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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
February 17, 1944     Golden Valley News
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February 17, 1944
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PAGE EIGHT II I GOLDEN VALLEY NEWS BACK IN GRANDMA'S DAY colds often called for medicated mutton suet as a "homo remedy" to comfort ~auscle aches~ cong. Today, it's for 'enetr0, mouern medication m a Peso containing mutton suet. Penetro's dou- Die action relieves these miseries-- ( I ) v~- porim~ to soothe stuffy nose (2) acts like warming piaster right where rubbed on. ~. Double supply, 35c. Get Penetro. Whistler's Painting Rejected Whistler's famous "Portrait of the Artist's Mother" was at first rejected for exhibit at the Royal Academy in England and re- mained unsold for 20 years there- after. Starts INSTANTLY to relieve SORE THROAT Caused by Colds Just rub on Musterole -- it's made especially to promptly relieve eoug.hs, sore throat and aching chest muscles due to colds. Musterole actually helps break up local congestion in the up- per bronchial tract, nose and throat. IN S STRENGTHS 1- Camera Houses Operator A camera so large the photogra. ]pher works inside is being used by laboratories of a telephone com- pany. FARM WOMEN, TOWN WOMEN... 85% of them in a recent survey who used amazing new Flelsch- mann's Dry Yeast in their own kitchens, rated it better than any other dry yeast they'd ever used. FOR BLITZ BAKING, use Flelsch- mann's new Dry Yeast. Acts fast.. makes delicious hot rolls and breads seem so easy. A real help for wartime, any time! WANT TENDER, even-grained bread and roll every time? Don~ risk precious ingredients. Same good baking results al- ways with Flel~mmnn's new Dry Yeastl FLEISCHMAHN'S YEAST LnrlsTlai1$ md Jews Join Hands in Good Fellowship Durino 'Brotherhood Week' Observanes,.. ...... Feb. 20-26 President s Proclamation asked all their priests to cooperate Inter-Cult,Meetings On 'Brotherhood Week' with the conference program. Many Bein Organized in 3,000 Communities. ~LL possess x alike liber- ty of conscience a n d immunities of citizenship. It is now no more that toleration is spoken of, s,s if it was by th~ indul- gence of one class of people, that an- other enjoyed the exercise of their inherent natural rights. For happily the Government of the United States, which gives to bigotry no sanction, to persecution no assistance, requires only that they who live under its protection should demean themselves as good citizens, in giving it on all occasions their effectual support." So wrote George Washington, as first President of our republic, whose first principle is "that all men are created equal." The letter was ad- dressed to the Hebrew Congregation of Newport, R. I. A phrase from this letter, "to bigotry no sanction," has been seized upon as a fitting motto for the Na- tional Conference of Christians and Jews, an organization dedicated to the destruction of religious intoler- anceand racial prejudice. The con- ference sponsors the annual "Broth- erhood Week" activities, a program of events designed to promote good fellowship and understanding among people differing in cult or race. The last week of February, the 20th to the 27th, was chosen for Brotherhood week, because Washington's birth- day, the 22nd, is included in this period. Pageants and musical programs are being rehearsed and roundtables and forums arranged in some 3,000 American communities this year. Churches, synagogues, army camps, naval stations, schools, fraternal and trade organizations are all plan- ning to observe this time of special friendliness. The Round Tables. Headquarters for Brotherhood week is the central office of the con- ference in New York city. Dr. Rob- ert Ashworth, director of the "Week," operates through 15 region. al offices, which are permanently organized units of the conference. Local g~oups, called Round Tables, work under the direction of the re- gional leaders. There are now 249 Round Tables, composed of influen- tial citizens of several religions and races. Last year these men who believe that they are their "brother's keep- ers" were instrumental in having tolerance programs presented in 250 colleges, 2,800 parochial and public schools, 6,968 churches of all denom- inations, 1,889 women's groups and 1,333 professional and service clubs of one kind or another. The 60 overseas directors of the use also are now busily engaged planning various events for Brother- hood week for the armed forces abroad. Its chief of operations in the United States, Ray Johns, in his memo to the directors of the 2,300 use units in this country, accom- panying his program for Brother- hood week, said: "No subject is closer to the heart of the world-wlde crisis which now engulfs our civfll- ration." 