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Newspaper Archive of
The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
Lyft
March 5, 1953     The Sundance Times
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March 5, 1953
 

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50c a package. The Times. O/LDERS FOR PRESCRIP- tions and other needs promptly at Blue Drug and Jewelry, Spearfish. S.D. $7tfn BRING YOUR RADIOS TO GAM- ble's in Spearfish for expert ser~ vice. Zgt/n. u, ,, FOR SALE -- JACUZZI WATER pump systems. Crook County Re- finery, fin. FOR SALE 1951 Chevrolet 8,4 Ton Pickup 1950 Ford V-8 Custom Tudor, Radio Heater, Overdrive 1949 Olds Six 5 Passenger Coupe Radio, Heater Hydramattc 1946 Mercury 5 Passenger Coupe, Radio, Heater, ~otor Just Overhauled FOR SALE: HOUSE IN SOUTH Sundance. Scotty Gladstone, Sun- dance, ltfn. SECOND HAND STORE IS BE- ing remodeled to make necess- ary room. Working hard to re- open as soon as possible. Jean- ette Cook, Telephone 50R3. lffn. HAY FOR SALE: 2000' BALES alfalfa hay at the old Hamilton place Anton Troyer, Beulah. 8-9* STRAYED: THREE SORREL SAD- dle horses in Moskee area. Any- one knowing whereabouts please advise Ty Hoese, Spearfish S. D. 8-10" AUTHORIZED S E R V E L GAS refrigerator sales and service. Crook County Refinery. fin A-1 Used Trucks 1951 Chevrolet 8-4 Ton Pickup Yery Clean- Yery Reasonable COOL MOTORS Sundance, Wyo. INVENTORY SHEETS AT THE Times FOR SALE: BROWER WHIRL- wind feed mixer complete with motor and starter switch. $200. Small Homes Co., Sundance, Wy- ominf, tfn. 1947 Studebaker ~(~ Ton Pickup Priced Right Christie Motors Spearfish, S. D. JOB PRINTING-- The Quality Kluge Way With our new Kluge Automatic Press we are Fully Equipped to Care for AII Your Job Prating Needs. ;," Letterheads ;J Envelopes Statements ;J Invoice Forms Index Forms ;J Manifold Forms ;J Ruled Forms No matter what the job we can do Jt for yoti QUICKLY, NEATLY and INEX- PENSIVELY. Sundance 'imes The I RYAN UPRIGHT FREEZER, sales and service. Sundance Elec- tric. INSURANCE: HOSPITAL, POLIO, accident, life. Commercial Trav- elers Insurance Co. Agents: John Whities, Hulett, Frank Blakeman, Sundance. tfn FOR A DUSTLESS SWEEI~ING job, use Luster-Shene wax or oil base sweeping compound.Small Homes Co. fin. MARSHALL-WELLS STORE IN Sundance carries a full supply of Tri-Chem textile paints the ball point colors in tubes. It ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING of all kinds - rural, commercial, residential industrial. Sundance Electric. It FARM BUREAU MEMBERS - Buy your insurance from your own companies. Policies tailored to fit your needs. Insurance at cost. Auto, general farm liabil- ity, life. See your agent today. Miss Ruth Frolander, special ag- ent, claims service. Myron Good- son, Sundance, Russell French, Alva, Earle Ike, Jr., Devils Tow- er. 10tfn FOR SALE: USED 6-FOOT CROS- ley refrigerator. Sundance Elec- tric. It is distributed widely through the whole population. One-Cent profit As this column is being written I have on my desk the January issue of Swift & Company's em- ployee magazine containing a re- port on Swift's business for 1952 and a personal letter from Swift's president, John Holmes. The re- port and letter are good examples of the social value and the social consciousness of today's big indus- tries in America. Swfft's sales last year totaled $2,592,630,543. Raw materials, in- cluding livestock, dairy and poul- try products, cottonseed, vegetable oils, etc., cost $1,971,627,518--- or 76 per cent. Other operating ex- penses were $249,093,279. Of the remainder $320,981,387 was needed for payrolls and employee benefits for Swift's 76,000 employees leaving $29,228,942, which was paid in state and federal taxes, and $21,698,417 in net profit for Swift's 64,000 shareholders, or owners. Swift thus made approximately one-cent profit on every dollar's worth of sales. The government got more in taxes than the owners got in interest on their invest- ment. Teamwork Did It Mr. Holmes wrote his employees: "To a large degree, our success work- and good teamwork by Swift men and women. You have shown your ability to over- come tough problems. I have al- ways believed that the greatest source of Swift & Company's strength is its people. I am now more convinced than ever. SHARING THE WEALTH The 13th Harding College Free- dom Forum, held on our campus last week, dug deeply into the problem of how to improve labor. management relations in America. Among the 100 conferees from 25 states were 15 men from the ranks o~ organized labor. Other groups represented included