Claude News (Claude, Tex.), Vol. 43, No. 6, Ed. 1 Friday, October 16, 1931 Page: 4 of 6
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I. ft SULLIVAN, Mgr.
NOTICE or SALE OF
Whereas (he Underalgned. garage
owner and warehouse man, has for
the past seven months, and prior
thereto, retained In his possession
certain personal property, to-wit:
One 1B2S, Sport Model, Stude-
baker touring car. Engine No. E. R.
390478, Serelal No. 1319405; Texas
license 188-089; left and stored
with me the undersigned for storage
and repairs, amounting to over $60.
whifh sum Is just and reasonable,
said car belonging to The Ford
Motor Co., of Childress, Texas.
Therefore notice Is hereby given
that after the expiration of ten
days from date, to-wit: On Satur-
day the same being the 17th day of
October A. D. 1931, between the
hours of 10 a. m. and 4 p. m. I
shall proceed to sell at the Court
House In Claude, Armstrong county,
the place where, owning to the
nature of said property, is most
convenient to exhibit, to prospective
purchasers, following the manner
of execution, I shall proceed to
sell said property and apply the
proceeds to the payment of said
charges for Labor, new parts and
storage, and any balance be turned
over to the first party Justly en-
titled thereto. Witness my ham!
this the 6th day of October A. D.
HENRY ROAN. Garage man.
Don't be discouraged. Business
always has to stoop down in order to
■ ■< -
dye to Atw
TUST a tasteless dose of Hiiillip-
J Milk of Magnesia in water. Tim1
is ail alkali, effective yet harmless. J
has beeu the standard antacid fo,
5u years. One spoonful will iieulrjliir
at once many times its volume in acid
It's the right way, the quick, |>leasuiit
and efficient way to kill ali the
excess acid. The stomach becomes
sweet, the pain departs. Yuu are
happy again in live minutes.
Don't depend on crude methods.
Employ the best way yet evolved in
all the years of searching. That is
Phillips Milk of Magnesia. Be sure
to gel the genuine.
"Milk of Magnesia" has been the
U S. Registered Trade Mark uf the
Chari.v. i-i. Phillips Che'nieal Com-
i.4iiy fi<i its predecessor Ghajles H.
FhiUijK iMcc 1473.
Thi: Delightful Way
MRS. Alice Fischer (picture
above) says she is "the hap-
piwt woman in the world."
"7 often used to with I
Mil (Mad. Couldn't sleep;
couldn't enjoy myself. It
Menm as though I had. tried
tvtry nerve medicine made,
ha without any benefit un-
til I tried Dr. Miles' Effer-
vetcetit Nervine Tablets.
They certainly proved their
worth for me. I am the hap-
piest woman in the world
and I don't mean maybe."
Mrs. Alice Fischer
Jt m an it«i hm. ghipim. Cimfcr.
NOW THEH PROBLEM OF SAV-
ING AND SPENDING
We hear of two kinds of relief
from the so-called depression. One
kind Is to spend money like drunk-
en sailors; the other is to save,
save, save, even to the relnklng
of old typewriter ribbons In the
Nevy Department. Which of these
theories Is correct?
It looks to us as tho it all de-
pends upon whose ox Is gored.
Saving as a habit is apparently
all righ for the one who practices
it, but wrong for the other fellow.
Likewise with spending.
The best kind of economy for any
country is neither radical saving
nor lavish spending. A normal
flow of commerce, serving normal
needs for normally minded people
appear to be the best way to pro-
mote the general welfare of the
country and of the individuals that
live In It.
America, admltedly a land of
plenty, Is In a "depression" only
as her people bfing about or per-
mit ABNORMAL conditions. Of
course, no one will deny that there
is enough of food, clothing and
shelter to supply all of the people.
What. then, is a "depression" in
a land like ours? It is a condition
where one considerable portion of
the population is engaging in reck-
lessness and the other portion
carrying on penuriousness. It Is
the abnormal condition #s relates
to production, distribution and con-
sumption. It Is a national and
individual economy gone "hay
Neither headlong expenditures
nor avaricious saving will bring the
desired normality. These times
bring extremes of thought, which
are as much the cause of the de-
pression as the depression Is the
cause of extreme thought.—PEG
Graham. Oct 15—Shifting from
a dairy cow ration that cost only
41.35 per hundred to one calculated
by the county agent that coset only
80 cents per hundred, Garr Ruther-
ford.dairy herd demonstrator of
Indian Mound. Young County ,
obtained an increased milk flow on
the cheaper ration at the same
time that pastures were getting
dryer. The first half of July on
the $ 1.35 ration the eight cows In
the herd produced 1814 pounds
of milk.while the last half of the
month on the much, cheaper ration
they produced 1880 pounds. The
mixture consists of 200 pounds each
finely ground wheat, oats, and
barley. 100 pounds cottonseed meal,
and 2M> -pounds salt.
