT IN O'NE HOUR. YOUR 35c BACK/ if not pleased. The tferm grows i-TPLY. To kill it, you must ' f: Veil it. (id TE-OL ;it any drug i»n- V STRONG fungicide, made ' alcohol, i t - IENR. Reaches More Germs. Barter Keltner Drug 90 r vTFS Today at Store. I This is only one of oirr specialties. Others include:-- · Buttonholing · Button Covering · Custom-mede Belts · Picoting and Pinking Your SEWING. CENTER can save you time, money, and patience by making your sewinj; easier. SINGER SEWING MACHINE CO. Poplar Vino Pho. 45W ,DREAM _ ,. BUT. OCOLA.-- \EH? I'LL MY SO5H. 1 DONS. NOTHIN)' I GIRL' HIM.' BUT READ A BOOK: Ring Qut, Wild Bells By V. T. Hamfln Really Jumping Straw Poll TIic straw poll begnii as an intcr- | mittent practice of U. S. journalism I in 1C24. according to Encyclopaedia ! Britannica. In that year the Harris! burg, Pa., pnpcr sent out reporters | to inquire among citizens whether ! they were going to vote for Henry ! Clay. Andrew Jackson. John Quincy i j Adams or William H. Crawford for ' ] president. Invented Ricksha The ricksha used in the Orient today was invented by Jonothan Goble, a U. S. marine, who visited Japan in 1854 with Commodore Perry. YOU. YOU'BIS, TWO-T1MINS ' I'HWEJfT BESUNpTOTUMP YET.' "J - HANDS ON '.' YOU JUMPED TO»A. CONCLUSION. Tough for Women Ministers to Get Pulpit, Female Preachers Agree at Convention n»« The Daily Register, 20c a week,! by carrier boy. Biggest 'Eater' Corn is the biggest "eater" of plant foods in the entire grain family. Producing 100 bushels of corn takes J55 pounds of nitrogen, 67 pounds of phosphorus and 120 pounds of potash out of the soil. Hallway Payroll Railroads of the UnitecTStates are. among the lafglst employers ot-la- bor in America, and by far the most important item in their operating budget is their payroll. In 1933, the worst year of- the depression, the payroll.of Class. I railroads (roads with annual revenues of more»than $1,000,000 each) was $1,404.000.000. With more traffic to handle, their 1940 payroll totaled $1.964,000.000. In 1946 their payroll reached the all- time high peak of. $4.086.000,000. or more than $11.000.000 a day! Reopen Old Mine The Elizabeth mine, near South Strafford. Vt, discovered in 1793. was reopened in 1942, and now is producing copper at a rale, greater than at the height of·:activities, in the 80s. Garbage Pail To preserve the^ garbage pail, treat it to a. thorough washing with soapsuds once, a week followed by. a bbt water rinse, and thorough/sun- ·ning. B.Y WILLIAM A. DRAKE United Press Staff Correspondent, INDIANAPOLIS, Aug. 21--(UJ» --Women, are "naturally equipped" lo be preachers, two. women ministers said today, but it's tough for them to get a pulpit. Mrs, Bertha Mason Fuller, Little Rock, Ark., for 51 years a minister, said life was usually not too easy for women preachers. "They meet with a lot of prejudice," she said, "more often than not from other women." Rev. E. Janet Rugg, Indianapolis, said women were doctors, lawyers, teachers and in business, but "the ministry is still opened-, to, women to only a very limited extent." She said too often the "Lord's call" meant "feeding men's bellies . . . and washing dshes in the church basement." Fifty Delegates Present Both women spoke their feeling on the subject as. women ministers from all over the nation gathered here today for the 28th National Assembly of American Association of "Women* Ministers. The 50 delegates represent from 6,000 to 10,000 women ministers in America, they said! The ministry, said Rev. Rugg, is the profession "for which by all her finest feminine qualities, women would seem to be most naturally equipped." But she and Rev. Fuller agreed that frequently women who turned to religion ended up,in a far away mission or performing menial tasks. The purpose of the association is ! to · "promote equal ecclesiastical rights for women" and to "encourage consecrated and capable young \xomen to take up the work of the ; ministry-" "If a woman has the courage," said Mrs. Fuller, "she can become a minister. .Once a College Cheer Leader Rev. Fuller, who was once a cheer, leader af Texas Christian University, . has traveled throughout the nation as a minister- and a representative' of the Christian church. She specialized in "building up little run-down churches-culturing. them into life." Sometimes; she had -to chop wood lo heat her church and then chase wasps and wandering animals out of the building before services could begin. "But usually after I 'got them on a sound basis, they'd turn them over to a man," she said. "It is, to-say. the. least;.a quaint concept," commented Rev. Rugg. "that believes a woman capable of- huilding up a small' church but unworthy to minister to it after it is revived." The Inter-Denominational Association, founded in 1919 by Rev. Madeline Southard, Kansas City, :Cans., and Rev. 