'World We Want to Live In." During the last 12 months commit- tees of priests, rabbis and ministers have brought their message of brotherhood to some 400 camp cen- era with an estimated attendance of over two million. "The World We Want to Live In," a film made for the conference, has been shown more than 3,000 times. A documen- tary film detailing the various good will activities of this organization of ~hristians and Jews now is being made by "The March of Time." The camp program is growing all the time; in the words of the president of the conference, Rev. Everett R. Clinchy, it is "the most important new contribution of the National Con- terence." Urging service men and women, and all others, to attend their churches or synagogues, the Nation- al Conference believes that "while we fight for religious liberty, it is Our duty to help our churches and 'synagogues by our attendance and support. We must make religion in- !creasingly vital in our lives and in the nation." Many of the major de- nomination religious authorities, and Pro~stant, Catholic and Jewish community leaders, ~se the material prepared by the Conference on Brotherhood week. Some 2,500,000 pieces of its literature have been giv- en to chaplains for use and' distri- bution. (President Roosevelt' s White House proclamation setting the week of Washington's birthday as Broth. erhood week, will be beamed by short wave to the four corners ot the globe by the o~tce of war injorma- tion. It reads in port:) "The annual observance of Brotherhood week is a time both of reminder and dedication. It reminds us of the basic religious faith from which democracy has grown--that all men are children of one Father and brothers in the human family. It dedicates us to the practice of understanding and Justice through which free- dom and equality flourish in hu- man society. "While we are engaged in a mighty struggle to preserve our free institutions and to extend the boundaries of Hberty in the earth, it is good for us to pledge renewed devotion to the fundamentals upon which this nation has been built. Brotherhood must prevail Our inescapable choice is broth- erhood or chaos. "On land and sea and in the air, the sons of the United States fight as one though they come from every racial and cultural strain and though they worship at different altars. They are brothers in arms now; soon, pray God, they shall be brothers in peace. We on the home front must see that history shall not re- peat itself in postwar hatred and intolerance. It is for us to make the homeland more nearly a land of brotherhood, worthy of the vic- tory our gallant sons and daugh- ters shall surely win." Educational plans for observing Brotherhood week in the public and high schools were prepared by the Duluth Intercultural committee of Duluth, Minn, These cover a vari- ety of novel events all aiming at cultivating an appreciation of the importance of tolerance and under- standing of the other fellow. Rob- ert Ruhlman, who drew the prize- winning poster for Brotherhood week soon to be displayed in schools, set- tlement houses, USe centers and community groups is a high school student in Cleveland, Ohio. Education in Tolerance. Of course, getting along amicably with people who are slightly differ- ent cannot be taught in'a single week of the year. The conference real- izes that their job must go on every week, every day. A spirit of tolera- tion toward religious and cultural differences should be developed in childhood, the conference realizes. One of the most important commit- tees of the conference is the Com- mission on Educational Organiza- tions, which is composed of 28 prom- inent religious and public educators. The commission is concerned with (1) the elimination of biased mate- rials from public and religious edu- cation materials, (2) the production of positive materials to promote un- derstanding and good will and (3) the