Lancaster Eagle-Gazette from Lancaster, Ohio on December 13, 1949 · 10
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Lancaster Eagle-Gazette from Lancaster, Ohio · 10

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Lancaster, Ohio
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Tuesday, December 13, 1949
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10
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Lancaster, (O) eagle-gazette fTUESDAY, DECEMBER 13, 19' SECTION Page TWO the, demand and in the costs of producing various products since the 1909-'14 period. The new formula will take into account demand conditions and production costs of the immediately preceding 10 years. In general the new formula will set up somewhat higher par- Rupture Shield Expert Here Again E. J. MEINILRDI, widely known Rupture (Hernia) Shield Expert of Chicago and Michigan, will be at the Deshler-Wal-lick Hotel, Columbus, 4 days Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday, December 15th, 16th, 17th and 18th. Office Hours 11 A. M. to 5 P. M. only .(Positively no evening office hours). He has been coming here for 20 successful years. Thousands recommend him. Ask your neighbors. The Meinhardi Shield positively prevents the Rupture 'or Hernia from protruding in 10 days on the averagethereby guarding against dangerous strangulation. (No surgery, no medicines or injections, and no time lost) The smallest or largest and most difficult cases are all invited. There is no ' charge for private consultation. Every raptured man in this vicinity should come to see this Shield durin the above specified days and office hours. This Shield is for men only. , Notice: If you do not wish to purchase our Rupture Shield, we can supply you with any type pad desired for your present old style appliance such as oval, concave or flat rupture pads. ': ,. I '. UUEY L(D1S!! BIG SPECIALS AT During This Veek Only December 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18 NOON LUNCHEONS Large Sirloin Steak . (Big Enough To Bite You) 11.50 T-Bone Steak-$1.25 Pork Chops (2) 90c WED. NIGHT ONLY Hamburger Sandwich 10c FRIDAY NIGHT ONLY . Fish Sandwich 10c SUNDAY SPECIAL (December 18th) Fried Chicken with Mashed Potatoes, Dressing, Vegetables, Coffee . 90c Baked Ham with Raisin Sauce, Sweet Potato, Vegetable, Coffee 85c ; French Fried Oysters with French Fries, Vegetable, Coffee 90c and other delicious dinners Come In Please Go Out Pleased PINK CRICKET RESTAURAII1 1104 E. Main St Phone 4405 New Formula For Parity Starts January 1 WASHINGTON W The government jrill. start, using a new standard January 1 for measuring prices of many farm products. The purpose of using the standard is to determine whether, in the langauge of congress.those prices are "fair and equitable." The standard is' called "modernized parity," 6s distinguished from "parity" for the old measuring rule. The government first started measuring farm prices in ', 1933. Provision for doing so was made in precedent-breaking crop control legislation enacted by the Roosevelt New Deal administration to revive a bankrupt agriculture. The law authorized use of various measures to pull prices up to the parity level. ' . The Agricultural Adjustment Acf of 1933 said, in" effect that farmers were entitled to prices for their products which would give those products the purchasing power, in terms of non-farm goods and services, that they enjoyed in a past f avorabla period, usually 1909-14. In other words, the law said a do2en eggs should buy as many nails as it did in the base period. Maintenance of such a relationship, he added, would be. "fair and equitable" to alL The law set up a formula for determining parity prices for various products. Except in a few cases, this formula has been in constant use for nearly 17 years. " But congress has directed thai the formula be changed the first of the year.- It. said, in effect, that the old formula is not accurate enough because it does not take into account changes in ity prices for livestock and livestock products and lower ones for crops. These differences reflect in the main the fact that modern machinery has reduced the cost of producing most crops, while higher wage rates have boosted the cost of producing livestock and livestock products. Peek, Johnson Sponsored Where did the idea of a parity measuring standard for farm prices originate? It's impossible to get an answer acceptable to all farm leaders and agricultural historians. One of those active in efforts to get federal farm-aid legislation during the 20s and '30s M. I Wilson, now director of the U. S. Extension service aays perhaps a hundred or so persons could claim some credit. Historians generally agree, however, that George