The Caldwell News and The Burleson County Ledger (Caldwell, Tex.), Vol. 48, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 8, 1934 Page: 4 of 6
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
35 YEARS OF SERVICE
to Duty Cele-
brated Darin* March
Woodmen of the World member*
¡throughout the entire country are
celebrating the month of March In
• gigantic campaign In honor of
De K. Bradshaw, president, who
has served W. O. W. in an official
capacity for ihlrly-flve year .
Thousands of W. O. W. camps In
•very state will hold special oole-
bratlons and programs during
March to pay tribute to the long
and faithful service of Mr. Brad-
, Mr. Bradshaw, whose life has
been typical of the log cabin boy
who ban risen to dizzy heights, was
honored at his birthplace in Izard
county, Arkansas, where local and
national W. O. W. officials gathered
for a special celebration. His
mother, 97 years old, still lives
near his birthplace.
Mr. Bradsbaw has always been a
strung church worker, having
served as president of the Arkan-
sas Sunda. School association. He
was also president of the Arkansas
Humane Society and has partici-
pated in scores of charitable and
His first national W. O. W. office
was Sovereign Sentry in 1809 In
Little llook. He later went to
W. O. W. headquarters in Omalia as
General Attorney and hie work was
so outstanding that it brought lilin
national prominence as the leading
fraternal life Insurance counsellor
in the country.
"The record of Mr. Bradshaw Is
so outstanding and noteworthy
that the spirit of fraternallsm in
W. O. W. has never before been
greater," said Col. T. E. Patterson,
vice president "Mr. Bradshaw
has endeared himself to evory
member because be not only has
been progressive in expansion, but
his wisdom In safe Investments and
protection for policyholders Is a1
shining example for the entire
A giant bulletin board has been
erected in Mr. Bradsbaw's office
upon which are posted dally rosulu
of a campaign to exceed all past
records for a month. It Is expectcd
that the total will exceed eight
The Woodmen of the World Life
Insurance association is showing
evidence that the "oorner of pros-
perity" has been reached, its asaots
having been increased during last ;
year by more than $4,200,000 and
its certificates by more than 65,-,
000. It now haa assets of more
than $116,000,000 and Is considered
the strongest fraternal Ufe Insur- j
ance associations In tho world.
The Woodmen of the World op-
erates Radio Station WOW in Oma-
ha and has a tuberculosis hospital
and chapel in San Antonio, Texas.
W. O. W. is now moving to its
new quarters in the Insurance
Building in tibe heart of Omahn.
The Insurance Building, which Is
owned by W. O. W., has been trans-
formed into one of the most mod-
ern buildings in the city. It has a
huge vault formerly occupied by a
bnnk and trust company. More
than 9106,000,000 of securities were
recently moved under the care of |
forty armed men and armored cars
down the main street of Omaha to
the new burglar-proof vaults.
More than ninety 4 i ve per cont of 1
W. O. W.'s assets are in the highest
grade government, state, city and
county bonds of nearly every state
In which W. a W. does business, >
WASHINGTON, March 7. (Auto-
castor).—Mr. Roosevelt's first year
as President of the United States,
sure, there is not entire agree-
ment among the members of the Ad-
miniütration a* to the ultimate ob-
jective. Sscrctary of Commerce Rop-
er, in recent reassuring speeches, has
said that the plan is to get business
and agriculture started on the right
track and then turn these Industries
back to private capital, thus preserv-
ing individual Initiative. But the next
week Secretary of the Interior Ick^s
came out with his declaration that
whut has happened is a social revolu-
just complot'd, has been by alt odds t¡«>n, that the old days of individunl-
the most exciting year in recent po- lam are completely past, and thet from
litical histc:y. Not since the war has j now on the socialised state is the I afternoon,
the attention of the whole nation been ] thing. And Henry Wallace, Secretary Mr. and Mrs.
The rain we've been having has
kept the road workers laid off, which
liad made*it bad for the hand and
alto the people who are patiently
waiting for the road to be completed.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sefcik wire
visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Or-
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Zalmanek and
Frank, Jr., visited Mr. and Mrs. W.