t{aining of writers, clergymen, educators and administrators to make effective the materials and programs completed. Much has been accomplished in a concrete way. For instance, 40 ma- jor Protestant educational and mis- sionary boards have adopted for use at all age levels during the coming year a series of books and study manuals entitled, "The Church and America's Peoples." They treat realistically the problems of group relations in the nation and the world. Three thousand five hundred Cath- olic parochial schools are using the new "Faith and Freedom" Readers of the Commission on American Citizenship established by the Cath- olic hierarchy. The commission in- cludes Protestants and Jews as well as Catholics on its boards. The Readers include many sections de- voted to understanding and respect among religious and racial groups. During Brotherhood week last year, a number of Catholic bishops Clergymen of three faiths, Rev. William Ryan, Rabbi Samuel Thur- man, and Bey. Sidney Sweet, (front to rear} get acquainted with soldiers at Jefferson Barracks, Me of the major Protestant denomi- national leaders took a similar posi- tion with their clergy and educa- tors. Cooperation by Jewish leaders was most generous. The Methodist Conference on a Just and Durable Peace at Dela- ware, Ohio, called on all church lead- ers to work with the conference in its program. The major denominational reli- gious education authorities are con- stantly using materials furnished by the conference. These materials in- clude study units for young people and adults covering periods of sev- eral weeks discussion as well as single articles. The conference has aided and extended the services of the Bureau for Intercultural Education to public Back home in Brooklyn, N. Y., on furlough, Sergt. Howard Cantor re- laxes with a big cigar. A Flying Fortress gunner, he is credited with shooting down nine Zeros in the South Pacific area. The medals he wears are the Distinguished Flying Cross, Silver Star, Air Medal, and the Oak Leaf Cluster. Hundreds of thousands of Jewish young men are serving in the armed forces. school systems. This bureau devel- ops and distributes educational ma- terials on intergroup relations and works with educational bodies and regional and local school adminis- trators in teaching human relations as an integral part of the curricula in American education. After noting that the National Con. ference of Christians and Jews held its first meeting at Columbia uni- versity in 1928, President Clinehy mid: "The National conference was established in accord with a cardinal principle in American history: re- spect for the dignities and rights of groups. The people of the confer- ence believed that this country could not suffer hate breeders any more than they could afford to tolerate the carriers" of contagious diseases. "Our organization was established on the conviction that irrational an- tagonisms and hatreds are part of a vicious chain of which one link is tied to another. This nation, com- posed of a plural number of reli- gious, racial and nationality groups, must, for the security and well being of each group, learn to face differ- ences realistically. The members of each group must so act that the members of every other group have parity or opportunity to enjoy life, liberty and the pursuit of happi- ness." 'Brotherhood or Chaos.' , Dr. Ashworth said emphasis now is being placed on the community cooperation of common citizens of our one land, the important thing to remember being the intrinsic worth of the individual, and, in President Roosevelt's words, after the peace it will be either "Brotherhood or Chaos." According to Dr. Asbworth, it was a Catholic priest who originally sug- gested the organization of Brother- hood week, back in 1932. He wrote to the National Conference of Chris- tians and Jews that brotherhood was something all faiths wanted, some- thing of which there was too little in the world, something of which there could never be too much. He suggested that a special period be designated each year by the Nation- al conference, that Catholics, Prot- estants and Jews be invited to con- sider together practical ways toward attaining it. This idea~took fire. The first na- tional observance of Brotherhood week took place in April, 1934. Presi- dent Roosevelt proclaimed the event publicly as he has done every year