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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
September 5, 1935     Golden Valley News
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September 5, 1935
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Is Sheer and Cool PATTERN e~MI Keep a Weather Eye peeled for tour comfort. This cool flattering gown will do itself (and you !) proud in ~ny member of the Sheer Fabric Family! And that means cotton or silk according to your taste, and either a neat geometric or splashy . floral is suitable. Just decide whether you want It for a handy little run around frock---or to fill another im- portant niche in your summer ward~ robe. Any figure wlll appreciate the flattery of the softness that gathers on to the smooth yoke, the alrlnes~ of the loose sleeve and the slender- heSS of that gracefully panelled skirt ! Pattern 93S6 may be ordered ~nly in sizes 14, 16. 18, 20, 32, 3,t, 36, 38, 40 and 42. Size 16 requires 3% yards 89 inch fabric: Complete, diagrammed sew chart Included, SEND FIFTEEN CENTS in coinl or stamps (coins preferred) for this pattern. Be sure to write plainly" your NAME, ADDRESS, the STYLE NUMBER AND SIZE.. Send your order to the Sewing Cir- cle Pattern Department, 232 West Eighteenth Street, New York, N, Y. , ,, ,, REVENGE "I don't care," said the little girl Who had not been invited to the party, "I'll be even with them." "What wlll you doT' asked her mother. "When I grow up I'll give a great big party and I won't Invite anyone." T/rues Have Changed Haw--You 11 have to hunt further. I'm not the little financial sucker I used to be. Expert "I hear the glrl you're running around with now is a reduclug ex- s0! You should see Mugs. zinc. b Revenged "So the man who first introduced ~ou to your wife is dead now?" "Yes; I saw to that." THE BEACH REVIEW II i Five Necessary Essentials { To Real Co-op ExpanMon According to Earl W. Benjamin, general manager of the Pacific Egg Producers, .'her are five requisites to success In forming and conduct- ing an agricultural co.operatlve. First, qualified executives must be employed to handle the eo-oper- atlve's affairs. Second, the co-op must be sour.d- ly and adequately financed. Third, it should ~tand on Its own legs and meet competition through " advancing the efficiency of opera- tion, and should 80 far as It 18 pos- sible avoid depending on govern- mental subsidies. Fourth, it should limit its actlvl. ties strictly to the business pur- poses of the co-operttive. Fifth, It should keep all me.m,- bePo thoroughly Informed as to what Is gOing on. As Mr. Benjamin says, ~-opsra. tires lacking any of these requis- Ites are doomed to trouble sooner or later. BOSS SAYS AAA HAS ACREAGE PREFERENCE Would Rather Have Adjustment Than Make Loans Now Requests of northwestern and tnldwestern farmers for govern- ment loans on rye and wheat so tar have failed to gain the favor of the Agricultural Adjustment Administration, says Andrew Boss, University Farm, St. Paul, state director of AAA programs in Min- nesota. Rather, he asserts, this agency prefers to increase benefit pay- ments to farmers who cooperate In holding down their acreages of these commodities, ff the Supply, because of abnormally high yields, should depress prices unduly. This policy has already been adopted in the case of wheat, he points out, on which ~dJustmout payments have been increased fror~ 29 cents a bushel in 1934 to 33 cents a bushel this year. Ad- Justment payments will also be made on rye this year, for the first time. Details of the new wheat and rye adjustment contracts are now bqing worked out by the Agriculo tural Adjustment .Administration, following conferences with rePre. sentatlve producers of these com- modities in Washington early this month. The wheat contract, which will follow the one now in effect hut expiring when the 1935 crop is harvested, will probably be rea- dy to offer farmers early in August and the rye contract later in the same month. Present indications are that beth contracts Will run for four years, unless ended be- fore that time bY a referendum of the growers. The administrative work of the two programs lu each county will probably be handled by one production control associa- tion. The request for governnwat loans on rye was formulated by 150 ~armers from 20 Minuesota counties and sue North Dakota state represent~tive in a confer- ence at St. Cloud June 29. The question of adopting a loan pro- gram for wheat was discussed in. formally in a conference attended by farm leaders of eight midwest- era states and representatives of the federal government at Des Moines, Iow~ June 12. Interest in these loans l~a direct outgrowth of the produce~~ fear that the production of .th~so commodities this year may exceed the effective demand and so dbp~,ess the prices of all cash and feed grains. WISCONSIN CHIEF SEES CO-OP