The Winifred Times (Winifred, Mont.) 1913-19??, November 01, 1935, Image 2

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THE WINIFRED TIMES need* LET JUNIOR MAKE OWN SIMPLE FROCK PA'rrICHN 11604 lives there a Junior MISR who couldn't \fall\ for this smart yet simple school frock? We lust know she will want to make her first fall frock from this pattern, because its so very easy to cut, assemble and stitch, and if Mother is too busy in supervise the operation, take the pat- tern and some pretty cotton to SeVi• Ing class and work on it there. The youthful, square neck adopts a scarf' like collar to slip under its tab, the puffed sleeves have a hearty slush. Action pleats grace hack bodice and skirt, a box pleat, the side front skirt. Pattern 9006 may he ordered only In sizes 6, 8, 10, 12 and 14. Size 12 requires 2% yards 36 inch fabric and % yard contrasting. Complete diagrammed sew chart included. Send FIFTEEN CENTS In coins or stamps (coins preferred) for till. , pattern. Be sure to write plainly your NAME, , ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER and SIZE. • Send your order to The Sewing Circle Pattern Dept., 232 West Eighteenth St., New York, N. Y. PASS THE SMELLING SALTS Gushing Young Thing—It was wonderful of you to drop 10,000 feet in s parachute. Do tell me your sensation. Bored Aviator—Oh—er—lt was just a kind of sinking feeling. Poor Burglar Chief—While I was out with some of the boys the other night a burglar broke into our house. Yeoman—Did he get anything? Chief—Ell say he did—my wife thought it was me coming home.— Pennsylvania Keystone. Depot Was Missing ChInanian—Can you tellee where depot is? Native—Whatsamatter? Are you lost? Chinaman—No, me here. Depot lost. Quite a Difference Lawyer—All right. I'll take your case. I feel sure that I can get you justice. Client—Why, you little nitwit. It ain't justice I want. You've got to get me off.—Pathfinder Magazine. News Review of Current Events the WorldOver Hoare Promises Britain Will Not Fight With Italy—Laval's Peace Efforts Continued—President Roosevelt Returns to Washington. By EDWARD W. PICKARD C Western Newspaper Union. CYR SAMUEL HOARE, British for- eign secretary, assured parliament and the world that Great Britain has no intention of fighting Italy and would not alone apply mili- tary sanctions against that nation. Ile held out strong hopes that the war in Africa could he settled with out resort by the league to extreme measures. His epeech was plainly an invite tion to Italy to talk peace terms. Denying that the government's policy Is Sir Samuel hostile to Fascism, Sir Hoare Samuel said: \We have not the least intention of Interfering In the domestic affairs of other people.\ \The unbroken solidarity of the em- pire Is behind the government's pol- icy,\ lie said. \Let those prophets of misfortune who have marked the em- pire down for decay and dissolution observe this fact of overwhelming im- portance.\ Hoare hinted at British Isolation from continental affairs if the league collapses. Next day Prime Minister Stanley Baldwin warmly endorsed all that Hoare and Capt. Anthony Eden have done at Geneva. He deprecated even the use of the word war, but called for a rearming of the empire. saying: \In the interests of world peace It is es- sential our defensive services should be stronger than they are today.\ Baldwin announced the adjournment of parliament on October 25 and the election of a new parliament on No- vember 14. The campaign already Is under way and is lively, with the Inter- national situation furnishing the main issues. The Labor party accuses the government of delaying action in the !tato-Ethiopian embroglio until too late to prove really effective, and im- pugns its motive in seeking rearma- ment. M SSOLINI made one conciliatory gesture toward Great Britain when he agreed to withdraw a division of troops from Libya; and at the same time he urged that France and Brita'a make quick reply to his peace condi- tions. But It became known the troops were to be moved from Libya to Tri- poli, where they would be almost RS much a menace to Egypt; and the duce's peace terms were so drastic that there was no prospect that they would be accepted by anyone con- cerned. They included disarmament of Ethiopia, an international protec- torate over the central regions and an Italian protectorate over the remain- der. Addressing the foreign affairs com- mittee df the French chamber of depu- ties. Premier Laval promised he would seek only a compromise that would be fully acceptable to the League of