'Ella Kroft, Ind- anapolis, has worked to advance the cause of women ministers since. "For the woman endowed with the ability to preach," said Rev. Rugg, "it is tasteless sop to be ordained to the ministry and then ignored." Youth, Community Service Conference At Carbondcle Aug. 30 A district conference of Youth and Community Service, is. to be held on August 30 at the Rock Hill Baptist church in Carbondale. This conference is being sponsored by the Division of Youth and Community Service of the Department of Public Welfare in Region ·VII, which consists of the 19 south-' ernmost counties of Illinois. The program has been arranged by George E. Parsons, regional supervisor, Raymond Davis, and Thomas Ayler, community workers of Ihe Division of Youth and Community Service. The purpose of this conference is to stimulate interest in community and in youth service ampung the Negro groups of this region. Several fine speakers have been secured and both youth and adults will appear in the program to present their views of problems relating to both family and commun ity life. Doctors' Death Heart disease was the leading cause of death among doctors last year. Shun, State Asylums ,, Elghty-flvoi per cent ft th* tion's hospitalized mental are in state-supported institutions. ' Yet few psychiatrists-- and, thCtyfcS are, only 4,000 out of a total 189,000 U: S. doctors-- prefer to work In state institutions. The Nntjkrml Committee tor Mental Hygiene r«- ports that of 900. psychiatrists inter-viewed, last y.ear. qn their return from the armed forces, only 00. Chose to, take jobs in state hospitals. - __ - . - ; - ' Frozen Fruits ' Ice cream makers were about the first, to make use of the freezing of' fruits as a way of preserving frcsh t flavor more than 40 years ago, ac-:* ·cording to the department of culture.' ...*. ~ .'·* ft. i.W've never used anything like if/ T I P E is the postwar miracle yo,u've been waiting for!' Developed as a result of wartime research, Tide does what's never been done before--washes clothes cleaner than any soap, yet leaves colors brighter! Expect to. see something entirely different when you use Tide. Even the suds look and feel different! And those wonder suds billow up instantly even in hardest water . . . form none of that disagreeable hard-water scum . . . leave no cloudy deposits on clothes or-round/the..tub!' ONLY DOSS /. Washes clothes cleaner! It's a real washday, miracle, the way Tide gets the. most stub-, born dirt out of heavy laundry . . . even heavily, soiledwprlc clothes'and greasy overalls! Tide leaves clothes free--not only- from ordinary dirt--but from gray, dingy soap film as welt, That's why Tide washes cleaner! 2, Actually brightens colors! Tide washes away every bit of dulling soap film, left from former washings . . - leaves dainty washable colors so thoroughly clean and fresh-looking, that brightness.perks up like magic! 3, Never "yellows" white things! Turn to Tide for dazzling white washes that s/oy.whke, week after week! Tide can't turn white things yellow, no matter how often you wash them or how long you store them. ·"·«^H t ' | ~ 4. Gives more SUds--prove it in yout; dishpant Tide gives, more suds, faster suds than any soap . · · washes dishes cleaner than any soapj.These amazing suds cut grease like magic ... do a so much cleaner, easier job. No scum in the water! No greasy ring round the pan! No cloudy film on dishes and glasses! That's why they rinse and dry so sparkling clear--even without wiping! A Hymotol Product G U A R A N T E E - ' Procter Gamble guarantees that Tide will do everything clniTiwl tor It In this ndvertlsc- mcnt. Jf you are not completely satisfied,'return the unused portion ol your'package to dealer, nnd the, purchase price will .DE PIES with or without S\vift's Ice Cream Cold Plate lunch Whipped Cream with All Sundaes, Sodas and Banana Splits served on the curb or at the luncheonette. 'S DRUG STORE ,5. HAM OU QUOIN. PACKING " C O . Extra lender Extra Good ORDER BLUE BELL HAM By the Half, Whole of Slices, from your grocer today. IT'S FAMOUS FOR FLAVOR Store EN I ON HIGHWAY NO. 45 Near the Railroad Tracks -^ WATCH FOR OUR BIG AD FRIDAY GET YOUR Canning Pea AT OUR SHED ; Bring Your Own Boskets RINE WALKINGTON nnel Hill III. On Route Ho. 45 {NEWSPAPER!

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