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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
March 10, 1938     Golden Valley News
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March 10, 1938
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GOLDEN VALLEY NEWS i 'Fashions Bloom in Spring I 1207 .dEXCEPTIONALLY smart new things for yourself and your aughter, that you'll enjoy mak- ing right now, and wearing on into the summer. Yes, even if You've never done much sewing, You'll enjoy working from our simple, easy-to-follow patterns, each accompanied by a complete and detailed sew chart. Hundreds of beginners are saving money, and creating really individual clothes, by making their own this season. The Charming Basque. Here's a Perfect design for slim, Youthful figures. The snug basque top, above a full, rippling skirt, is dramatized by little puff sleeves. Think how delightful it will look, made up in a plain or printed ma- terial, either one, but choose Something colorful, because it's Such a gay, young little dress. Little Girl's Dress, With Doll. Yes, this pattern brings you di- rections for making the little girl's dress, the doll, and a dress for the ,doE just like her small mama's. Just think how all that newness Will make your little daughter .dance with joy. The child's dress 2s a darling, with its full skirt, pockets, puff sleeves and round collar. Make it up in printed per- sale or gingham. Old-fashioned ~ickrack braid would be pretty to trim it. The Classic Shirtwaist. This is distinctly a woman's version of the indispensable shirt- Waist dress, gracious, slenderizing and dignified The shoulders are beautifully smooth and the skirt has exactly the correctly tailored, Straight effeot. It's so easy to make, and looks so smart, that You'll want it now in sheer wool or light-weight flannel, and later in tub silk or linen. The Patteims. 1471 is designed for sizes 12 to ~0 (30 to 38 bust). Size 14 (32) requires 4 yards of 39-inch ma- ~: rial, ewith % yard of contrast r collar. Belt" not included. 1411 is designed for sizes 2, 3, 4 and 5 years. Size 3 requires 1% Yards of 39-inch material, withgJ/4 ?ard of contrast for collar./ and .la/4 yards of edging to trim.~oll s ~ .~lY is included in the A~attern. _ teen-inch ~loll requir~ yard or: 35-inch material, wflfh % yard for doll's dress, an3/4 yard of ~uging. / ,^12.07 is ( signed/for sizes 34 to .~.. Siz~ reqfes 4% yards of_ residents i Zachar Taylor was interred I without burial services. President Wilson's baptismal name was Thomas Woodrow, but in early life he d~scarded the Thoma~.~)u ng ~h~A public career he,wall~ )wnlas\~'ood. row Wilson. " It Franklin~.~e} m ~oJseve was the first 1= .~side~to be inaugurated in.~; muary. Theodore Robs, volt (in 1906) and Woodrow ~V: ,son (in 1918) were awardedth Nobel peace prize. Washington was the only President to have a state named aftex him. i I 39-inch material, with short sleeves. With long sleeves, 4% 'ards. Spring-Summer Pattern Book. Send 15 cents for the Barbara Bell Spring and Summer Pattern Book which is now ready. It con- tains 109 attractive, practical and becoming designs, The Barbara Bell patterns are well planned, accurately cut and easy to follow. Each pattern includes a sew-chart which enables even a beginner to cut and make her own clothes. Send your order to The Sewing Circle Pattern Dept., Room 1020, 211 W. Wacker Dr., Chicago, Ill. Price of patterns, 15 cents (in coins) each. O Bell Syndicate.--WNU Service. SORE THROAT ,,,, COLDS Given Fast Relief L Take 2 Bayer ~f~h,~'~ . Tablets with a full glass of water. j = ii i1~ Cr,., 3 .oy., k /";~ of wuter..--$arglo v h~vrs, The speed with tablets act in relieving me ais- tressing symptoms.of ~!ds .~nd accompanying sore mroat ~s ut er- ly amazing.., and th.e ~e.atment is dmple and plsas ant. Ires ~ sJl you do. Crush genuine uayer Aspmn tame_~ m one-third ~lass of water. Then Rankle witli this nuxture twice. l~olaing your head well back. This medicinal gargle will act almost like a local anesthetic on the sore, irritated membrane of your throat. Pain eases promptly; rawness i3 relieved. You will say it is remarkable. And the few cents it costs effects a big saving over expensive "throat ~ar~,les" and strong medicines. ]~ndwhen you buy, see that you ~, get genuine BAYER ASPIRIN~ Virtuall cent a tablet t Every.Da~/~ Fasting Holiday feasti~ makes every unle~;Fou save while lasting.--Plautus. yoor fortunel~ made in this ow amazing scienee~ Be first to enroll in new home- study course, now rea~yl Written so all may unde~- stand. First lesson complete with working formulas for only... SOIL-LESS It2~ W. IH~ St. los Washington.