Na- tions. He told the committee that France's battleships would steam im- mediately to the assistance of Britain If the latter's fleet was atttacked by Italy. WHILE Premier Pierre Laval of V V France was still trying desper- ately to find a way of settling the Halo -Ethiopian quarrel that would be acceptable to both Great Britain and Italy —apparently without regard to Ethiopia's real Interests— fifty- two members of the League of Nations de- clared a boycott on all Italian goods and an embargo on various key exports to that country. The boycott binds these nations to Pierre Laval prohibit importation of \all goods consigned from and grown, produced or manufactured in Rai) or in Italian possessions from what- ever place they arrive.\ If rigidly enforced, this would cut off about two-thirds of the export trials upon which Italy depends In getting funds for prosecution_ of the war in Africa. The countries applying the sanctions agree to aid one another In compensating losses by Increased trade facilities, credits, cash and loans if possible. and discriminating against league members such as Austria and Hungary which continue to trade with Italy. Austria, Hungary and Albania spoke against the sanctions. Switzerland. which seeks to preserve her traditional neutrality, was silent. Some South American republics made complicatea reservations. It was decided that the sanctloni should be put In force on October 31. and Laval thus had time to continue his peace effocts. These seemed to center on a way to \legalize\ Italian occupation of that part of northern Ethiopia which Mussolini's troops have seized and to arrange for Italy's par- tial control over the entire empire. tured some towns despite desperate resistance by the natives, and took many prisoners. The main movement in that region was up the Webhe ShI- bell river. The Ethiopians were re- peatediy dispersed by aerial bombs. In Tigre province, on the north, the Italians were consolidating their po- sitions and preparing for another big thrust toward Addis Ababa. Their line there extended nearly 70 mites from Adigrat through Aduwa to the holy city of Aksum. P RESIDENT ROOSEVELT. deeply tanned and In fine spirits, returned to the %Vhite House, his holiday tour ended. When he landed from the cruis- er Houston at Charleston, S. C., he told a big crowd gathered to welcome him that the country is On its way back to prosperity under the planned economy of his administration. \and don't let anybody tell you differently.\ At an informal press conference just before he left the cruiser. the Presi- dent was asked to comment on the \Impending collapse\ of his drive to put three and a half million employ - Odes on relief to work by November 1. He replied that November 30 was 39 days off and that November 1 had nev- er been set as the deadline, and that he had been very careful to say that substantially three and a half million persons would be put to work. If three million are at work by November 30 he said he would- he satisfied with the four -billion -dollar program, and that It could not then be considered to have fallen down. One of Mr. Roosevelt's first appoint- ments in Washington was for a talk with Secretary of State Hull on the European situation. G KN. RUDOLF() GRAZIANES forces in southern Ethiopia were reported to have won several Impor- tadt victories in their advance toward ' Harter and the railway. They cap- L•OR the third time in his career Mackerzie King is now prime min- ister of Canada, following the victory of the Liberal party it the polls. Rich- , ard B. Bennett and his Conservative cabi- net resigned and King was called on to form the new government, which he did at once. He himself was sworn in as prime minister, president of the priiy• council and secretary of state for external f f a I r s. Thomas A. Crerar of Winnipeg Mackenzie was made minister of King mines, Immigration and colonization, interior and Indian affairs. Charles A. Dunning of Mont- real is the new minister of finance and W. D. Euler of Kitchener bas the trade and commerce portfolio. All the cabi- net positions except that of agricul- ture were filled at once. The resignation of W. D. Flerridge as minister to Washington was accept- ed and became immediately effective. The department of national revenue announced' cancellation of dumping du- ties on the following commodities en- tering Canada: Plums, prunes, rad ishes, spinach, and peaches. O vE of the government's much pub licized efforts to punish alleged fneome tax evaders of Louisiana failed when a jury in