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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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GOLDEN VALLEY NEWS Americans Sweep Into Jap Territory | ~ RONAVE I =================================== IENNIBECK.II t| I I I /_+.odo+ .:.:-: + I Sh /,O -~ .'Y I --~.,h.+ ,o,~--ll~-Oe--~ ITAPIANGJll . I )~} I F ...... ,---.+=~-.-:;-- 01~iI$~-- ]Fer the first time during World War II, American forces swarmed into territory which was held by Japan December 7, 1941. Marine units landed on Roi and Namur islands in the Marshall group. Left: Enlwetok i~,wajalein atolls of the strategic Marshall group. Center: Nauru and Ocean atolls of the Gilbert group the enemy lost 4,500 men in an American occupation last November. Right: Jaluit and Wotje of the These atolls are circular strips of land with water forming each center. Sweden Keeps Its Peace in Midst of War lu con:rut to most Em-~pesn cities, Stockholm, Sweden, has no binckou/s, no sir raids, and is insoles:- the ravages of war. Top left: Sweden's democratic King Gustav autographs books for youthful subjects. left: Prime Minister Per Albin Hannson. Top fight: Swedish women impartially dish out food nnd cot- to ~n_~_ Allied soldiers. Bottom right: No Invasion barges disturb these Swedish bathers. Farr Sex Lobby for Soldier Vote New Stance? New York Showgirls Shelin Herman, Anna Karen, and Joanna Jaap ~e where the called on Senator Scott W . Piciured in Washington, D.C., Y ~eas! , co-author of the GreenoLucas bill to enable soldiers to vote. The ~ lr~ are a committee from the entertainment industry and are lobbying favor of the measure. Indian Belle 'Cuts a Rug' With Yank Kilby MacDonald of the Rangers coasts into Emile Bouchard of the Canadians during a hockey skirmish at Madison Square Garden. Men- bers of the two 4earns engaged in n free-for-all, but after penalties were levied the Montreal team won 5 to 3. Is sure to fobw. st~U~ue~ in ImP, is Idetm~ ~etty/ImU~n ~I as+hls budd/es s~ in the f~m the ~rf@rm~ea+ He Led Invaders Pot. Walter P. Krzysstoflak, SUm- self to his im~, from +Sicily. He Italy, BEttIND eight: The right to a good job, wage, fair farm price, business freedom from security, education. This new Bill+ of" Rights is not a bill of new rights. They always ex- isted {with the possible exception of foreign cartels, formerly beyond their reach); They exist today. Every man has a "right" to a good Job, home, medical care, and so on. We have long had laws for business freedom against monopolies, have something of a social security sys- tem, and an unequaled educational system. The only difference of opinion which will cause any dispute is whether the federal government shall furnish them--that is, material- ly and directly provide more of them, as Mr. Roosevelt apparently wishes. Formerly, the working theory of this democracy was that each man should be given the opportunity to provide them for himself--that is, to earn enough to pay for his home, medical care, and so on. Here now, planning for a fresh start at the end of the war, the ques- tion must arise as to which of these courses is best to follow--not just best politi'cally, but what is most practical. If Mr. Roosevelt is going to un- dertake in peacetime to have the federal government itself furnish each man each job, fix his wages, fix his farm price, build his home, provide his medical care and direct his education--as is being done now in wartime--this nation will be to- talitarian, not democratic. A FEW POINTED QUESTIONS But that is an academic argument, even though it is the rr~ost decisive focal point of all questions today. What the citizen now will want to figure out for himself Is: Will it be better for him that way? Will the common man, the average citizen, get more out of it? Will he get more by having the federal gov. ernment provide all these thinp than by having the government ful- fill only its old responsibility of pro- viding leadership for a prosperous and stable country? I think the question answers itself in the light of aU incontrovertible facts of history. No government ever did provide better homes, Jobs, medical care, or education than in this country--or better fights of any kind, especially Ind.ividual freedom and independence. Can the government build better homes than the people build far themselves ? Will it provide better medical care if you must have a political drag to get a good doctor, and will the doc- tors themselves have the same inl. tiative in your behalf if they work on a federal salary and the whole nation medically becomes a clinic? Would education be any better un- der more federal control? Would there be more and better jobs if the government assumes more responsibility for providing this "right" than if the right of good business is maintained and the man is allowed freedom of employment? Would wages be higher, or Just unions? If so, prices will be higher and no one would benefit. Perhaps the average man would suffer, as has the white collar man during this war. As for farm prices, they are sup- posed to be fixed now, and the farm. ers are dissatisfied. But if the fed- eral government satisfied them. would the average citizen get any more out of it, or would he have to pay higher prices? Nearly all these steps require more federal spending. With what? Not deficit financing, with the debt mounting to $200,000,000,000. Only from taxation, money from the pock. et of the average man. SOLDIER VOTE AND POLITICIANS So much political nonsense has been heaped upon the soldier vote question, it is practicaIiy impossible to find the solid facts. The administration seems to have won a publicity conflict on the issue. It has managed to build up the popu- lar notion that its federal measure is a soldier vote bill, while the oppo- sition state-voting measure would prevent soldiers from voting. The radio and news headlines have helped particularly to build up this fallacy originally