business, the clergy, education, the American Legion, and civic clubs." Ther~ were five women conferees. The give - and - take Fortlm dis cussious on the problem of labor- management relations were based on the unanimously accepted fact that every American, regardless of his occupation, economic status or politics, has a stake in making the private enterprise system work bet- ter and produce more goods and services. The more wealth the system produces, the better will be the living standard of every- one. 65 Per Cent To Employees Of unusual interest at the For- um were the facts showing that 65 per cent of the national in- come goes to employees, 9 per cent to professional men and unincor- porated business, "7 per cent to farmers, 4 per cent to land-lords, 4 per cent to stockholders, 4 per cent to bond holders and other lenders. Another 2 per cent is retained by business for expansion; and that's what makes new jobs. The final 5 per cent in the statis- tics represents the portion of the income corporations, al- together, pay in taxes. In the 30 year period 1920-1949, corporations paid out in dividends $96 billion and paid out in taxes to the government $117 billion. Of interest too were the statistics, based on research conducted by the University of Notre Dame, showing that 73 cents out of every $1 of interest, dividends and rent to individuals go to peo- with less than $100-a-wcek in- :ome. In other words, the prop- erty and the wealth of America Spearfish Bodg and Fender Shop Body Repair Auto Paintin, g Phone 44M Spearfish, S. D. "We have reason to be proud of our 1952 record, but I would like to think of it merely as a starting point for greater accomp- lishments. It is gratifying to show improved earnings because for the good of us all it is desir- able that the company we work for be successful and profitable. I am encouraged over the oppor- tunities that lie ahead." Yes, it is desirable that the com- pany we work for be successful; and it is even more desirable that we preserve the successful econ- omic system under which industry has made such great strides and our living standard has become the envy of the world, Good employee-employer relationship is a keystone in this dual objective. THE SUNDANCE Sundance, Wyo. March 5, The German short-haired fancy has been particulary in maintaining proper type in field dogs and a keen hunting sire among their bench-show tenders. This has also been desire of the Brittany breeds and among tb,: of the various hound breeds. Outstanding examples of type breeding are the dogs by Dr. and Mrs. H. J. Zahaiks Minnesota. While the are enthusiastic bench-show ciers and campaign their fearlessly in these events all North America, they are hunters themselves and have equal interest in field trials in the breed of their favorite, German shorthair. Many show champions have been their kennels, and quite a of field-triak titlists have from this same establishment. It is most usual, however, a single kennel to have TWO champions within its fences the same time. But in Dual pion Schatz and Dual and national Champion Topper, the Zahalkas have plished the yery unusual. Schatz and Topper have similar field records, being only German short-haired dual champions to gain their trial titles by winning the the nonwinner, the open and the limited all-age stakes that order. Another dog that has won spurs on the bench and in trials and under the ~un in !hunting .field is the iel Champion Mac of owned by W. S. Oberlin of Mr. Oberlin says Mac is an I ceptionally fine pheasant dog about the best grouse dog lever gunned over. He has a consistent winner in field for Brittany spaniels, and of all, he has won a number places in field trials against pointers, setters and pointing breeds. R.A. 'Dick' MADE]g. Auctioneer Gillette Wyoming In the not so dim, distant past hunting dogs of practically all breeds competed on even terms in both bench shows and field work. But in more receqt years many of the breeders in the bench- show fancy have been aiming their efforts toward breeding setters and pointers for beauty only without regard to field performance. As a result, the dogs that win 'on the bench show a considerable differ- ence in appearance from those that win in the field. However, this has not been tru(- in all sport- ing breeds, accord;n~ to dog ex. pert Henry P. Davis. W. F. l~ewland Established 1885 ~ames I, Founder Manager Ph. O186-RZ ROY H. CAMERON Land and Mineral Surveyor Water Right Engineering Phone 3670R 3603 Hall St. Rapid City, S. D. Registered Hereford Bull Calves GOOD CATTLE REASONABLY PRICED Greenwood COLONY, WYOMING