Federal court at New Orleans brought in a verdict of• not guilty in the case of Abraham L. Shu- shan. one of the.close associates of the late Senator Long. The prosecution claimed he owed $71.000 In taxes. The verdict was greeted with thud cheers by the crowd in the courtroom, and in the ensuing confusion several news photographers were beaten up by for. rner members of Long's bodyguards - which seems to he a habit in Louisiana. N EARLY 5,000 men and women from all parts of the United States gathered in Chicago and held a na- tional convention of the Townsend plan, which, as most people know, would give every person sixty years of age a $200 per month income if the person agreed to spend It all withia the month, did not work or have an Income all told of more than $2,400 a year. The elderly California doctor who devised the plan was present, and the delegates seriously undertook the work of formulating a campaign to compel the adoption of the plan at the coming session of congress. r2 KSMANY Is becoming a barren •-- 3 nation, Intellectually, culturally and scientifically, under Hitler.\ That seas the way Alfred E. Smith opened an appeal for financial aid for non - Aran Christian and political refu- gees from Germany, at a dinner in New York held under the Joint aus- pices of Hie American Christian Com- mittee for German Refugees and the alergency Committee in Aid of political Refugees from Nazi -lam. \1 SILI Informed that at this very moment I am speaking, 2,500 Ger- man refugees are on the verge of starvation.\ the former New York gov- ernor said. \Centers now operating and serving these refugees in Europe must be supplied quickly with money. They need aid, or will be forced to discontinue their work.\ Dr. Albert Einstein, the eminent scientist, also was present and said German Fascism is directed mostly \against my Jewish brothers. The rea- son given is to purify the Aryan race li Germany. As a matter of fact, no sorb Aryan race exists and the myth of same has been invented solely to nattivate the persecution and robbery oc the Jews.\ F DIST of the big eastern railroads 1. to seek reorganization under the amended bankruptcy act is the New York, New Haven and Hartford, which serves one of the most densely popu- lated sections of the country. Its peti- tion was tiled because it was 111131104 to meet taxes of $4,000,000 and in- terest of $2,200.000. The railroad had sought another loan from the government, hut the Interstate Commerce commissi on re- jected the plea. The companyy had cleaned its treasury of collateral ti secure loans of $7.699,000 from the Reconstruction Finance corporation. $3,531,00U from the Railroad Credit corporation, and $16,000,009 from hanks: The Pennsylvania system, which con- trols about 15 per cent of New Haven stock, ddl not appear ready to ;martin tee • further extension of credit. +A LL states and communities have ri been asked by Aubrey Williams ..cting WPA administrator, to make better provisions for the care of \un- employables,\ for federal aid for the needy will soon be confined to provid- ing jobs. In an interview Mr. Wil- liams said that with six states already cut off the dole, progress of the work relief program would bring liquidation of relief administrations In \the great majority of the remaining states\ dur- ing November. This will leave those physically or mentally unable to work, Ole aged, mothers with dependent ('hildren, and other handicapped fam- ilies and individuals, dependent upon local efforts. D R. HUGH S. alAGILL, who aS president of the American Fed- eration of Investors has been annoyed by congressional Investigators, has written to all members of congress a letter asking whether American citi- zens \still have the right to express their approval or disapproval with re- spect to pending legislation without being harassed by 'inquisitors.'\ The federation opposed the recent enactment of the \death sentence\ for \unnecessary\ holding companies and was under investigation by the senate lobby committee. In an open letter to senators and representatives, Magill said he had \refused\ to• permit representatives of the committee \to read my personal and private correspondence.\ Be as- serted the federation \Is not a lobby- ing organization as that term is COM- monly used.