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The Malakoff News
Malakoff, Texas
March 22, 1935     The Malakoff News
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March 22, 1935

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in Waco Sq CONSUL W. A. TIDWELL EXPECTS LARGE ATTENDANCE AT STATE MEETING An unusually large attendance Of, members of the Woodmen ot tl~ World of Texas Is expected at the biennial Head Camp meet- ing of the organ- ization at Waco. March 28-29-30. according to az, announcement today by W. A. Tidwell. h e a d consul for the St~t," Among those prominent in the ~. mua.lmw organization i n the state who will attend are: Junior Past Head Consul E. WZ CrOWdus, Dallas; Head Clerk C. Cox, Mineral Wells; Head ~mker E. C. Meador, McKlnneyl ~E. Miller. one of the Natlo a tars who is also state Man- ways keenly interested in the progress of this state because the national association has a large investment in its municipal, coun- ty and state securities. Members and delegates will re- view the achievements of the past year and make plans for continued growth and expansion this year. Nineteen-thirty-four was a year of outstanding achievements for the Woodmen of the World Life Insurance Association when more than $84,000,000 in new business was written. This was an in- crease of more than $34,000,000 over 1933. The gross assets of the assocla- tion have grown to more than $119,000,000. making it outstand- ing as the largest and richest fra- ternal life insurance association in the world. The consistent growth of the association, which operates in 44 states of the Union, Is shown by the fact that iz 1934 its gross assets increased more than $4,000- 000. with a net gain of 12,322 members. ager, also will attend. National officers who will attend the meeting include: Directors. W. C. Braden, Lake Charles. Louisiana, Farrar New- the record-breaking achievement~ of the Woodmen of the War!6 dt~rlng the last two years m~dez the leadership of De E. Bradshaw ~esldent of the Wood-'hen ot the Orld Life Insurance Association One of the features of the meet- L~g Will be the initiation of a large class of members from all sections o! ~d~e state. . Elaborate ceremonies will attend formal induction into member- At this meeting delegates also Will be elected to the national con- ~tlon, the supreme repre~enta- .... ve legislative body of the Wood- Of the World. ~ Woodmen of the World mere- tram. It was volnted out. are al- 1890 It has paid In death losses and disability benefits more than $240,000,000. It has a member- Shilb of more than 355.000 Woodmen officials generally give credit to President Bradshaw tar the unusual achievements and growth in the last two years. He was elected to the presidency after serving the national organization tar many years as general attorney He has taken an aggressive inter- est in all Woodmen of the World activities and in particular has de. voted his personal attention to im- provement and enlarging the War Memorial tubercular sanitarium at San Antonio. Tex., an In~tltution where members of the organiza- tion are cared for without cost. berry, Ltttle Rock, Arkansas. and The association has invested R. E. Miller, of Dallas, Texas. more than $108,000,000 in govern- llead Consul Tidwell said he ex- Imeat, state, county and municipal Petted a big attendance becavse ol bonds. Since its organization in We wouldn't care what kind of musi. eal instruments men next door practice PAY $9,G00,000 000 ANNUALLY IN TAXES Study Shows They Are Fiftk of Nation's Income. New York.--The taxes paid annually In the United States now amount to $9,500,000,000, or one-fifth of the na- tional income, tt was estimated by the national industrial conference hoard In a study of the cost of governmenL "Federal, state and local government expenditures, exclusive of debt retire- ments, are about $15.500.000,000," the board found. "Total public debt is In excess of $47,000,000,000. In the last four years the public debt Ires been In- creased at a more rapid rate than at any other time in history except 1918 and 19197' Lower Than 1930. __ -f _ _ : " clout. ~r. that Wi'O" on, .if next door i yards away hat's th, I of country life. Attention to Details.. Particular attention to details is bound to bring recogni- tion from the public; discretion, harmony and experience have been big factors in winning such recognition. :BALLARD FUNERAL HOME Phone 25 MALAKOFF, TEXAS Phone 100 With Drink and Dessert Guaranteed to be good Good Prices on all Fresh Meats lit f I Nalakoff, -:-. Texas coi~etldns7 d~spi~ the numerous taxes added In recent years to federal, state and local systems, are at a lower level now than In 1930 when they amounted to $10,300,000,000. "The enormous decline In the yield of the federal income taxes and prop- erty tax dellnquenc',e~ were the prin- cipal reasons for the decline after 1930," the board exldalncd. "Federal income taxes decllne~l from $2,411,~}0. (~0 tn t9SO to $818,~0,(~0 lit 1934. Of the total collections for 1934, estimated at $9,~'~DJ)~),{~0, fc~leral tax collections