for the last 11 years. From the first the conference sought out the co- operation of civic bodies, Parent Teachers' associations, schools, col- leges, churches and synagogues. Dr. Ashworth said: "This year, like pre- ceding ones, a number of gover- nors and mayors have issued formal proclamations endorsing its aims and purposes." Traveling Speakers Carry The National Conference of Chris- tians and Jews is carrying its mes- sage into the military camps, ma- rine and naval bases. The visit to the Seabee training ~center at Camp Peary, near Wil- liamsburg, Va., is typical of the ex- periences of the traveling speakers. More than 3,000 of the keen, hard, construction battalion men poured into the camp theater, reports the conference man who accompanied the three clergymen on their tours. "What kind of men?" he goes on. "Obviously, not the kind of men to whom one hands platitudes. "They do listen with mild interest to the introductory statements. At least this show with a priest, rabbi and Protestant clergyman is a little different, And then Father Cardinal begins. He knows what to say, and says it; says it in a language they can understand. Dr. Speers "When Rabbi Rosenblum closes there has been no lagging of inter- Message of Brotherhood to Camps est. Alert and listening, they even anticipate the speakers. With every salient point there comes applause. Everything is all right! The "Sea- bees" can do, but these speakers "can do" also. A waiting staff car is there with engine running. We have 10 minutes ~o reach the place where the next program Is scheduled--and it is three miles across camp. Twenty times in three days we were to do this, and in so doing, speak to 48,000 men. By VIRGINIA VALE Released by Western Newspaper Union. THE talented folk responsi- ble for the Inner Sanctum thrillers (Saturday evenings, CBS) are hoping the police won't think they're prophets. A while ago their weekly sketch was called "The Can- dlestick Murders"--a few days later one of New York's most shocking murders took place, when a young woman was killed with a candle- stick. Soon afterward the city was horrified when many of the pigeons that fly about St. Patrick's cathedral (near the CBS studio) were poisoned --that week the Inner Sanctum mys- tery was "The Bird of Doom," and had Laird Cregar, of the movies, poisoning pigeons. It begins to look as if somebody around there had a crystal ball. A large amount of money, time and labor was spent on the dream sequences of "Lady in the Dark," but they couldn't possibly be love- lier or more dream-like than those in the Claudette Colbert-Fred Mac- .... FRED MacMURRAY Murray "No Time for Love." That hllariqus comedy bears a striking resemblance to the story of the Gin- ger Rogers picture, and deserves to be rated among the year's top pro- ductions. At the suggestion of Belle Davis, star of the picture, 'Warner Bros. have changed the name of Douglas Drake to Johnny Mitchell, the name of the character he plays in "Mr. Ske~fington." Gig Young also was named from a film character, his role in "The Gay Sisters.'' On Broadway service men stand in line to get into "Destination To- kyo," along with the rest of the public. The picture was just as popular during its recent one-week run at the Mare Island naval hos- pital San Francisco. Because many patients could not be moved to the hospital theater, a 16-ram. print was screened in wards and sick rooms. .--.--.~ "The Song of Bernadette" is an impressive picture; it was done beautifully, reverently, with dignity. Jennifer Jones, new to the screen, seems to have been perfectly cast as the heroine; many of the best actors and actresses in the theater and the motiola pictures are in the cast, and all have given their best. Paramount had a problem in "The Uninvited." The star-spangled cast includes Ray Milland, Ruth Hussey, Donald Crisp and Gall Russell. But there had to be an unseen actress who moans and weeps heartbroken- ly in the night, filling the hearts of you and me and the rest of the audi- ence with cold terror. She's the ghost of a Spanish gypsy girl. Betty Farrington got the role. Quite a deal, the one by which RKO will release the star-studded product of the new International Pic- tures, Inc., representing one of the strongest independent organizations of producers; writers, directors and stars in Hollywood. Lined up are Gary Cooper, Sonja