Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Lytton Star, The (Newspaper) - January 22, 1920, Lytton, Iowa A. W. TALK, JMtlM. A ooNlpmucTiva NEWSPAPER wi TH gAft OPINION mcBtossBD WHHN NBCBSBABY. per year VtiL.XIV. LYTTON. SAC COTKTY, JTHUBSDAY JANUAfiY NO. 4. W. Iu BLAH, ML D. THTIICIAt in IUMMI ovtr Farmers Savings But. CtBte 1 to I p-m. Butsui aptolntmevt iuBday, M 11 work all tntst. attorney at Law GIO. H, ttAYlTB UwkBltck tat City, MALCOLM OUWU1 Atteney-at-Lftt ever In County BatdL W. H. HAKT MhMnsqr at Law, Sat Oty, lewa. Ofr Hot over National Busk. MLTKUAX J JBS.V. ANSWERED PHOMPTtT W. TAU, D. CMBVPsUCMB me ornciAx Stjr "paulest 0. The NafeMl Capital ammonium nitrate gram bad the war PINE WATCH UPHIiHG He fclEltl By J. B. JsM SEASONABLE STUFF the Winter before the Summer when they nominate men to be voted for m the fall. It was not because there are any hungry Democrats In the country, After these fat seven years under their party control, that the leaders of that parity chartered two Washington hotels tor their Jack- son Day dinner. Be (hat as it may, the party chieftains responded to "that all-softening, over-powering knell; the tocsin of the din- ner hell." It Is well known that Mr. Bryan woe there; and there were al- so present all the big'and little Mr. Flzits, who brought mild reserva- tions, or stood pat on the treaty. Thus history has been enriched by another page under the chapter called after Jackson. But tbe itory has not been very much, and the great event In Democratic party councils reads like seasonable that has been unloosed many times In the Winter before the Summer when they nominate men to be-voted for in the Fall. In.thia season there are red berries among the green leaves upon the hol- ly branches. This is to remind us that Mathew Henry more than two centuries ago warned posterity that 'many a dangerous temptation comes to us in fine gray colon that are'but and while the democrats have been eating their red berries at Jackson Day dinners, the Republi- cans been shaking out their green foliage In order tlu.t the coun- try might not; for a moment be mind- ful of- the fact tkat their political bush Is enjoying fine health right now while Republican Mr. Flxlts are like- wise, busy with the affairs that come to their attention In the Winter be- fore the Summer when they nominate men; to to voted tor In the Fill. That person would deserve to be called, dull who could not'see in the fact that the two branches of Con- are Republican, and entirely ab to tie the Democratic administra- tion up In bow-knots, cause for'Joy Diamonds Only Good hwm TtM tbwa let aet Caff tt (et sa'aketnct W UNe I Oawaty Abstract Compaw. MSTAUKAHT A H. ANSOH, rnso-Mw Board by the day, weak orateal. .ert Orders, Soft Drinks, Ice Croam. Henry HMWESSSHOP Also'Shoe Repaimg. Shop if now located in postoffice A Bit HMery Here are two questions In modern -history: how many countries wen en- gaged In tbe world Wkat coun- tries were they? TlujEf -wen twenty-three countries la the war., On one wan Oermany, Tur- key, and Bulgaria. On'the otker side were Great Brttiaa, Trance, Belgulm Italy, tke United States, Russia, Hi mania, Greece, Serbia, Montenegro, Cklaa, Japan, Portugal, Bratll, Cuba, Panama. Baa Marino, All ot'tfce dipinlenulee of tke pro- contlnisd Into lannlnc tot 191S and MM hoping y, a tremendous drive to finish the 6b in the latter year. aid Efficient Ballreais. The amazing growth.of the United Itates Is measured rather accurately y the records made by American rail roads, and Frank H. Fayant tarnishes o'me enlightinfnB information along hese lines He has ascertained tkat the traffic hauled oh American rall- oads is now b> was twenty yean ago. In tour mouths our railroads carry as muck relght and as many passengers' as hey did In twelve twenty ears ago. In the three months of tie 919 harvest movement the traffic equalled that of Una whole year ISM. 