--Congress has just passed another relief appropriation for the current ]~ore year. This, like ?or Relic? the earlier vote of funds, was done at the request of the President. The new sum is $250,000,000. Since the first appropriation for the current year was a billion and a half, we now find that federal relief during the current fiscal year will have cost at least $1,750,000,000. It may be added that the sum mentioned is in addition to local charity, com- munity chests, etc., and also that it has been, or is being, spent in a period five years after we were told that the nation was about to "be re- made under New Deal ideals. Now, it is a rather far cry from relief, the care of the aged and in- firm, the destitute, to the question of politics. That is, it appears only to be a great gap between those two phases of national life. I insist it is very close; that there is no gap at all. I reach that conclusion because never before in history has there been such use of basic economics as in the last four or five years. That is to say, politicians have turned to questions of economics for their political buncombe--and it ought to be added that when a poli- tician tries to do something with fundamental questions, just there begins a grand mess. All of which brings us to the point of this discussion. When Pres- ident Roosevelt went into the White House in March, 1933, he was con- fronted with probably the most un- favorable conditions, insofar as business conditions were concerned, that any President ever has faced. He called for a New Deal in han- dling the situation and he obtained almost unanimous support. Indeed, as we look back at that situation, the support was too nearly unani- mous. He had no opposition to point out weaknesses of what was pro- posed by the responsible officials. I think I recall having written at that time that ~ stronger opposition would have been good for the coun- try. Some of the pitfalls would have been avoided, I am sure, if congress had not been so subservi- ent and if the President had not yielded so ~completely to the the- ories of advisers who had no prac- tical experience. The people of the nation were in a mood to listen to anyone. They heard new phrases of what can and should be done--the more abundant life, the economic royalists, the crushers of the poor, and on and on. But the trouble with the profemmr- advisers was that they ignored or did not know of another side to the story. In short, they believed that human nature had changed over- night and that a nation could be managed or directed or ordered as an individual. It has taken sev- eral years to re-establish natural facts and natural laws, but they seem now to be approaching that re-establishment through the proc- esses that normally must be fol- lowed in a nation, as distinguished from an individual. So, what do we have? I think the answer is that we have an admin- istration headed by a man who is the victim of the advisers he select- ed. I believe it can be said that .~FoI~tically President Roosevelt is just as uncertain about where he is going as is the rank and file of citi- zens about where the nation is go- ing. But he selected those advisers and, for the most part, continues to give them his confidence. They are still on the job. And in no better way has it been shown that they are utterly incapable of meeting na- tional problems than is shown in the business of relief. Relief is more than just the care of those who must have help. Relief is a condition re- flecting other conditions. The Pres- ident and his theorists,~ therefore, must be charged directly with hav- ing failed. We have almost as many unemployed or under government aid as we had when Mr. Roosevelt took office. I suppose someone will write to me asking what can be, or what should be done Need Drastic about it. Antici- Remedy pating that query, I will attempt to answer now, but I want to illustrate it. A friend of mine has been ill for several years with an intestinal ail- ment. Physicians to the number of a dozen or more have Studied the case. Finally, the use of a drastic remedy, a potent and almost poison- ous drug, was prescribed. The doc- tor began by ordering the patient to take three drops, only three~ at the start. The dose was increased grad- ually. In the Iast few weeks, my friend has taken fifty drops of the drug'each day. There is no assurance that the ailment will be eliminated. There G|||~P ~tAAM @Whea~planaUlpab~d,~c~t~keeg~t~.. ~ can not be a determination for Iillllk. Ignnlt f~gum ~t ..~ where you want to go, howl~l~.~, can:~hM [months because the treat- V|U~s' UUUn ~wdlcemt~ To.=veymlt~ttbt ob~three many ~ ~ m- [ merit is entirely new in medical an- ""-'---|O m that wbea :~e l~_in~.u~, yes ~W.emctlyw~e~a~ rials. Thus far, there has been no ~__ a~d what tolook at. Tlm ~ _~. ts m znm ImPs am~ ~ IIItl lit@ ag~a~oo~toz~$~...:~t~to~*~y~,- appreciable change in the patient's 111111111 I1~| i|r.