E. Haisler Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Murek • "sited
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Marek Sunday
so completely focussed on Washing-! of Agriculture, who has the coolest
ton. And never, in our national history and best .-balanced brain in the whole
have so many new and radical changes nhow, carefully weighs the pros and
in the governmental scheme of things J coiis and comes to the conclusion that
been undertaken, either started or | we cannot afford to set up a narrow
talked ubout. Just to name a few of Nationalistic policy.
Roosevelt enters his
the important fundamental reforms
and changes which President Roose-
velt has initiated would tuke a column
of newspaper type.
The whole monetary and banking
Cold is no longer money. The dollur
is worth only '50 percent of its old
gold value in international trade. The
Government has become a partner
In the banking husiness. Bank de-
nosit- rs art insured against loss, at
least up to $2,500. Commercial bank-
ing and investment bunking have been children were the vi-itor- of Mr. and
Mrs. John W. Vnvra, Sunday.
John Danu visited
Mr. and Mr*. W. E. Haisler visited
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Zalmanek Sunday
Mn. Edward Sefcik helped her
mother and UUr quilt Monday.
Mr . W. E. Haisler Sunday «
Miss Lydiu Dana is
days here with her brother.
Mr. Dunn's father and mother
Mr. and Mr*. John M. Orsag. Mr.
and Mrs. Win. Schoeneman and Miss
Rosle Annie wvre visitors of Mr.
and Mrs. Johnnie Orsag Sunday.
Mrs. Loftin who nlwuys reports to
of office confront d l>y us a lot of news hasn't een to Tunis
a public opinion in which doubt as
to his infallibility and the adapta-
bility of the New Dial in its full im-
itas been radically changed, plication is beginning to be more open-
ly und more widely expressed.
- • —o
San Antonio News
We had a small attendance Inst
week on account of the bad weather. '
Mr. and Mis. Joe Machnt, Jri, and
for quite a while. She must be water
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Zalmanek visited
Mr. und Mrs. ('bus Sontug Sunday
evening, also Mr. Frank Orsag.
Send the Caldwell News to a friend
To clean brushes, put a teaspoon-
ful of cloudy ammonia In half a pint
of water and dip the brushes' bristles
downwards into the water and out
again, repeating till they look clean.
Rinse in clean cold water, shake well
and set to dry in the sun—not by a
You can't hide your faults from
your neighbors, and you can't keep
them from talking.
New milk curdles very readily, for
which reason salt should never be
added to milk preparations until the
Announcing Opening of New
Thursday, March 8th
CONTEST FOR NAME
Before March 17th
The visitor to our ahoppe who ..uggesta the name
which we decide as the most suitable and use as our
business name will be awarded her choice of the follow-
1 Eugene Permanent Wave, with three shampoos,
sets and drys - <6.00
6 Rajuvatlgne Electrical Facials - $6.00
G Hot Oil Electrical Scalp Treatments .... - - 6-00
MAKE YOUR APPOINTMENT FOR YOUR FREE
GOLDEN PEACOCK FACIAL
Croquignolc . .... $1.95; $2.46, and S3.""i
Steam Oil—Spiral . . — 3.7.*
Eugene — 5.25
Finger Waves, Sets and Drys 25c
With each permanent wave, we give 2 shampoos, sets
With the first 24 permanent waves given in our
shoppe, we will give absolutely free a $1.00 jar of Golden
Peacock Tonic Tissue Cream, as a complimentary gift.
MAKE YOUR APPOINTMENT FOR A WAVE TODAY
Mrs.Ina Mae McAdams
Miss Rose Marie Jenkins
Graduate of Paramount College or Beauty Culture,
Los Angeles, California,
divorced. .Stringent statutes intend-
ed to insure truth-telling in the sole
of securities have been enacted.
<. ivernment loans in sums unpre-
cedented in peace times have been
1 made or authorized. With the proceeds
of these loans the Government is fi-
nancing railroads, public works of all
kinls, various industries and wide-
spread schemes for social-economic re-
generation of great areas of land and
the population thereon. It has also
granted huge allowances to states and
subJIvisionK for the maintenance of
the unemployed and impoverished, en-
rolls hundreds of thousands of young
men in Civilian Conservation Camps,
set millions at work at more or less
unnoc 'ssiiry tasks under the CWA,
and financed uome-building in so-
called "slum" areas and the develop-
ment of "subsistence home-steads" in
In the cities and towns it has lent
great sums to relieve the distress of
owners of mortgaged homes, and In
the country has extended similar aid
to owners of mortgaged farms.
