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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
January 27, 1938     Golden Valley News
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January 27, 1938
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GOLDEN VALLEY NEWS mvr il i i I i i [ SEW Ruth Wyeth Spears A Sllp Cover With Welt Seams. INTHZ sketch at the upper left you see the pieces of a daven- port slipcover fitted with seam lines pinned. The material is wrong side out as the welt or cord- ed seams must be stitched from the inside of the cover. Before the seams around the front of the arms are pinned as at A the arm covqr edge of the seam must be gathered as at B. It is important to ~llow just enoug~ material so tl~e arm cover~ ~s easily. ~ / The cable co~d that is co, red with bias mater~al and fittga into the seams to md~ke the w~It may be purchased at ~ny not~n coun- ter. The material~ cov~ it must be cut on a true b~s a~fd s_titc_lwd in place as shown l~at C. The cording foot attachment for your machine must be used for this stitching so the sewing will come close to the cord. 'he next step is to either bast@ or sUtch the cov- ered cord to one edg&atthe right side of the seam as~hown here at D. Then, usin~tl~e cording foot again, stitch .L thei seam as shown. Clip the seam edges around curves so they will not draw. It will be necessary to leave an opening in the !rock to be fastened with snaps. ~{:)penings must be arranged on ~he underside of the ses~m cushioqb as shown here at E. ]~very Holthemaker should have c~py of 1~s. Spears' new book, ~SEWING. ~ Forty-eight pages of step~by-steAb directions for making slipcover~ dressing tables and curtains i~or all types of rooms. Making [lampshades, rugs, otto- mans a~d other useful articles for the ho~e. Leaflet of patchwork stitche~ now included if request- ed. Readers wishing a copy should send name and address en- closing 25 cents (coins preferred) to Mrs. Spears, 210 S. Desplaines St,, Chicago, Ill. Dr. Pierc~'J.~Pleasant "P~ets made of May ApSe a~Jeffective in removing accumulaied J~y waste.~Adv. Ab'senc~ Noted Love comes unseen; we only see it go.--Austin D~b#on. No Effort I Credit Loss Things are easy to do when] Lies greatly weaken the credit done willingly, of intelligence. the best buy... WEED American Bar'Reinforced TIRE CHAINS ... and here's why ... USE OYouuvo by buying the ~t. WEED Am=lean Bar.Reinforced Tire Chains tiw you mo~e than double chain mile- ap--~ater safety every male. They are the best buy in tire chains. INSIST upon genuine WEED American Bar-Rdn. forced Tire Cha~. 4 a4AIN & e..ABLI ~NLFAI~, g~ Washington.--Many times, I have written in these columns about the confused state of #'Big ~ot~" affairs ~ thef~ Coneulted eral. g~ht ~'-nd the Roosevelt administration. I wish I were pos- sessed of sufficient wisdom to un- dertake an analysis of them, as they exist now, for it probably would'be helpful to all. But having no such vast wisdom, I shall have to con- tent myse]~ with the service of re- porting on several circumstances of recent~development and let it go at that. For several weeks now, we have witnessed a steady stream of call. ors at the White House. There have been some labor leaders but mostly the list of callers whom the Presi- dent invited were the greatest of American industrialists, the "eco. nomic royalists" whom Mr. Roose- velt has so roundly, denounced from time to time, or whenever it served political purposes to attack them publicly. The purposes of having these men visit the President, as announced a~t the White House, were to consult and try to find ways and means of checking the current de- pression. As I said, these White House vis- itors were the very "economic roy- alists" whom Mr. Roosevelt has at- tacked with such apparent satisfac- tion throughout the last five years. Indeed, among their number were some of the "sixty families" upon whom Secretary Ickes of the Inte- rior department, and Robert H. Jackson, trust busting assistant at- torney general, have been heaping abuse as the folks who "control" America. Anyone who will take the trouble to review the President's speeches and the more recent bar- rage of attacks by Messrs. Ickes and Jackson cannot help wondering if those men are crooks and if they crush the "common pee-pul," as charged, why their advice can be any good now. Nextly, it is hard to understand why or how