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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
July 18, 1935     Golden Valley News
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July 18, 1935
 
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THE BEACH REVIEW THE BEACH REVIEW J"t~,;i~l~(d every Thursday at Beach, North DLkota H. E. ENDERLE and D. A. "VAIAACE. Editer~ anti Publishers Subscriptlous $2.00 per year in advance E~'am~d as seeond class matter Selgember 18, 1931, at the postoffh'e al Beach. North Dakota, under the Act of March 3, 1879, Advertising rates ~rnh~hed upon request. O~clal paper of the City of Beach and of Golden Valley county ~RMS AND THE BLACK MAN llll -- The Monitor~The paradoxical situation, in which Ethiopia has found herself as regards arms supplies has raised, questions both as to the consistency and sincerity of official interest in that small n,ation's independence. ~orld opinion has opposed Mussolini's attitude toward what appears to be a practically helpless neighbor. Nev- ertheless the shipment of war material to Ethiopia has been banned by the governments of important munitions- producing countries~even, indeed, by the British Gov- ernment. " ~S Yet explanations of Ethiopia di~cu~ty in procuring weapons for its defense are not hard to find. Some ex- porters possibly have doubts about Ethiopian credit. Others have been deterred no doubt'by diplomatic con- siderations. Great Britain's reluctance to arm a nation whose cause has every sympathy among British leaders and citizens can be defended on the ground that until all attempts to concilitate Mussolini had failed, it would be best not to add to the friction between. Britain and Italy by supplying arms to Ethiopia. Latest reports from Lon- don say the British ban on Ethiopian arms shipments may soon be lifted. It is far from possible to rejoice over the news. As much as peoples in other lan,ds may desire to see Ethiop- ian independence defended, it speaks poorly for the great peace-professing powers that they have not been able to achieve sufficient unan,imity to prevent war in Africa~ that the best they have so far shown themselves capable of is to supply the means for prolonging the conflict. In other times, it is true, foriegn supplies have turned the tide of Ethiopian con, flict back on the invaders. But the ~orld W']Rr-chastened twentieth century should have better hopes than this for the outcome of the Ethiopian dispute. 111 "I want to express my complete abhorrence of this tendency to produce an economics of scaricity. Agricul- ture is curtailing production only until it gets rid of the surplus bequeathed us by the previous administration. W/e have not reduced below the requirements of our ~narket, which is more than can be said of industry."~ 'Henry A. ~allact, secretary of agriculture. "Unless the worker in American industry is enabled to use and enjoy the products of industry, the natural balance cannot be maintained. Our only market is our people. I believe that wages will continue to go higher not as a result of politics or from purely humanitarian, motives, but as a result of the kind of management that will enable men to earn more."~Henry Ford in a letter to Matthew Well of the A. F. of L. J i t i ,. _ _ , t K.@~. ~ ~ ~ ~.R..X. ~.~. ~. ~ .~ ~.k~l~ ~'~ .~'q," ~ "X" ~~- ~@~'~ "x" ~'~'X'~@'~ @'x'~ Sunset Sentin e 1 Mr. a~fl Mrs. Leonard Treater and Mrs. Jennie Treater returned Tues- day from Frazee, Minnesota, where ~hey spent a week visiting relativeS. MUch damage was done in this ~aR l~t Tuesday and Wednes- day night~ to the wheat crops by hail and rain, many having a total 1~. Mrs. Frank Dyktns is getting along nicely a~ the Beach hospital which JS good news to her friends. Mrs. Kenneth I~nnenberg spent a few days at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Smith, last week. William Ueckert, Alfred and Er~ via, made a business trip to the ~. Kuntck farm Wednesday after- Cl~rlle Kramer, son Roy and Mr. in Beach Wednesday evening given la h~no~ of Mrs. Ade NedUeck. Mr, and Mrs. Bob Kramer went to Dickinson last SaturdaY, taking the letter's father to the hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Policy and d~hter Ella, Mr. and Mrs. William and family, and Mr. and Ueckert and h~mllY those who attended the In Sentinel Butte Sunday M~s. Leonard Treater en- Mt Sunday at a dinner honor of Mrs. Hattie J~hn- Mr. and Mrs. ~red B~blltZ, Mr. and Mrs. Bill ~Vaudke and family, and Mrs. Hattie Johnson an~ children were the invited gusts. Bob Kramer and William Ucckert went to Beadh Monday morning' to attend their duties aa clerk and ~udge of election. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Ueckert and Square Butte Mrs. Einor elated and son Har- mon were Beach ~nd Sentinel Butte visitors Wednesday. Angeline Sehumacher sp ant a couple of days this week with Oladys Klein. Pearl Yates. Angeline Schumacher, and Gladys Klein were visitors at Ed Olsen's on Sund~y. Bernard Wilson and sou were din- ner guests at Etnor Olstad's Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Barzel, son Kenneth, and Ole WsJdal were Sun- day visitm's at Calvin Dempsey's. Mr, and Mrs. J. V. Klein were Beach and Sentinel BUtte visitors ou Thursday. Rodney Sheen spent Monday night with Harmon Olstad. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Olsen and family, Oscar Durga, Russell Swingle, and Alice Olsen were Sunday visitors at the J. V, Klein home. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Yates were Sentinel Butte visitors Thursday. Mabel Florin had an operation for appendicitis at the Beach hospital last Wednesday. Her many friends hoPe for a speedy recovery. Alice Olsen went to work for Well- ner on Monday. ] Orville Petersille was a visitor at i l~Inor Olst~d's Prlday. Mrs, Paul Madso. Pete Madso, and Harold Florla visited Mabel Florla In the hospital on Thursda~v. Save $ $ $ on auto parts. Ring gears, bearings, axles, springs, wheels parts f~r all cars and Fordnop tree. tots. Beach Auto wrec~ng, tf in Billings and Slope counties. Write Rawletgh Co., Dept. NI}G~ l" Economic Highlighls HAPPENINGS THAT AFFECT THE DINNER PAILS, DIVIDEND CHECKS AND TAX BILLS OF EVERY INDIVIDUAL. NATIONAL AND INT, ERNATIONAL PROBLEMS INSEPARABLE FROM LOCAL WELFARE ~oOo July 15, tlNR/-- It looks as if the New Deal is about to attempt the most d'ra.matic and aggressive figlit yet ~)~ade to put its theories into ta.w---th~ugh constitutional amendmendments, if need be. ~ The President is apparently convinced that further concentration of power in the federal gov- ernment is desirable, and that the existing social and economic set,up demands extraordinary legis lation of the NRA and AAA order--even though most unbiased commentators are drama,tically op- posed to this view. The stage for the struggle was established ~hen the Supreme Court declared the NRA. the i"razier- Lemke Act. and the Railroad Pension Act, Uncon- sfltational. Those ePochal decisions, in the opinion of constitutional authorities, make it inevitable that the court will likewise hold that the Wagner Labor Bill. the Ouffey Coal Bill. the Social Security At:t: and other New Deal measures are opposed lo ihe basic law of the land. Irrespective of that. the President is using. the whole of his influence to put such laws thro||gh. ~PhP Wagner bill has already become law. asd the Social Soet~rity Act will in ~dl probability follow within a short time. And. in .nc of the most start- ling statements ~ver made by a Chief Executive. the President recently requested that the Guffey Coal Bill be passed eveu if its constit~)Jonality t~ doubtful, He is likewise holdtn~ firm to bi,~ oPin- ion that the Puhlie Utilities Bill shoald provide a "death sentence" for holding compantes~though the House has refused to ae('cpt it and able lawyers are confident that the S~lPreme court would do away with it if it did hecome law. It is apparent that many of the New Dealers who are closest to the White HoUse are frank in saying that the Constitution is out of date. that it must be drastically overhauled if it is to be ad- equate in coping with modern conditions. When th~ Sapreme Court meets ~,gatn. it u-i~'l be called upon to ]mss on two more measures close to the heart of Mr. Roosevelt~the AAA and the TVA. The chances are that it will declare these bureaus wholly or partially unconstitutional. If that happens, the New Deal will be forced to go lute tl~e vital 1936 campaign with a platform de- manding ConstitUtional revision~drastic, thorough and immediate. It used to be believed that the President could get his way by having Congress pass a law where- tiELFI~(; ETI:IIOI~A hy he coald add 1o the nUmber