Peek and Gen. Hugh Johnson, associates in a midwestern" farm machinery concern, were among the first to sponsor it. They originated the slogan "equality for agriculture" in a book published in 1922, when agriculture was suffering from depression.. Peek later became' the first agricultural Adjustment Administrator and Johnson the head of NRA, an emergency agency set up in 1933 to help revive industrial prosperity. Coolidge Vetoed Bill The idea of attempting to give farm prices purchasing power equal to that of the 1909-'14 period was embodied in the famous McNary-Haugen farm aid bill passed in the, '20s and vetoed by President Coolidge. Many farm leaders in and out of government contributed to eventual passage of a law setting up the parity standard. They include Peek, former Secretary of Agriculture Henry Wallace, President Edward O'Neal of the Farm Bureau Federation and several farm leaders in congress., Rexford Tugwell, member of the famous "brain trust" has been credited with helping to sell the idea to President Roosevelt and to work cfut details of the parity formula. Need Bill Of Sale If You Transport Christmas Trees A. W. Marion, director of the Ohio Department of Natural Resources, today cautioned truckers of Ohio to acquaint themselves with the provisions of a new law passed by the last session of the legislature regarding the transporting of Christmas trees and boughs. The law requires transporters to carry bills of sale for cut trees and boughs when hauling five, or more cut trees or one hundred pounds or more of boughs. The transporter shall have on his person, while engaged in such hauling, a bill of sale signed by the lawful owner or custodian of land or lands from which such trees or boughs were cut and removed. Bill of sale shall designate date of sale, number of the trees or pounds and species of boughs being transported, the name of the township, county and state where such lands are situated and the proper postal address of landowner or custodian. If such trees or boughs have been obtained from a dealer, the bill of sale or invoice shall clearly show his name and place of business. Trucks and trailers or other vehicles licensed for and engaged in interstate commerce are excepted. " ' O. A. Alderman, chief of the Division of Forestry, announced that any forest or park officer, peace officer or highway patrolman of the State may stop any truck or vehicle engaged in such hauling for inspection.. The law provides a maximum penalty of $1,000 or thirty days imprisonment or both. - The new law was passed to control the theft of trees from state forests and privately owned property. , - In the manufacture of the first lead pencils, raw- graphite was sawed into strips which without further treatment, were Inserted into slots cut lengthwise in wooden dowels. Victory Claimed By New CIO Union At Dayton Plant DAYTON, O. ' OP) Local 801 of the new, CIO union for electrical workers today claimed it had won a fight to "protect our grievance machinery" in the Frigidaire division of General Motors. . Common Pleas Judge Calvin Crawford yesterday ordered the plant to continue to recognize 801 of the International Union of Electrical, Radio, and Machine Workers. A temporary restrainer issued by the judge stops the plant from: (1) Recognizing or permitting any persons from acting as committeemen except those elected by the CIO local, and (2) Permitting any person to use the bulletin boards except those authorized by the local . SPRINGFIELD, O: What may be the first National Labor Relation Board election involving the United Electrical Workers since that union was ousted from, the CIO will take place here December 28. Austin Patton, UE international representative, said production and maintenance workers of Rob-bins and Myers, Inc., will vote then on whether they want to be represented by the UE, the United Auto Workers, or neither. The plant makes electric motors. Woman Kills Husband, Son, World War Vet PENDLETON, N. C (" A woman who apparently believed she was being persecuted by her husband and son shot both to death and then took her own life at their farm home near here. The three were found dead in their beds yesterday. Coroner James Buffalo of Northampton county ruled the deaths "premeditated murder and suicide." He identified the victims as Mrs. Roberta Stephenson, 53, her husband, D. D. Stephenson, 59, prominent farmer, and their son, Coley, 29, World War II veteran. FAIRFIELD GRAIN, SEED CO, CARROLL Current prices No. 2 wheat $1.90; No. 2 corn $1.20; No. 2 oats, 75c; No. 2 soy beans, $2.04. BIGGEST SANTA UNVEIL NEW X-RAY MACHINE , 4? hi r f i f! ft it M "V fl I'-" x - . t :i. V - AY m h A NEW X-ray machineproviding the widest range of radiation ever .available