SYSTEM LaFollette Tells Newspaper Folks That Change 18 Sure A cooperative economic system is inevitable in this country, Gov- ernor LaFollette decalred in a sig- nificant interview granted to the North American Newspaper . Alli- alice. "The old system has been break- down kind of centrifugal edge only this {JUNIOR LEf DER DISCUSSES CAMP ACTIVITIES[ Theodore Krebs, professor of business economics at Stanford University, Californiar has been made chairman of a new federal central relief board .that will func- tion as a board of review to eo- ordinate surveys proposed by fed- eral, state and local governments as part of the works-relief pro- gram. i Gladys Talbot Edwards, leader of the Junior and Juvenile depart- ment of the Farmers' Union for North Dakota, makes some ~uterestlng comments on the camp work for Juniors in a recent issue of the Farmers Union Herald, She discusses the whole camp plan, and gives a very interesting resume of its development. In talking of the past summer activities, she has this to say: The project which began with a week's camp in North Dakota last year, followed by a week in Montana for both North Dakota and Mon- tana Juniors, has spread all over the northwest this year. North~ Dakota held four one-week sessions, Montana held three one. week sessions, our sister .~tate of South Dakota held two one-week ses- sions, and Wlconsin and Minnesota each a one-week session in AugusL Approximately one thousand people, mainly Juniors, but with a fair sprinkling of seniors, have attended these camps. They have done real studying on the problems that confront, not only the American farmer, but the entire world today. They ~ave learned that cooperation is a way of living, not Just in the Local, the county, the state; not Just in the Farmers Union, but in the whole world. That it is a way c~ living which would bring about world peace, that it would abolish unemployment, through an equitable distribution of labor between men and machines; that it is the means of decentralizing wealth, of making machines work for men and produce for use instead of profit. They have learned how to get on their feet and say the things that they must say If they are to be useful workers for the cause of cooperation. They have learned how to conduct a meeting according to parliamentary law, and how to set up a cooperative business activity, so that it will work according to the Rochdale plan. The Encampment project is definitely established as one of the mediums of education which will be used in the Farmers Union here. after. Its value cannot be doubted. Comments by the teachers, the visitors, the Leaders and Juniors who have attended the camps, serve to prove this. The next step is toward an all-state camp, to which those from each state who have done outstanding work in summer camp may be sent for further instruction. And then, who knows~Encampments that will last all summer, where all the members of the Union may go for study and inspiration. This bears thinking about. It would be a most definite educational movement. Think it over---a permanent summer encamp- meat in e~ch state where adults and Juniors alike might enroll for edu- cation in cooperation. A dream-~ vision~yes: What great structure was ever built that the vision of the dreamer did not. go before it? This will be. , i i N.w Bo d BIG CO-OP RALLY AT BRULE, WIS,, SEPT, 1 Noted Speakers from Central West On Elaborate Program Plans are going forward for the greatest co-operative rally ever held in the northwest, to be held Sunday, Sept. 1, at Co-Op park, Brule, Wis. One of the principal speakers will be M. L. Herren, edi- tor of the Nebraska Unio~ Farm- er, and a national authority on co- operation. He holds that coopera- tion offers the only method by which people may start from where they are and evolve a new and better social order without revolution. Another speaker will be H. V. NurmL manager of Cen- tral Co-Op Wholesale. A wide va- riety of sports, games, and music is being prepared. Delegates are expected from all northwest states, CO.OPS HAVE DOUBLED The number of co-operators in the British Isles has more than doubled since 1914, from a little over three million to more tha~a seven million members in the co- operative societies today. O0 GOOD CROPS SOLVE THE PROBLEM ? ,@ 4) 4~ 0 By Chas. D. Egeley J,., Crop prospects in the northwest generally speaking, are good. It seems to us this is the chief factor in creating among farmers a better feeling. Higher prices on a few agricultural products and AAA benefit payments, may be a contrilmttng factor, But at any rate there seems to be tess dissatisfaction; less complaint. And so, the question I would like to ask is: Is a good crop all that is necessary to solve the farmer's problem? Does that mean modern conveniences in the farm home? A high school education for the farm- er's children? A high American