of Justices on the Court. However. (be NRA and Frazier-Lemke de- cisions were ananlmous--tbe President would be |orccd to appoint ~en new Justices, all of whom he could control 100 per cent, in order to effect the Nlaage. He knows that the country would not ~vn~d for that and that it is manifestly impractic- al. Th.erefore. ~he only chance the New Deal has to survive is through chasges in the Constitution. It takes "h; states to pass a constitutional amendment, and most contmentators are of the ()pinion that it would be impossible to muster them, iuasm~wh as the entire South. stronghold of States' Rights. would be ahnost certain to Oppose granting the federal government new powers. Whether or not that is true. ma.y soon be decided--and in the meantime. Mr, Roosevelt's constitutional policy is providing the am~nunition that makes for first- class political wars. There has not been a time in many years when the issues were so clear or so diverse--and when the 1936 spokesmen take the stump, there will be fireworks. --oOo-- Here are some business briefs of interest: EMPLOYMENT: Has gained 60 per cent in heavy industries since March. 1933: shown a lesser advance h~ consumer industries. The unemployed are now estimated ~at about 9.000,000. --pOe-- INDUSTRIAL ACTIVITV: Has fooled the fore- easters by holding up better this year than was anticipated. Was at 85 per cent of the 1923~25 average in May, and the first half of 1935 was five percent be~ter than the same period last year. --pOe-- AUTOMOBILES: First half production was 35 per cent over the same period in I934, represent- ed the highest volume since 1929. oOo-- STI~EL: Steel makers are hopeful, and the usual summer decline has been less severe than in the past. Structural steel business is good, due to government orders. oOo~ MINING: Copper prices recently took a sharp drop, following; the elimination of NRA prieeflx- ing. Silver values also declined lately due large- ly to the Treasury's refusal to buy additional sil- ver stocks in large quantities. --oOo--- AG}RICU~TURE: It is estimated that the farmer's 1935 income will be about the same as in 1934. which registered a billion-dollar jump over 1933. Crops will be larger this year than last, but prices will probably be lower. --pOe-- LABOR: Latest trouble has occurred in New England textile mills, where the union recently called a strike on one large operator, is threaten- ing others, It is said to be inevitable that there will soon be a strike of cloak and suit workers in the east. Potential labor troubles have most big industries nervous WANT TO BUY~Used grain bind- STRAYED TO MY PLACE er in good condition. Ross V. John-] - II k One black mare with brand on stone, Sentinel Butte, N. Da . .... I jaw, and black yearling colt. Owner WANTED--2000 cedar posts. Beach lean have same by pa~ing for adver- Auto Wrecking. JunIg-tfltistng and feed. Ed Qua~le. J4-3tp For Sale Or Trade ]~dObE~ T FORD COUPE 1929 CHEVROLET 4-DOOR SEDAN Beach Auto Wrdcking FRANK SPISLA, Proprietor SUBSCRIB~ FOR 2%]E KODAK FILM DEVELOPED ~ 8 prints and beautlful~EN /~1;oil painted enlargement./.']h --V--Also valuable coupon on~v~ 8xl0 hand painted enlargement. Quick Service. Guaranteed Work. Clip this ad and mail it with your film to JANESVILLE FILM SERVIC1K danesville, Wls. individual attention to each (RS) picture. OPTICAL SPEGIALIST G, GILBERTSON Glasses fitted--Any broken le~ duplicated; --Frames repaired. Beach, N. D.. First door es~ of Overstad's Hardware store. The filling of your PRESCRIPTION is our most important YOU CAN GET IT AT KENNEDY'S WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Sentinel Butte. N. Dak. Dr. W. C PHYSICIAN AND Office Phone 13 BEACH, NORTH DL O. R. DENTIST Modern X-Ray Equipment BEACH, NORTH DAKOTA Dr.V.G. BEACH, NORTH DAKOTA PHONES HOUSE-56 OFFICE-4~. Hdp Do.'t "JPadke Year Ktdney~ eomta~ 9 tl~b~ or filters whioh by nesleet or ~Mltlo, careful. If funetJonKl disorders make you maffer UD NlshtL Pains, Rheumatlo cleS Undsr Eye~, Burning, Sma~tl~ or n~md to take ehano~a All have the mo~t meat for then m'tptton called CYat~x ~a~t~e &ad bring new vlteJity make you fl~l 10 y~ll w~k or money ]Nl~]i[ o~ rol~'n and the 8usrs~tee COULD NOT DO HOUSE n4HWOUS this be energy. Trenton, New doing just a down. My mother-in-hw the TIRED WORN : lem Small size Mrs. Dorsie Williams and /