from a single unit and producing rays of unprecedented intensity, is demonstrated at the Join annual convention of the Radiological Society of America, in Cleveland. The machine is described as the first to provide facilities for both superficial skin treatments and deep cancer therapy. It also will permit treatment of twice as many patients a day as heretofore. (International) ..WilVJIMH '. I .." f it? r UE MY BRING a big Christmas to kids in Paterson, N. J, where he will play Santa Claus for an automobile company, but seven-foot-three-inch Jacob Nacken, 43, flusseldorf, Germany, is going to have the very dickens of a time negotiating chimneys. Vittorio Vanadia, 11, has no trouble walking under the giant as their ship docks at Gotham. (International) Save for: Elusive Little Thing... - f The Dollar You work for them ... so they should work for you. That's just what they'll do when you save them at EQUITABLE SAVINGS, LOAN AND BUILDING COMPANY! Your dollars will earn regular annual dividendi . . . they'll help you have the thing you've always wanted . . . they'll take you places! Plan a Three-Point Sayings Program with us in 1950. 1-Fun 2Eiiicrgiuits . t Security Mill fl MtMIIH A- (Ifilllt UflUi Iai tin. ctu a r Homo Loan SMM'Ialisls Sinoo lltOfl Only $10 Fire Damage; 23 People Overcome YOUNGSTOWN, O. UP Fire damages at the Blue Ribbon cafe won't cost more than $10 to repair, Fire Chief Leroy Halstead estimated today. But the smoke overcame 23 persons, 19 of them firemen. All were recovered today. Seven ojygen tanks were used up treating unconscious firemen on the sidewalk. In May, 1949, revenue from airplane passenger miles was 3.6 per cent more than that of sleeping and parlor car travel. PLASTIC DRAPES i New Shipment, Just Arrived NICE SELECTION OF PATTERNS AND COLORS s1.59 pr. up RUFFLED PLASTIC DRAPES 175 PAIR 9 Four Fairfield Farms Will Have New Owners William F. Kellenberger, farmer of Washington, C.H., recently purchased the G. L. Robinson farm of 169 acres, located north of Pleasantville. Mr. Kellenberger and family plan to move here about January 1. Robert F. Kilbarger, farmer of New Burlington, O., purchased the 63-acre farm of Jacob Hicks, better known as the Harry Hend-erly farm, located six miles west on Royalton Road. The Kilbarger family also plans to move here the first of the year. Mrs. Josephine Schweikert's 49-acre farm, five miles west on Royalton Road has been sold t4 Edward Stebleton, Amanda. Mr. and Mrs. Stebleton will move about February 1. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Creed have purchased the Noland Kitchen farm of 121 acres, located near Tarlton. The Creeds plan to take possession about March 1. These four farms were to'. thru the Ralph E. Miller Re Estate Agency, 1109 West Fair- av. , ; ' BECOMES FATTIER AT 84 WEST UNION, O. (JP) Grant Nesbitt, who lives near this Adams-co community, became the father of a baby girl yesterday. He is 84, his wife 30. i0 Feiitaetoi's W V Ready-To-Bake PARKER HOUSE ROLLS C?) JUST O ft NO MIXING! NO KNEADING! NO WAITING TO RISEI Mowth-watering fresh and" fully formed, you buy Parker House Rolls in a package, all done but the browning. Pop 'em in your oven for seven short minutes, and out they come, hot and heavenly! Serve with great gob of butter, and bake as many as yotf need tor a meal. Store the rest. They II stay fresh and -7 good in the package for 10 efoyj on ihe htlf, or 3 full weeis in your refrigtrotor! 'Ore; 'iJRCvl WW Parker House Ralls era made by Pennington's Bakeries in this area. They're at your neighborhood grocery and delicatessen now. Try some today I Femnington BAKERIES eyer lovely ... ever washable s 7? - -i esv. 3 r jt S) VIM 'Y, f' c "Plunging Neckline' in a holiday mood fit 1 & "SSv 2 . LD-r ,0,' We named it for the white pique vestee which contrasts so crisply with the pin- dotted Sanforized cotton. A charming fashion so typically Kate Greenaway and so special for the holidays. Christmas red or electric blue. In sizes 7 to 12. ft 4 1 1 M i . IV M.95 bf L Every Kate Greenaway Dress Has A Pocket You'll be so bright, so right in these colorful, practical Fireside shirts. In wonderful Aristomoor woollike rayon, the luxurious fabric that's certified washable, colorfast and wrinkle resistant. Distinctively styled with SHIP 'n SHORE quality detailing: action-back pleats, convertible collar and "extra long tails. Red with black over-plaid; Navy, grey, green with red over-plaid. Sizes 32 to 40. r Famous SHIP 'n SHORE quality a $etn in LIFE MADEMOISELLE and SEVENTEEN - ALL COATS AND SUITS REDUCED Ready to Wear Second Floor STORE HO V Friday and Saturday 9:00 A. M. lo 9:00 P. M. "Lancaster's Friendly Department Store"

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