Henie, Edward G. Robinson, Teresa Wright, Dinah Shore, Frank Morgan, and other headliners. The first picture will be "Casanova Brown," costarring Gary Cooper and Teresa Wright. "Your America," the first coast- to-coast program sponsored by a railroad (NBC Saturdays), is that rare thing, something new in radio programs, taking us behind the scenes of railroad operation. Music is provided by an orchestra and a chorus, both composed of workers for the railroad, and there are dra- matic stories by Nelson Olmsted. Hope you've already formed the habit of listening to Walter Pidgeon's new radio series, "The Star and the Story," which bowed in on Febru- ary 6. He presents first ranking actors in the vehicles that skyrocket- ed them to fame. ODDS AND ENDS--F. Hugh Her- bert's "Meet Corliss Archer" will be. come a movie ]or Columbia Pictures . . Frances Lang/ord and Barbara 1o Allen (Vera Vague) have signed for two p/ctur~s a year with RKO . . . A Liberator bomber in the South Pacific is named "Lili 'n Chester Morris" tor the octor and his wife... Usually cast as a Nazi soldier, Helmut Dantine ap- pears as a Frenchman in Humphrey Bogart's "Passage to Marseilles" . . . It'll bo William Bendix versus Dennis O'Keefe, o sergeant and a corporal in the marines, in "Abroad With Two Yanks"... Bob Trout was married on ]uly 4th--a date he'll remember. CLASSIFIE DEPARTMEN THIS YEAR ~ ~ All U. S. approved, pullorum-tested. We as promised. 1~ % live delivery and 95~, accur~ sexed chicks guaranteed. ~Ve have chick exlmrience. Well established ind dealer, good reputation, quarry, service adjustmentS, i fneeded. If rito for pricee-- Orde.r early OSCAR H. KJORLIE COMPANY ~ N. P. Ave. RADIATOR WORKS FARGO RKDIATOR Establ{shtw~ 191S AUTO tRUCK and TRACTOR Cloaned--Repaired--Recored 404 N. P. AVE. FARGO LIVESTOCK :FOR SALE: Purebred cattle, Hampshire Hogs and Sheep. Priced reasonable. Visit or HANNA STOCK FARM Bordalae. N. Oak. - J.D. Hooten. PIANOS--FINE FAMOUS MAKES hewed pianos--Baldwin, Hamilton, dorf, Bush & Gerts, Kimball--many fine service at big savings from prices--S65 up. SpinetS, players all only 20% down, 12 months. Terms. WYLIE, 115 Broadway, Fargo, N. HELP WANTED WANTED--Men for general farm work modern livestock farm. Give expe* and wages expected in first letter. HANNA STOCK FARM, Bordulae, N. PHOTO FINISHING ~ROLL~ DEVELOPI Eight prints your choice o~ sixtt!en prints enlargement, 25c. Reprints NORTHWEST PHOTO Fargo POULTRY ATTENTION POULTRY just received a carload of Queen Flame Oil Burning Brooder StoveS, size--at $22.75 each. Get your now and be prepared. C. O. D. or cash with order. HARDWARE STORE, Hayfield, FEATHERS Ship your new geese and duck also white Turkey body feathers, to FARMERS' STORE MltcheU Sooth FARMS FOR SALE DUY FARMS NOW. Lar proved and unimproved, eastern Dakota and western Minnesota in River Valley and adjoining both states. Some of the finest Northwest. Advise size and the preferred. State terms wanted old prices. Some real buys. Buy are advancing. List farms for us. Possession March first. Houses other city property for sale in Fargo Moorhead at conservative prices. A. Y. MORE REAL ESTATE. 110~ Broadway Fargo, N. BABY CHICKS Sexed day old Pallets,males, unsexed c 8 breeds. Pedigreed White Rocks. Pullorum Stoves. lnman Hatcheries. Aberdeen. Book your leghorn cockerel orders future deL $3.75 per i00 p.p. $1 per order. Gar retson Hatchery, Garre~son. PERSONAL Cisarettcing: Why Mothers should tell daughters. genic treatise 10c. Box S, THE BEST LITTLE ONE MAN FARM in the state, 6 miles south DICK KNORR - Ryder, North FARM EQU FARMERS heaters, "coal and oil" sleighs, steel storage tanks from FARGO IRON SHOP, West Farg Designed and made in our HELP WANTED WANTED BY LONG ESTABLIgRED $ Two experienced and mechames who would like head, Minn., their future lng forward to the postwar steady employment. Write ERS COMPANY, Moorhead, USED CARS CAN YOU U8E A RECONDITIONED USED One you can thoroughly have been supplying the trade used cars for 38 years. Visit Harris Brothers Company Used Moorhead, REAL ESTATE OREGON Trade for North Dakota other farm. Write, 8904 S. W. POI~TLAND l, ORGEON. Far o Fargo, N. D.. Assets over Eight Mflh'on Member NORTHWEST Cy!!nder pe General ~hlne and ]~ller CRAIG Big08. 4045 N. ]~. Avenue - - Irarg~ European Plan--Room=, NOITTN DAKOTA ~U--Y UNITED STAT[$ tOMDS AND STAMPS ql i a e . **