~l~ ~an ~ yew condition. But the point is, after ~V~V~ W~'~ ~oppln~tr~p~audmveyourselfdme, em~andmo~eY. ~ , , ~ alL that a professional man who has devoted years to the study of a science would not attempt to cure a basic condition without first provid- ing opportunity for the human body to adjust itself to the new condi- tions. Now, I am somewhat old fash- ioned and hold to the belief that a whole nation of people, after all, will make progress if given the chance to do so. I further believe that their collective reasoning in the end will be right. They can not, however, be turned inside out unless there has been some" preparation for the ordeal and they can not take a dose which is poisonous in quantity any more than my friend, the indi- vidual, could take it and live. In making that statement, I must make clear my conviction that some of the New Deal prescriptions were needed. A few of them were badly needed. On the other hand, I think it can be fairly asserted that a good many of them were never needed, never were usable or workable. They were poisons not intended by nature to be so administered to the national body. We can go further. It can be said that no individual who is ill can work efficiently, if at all. That is true of our economic life which includes business. And business is everywhere--from the smallest gen- eral store at the crossroads near my Missouri birthplace to the gi- gantic Marshall Field company in Chicago, General Motors in New York, Aluminum company in Pitts- burgh, or hundreds of thousands of others. Business can not get going at its proper pace if it is ill. The business of the country has something more than its own body, however, as a problem to constantly watch. That general store that I mentioned may not be much con- corned about Washington affairs, but it feels the impact of things done at Washington whether it rec- ognizes them or not. The larger concerns, of course, feel Washing- ton actions much more directly. So, in addition to the influence of mar- kets, buying and selling of or among the general public, business is in- fluenced by what is done here in Washington, and that may be bad medicine or good medicine. Let us take just one or two ex- amples of what I mean. One of the Biblical proverbs of the New Deal was the necessity for a law providing what the theorists were pleased to call "social security." That includes old age pensions, New Deal campaigners sang many beau- tiful songs about caring for the aged, and certainly there are mil- lions who have needed help. When it came to practical application of the plan, however, the b~ys started looking for the necessary money. Thus arose the so-called payroll tax for unemployment and old age pen- signs. It sounded workable to many per- sons. It was a thing for the future and there was not Practical too much worry Problem about the problem of where those who were to pay the tax would get the money. The time has arrived, however, where the beautiful theory is a perfectly enormous practical problem. The first year's "take" by the government amounts to something over a billion dollars. Some of it, almost half, comes out of the pay envelopes of the workers; the re- mainder comes out of the pockets of the employers. It is turned over to "Washington" and when money gets into government hands it be- comes unproductive. The result has been that in the last year there has been taken away from its own- ers more than a billion dollars that would have added at least a billion dollars to the buying power of the country if it had been left with the proper owners. That is one of the big reasons for the Roosevelt de- pression, as distinguished from the Hoover depression obtaining when the present administration took over the reins of government. It was a dose of 50 drops when the country was able to stand only a few drops. To get back to relief: I have ar- gued in these columns many times that relief should be handled by the states and, equally, I think the old age pension and unemployment ben- efits, if they are to be used, should be handled by the states. My point is that Professional Reliever Hop- kins, here in Washington, can not know through any organization he may build what the facts are sur- rounding any of the thousands re. ceiving help. Something that can be done is to eliminate about one third of this general money spending that is going on here in Washington or out in the various states under direction from Washington. I wish Mr. Roose. veR had stuck to his campaign promise of 1932 to cut federal ex. penses by 25 per cent. The tragedy of this spending is that it saddles debt on the younger folks and those yet unborn for several generations. It has to end somewhere. @ Western New~q~aper U~oa. HOW..