standard of living for the farmer and his family? I am quite sure when we go to market with this near bumper crop we are going to find the ques- tion of '~riee" still very impor- tant. Not only the prices farmers get for the things they sell, but also the prices they pay for the things they buy, It is the spread between these two, as I see it, that causes our trouble for both the farmers and workers. The spread is too wide. As a re- suit, those who produce--farmers and workers~are unable to buy back as much as they produce, and these so-called surpluses accumu- late, and we have suffering and misery in the midst of plenty. When the farmers go to paying their taxes and interest, and buy the necessities of life (and every worker should be entitled to some of the comforts of luxuries) I am afraid they will find that the price they get for their pr0duets will not Pay the bilL The worker, too, is confronted with the same problem. The wage he gets isn't high enoUgh to give him the American standard of living to which "he is not only entitled, but which should be easily possible in a country so productive aa ours. So I don~t believe the nation's economio problem in general or the ~ problem in :parUcu~ar, has nasn SOlVe~ with a good crop come and outgo of the farmer and worker can be solved only through the establishment of a new social order, where business is conducted at COST for USE and SERVICI~ instead of PROFIT. I do not be- lieve the capitalist system can be made to work in behalf of the masses because it Is based on ex- ploitation of these same masses through private profit. A profit is something over and above the full value of the things a man produces. And if one mar gets "something over and above" if one man gets too much for the things he produces, somebody else gets too little. The man who is lucky enough, the man who gets too much, gets richer and richer, and the man on the other side, the man who has to take the re- sulting losses, gets poorer an4 poorer. Such a system cannot be made to work. A system based on ex- ploitatiou cannot be made to work in behalf of th~ masses. The capl- tallst system is based on exploits- tion through p~ivata proflL There cannot be exploitation unless some body is~ exploited. The way for the exploited to get rid of explol* tenon is to get rid of the syste~ that makea~ ezlgoltat/~n possible, or is based on exploitation. so I say the only way to get get rid o~ eatab- ~. nell Syndlcate.~X, VNU Service. I|111 Because only thinking and educated people know anything about thelr bodies and how to Cost el~ keep them in health, Ignora~ce hundreds of doctors must do work that ~hey ought not to have to do. Because great numbers of peoples in great cities do not understand that huddling together in closed and ill ventilated rooms results too often in tuberculosis and other deadly ills, cities must pay many physicians and their assistants, whose services m~ht be used in other fields. Ignorance is one of the most ex- pensive evils that cities have to com- bat. It is true that a family of five or more people, all dwelling in two or three tenement rooms, can hardly be expected to keep the premises sanitary and well ventilated. But if they were made to understand how their lives and those of their chil- dren are menaced, they would pay more attention to the advice of the visiting nurse as to what should be done to guard against ep|demic diseases. Ignorance has always been a stum- bling block in the way of progress. Happily, enlightened city. govern- ments are constantly finding new ways to combat it. This is being done in almost every important city in the United States by education. Time was when tenement dwellers taken from infected fiats and sent to a hospital were terrified because they believed that sooner or later they would be forced to drink from the "black bottle" and would never return to their homes alive. The desire to care for the ill and the unfortunate is a fine tralt In human nature. , I am beginning to tl~ink better than I used to of listless and often incon- siderate human nature. The world may not be getting better very rapid!y.-it has still to make ~ war on war--but it is improving in thought. ]ulness /or its ~elloto creatures, and will- ing to spend money to rid the world o~ plagues and pestilences. What the world may be like a hun- dred years from now I naturally have no guess. But I am sure it will be free from most of the pestilences that now deci- mate the population. And in another hundred~or perhaps two hundred years it may get rid of the worst pestilence of all. which Is war. You will get fortunate "breaks" as you go along, and, unfortunate ones. But your success Luck and depends on you, and Superstition not on outside clr, cumstances. If luck comes your way, take it. But, after you take It, use it as a starting point. Don't figure that it is going to keep