\ D EATH came to an eminent Amer- ican, Maj. Gen. Adolphus •W. Greely, U. S. A., retired, at the age of ninety-one years. He passed away in Walter Reed hospital, Washington, and was burled in Arlington national cemetery with full honors. General Greeiy was universally known as the leader of the ill-fated expedition into the Arctic regions in 1881 from which only be and seven others returned alive. But he had already served In the Civil war with distinction, and his later scientific accomplishments won him internelgonal fame. A RTHUR HENDERSON, president of the world disarmament confer- ence and a most determined foe of war, died in a London nursing home. He was seventy-two years old and had been ill for a long time. so ill that he had not been permitted to see a newspaper for six weeks and did not know that another war had broken out and that the peace of Eu- rope was threatened. The former iron mold- er of Glasgow who be- came a leader of the Labor party and was foreign secretary when it was in pow- er, was awarded the Nobel peace prize In 1934. His crusade for peace and disarmament was inspired by the death of his eldest son in the World war. He was a gentle, much loved man, a genuine idealist whose latter years were made sorrowful by the repeated (entire of the disarmament conference to get results. Arthur Henderson ELENA, capital of Montana, and all the western part of that state were terrified by a series of earthquake shocks extending through a number of days. There were only two fatal- ities, but numerous buildings were wrecked or so weakened that they had to he razed. Hundreds of persons were driven from their homes, and the suffering was intensified by a sudden fall of the temperature to below frees. Mg. E I)WARD HENRY CARSON, who in 1021 was 'made Baron Carson of Duncairn, died in London at the age of eighty-one years, ending a strange and stormy career concerned mainly with Irish politics. A Protestant, he became leader of the Ulster party, organized and led the threatene 1 Ulster rebellion in 1914 against the home rule bill and secured Its post- ponement. When the war broke ha turned his army to the battlefields of France and himself entered the British cabinet. After the war Carson threw himself into the tight against the establish- ment of the Irish Free State and suc- ceeded In securing the partition by which the six Ulster counties Sepi-, rated from the rest of Ireland. Housewife's Idea Box To Clean Brown Leather Here is a good way to clean brown leather: Warm a little milk. Ada a little washing soda to it, and let It dissolve. • Apply this solution r• the stain. Work from the outside of each stain toward the center using a soft cloth and rubbing vet - ) gently. Several applications may have to be made on a stubliorn stain. THFI HOUSEWIFE. C Public Ledger, Service. Well Qualified ';) A bulky„ bearded man came un- announced into the office of the gen- tle scholar who is headmaster of one of' the best preparatory schools In Massachusetts. He lost no time in formalities, but announced, in a deep, terrifying voice, \I wish to teach In your school. I am a Rooshan, but I am interested in all literatures —Itooshan, and Spumes!), and French, and Engieesh.\ He paused impressively and tapped the stupe- fied Head on the knee. \And he added, \I can chin myself with one arm.\—New Yorker. , CHAPPED SKIN ) To quickly relieve chapping and routhness, apply soothing, coolin0 Mentholat MG E N 4 2 ) 1 -R r ag r Have you tried the NEW MENTHOLATUSI LIQUID for head cold.'? Like Mesatholatum ointment Ii brinis 000thin* comfort A Threat That a man shall reap as he sows Is too often seen as a threat rather than a promise. Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On No matter how many medicines you have tried for your cough, chest cold or broilchial irritation, you can get relief now with Creomulsion. Serious trouble may be brewing and you cannot afford to take a chance 'with anything less than Creomul- eon, which goes right to the seat of the trouble to aid nature to soothe and heal the inflamed mem- branes as the germ -laden phlegm is loosened and expelled. Even if other remedies have failed, don't be discouraged, your druggist is authorized to guarantee Creomulsion and to refund your money if you are not satisfied with results from the very first bottle. (let Creomulsion right now. (AdY.) KnowYourself and Others! • Character strengths —weaknesses and talents told from handwriting. Send several lines in ink with dime and Sc stamp for special analysis to PROF. GELLER, 307 Jackson Street, St. Paul. Minn. Analysed &low Hawthorn's wellies la N. T. Prot Quick, Complete Pleasant ELIMINATION Let's be frank. There's only one way for your body to rid itself of the waste mat- ters that cause acidity, gas, headaches, bloated Feelings and a dozen other