-To. SEW Ruth Wyeth Spears Trim Your Couch Cover in Contrasting Cord IF SPRING is not in the air yet it soon will be. It is the season when every room in the house seems to need a lift. If your couch or daybed looks as though It has had a hard Winter now is the time to give it a thought. The couch of the type shown here may be made to fit into al- most any decorating scheme if it has a smart and appropriate cov- er. The one shown here is ideal [or a room with modern furniture cr for one that follows no particu- lar period. It would also give an interesting accent in a Colonial or provincial room. The cushions atch the couch cover. A rough- ly woven navy blue cotton mate rial is used and the seamlines are outlined with heavy cream colored L _ TIPS to (jardeners Miscellaneous Tips BEFORE planting, work soft deeply, making the top three or four inches as fine and loose as possible. For better germination, pour water into the drill or furrow just before sowing. Use enough wa- ter to moisten the soil, but not enough to cause caking. If you have had little experience and wish to try the vegetables easiest to grow, select radishes, carrots, beets, Swiss chard, and turnips. With a good-sized garden you might add spinach, peas, beans and corn. If your garden is small and you wish to increase the total yield, try the following quick.growing vegetables: Radish, leaf lettuce, beets, car- rots, peas and beans. You can replant most of these after space has been made for them by early harvest. Do not plant seeds deeper than directed. After planting cover seeds immediately, pressing the soft down firmly, Modern Methuselahs Next time you read a news story about someone dying at the age of one hundred twenty-five years, put your tongue in your cheek, says the Commentator. The best records we have of hu- man age limits are those kept by the life -insurance companies. Their records show that only 30 persons out of every 1,000,000 reach the age of one hundred. Of the millions who have held poli- cies in the United States for 150 years there is not a single in- stance of anyone living beyond the age of one hundred six. It's in- complete and verbal records which set most old age records. Famous Food Expert To Conduct Feature BEGINNING with this issue this paper is pleased to a~- nounce a new series of articles which we believe to be the most original and up to date food department in the coLintry. We wanted to offer a food that was live--in- terestlng--4ifferent. We wanted to get away from the usual "recipe column." We believe the women of this eemmtmity are primarily interested in {ood tn its relation to health, in its effect on growing children. In. format/on of this sort has usu- ally been too so|entitle to be understood by the average per- son, but in this series it lg pre- sented in clear, understaadable language and applied so that It will fit the average household. C. Houston Goudiss, famous author, lecturer, and radio per- scnality, will conduct this de- partment each week, Many hmmewives will want to make scrapbooks of these articles. Don't miss a single issue, cable cord. If you would like a gayer color scheme, use red cord with navy blue. Cream or yellow cord with brown material also makes an attractive cover. " A curved candlewick tufting needle such as is shown here at the lower right is good to use for sewing the cord in place. Thread about size 8 or 10 to match the cord should be used. So often mystifying technical details stand in the way of mak- ing things that would add beauty and comfort to your home. It is with this in mind that Mrs. Spears wrote and illustrated her book, SEWING, for the Home Decora- tor. With clear sketches and text it explains the simplest and most professional methods of making new slipcovers, correctly styled curtains, difficult dressing tables, pleasingly proportioned lamp shades and dozens of other things that will give your rooms new charm and freshness. This book will save you many dollars. Read- ers wishing a copy may address Mrs. Spears, 210 So. Desplaines St., Chicago, Ill., enclosing 25 cents (coins preferred) and a copy of the book will be sent post- paid, by return mail. Dr. Plerce's Favorite Prescription Is a tonic which has been helping women of all ages for nearly 70 years. Adv, Buoyant ~outh Youth, with buoyant hopes, turns, like marigolds, toward the sunny side.--Jean Ingelow. MEN LOVE GIRLS WITH PEP If you am l~Pl~ and full of hm, mu will la- vlte you to dan~s and ~ BUT, I/you m ~ Ufetm and tired, men won't be Interbred. Men doo'tli~ "quk, t" adrls. For three eeneratiou one woman hem told another how to go "smilln~ through' with Lydia E. Pinkhsm's Vegetable Compound. It hellm/~sturo tone up the system, them lemen- tag the discomforts from the fu~et/om~ dis- orders which women memt endure. Make s note NOW to ~ S bottle of world- famous ~m's Compognd today WITH- OUT FAIL from yore- dru~t--mor~ than mfZ/~ womon I~vo w~l~t~ i~ i~term ro- P~Y not |~ LYDIA ~ PINKHAM~ VEGETABLE COMPOUND~ Shining Qualities Many individuals have, li~e un. cut diamgnds, shining qutt]ities beneath a rough exterior.--Juo venal. INSIST ON GENUINE NUJOL WNU--Y 10--38