Every Human Activity
Still more far-reaching than those
activities are the efforts to bring all
industry, business and agriculture in-
to a unified system under government
control. Beginning with the "volun- Chas
Mr. and M Cip Moore and Mr.
and Mrs. * "lytic Moore spent Sunday
with Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dotson.
Mr. and Mrs. (•'. B. Dusek and fam-
ily, Mr and Mr . Joe Dusek and fam-
ily spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.
Joe Dusek, Jr., of Caldwell.
Mr. Leroy I,tin.ford spent the week-
end with Harvey l.ec Duewall.
Mr. and Mrs. George Wiederhold
and babe, of Red Hollow, were Sun-
day gue-is of Mr. and Mrs. ('. W. Ger-
Mrs. Albina Bobolik and children
visited Mi and Mrs. Jn;.. N'. Vnvra
of New Tabor, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Bonnie Trenkn and
children visited Mr. and Mrs. Willie
Mr. and Mr« Robert Baklik of
Dime Box, visit d Mr, and Mrs. Joe
Miss Elsie Prar.ak visited relatives
in Brenham Saturday ami Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Wotipkn and
baby of Caldwell, spent Sunday with
Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Wotipkn.
Mrs. Henry Koud Ika ■pent the
past two weeks in Dime Box visiting
relative-, and friends.
Norman Lunsford and Clyde Brown
of Caldwell spent Saturday night with
tary agreements" under the "Blue | <>
| Eagle" and culminating in the codes i DEANVILLE NEWS
covering every human activity under Tll ..... . , ... ..
* 'i i he I..WA workers are still working
IT IS A
To Kill out the Cut Ants. Ilig
Heel Ants, Gophers. Hats and
® $2.00 (i„i,„„
Is good to kill out the ants,
or you can use Cyanide
I'otush, or Cyanide Sodium
both of which are dcadly
For killing gophers use the
Strychnine and Saccharine as
recommended by A. & M.
The 14" RULE
—a measure of safety
for your CHILD'S EYES
ÜMPKOPEU lighting frequently rau-.es children to
bring Iheir hooks much closer to their eyes than the
normal reading distance—1 | inchcs.
Watch your children when they rend. If they hold
their lxwik close to Iheir eyes or if they squint their
eyes, chances are thev are trying to read by inade-
You enn help your children make progress in their
studies, and reduce the possibility of future eye
trouble by paying attention to proper home lighting
NOW. We'll be glad to assist you.
BETTER LIGHT- BETTER SIGHT
Wages and maximum working hours
on our achoelground and are improv - —
■. . r. , , , ... ,,' «" it very much.
have been fixed by law, and stringent ^f, | ^
rules set up to govern trade prac-1
| Even more widespread in their ap-
, plication ami in their social conse-
quences are the regulations applied
to agriculture. In the effort to re-
duce agricultural surpluses and ob-
tain a large return to the farmers
for their products, a complicated
| system of rewards and bonuses for
jthe reduction of acreage, paid for out
of processing taxes levied upon the
i primary consumers of farm products
nnd passed on by them, of course, to
¡the consumers, has been set up. Hun-
dreds of millions of dollars have been
j distributed among the farmers under
thi2> system as payment for not pro-
To a modern Rip van Winkle who
had l een asleep for the past year,
nnd suddenly woke up to find himself
in h completely reorganized country,
gram to have been put through in Rolll.rt „„d Nancy Thompson for th-
one year, even though some of the ¡ ~um of Thirty-Four ($34.00) Dollar
important things, like the repeal of nnd cost* of suit, in cause No 10055
Prohibition, hiva not been mentioned.!'" "i(i Court. hIvI«I James Williams
, , , ,, et ¿il, versus Olivia Williams et all,
The natural inclina ion of most folk nrifj ¡n mv hands for ■-• rviee, I,
would be to stop a while, take a long H, A. Bruiddus, Conatabl Precinct I,
K. J. Shiller spent
Sunday in Dime Box with relatives.