dis- comforts —your intestines must function. To make them move quickly, pleas- antly, completely, without griping. Thousands of physicians recommend Milnesia Wafers. (Dentists recommend Milnesia wafers as an efficient remedy for mouth acidity). These mint flavored candy -like wafers are pure milk of magnesia. Each wafer is approximately equal to a full adult dose of liquid milk of magnesia. Chewed thoroughly in accordance with the direc- tions on the bottle or tin, then swallowed, they correct acidity, bad breath, flatu- lence, at their source and at the same time enable quick, complete, pleas- ant elimination. Milnesia Wafers come in bottles of 20 and 48 wafers, at 35c and 60c respec- tively, or in convenient tins containing 12 at 20c. Each wafer is approximately an adult dose of milk of magnesia. All good drug stores carry them. Start using thee* delicious, effective wafers today. Professional samples sent free to reg- istered physicians or dentists if request is made on professional letter head. SELECT PRODUCTS, Incorporated 1402 23rd St., Long Island City, N. Y. Russians Use Coal for Heat Without Ignition Russian farmers have discovered a way to speed up the ripening of their cotton crops by a month or more. 'They use coal to warm the cotton plants without burning the coal. This seeming paradox Is being performed at Kazakstan. Obtaining heat from coal without burning is the application of a simple fact of physics that dark colors absorb the heat in the sun's rays better than light colors. The Zazakstan farmers simply spread coal (lust lightly over their fields; about 100 pounds to an acre. The darkened surface of the land is a better absorber of heat during the day and reradiates mom of it as warmth during the night. The high- er average temperature of the land during the growing season, therefore, shortens the time necessary for the crop to mature by over a month. Dignity Dignity Is something you exhibit when you raise children properly. Find - Out From Your Doctor if the \Pain\ Remedy You Take Is Safe, Don't Entrust Your Own or Your Family's Well - Being to Unknown Preparations B EFORE you take any prepara- tion you don't know all about. for the relief of headaches; or the pains of rheumatism, neuritis or neuralgia, ask your doctor what he thinks about it — in comparison with Genuine Bayer Aspirin. We say this because, before the discovery of Bayer Aspirin, most so-called \pain\ remedies were ad- vised against by physicians as being bad for the stomach; or, often, for the heart. And the discovery of Bayer Aspirin largely changed medical practice. Countless thousands of people who have taken Bayer Aspirin year in and out without ill effect, have proved that the medical findings about its safety were correct. Remember this: Genuine Bayer Aspirin is rated among the fastest methods yet discovered for the relief of headaches and all common pains ... and sole for the average person to take regularly. You can get real Bayer Aspirin at any drug store — simply by never asking for it by the name \aspirin\ alone, but always saying BAYER ASPIRIN when you buy. Bayer Aspirin Old Age In age one prefers no events to es (.1ting ones. DOCTORS KNOW Mothers read this: MEE STEPS ITO RELIEVING 41 0 :°1 PAT1011 A cleansing dose today; a smaller quantity tomorrow; less each time, until bowels need no help at all. Why do people come home from a hospital with bowels working like a well-regulated watch? The answer is simple, and it's the answer to all your bowel worries if you will only realize it: many doctors and hospitals use liquid laxatives. If you knew what a doctor knows, you would use only the liquid form. A liquid can always be taken in gradually reduced doses. Reduced dosage is the secrd of any real relief from constipation. Ask a doctor about this. Ask your druggist how very popular liquid laxatives have become. They give the right kind of help, and right amount of help. The liquid laxative generally used is Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. It contains senna and cascara — both natural laxatives that can form no habit, even in children. So, try Syrup Pepsin. You just take regulated doses till Nature restores regularity. —needs more than cosmetics Bonny of skin comes from within. When con- stipation clogethepores with intestinal wastes. CLEANSII INTER- NALLY with Garfield Tea. Helps relieve the clonnedsystem promPi- Iy.mildiy.effectively.Ar torninst sten, 25c dr 10c- •

The Winifred Times (Winifred, Mont.), 01 Nov. 1935, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.