anything is to be gained by consulting with men of that type in a serious effort to solve the prob- lems of the current depression and set off dynamite under them at the same time. That is what happened. Mr. Roosevelt announced with ve- hemence at a press interview that all holding companies "must go." They must be eliminated from American economic life and at once; there can be no toleration of corporations that are organized to hold the stock of other corporations, etc., etc. He has taken a definite position on that before as regards power companies and drove a bill through congress to eliminate them. This time, he wants to go much further. Which is proper, if that be his policy. But here is the peculiar thing. Two hours after he made his announcement, he had a dozen men in conference who represented the very thing he was denouncing and was seeking their advice. It seems paradoxical, to say the least. On top of these conferences that have brought scores of prominent industrial captains to Washington at the President's invitation, there is to be noted an entire absence of any administration action looking to re- lease of business to do its part in taking on unemployed workers. I have talked to men in congress of every shade of opinion and they are all awaiting some word as to the President's views. Their position is that the President wants to take the lead in mapping s program and most of them, I believe, will help him carry it out. They feel also that for them to start development of a program of their own makes them subject to White House criti- cism if the legislation fails to meet New Deal specifications. So they simply wait! In the meantime, the depression has sunk deeper and deeper. I frankly believe that in some locali- ties it is right now as bad as any- thing we saw in 1932. Business men are frightened to death and will not expand their businesses because of the danger that they will lose every- thing they have, and individuals are frightened and wil] not spend more money than is absolutely necessary. In other words, there is again a lack of confidence that is appalling. It seems to center on Mr. Roose- veli as it centered on Mr. Hoover in 1930 and 1931. I can judge the whole situation only by attempting to compose the observations that I gather from countless conversations. H this con- sensus be accurate, then it would appear that current fears result from an inability of anyone to know what Mr. Roosevelt will do next. That ~s to say, the expressions stressed statements that his poli- cies "lack continuity;" that he changes "overnight;" that he "at- tacks business with one hand and kicks it in the pants with one foot md asks it to take the load off of he government at the same time;" ~hat he takes advice "of a lot of aincompoops on finances who can't even balance their own household budgets;" that he "won't let pri- vate initiative do anything without havin~ a flock of government spies on our trails," and so on. I could supply fifty more from my notes, but they would be of the same ten- or. And mind your a large per- c'entag'e of these came from repre- sentatives and senators in congress, Democrats and Republicans alike. Another phase of the general situ- ation: " :~ .... There has been a tremendous drive against monopoly. This was lead largely by Dr~ve on Assistant Attorney ~onopoly General Jackson, but Mr. Ickes and lesser lights have helped carry the ball. The attacks have been gen- eral. There has been no distinc- tion between good business and bad business. The result has been that every man'~vho has some money tied up in business is wondering whether he is going to have to de- fend himself in some way, how- ever careful he has been about complying with the federal laws. The fact was called to my atten- tion also that many of the busi- nesses charged with monopoly are doing just what the government forced them to do. The unlamented NRA can be recalled without ef- fort. Under the NRA, every unit or every line of business was told what to do and how to do it. Codes of business practice were laid down for them, bearing the approval of the President, Since NRA was rele- gatecl to the ashcan, we find a dozen suits being prosecuted against busi- nesses for continuing to do the things tl~ey were forced to do when NRA was the law of the land. Then, I would like to ask what is wrong that real trusts are not being broken up. The Department