WEEKLY FINANCIAL REVIEW
• garden .and pro-
t<«M| ahiek" innlnnrti
tor omnia* tor the free use of
thoae who work his landjohn
Barton of IJtley, Bastrop County,
is lining up his tenants system on
the Texas A .andM.College Farm Plan
He says: "Every tenant who tries
earnestly to avail himself of this
assistance in cutting the cost of
production of his cotton and re-
ducing the cost of living in this
way will be looked upon with favor
when time comes for renting land
another year;those who do not a-
avall themselves of tnis assistance
and who cannot pay out at the fall
other famllles.The high cost of liv-
ing or the cost of high living can
not hold up under present farm
ONE-THIRD HIS FARM IN
and carpet gn
already thaw a chance, and by'
adding burr clover, white Dutch
clover and yellow blossom sweet
Building permits issued in August
show a 13.4 per cent Increase over
July In the total estimated cost in-
volved in the permits issued in 338
of the country's larger cities, ac-
cording to a recent statement by
the Bureau of Labor Statistics of
the Department of Labor. There
was an increase of 21.3 per cent In
the estimated cost of new resident
ial buildings and an increase of
18 9 i*r cent in the estimated cost
of new non-residential buildings.
Dwelling units were provided for
8 028 families in the new buildings
for which permits were Issued dur-
ing August. This Is an increase of
1.7 per cent as compared with
dwelling units privided during the
month of July, 1931.
The UnUed States Government
contracts let during the month of
August. 1931. totaled 428.462.261.
Comparing permits issued in 290
identical cities during August, 1931,
and August, 1930. the report states
that there was a decrease of 10.3
per cent In total construction. A
decrease of 22.6 per cent in the
estimated cost of new residential
buildings: an increase of 1.5 per
cent In the estimated cost of new
non-residential buildings. The num-
ber of family dwelling units de-
creased 18.4 per cent,
Ross Sterling has stamped as
"without foundation" rumors to
the effect he would not offer for
re-election as governor of Texas.
• • •
People who profess to under-
stand the language of "grass roots"
say that Jim Ferguson who will
run for Congressman-at-large, will
enter his wife In the governor's
race; that Clint Small will again
be numbered amongst the guberna-
• * •
If. on the other hand. Mrs.
Ferguson is not a candidate, and
the administration's oil and cotton
policies prove to be as futile as they
now appear to be. then there would
be a mighty good chance tor Clint
Small to win a race against Ross
Sterling or any other candidate
who might enter the ring.
• • •
Denton—Hegari planted on old
sweet clover land almost doubled
In yield over other hegarl on the
farm of C. C. Wilks of Denton
county who is a damonstrator co-
operating with C. C. Morris, county
agent. Practically every foot of
Mr. Wilks' land Is terraced and
one-third of, it is devoted each
year to sweet clover. He saves his
own clover seed by cutting a small
plot with a binder after the seed
are well matured, letting it drop
in bundles, untied. After curing a
few days he places a wagon sheet
In his wagon box. pitches In several
bundles of elov r onri tramps and
it out by hand. With thr
help of two oi his boys it look
him a little more than one day
to thresh out 20 bushels of seed.
My Dear Sir:
I am thinking seriously of an-
nouncing foe this office and as the
only platform upon Which I would
(.stand Is far different from the
usual political platform- I first
want to hear from a number of
Texas citizens and men from all
the different branches of industry
before I fully decide, therefore I
ask all who read this to write
Immediately their views upon the
First. A MANAGERIAL FORM
GF GOVERNMENT FOR COUN-
TIES AND STATE.
Second. TRUCK AND BUS COM-
PETITION WITH THE RAIL-
Third. A STATE INCOME TAX
Fourth. 43,000.00 OF THE AS-
SESSED VALUE OF EVERY
HOMESTEAD TO BE FREE OF
8TATE AND COUNTY TAXES.
Fifth- A REDUCTION OF FIFTY
PER CENT IN TAX RATES OF
BOTH COUNTIES AND STATE.
Sixth. A READJUSTMENT OF
FREIGHT AND PASSENGER
RATES ON RAILROADS, EQUIV-
ALENT TO A DRASTIC CUT.
A MANAGERIAL FORM OF
GOVERMENT WILL CURE MANY
IF NOT ALL. THE OTHER ILLS
OF A POLITICAL GOVERNMENT.
BRAINS AND EFFICIENCY CAN
BE HIRED, BUT ARE SELDOM
POUND TOGETHER IN THE
OFFICERS WE ELECT.