conceived by the radical groups. The truth Is no man in public llfe in any quarter would dare oppose the right of the soldier to vote. The only question on both sides is how to make the most of it for your side. What most Republicans fear Is that War Secretary Stimson and Navy Secretary Knox will build up a fourth term drive for Mr. Roosevelt in the army and navy and rtm away with the bulk of the 11,000,00~ votes involved, Europeans, he says, have perfect- ed special methods of training known as espalier and cordon, with numer- ous variations, which cause the trees so treated to be smaller than nor- mal. Climatic conditions of western and southern Europe are very well adapted to fruit growing, and the people as a whole are far more garden-minded than we are. Since, however, land is scarce and the av- erage citizen with a tiny garden wants to grow as many things as possible, dwarf fruit trees seem to have been the answeL Small Deciduous Trees. Most if not all of our deciduous trees are reduced below their nor- mal size in three general ways: by heavy pruning, especially in sum- mer; by partially starving the roots by confining them in pots or boxes; or by grafting them upon the roots of other trees that naturally grow more slowly or remain smaller. The use of dwarf or partially dwarfing stocks is the method chiefly em- ployed both here and abroad, al- though careful pruning is important in holding down excessive wood growth and in keeping dwarfed trees both small and fruitful. Although pears are commonly grown as dwarfs in this country, dwarf apples are seldom seen. In Europe peach trees are reduced in size in order to adapt them to cold loggy climates by growing them against walls or under glass. The emall need for such s~ecial.purpose One of the easiest ways to train dwarf fruit trees in "espalier" lash- ion. trees in this country accounts for q~eir scarcity. Dwarfing a tree is popularly sup- posed to shorten its life. This is not necessarily true, although in prac- tice dwarf trees are often permit- ted to overhear and consequently do not live so long as they might oth- erwise do. Under expert manage, ment such as English and French gardeners give their trees, dwarf pears, for example, may live to an age of 75 years. Dwarf Apples. The Paradise apple, a natural dwarf, serves as a stock for reduc- Ing the size of any variety of apple grafted upon it. On this Stock, trees may be so much reduced in size that they can be grown in 10- or 12- inch flower pots. If planted in the ground they will range in height from three to six feet, the height depending upon the variety. The training they receive---that is, the kind of prunlng--has much to do with their size. The Doucin apple is a natural half-dwarf. Varieties grafted upon that root attain abotit half their normal size. Dwarf apples are trained to vari- ous shapes. The young trees are often set two or three feet apart and made fast to a three-wire trellis for no particular purpose except the or- namehtal effect they give. They are generally tilted over at an angle of about 65 degrees and kept pruned to a system of spurs. They will begin bearing the second year. This is a favorite method of training in the English fruit gardens, but the trees require much detailed attention. It would be safer for the amateur to set them about four feet apart. Dwarf apple trees usually bear too heavily but, if judiciously thinned, will produce larger fruit than the same variety does on stand- ard roots. Even with only fair treat- ment, dwarf apples should live for 25 years, provided they are kept fertilized, are properly pruned, and are not allowed to overbears:he last being the most important. Un- der ideal conditions they will live much longer. ~omemade Egg Candler You can make an egg candler witl s small bog and a 100-waU qghL "I WAS CONSTIPATED FOR M!NY YEARSI Now I m Regular' Every Morning !" .Constipated? Thenhere's an un- solicited letter you'll want to read: "I'd been troubled with common eonsti- pation for many years. Was taking laxa- tires and pills all the time, and+ ~feelin~ very Weag aria run clown. S months as0, 1 began eating KELLOGG'S ALL-BRAM daily. Now, I have n regular, natural movement every morning, which helps n~ feel my beat l" Mr. Samuel D. Blank, ~9~ FAngs Highway, Brooklyn, l~ew York. What is this seeming magic of KELLOGG'S ALL-BRAN? Scien- tists say it's because KELLOGG'S ALL-BRAN can really "get at" a common cause of constipa- tion -- namely, lack of sufficient "cellulosic" elements in the diet. KELLOGG'S ALL-BRAN is one of Nature's most effective sources of these elements, which help the friendly colonic flora fluff up and prepare the colonic wastes for easy, natural elimination. KELLOGG'S ALL-BRAN is not a purg.ative! Doesn't work by BRAN or several ALL-BRAN muffins regularly. Drink plenty of water. See if you don't find las~ing relief! Insist on gsnuin~ ALL- BRAN, made only by Kellogg's in Battle Creek, Gigantic Grape Cluster A huge cluster of ~rapes weigh ing 112 pounds, the largest evel seen in the grape-growing country. was exhibited at a recent Los An gales, Calif., fair. Don't take needless chances wlth untried remedies. Relieve miseries this home= proved, double-actlon 'i to upper breathing ~++i~ s. p~e~ with medi- ~ ~ STIMULATES I~]~ %% che~. and back sur~~ %~ trig poultlce~~ ~ow to get all the benefits of this combined PENETRATING, ITIMULATIH action as shown above, ~ust rub threst, chest sed ba~-k with Vlcks VapoRub at bed. time. Then...aee how this fsm- fly st&ndby go~ t~ work l~bm~ ~ 2wwsatom-to relieve cough- ipe4ums, ease muscular Iore- medicat4on/noiSes restful, com~ fngorting sleep--and oftsn by morn- moltof thezl~t~ a z.a zm~.A .cry of the t i i Destruction in Russia The rebuilding of the devastated areas, of Russia will require abou! tO0,O00,O00 man-years. Hdl~ tone up aduR systems -- helps children build sound teeth, strong bones. Stars in Sight There are approximately 6,00~ stars visible to the human eye.