of Jus- tice has some able lawyers who have been assisting Attorney Gen- eral Cummings since the inception of the New Deal. It appears to a layman like me that five years ought to be ample time in which to make some headway against trusts and monopolies. I am moved to ask, therefore, can this new outburst against monoply be a bit of poli- tics? $ $ But the turning of the New Deal wheel has brought one magnificent appointment t o Praise the Supreme court ?or Reed of the United States. I refer to the nomination of Stanley Reed to succeed the retiring Justice Suther- land. Mr. Reed has been solicitor general of the United States and as such has directed the nation's legal affairs under Attorney General Cummings. His service there, and before that with the reconstruction finance corporation, has been meri- torious. There has been nothing but praise of his ability and of his char- acter. He stands out as a great lawyer and fine personality. The appointment is worthy of con- sidering from two standpoints. Jus- tice Sutherland's resignation and the subsequent appointment gives the present President control of the court. That is to say, the known division of the court between con- serfative and liberal thought has been switched from the conserva- tive side to the liberal side by the appointment of two men. Actu- ally, it accomplishes for Mr. Roose- velt the very purpose he sought to accomplish by demanding of con- gress that it pass the so-called court reform bill a year ago, a piece of legislation on which the President received the worst licking of his political career. The second important considers. tion in the appointment is the high type of man named by the Presi- dent. Mr. Reed is progressive in thought. The New Dealers always have counted him as one of their number, but I find many people who contend that Stanley Reed believes first in the law of the land and in obeying it, rather than indulge in wishful thinking on a lot of silly, untried schemes. The country is for- tunate, indeed, to have s man like Mr. Reed on the court. And, continuing the theme of un- usual circumstances, I think refer- ence ought to be ~a~e a made to the ter- Beating rific beating that is being handed the southern Democratic members of the senate. They have been mak- ing a brave fight against passage of a piece of utterly assinine legisla- tion-the so.called anti-lynching bilL Men like Harrison of Mississippi, Byrnes of South Carolina, Co'rmally of Texas, and others, have been holding the fort against this vicious legislation. They ought to win, but they probably won't. I have seen something of the race problem in the South, and I can un- derstand what the basis of south- ern objection is. On the other hand, there is only one basis for the pres- sure which Senator Wagner, New York Democrat, is putting on the bill and the reason why the senate was tied up in a deadlock of the filibuster type for days. That rea- son is that Senator Wagner is try- ing tp get control of the negro votes in New York city's Harlem area. @ western Newe~a~ Unl~ Making Winfer Hours Counf i SEW- YOUR- OWN means most at this season of the year when dark and long winter days make ti~e hang heavy on your hands. You can get your Spring wardrobe well started by making these days count. This is the time to sew and sew--and then when the first crocuses show their heads, you will be all r~ady for Spring; your wardrobe in or- der and the right clothes to wear. With sew-your-own patterns and a few yards of material, you can make short work of this whole business of sewing. Practical Slip. This four-gore slip is the choice of every woman who likes com- fort. The side panels prevent the slip from twisting arid turning and keep it comfortably in place on the most strenuous day. The pat- tern includes built-up and strap shoulder--and you can make it for your own wardrobe in a few hours at a fraction of what you would usually spend. Keep the pattern, you will use it again'and again once you see how really comfortable this dress is. Cheery Morning Frock. No matter how many of these informal dresses you have, you never have eriough. So start right in to sew now and make two or three of them for Spring. This dress (the one in center) is de- signed on clever shirt-waiSt lines and buttons from neck to hem. Piping is used at edge of collar, cuffs and pockets. It's the neat- eat, trimmest little frock you have ever