right on helping you out. If you do, you are going t? get a very unpleasant disillusionment before long. If you have good intelligence, enough to teach you to keep at what you have started, and a real desire tO De some. "="st ~o~ thin~ more than j. average" ou are, m baseball parlance, as far as hrst base. It depends on whether you get to second base or third base or home or not. There are capable basemen on each one of these. Their business ls to keep you from where you are trying to go. It is your business to outwit them. If you don't, the manager is pretty sure to drop you out of the team be fore so very long. Make yourself worthy of trust. That isn't going to be easy. Life is a competition, and there are plenty of entrants. If you are going pretty well you will attract attention, and some other tel. low will be after your position. Don't let him take It away from you. Don't waste your evenings wander. ing aimlessly around hunting for some~ thing to do. If you like what you are doing, and want to keep at it, you will find plenty to do, and you won't have any time to "hear the chimes at midnight" or trot. ling around town with the gang. Bear in mind that today there are more trained and educated people in the game of life than there ever have been before. But remember ell the time tha~ belief in luck is beHet in superstition end that superstition is disappearing, as men groin more i~elligen end more ~mbit~om. If you haven't an education---get one, There are many ways to get one, The country is filled with schools and colleges, there are chances to take spe- cial courses after you have knocked off your regular Job fdr the day, What's the use of being in a live modern Intelligent world if you are not going to take advantage of your opportunities? Keep thin~ing about the future. Keep learning. Get ideals and keep them. Maybe it won't be always pleasant at the time. But what counts Is the to at work. SWEATERS FAVORED BY COLLEGE GIRLS IN NATIONAL POLL What will the well-dressed college girl wear? According to Miss Helen Cornelius, director of ttarper's Bazaar fashion service, the big thing is sweaters and skirts. Miss Cornelius said: "The college girl's contribution to fashion is as American as baseball She wants the right clothes for the right time. And from a poll taken in some 50 colleges over the country, sweaters and skirts were the unani- mous choice for all-around wear. "Every school has wha~ is known as 'pets.' These might be any sort of gadgets frem hair ribbons to ankle socks. And each school-going maid will have tucked In her wardrobe some of these little tricks to spring on her fellow students." For the classroom and campus, sweaters of angora or brushed wool in pastels are comfortable, youthful ~nd smart. They may be either pull- over or cardigan style, and by all means wear them with sleeves pushed up well above the elbow. Skirts are circ ula r o r button-down-the-front style to give plenty ef freedom for long strides. Week-ends college girls will take their dressier clothes from hangers. Included In this group are silk after- noon dresses in dark colors, neatly trimmed with metal cloth, velvet or some contrasting color. Out of hat boxes will come foreign-looklng things to be worn with fur or smart cloth coats laviSh- ly trimmed with soft furs. Evening gowns of slinky satins or sophisticated models in lame and velvet are popular. Kills MOSQUITOES ,.SPIDERS Quick, Pleasa.t Successful Eliminatioa Let's he frank--there's only o1~. way for your body to rid itself oZ the waste material that causes acid" ity, gas, headaches, bloated feelings and a dozen other d|scomforta Your intestines must function and the way to make them move quick- ly, pleasantly, Successfully, without griping or harsh irritants is to che~ a Milnesia Wafer thoroughly, in aC* cordance with directions on the bet-. tie or fin, then swallow. Mllnesia Wafers, pure milk of magnesia in tablet form, each alent to a tablespoon of liquid of magnesia, correct acidity, breath, flatulence, at their and enable you to have the pleasant, successful elimination necessary to abundant Milnesla Wafers come in at 35c and 60c or in at 20c. Recommended by of physicians. All good carry them. Start using these ant tasting effective wafers Tortured with Itching Fimples Relieved After Using Cuticura "My face was a mass of due to some external I was in agony for" three The pimples were hard, red large and were scattered all over face. I was tortured with lag and It kept me awake. "I used many remedies, but to avail. A friend asked me to Cuticura Soap and did. Soon seen, and after using for two half months my comp~ -ion clear." (Signed) Joseph 1078 S. Blvd., New York Clty, 2, 1935. Soap 25c, ~)intment 25c and Talcum 25e. Sold everywhere~ sample each free. Address: cura Laboratories, Dept. R, Mass. "--Adv. Plus Q." el, gloss prints and LARGF, MENT, 25c 0WI