BECAUSE INEFFICIENT MAN-
AGEMENT OUR TAX BURDENS
ARE ALMOST UNBEARABLE
AND ARE STEADILY INCREAS-
ING AND IT IS ONLY A MAT-
TER OF TIME WHEN OUR
COUNTIES. OUR STATE AND
OUR NATIONAL GOVERNMENT
ARE GOING TO BE FORCED TO
ADOPT A MANAGERIAL FORM
Any sensible thinking man knows
that if our state and county affairs
were managed by such men as
are now employed by our large
business organizations that we
would have a far more effective
and efficient and economical gov-
ernment. (I am not a politician
and know nothing about politics
but I do know when an institution
is being properly managed.) We
need efficiency and not popularity
In our state and county officers
If we ever get away from high
taxes and if we want to see Texas
bloom with prosperity and every
body busy and happy we must
abopt this form of government.
As long as we allow the politicians
to manage our state and county
affairs we shall be burdened with
taxes and graft and corruption In
office. Put Texas on a business
basis and in the hands of business
men and enjoy the blessings that
will come to us through this form
of government. It Is time for the
people, of all classes, to stop and
think and act and throw off the
burden of politics and politicians
and employ real business men to
manage the affairs of state and
county.—TOM M. DEES.
FORMER WEED PATCH BEATS
REST OF FAitM
Woodvlle—Five acres that was
a weed patch two years ago is now
a pasture that Is paying R. A.
Ciw of Woodvllle, Tyler county,
more In dollars and cents than any
of his cultivated crops. For the
last year he has kept six to seven
head of stock fat on this pasture
with only a little grain fed during
the middle of tt winter. The i
saving In feed be
- HOME MIXED POULTRY
t RATION PROFITABLE
pampa—Not feeling able to feed
laying mash to his flock of 329
hens, W. H. Henry, Gray county)
poultry demonstrator, mixed a home'
grown mash suggested by the coun-
ty agent and within 10 days had
the satisfaction of seeing egg pro-
duction Jump from 100 eggs dally
to 184 eggs. The extra production
Is paying the entire feed bill of the
flock and about 15 cents per day
besides, leaving the former pro-
duction as clear profit above feed.
The mash consist of 40 per cent
ground wheat, 30 per cent ground
barley. 10 per cent ground oats and
20 per cent meat scrap. It costs
41.15 per hundred Including grind''
ing. and is fed with equal parts'
of whole wheat. i
ON TEXAS FARMS
By W. H DARROW
Extension Service Editor
Sesbania. the new legume being
extensively tried in South Texas
for soil building purposes, grew to
a height of six to seven feet this
summer In the citrus grove of A.
Rupp In Brooks county. Demon-
stration suggested by the county
agent are establishing the value
of adding barnvRi'd manure 3!id
turning under legume cover cropi
Hall county farmers plan to sow
ibout 400 acres of alfalfa tills fall
in demonstrations with the county
• * *
Cows whose cnlves lwve been
creep fed In Sherman county are
'at and will go Into the winter bet-
ter than those whose calves were
not creep fed, demonstration re-
sults Indicate, Several demonstra-
tors report this year's calves weigh-
ing about 600 pounds at the end
of the summer.
* ♦ *
"The best crop ever raised on
the place", and "twice the tonnage
on terraced land as compared with
land not terraced" are the descrip-
tions of neighbors and owner of
the crops grown on a farm terraced
last winter by the county agent for
R. E. Lasater. King county. Ten
acres of utterly ruined land are
producing one ton of maize per
acre this year.
* * •
Wood county lias seen more can-
ning this year than in all its pre-
vious history, says the home
demonstration agent Communities
having home demonstration club
houses with canning equipment
are in continuo is use and there is
a constant call for membership by j
* * • |
Four acres of soy beans havej
yielded enough to supply Bob Waley j
dairy demonstrator of McLewis
Community. Orange county, wftli
plenty of legume hay for his 151
dairy cows most of the winter.
DID YOU EVER STOP TO TII1NK
By EDSON R. WAl'I'E I
W. H. COWLES. PUBLISHKR OF
THE SPOKANE (WASHINGTON ij
SPOKESMAN-REVIEW, SAYS: j
"City Planning as an Idea is j
many centuries old—yet it is a vital
"Like many old things, its value
is easily forgotton, and we all
know of communities which seem :
to have developed—not by a well-
ordered design, but by main
strength and awkwardness."
"Unfortunately, the evil that men
do in city building lives after them.
It Is difficult or impossible to undo
the mistakes which have once been
"The Spokesman-Review regards
City Planning of such importance
that it has established a civic de-
velopment department In charge of
one of Spokane's leading citizens,
A. L. White.
"Mr. White might be called a
city architect. He envisions a city
beautiful Just as the home-lover
dreams of a house beautiful, and
works to make it a reality. One of
the fruits of his efforts is the
development of a scenic drive, now
in process of building, which will
ultimately wind for 31 miles along
the Spokane river, and will afford
the passing motorist views of the
river's picturesque waterfalls, whirl-
pools and rapids, its rocky walls
and wooded banks. The land,for
this superb driveway has been
donated by the property-owners
along the steam and its develop-
ment and beautiflcation are being
paid for by popular subscription.