Miss Louise Shiller, who is teach-
ing in Riesel, spent the last week-end
hero with her parents.
Miss Kathryn Black spent the past
week-end with Gladys Mahlmann here.
Byron Piwetsc, who is attending
colloge in San Marcos, spent, the past
week-end at home.
Mr, and Mrs. Elo I.afferc and
children spent Sunday in t'liriesnmn.
Miss Annie (¡. Kaiser, accompanied
by her parents, spent Saturday and
Sunday in Austin.
Milton P. Witt, who is attending
college in San Marcos, spent the past
week-end in Deanvillc.
THE ST \TH OF TEXAS
County of Burleson.
BY VIRTUE of a certain Alia--
Execution issued out of the Honorable
has just been set down might District Court of Burleson County, on
to be a pretty good-sized pro- ,!m' ''"v, "! •^'''■''niber, I! .!.!, hy I'.
. . . ... / . A. Ellis, ( lerk of said ' ourt against
Look Who's Coming
breath, and watch developments to be
sur the plan was working. But that
is not the way this Administration
There is pending now, for example,
the Bankhend bill, which has the full
support of the Administration and
so seems certain to be enacted, which
would authorize the Government to
icenío every farmer, tell him just
what and how much of it he may pro-
duce, fine him or send him to jail if
he produces anything he is not licens-
ed to produce or too much of it, and
tell him what price he may take for
what he is permitted to produce.
In the effort to protect fools from
the consequences of their own folly
| the progritm of regulating security
and commodity exchanges would make
it next to impossible for a legitimate
investor to do business. A bonk, for
xamplc, could not lend more than
$40 on securities with a market value
of $100? no matter how urgent the
need. And under tin- proposed amend-
ments to the Food nnd Drug Act a
bureau chief in Washington could put
a whole great industry out of liusl-
nes* if he didn't like the wording of |
any of its advertisements or labels. Í (3-8-ats)
of Burleson County, Texas, did, on
the fith day of March, ISi.'U. lew on
certain Real Estate, situated in Bur-
leson County, described as follows, to-
Tract No. 10, out >f tin James Wil-
liams 100 acre tract out of the J.
P. Coles and Mos -' Cumming surveys
in Burleson County, Texas, ns shown f
in certified copy of decree in above
cause recorded in Vol. 71 p, (121-0
deed records Burleson Co. Texas,!
which is mode part hereof for descrip-'
tfon of said 2fi acres of land and1
levied upon m the property of snld I
Robert and ,\'unry Thompson, and on
Tuesday, the .'Ird day of Anril, 1!I34. j
at the Court House door of Hurleson
County, in the town of Caldwell, Texas,
between the hours of ten A. M. and
four p. M., I will sell raid lands ¡it
public vendue, for cash, to the high
| est bidder, as the property of «aid
Robert and Nancy Thompson, by
virtue of said l< '■ y and -aid judge
And in compliance with lav, I give :
this notice by publication i nthe Kng- j
lish language, once a week for three |
consecutive week immediately pre-
ceding said day of sale, in the Cald-
well News, a newspaper published in I
WITNESS my hand, this 5th day ]
of March, 1031.
B A. BROA DDI'S,
Constable of Precinct No. I,
Burleson County. Texas. ¡
lU'MTER BROWN AND IMS DOÍi TICE,
RE A I. I.I Mi ITRSON
UK \l M\ !•: DOC
Coir.e on and meet both of them. Now don't forget, this affair is
YOUR party. It's especially for boys and girls.
You'll have the time of your life. Buster is a clever character, and
you never saw such a smart dog as Tige. And there might be a
comedy, who knows?
And best of all, every boy and girl who comes will got a souvenir.
Won't cost you a penny, just come and see the show.
DON'T FORGET THK DAY THE TIIY1E AND TIIK PLACK
WED., MARCH 14, MATSONIAN THEATRE, 4:15 P. M.
Free Tickets of Admission may hi? had by Calling at the Store
,: ■* ig.TTO % U ;U
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Andrepont, L. A. The Caldwell News and The Burleson County Ledger (Caldwell, Tex.), Vol. 48, No. 51, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 8, 1934, newspaper, March 8, 1934; (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth175093/m1/4/: accessed April 23, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Harrie P. Woodson Memorial Library.