'rdght ton miles first passed 100 bill- ons a year in 1898, reached 200 bill- ons In 1900, 300 billions In 19U, ani he 400 billion mark was topped In 918. In this same twenty yean the >utput of pig Iron, which in regarded an unfailing barometer of proe- nertty.has also trippled. Atrammf
Cntttt cows) t hellers) S calves. a Heod of Hoes registered Dune etrtey boar; M pure bred Dune Jersey sews) (fall plft to fectlns; skoata. Farm Machinery, Etc. Little eltvntort XeConlck (tower toortr new) 1 Newten wagen, nearly new) 1 Avery wngont 1 tnek wofon) 1 hob led) I knffyi Ifantptew) 1 Busy Bee Cmlttvator 1 tow skevtl eultl- vnlor; 1 strfow eoJUfnton; 11 ft., (he; 18-foot obc; 1 Bttery kaynke) con skellef) 1 korse clipper) 1 Hers kol toeier .now last string) 1 local kogwatorarj Ikof oHeri 1 Avery eeru ptacter, in rU. M win) t four set- kmrnw) 1 horrow feed grinoer I of 8M Ik. ptntfoni seolel? Mttono) May sUngi and ;ulley, Hnrpotn ferk) 1 pewnr tuck. 1 kitchen caMMt; 1 wnler uMe) 1 bnflot otker kontektU good8 lusnmms to nwutlea) 4 sett of kamess; 1 tingle haneW) U tons of wM koyi Mukels of Iowa IN seed oats, free from barley t Helieo. rank kmter; 1 tlie stdile) I desen ckkkOM. MOtks ttaso at 8 nor cent on aafroTol notot In MUM of tlojN oa4 over. All sow n4sc lloM OMB. No goods to to NtMvttl ST. J> -1 tke bourgeois1 capitalists Ctstlsm ever dared contemplate. Co- ercion, deprivation of food ration cards, enforced labor, an tke resorts ot the Soviet to stimulate pro- duction. Nfckolas Lenlne, "up to tko worklncman has been complete master of tke factories, today the Revolution demands the unquuii tied submission of' the working-man to tko directors of all undertakings" Such Is the boaign treedom of the Soviet In which the 'working-man emancipated form wage-slavery and from the oppression ot the capitalist and'It made tko controller of his own ndustrjr Last June'the six-hour day was .abolished by arbitrary decree, and there was tnhstituted a 48-bour week u Industry, and a M-hour week In ag rlcuttnre slavery was aboUaned, and tn Ks place was put the piece system, so hated of, our labor unions. But even piece workers were compelled1 by law to 48 kours a week, and were penalised if Jhey were at their or If they slighted7 their work: Under our benighted non-Salvlet system, men would strike against such treatment. But In SwltserUnd if they try'striking they are met with a lock- out by the oGvernment and with de- privation of their food ration cards and are thus straved Into submission Such are the practical object lessoni -Soviet presents to the world. V We commend them to the contMonticn, not of the feather brainon Bolshevists, but to the hard headed working-men ot America whom tke former an trying M Wan dish and seduce. Before talking .ataou adopting tke: Sonet system note, I s wail to understand what the Soviet Weekly. "Do you think, asked the beaattful girl, "that tken Is ever like- ly to be another clash between the North and the' Sotthr "No." (ke repNed, a Iktle sadly "what wouM be the use, my leak young lady, of trying to stye th South now? Most of It hat gone dry. how far ke had been from n osrtan place. was the reply. "How COM "I oapected tome tool or otker. would oak me, so I steasurod Itf H.IUKIovewH ntown laov i MM toM he OTUtttM W get ptatMnh that) tMftnrf by the tint OfMMtsMtb.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.