The success of this project illustra-
tes how a well-defined plan can
and will arouse public opinion and
save a great civic asset for the
benefit of all the people.
"Let as speed the day when eltlea
"Gabby" Street piloted the St. Louis
club to Ibe pennant in the Nations]
League rau He's a catcher.
VISIT US OFTEN .,<•
'. AND MAKE
YOURSELVES AT HOME
The Tailor i
"jim Ham" Abroad
Wiiu $N),060 || Conquers Cancer?
Lewi> uf Illinois it visiting in \
|iii Folks are talking of Jim H
Sji vice-presidential candidate.
JOHN JOSEPH GAINES. M.D.
RADIO AND HEALTH
Radio, the crowning achievement of its time, and one of our
greatest blessings, may lie degraded to a mere matter of dollars
iitd cents, when mankind descends wholly to that level. Did you
ever think that your receiving set may lead you headlong into
the open arms of the nostrum-vender and quack, solely in the
inierest of his pocketbook? That you are made poorer and he the
richer by your own soft gullibility?
It pives me a first-rate case of nausea to hear the blatant yawp
of some hired man for a quack concern, pleading with me and you
tn go to the drug store, first thing in the morning and BUY a
bi'ttle of germ-killer that knocks 'em in a sjiecified number of
These fellows that never crossed the threshold of a pathological
laboratory in their lives, presume to tell me about "bacterit."
'J !.-v infer off-hand that you and I have a mouthful, neckful.
stomachful of potent germs, deadly in character, if not killed off
at otice by the great bottled savior of trfind and body; they juggle
handily with laboratory terms, as though thev had been raised
on test Utlies and retorts and chemical reactions; all to get YOU
and ME to BUY their gully wash and soak it into our systems.
And do we buy it? We certainly do; we buy stuff of which we
know absolutely nothing, at the solicitation of an itinerant who is
solely interested in the sum he can extract from your purse, and
vim knows and cares nothing aliout the stuff he is paid to peddle,
lie t'cts his pabulum into the family, into your children, into
you :md your wife—and if you all use it four or six times a day,
all the better—for the noStrum-vendor. For, nine out of ten,
you could use hot water and boracic acid with better results at
one-twentieth the cost.
A pood rule for the rural radio-fan is, to believe nothing he
heat< from a paid propagandist. He has an ax to grind, and you,
dear reader, have been picked out to turn the grindstone. Sum-
mon your horse sense; that's my advice.
Dr. Harry Coke, 25, of V,
Mary's Hospital, Paddington, Eng-
land, who has developed a seru.it
which retards the growth of car-
International Sunday School Let so*
jor July 7V
SOCIAL SERVICE IN' THE
Acts 4 .32-35; 6 1-4;
II Corinthians 9:1-7
Rev. Hanmel L). Price, DJ).
Christianity is far more than an
ideal. Uts principles can be put into
practice. Calvin Coolidge recently
said in one of his daily messages: "It
would be difficult to find anywhere on
earth a human being whose life has
not been modified in 9ome degree by
the influence of the Christian re-
ligion." Thought of others rather
than of self is basic. This began
with the Founder and every true fol-
lower has the same idea.
Today the world still needs the full-
ed expression of Christian socialism.
A> people had need in the Jerusalem
congregation, provision was made by
turning into a common fund whatever
could be spared. Many quarrels re-
sulted over the distribution of money.
When the apostles faced the situation
they realized that their work of
preaching was so great that they
could not also give adequate attention
to the physical needs of the growing
Christian community. Then Hie office
of deacon was inaugurated and seven
were chosen to undertake this special
type of service. This office of deacon
per<ist> in the church of today and a
Ioiik line of men and womea have thus
vers honorably served the Lord in
helping the poor. «
l.ater the gathering of the poor
fund was an extensive enterprise.
The Council of Jerusalem decreed
that Paul, and the other apostles to
the nations, should seek funds for the
poor in Jerusalem when they minis-
tered abroad. The church in Corinth
was held up as an example to the
friends in Macedonia quite as we are
urged today to measure up to the
gift nude by another. Thus what are
called modern financial pressure meth-
ods in raising money seem to be rather
V TOO WANT RESULTS ADVER-
TISE oi m
V n r.
YA can SUCK
OUT O POORS
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Claude News (Claude, Tex.), Vol. 43, No. 6, Ed. 1 Friday, October 16, 1931, newspaper, October 16, 1931; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth348799/m1/4/: accessed October 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Richard S. and Leah Morris Memorial Library.