were $2,892,{~L000." The normally large margin between lax collections and exl)endltures Ires been greatly widened by the federal deficits and now aver'tges about $6,000,- 000,000, the board asserted. "Of this aumunt," continued Its r~- port, "roughly $2,000jX)O,O00 is covered by non-tax receipts, such as earnings of general departments and public serv- Ice enterprises, special assessments, linen, rents, and interest. The balance of almut $4,000,000,000 has been reflect- ed In increased indebtedness. Debt Increases. "The depression will have the effect of making governmental expenditures of the future more inflexible. The debt of the federal government is approach- lag and may soon reach a level twice as high as In 1930, and state and local debt also Ires increased In lesser de- gree. "Debt service requirements are the most inflexible of all expenditures. Their rigidity, more than any other fac- tor, detracted from the effectiveness of retrenchment as a means of solving state and local fiscal problems during the depression. For 1932, the latest year for which complete data are avail- Horst-WesNl hospitaL Invented years ago by a Swedish rip.archer, the laparascope in its per- leered state permits a surgeon to peek Into the stomach and even make still and moving pictures of any part of the organs. Organle maladjustments, Invlslble to the X-rays In their prellmlnary stages, may be discovered by this instrument. So far more than 800 cases of stomach inspection have been handled without serious complications originat- Ing in a single case, hospital autimrl- ties said. The laparascope Is best described as a slender periscope and is inserted into the stomach through a half inch Incision made generally slightly above the navel Before the instrument Is inserted about one quart of air Is pumped Into the patient's stomach to distend it. Local m~est~hesla !s used. STOP TIIAT ITCIIING If you are bothered by the itching of Ath letes 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. EAT BUTTER-KIST BREAD Made in Henderson County You really get it under the YES. only all-wool can give you the fine fit, style, tail- oring and long wear you find in International clothes. Finer fit because all-wool is live, elastic, and conforms to the shape and movements of your body. Finer style because, with authentic design, all.wool drapes in- to the smart easy lines. Finer tailoring because all- wool responds best to the pliant form-shaping needle- work that International tailors do so skillfully. Longer wear-of course. All-wool is best every time-get it! i L L Telphone 21 Malakoff I I I, I able, debt servico--lnterest and retire- ments--for all governments combined was equivalent to 16.5 per cent of gross expenditures and 29.2 per cent of tax collections." Instrument Peeks Into Stomach for Diagnosis Berlin.--Speculatlon In abdomlnal surgery In being reduced greatly here th~pugh the per3ect!~n, of the. la.pat&- I " THE GREATER # Athens, Texas l TODAY! and Saturday, March 23-- Jackie Cooper in Admission 10c and 25c III Saturday Night 10:45 Show and Sunday Matinee SINCLAIR LEWIS' With Aline MacMahon and Guy Kibbee Come at 9:30 each Saturday night and see two shows for one admission. Ill yESTERDAY hundreds of Texas communities and thou- sands of Texas homes had no electric service. They wanted it! They needed it! They needed it then! To have it meant better living in better communities. Better opportunities for people to work under better conditions. Not to have it meant drudgery. Hardships. Lost opportunities! Twenty-two years ago a group of Texans organ. ized the Texas Power & Light Company to bring transmission line electric service "To Those Who Needed It Most." The very progress of those people . . Texas people.., demanded this transmission line electric service. What more worthy undertaking could challenge the courage o[ Texans than to supply this need? The challenge was met. The need was supplied by private -Z:-- Dur;ng the past 22 Years we have brousht Transrn;ss;on Line Ehctr;c to Texas Towns MondaYMarchand25.26_Tuesday i ulu# , worMng for the public good/ that had DAVID 'NHIS foundation for a higher No Electr| 1standard of living had to bc . Serv;ce i] 0PPERFIELi , laid years ago in order that . Before , , . Star Cast of 65 Players today s benefits could be realized. It was laid. Those Each Monday and Tuesday communities served by the Texas Power & Light Corn- an outstanding picture pany today have the fruits of uncxccllcd transmission ' line clcctric service. The cost of electric lighting service Wednesday, March 27-- to the people has been reduced morc than 35% during Laura LaPlante pus, ,. yours in in First Nationai's This chart shows that electricity is cheaper to our cus- [L[.ORICITY ts CHEAP tomers today., in spite of the fact that the cost of living is rising sharply. This Company will make it still cheaper , ,ao r=rT_ ANt] ...voluntarily... just as rapidly as good business will A tIIING CI ower ~~ .~o ,.. " H With Ian Hunter and Monty Banks Each Wednesday is 10c day. l Every Thursday Night is Bank Night @ I : ~: i