seen. You'll enjoy it all through 'the summer. Sweet and Simple. The figure at right is wearing an afternoon frock that is as fresh and new as a daisy. The gored skirt flares,like a ballerina's and the bodice is smoothly fitted, clos- ing with two wide scallops trimmed in smart ruffling. Wear , ~ ~h i Strange Facts I I [Cavalry-Cap'ured Ill Dutch Fl et I'i Z~L FEW men on horseback once z x conquered the Dutch fleet. This happened during the cold winter of 1794-95. In France there had been a revolution and the king, Louis XI~ was executed. The French, already at war with Austria, now f~und themselves forced to fight :England, Holland and Spain. -Most of the fighting took place in what is now Belgium. The Dutch were protected until the winter of 1794-95. Then theeFrench generals drove the ~t]strians across the Rhine, the F_~glish sol- diers under the duke 9f York em- barked for home. ~e army of the French gene~l Pichegru crossed frozen tiers, a country bare of supplie~f densely inter- sected with ~es to conquer Utrecht and finally Amsterdam. North of Amsterdam is the long thumb-like peninsula of North Holland and that great inland sea, the Zuider zee. Between the is- lands and the tip of North Holland the Dutch fleet had anchored for the winter, The winter of 1794-96 the fleet was frozen in at TexeL Shortly after Christmas 1794 a small troop of Pichegru's cavalry rode out across the frozen waters. A handful of hussars, surrounded the battleships. The Dutch fleet, though weli-armed, surrendered to a few Frenchmen on horseback. -- Britannica Junior. Advertising Did It Advertising made the great telephone systems of America possible. Per thousand of pop- ulatien, there are more than five times the number of phonee in the United States than the average in the nations of Eurolm. this dress for bridge parties now-- and wear it all through the Sprin~ and Summer. It is one of th~ most popular silhouettes~nl~ made up in silk or cotton. The Patterns. Pattern 1437 is designed foa~ sizes 14 to 46 (32 to 46 bust). Size 16 requires 3 yards of 39-inch ma- terial and % yard ribbon foa' shoulder straps. Pattern 1440 is designed for sizes 12 to 40 (30 to 40 bust). Size 14 requires 4V~ yards of 39-inch material and ~ yards of binding or braid to trim as pictured. FoF collar and cuffs in contrast yard fabric is required, Pattern 1341 is designed fo~ sizes 12 to 20 (30 to 38 bust). Size 14 requires 4 yards of 35 or 39- inch material plus 2~ yards machine-made pleating to trim. Send your order to The Sewtr~ Circle Pattern Dept., Room 1020, 211 W. Wacker Dr., Chicago, Ill~ Price of patterns, 15 cents (hi coins) each. @ Bell Syndicate .--WNU Service. MEN LOVE GIRLS WITH PEP ~. yOU are peppy and full of fun. me~ ~ v~te you to dane~ and ~ nUT, if are ~, Ulelm~ a~d ~lrea, men Won't interested. Men don't like "quiet" ~ ~- For three generations one woman hu nnothe how. to go ;'smiling through" wit& LO'om is. mnmm's vegetable Compound. IS helps Natms tone up the system, thu~ le~ zn~ th~ mseomforts from the functional orders which women must endure. . Makes no t~l~0"~o get a bottle e(worMb. ~mous .r1!,~ Co~_petmd to~y WITH- uu~ ~ALL from your ~'uggist--more than m/Uzo~ women have b~ritten la lectern m- porting benefit. Why not try LY~TA E. PH~KIIAM'II VEGETABLE COM~POUND ~ S~ekeeping If a man empties his purse in~ his head, no man can take it awa~ from him.--Franklin. ,.. o MEDICAL JOURNAL THIS: ABOUT COLDS! led them m beik~edutt colds m~hf~omgaedd codidos of the bode. To ovarcome th~ dm~ pr~=ihavLeiOUS tikdiu."Th~'s why, t~l~.. LUDEN,S .,.,.o'- OU6H DROPS 5# NOW CONTAIN AN '4~ ALKALINE FACTOR J, l Life Is Labor "Ths happiness of men consisM in life. And life is in labor."... ~i Count Tolstoi. i To keep food ~e soft and movin& many doe- tom recommend NuJol-- INSIST ON GENUINE NUJOL MAGIC CARPET It doesn't matteg what you'ge thinking of bup ias---a hat-pin or a baby grand, a new atdg for Junior. oe Ut of dining.r.oomt.ugn~ the b~.~t p~ ~0 ~agt yo~ shopping to~ /n en easr.chalt, with an open newspepe~. The mm of PEP will carrlv you ~ sw~dlv s the tussle c~rDe of the Arabian N/~ht~ from one end Of die shopp/aS dist~/ct tO or, bee. You can rely oa modecn 4vemsmE as 8~ide to ~ood ~Jue~, _yo~ ~ compete prices sad m~es,fsb~., u d finishes, just u though you were 8umdta~ m s~oge. gthlsake hjbft of r~tdin~ the~l~m~te pep~ every week. Th~ ~ut ~ve ln~ e, eneelY and i~oa~. i J I ~ Ill