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Indian Valley Record
Greenville, California
June 13, 1940     Indian Valley Record
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June 13, 1940

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- u-——______—_______| \IU ———vu—w—-wmwnsu<i ‘ ll: :V'Thui‘sday, June 13, 1940 IN DIAN VALLEY RECORD By LEMUEL r. PARTON (Conlolidated Features—WNU Service.) NEW YORK—If there is a touch 0! hysteria as we prepare to is more among the Counsels important women have Think been singu- ‘ Were. it bu“! than the sopranos. w°m¢n Leaders "We We will! Calmnees main 9’! larly calm a n d r e - among them. 1 .bfizrrehuy, Mrs. Sadie Orr Dunbar, o! wflent of the General Federation K Omen's Clubs, and Miss Juliet eBartlett, the letter taking of- ,he as newly elected president of “I New York Women’s City club, 3' calmness. Miss Bartlett says "should keep our feet on the Round and our heads cool." tun. Dunbar, addressing the 6““slim: convention at Mil- llkeo. stresses the collective for thought, rather than motion. “Never in our national “I? has there been a more " Waste need for clear under- mining," she says. Mrs. Dun- u' 3 10b is “community organi- “llo heading this effort for 1°: University of Oregon med- “! school. It is understand- “ that she should emphasize mwfled techniques rather than Ollonal excltements. "Com- :“ulny organization" seems to e“Bribe our present national “flavor. “Dilated to the presidency of the hr ration in 1938, for a three-year "1» Mrs. Dunbar represents about “"1300 club women. She tells Mail “I want women to tune in a, m0dern life." A widow and s hizndmother, of pioneer stock, she 01 “behind her a unique tradition “accllective organization." Her ‘0 ldfather was the first white man giant corn in Ganger, Mo., where Was born in a log cabin. Her “guy trekked on to Chanute, Kan., M “she, Calif., and thence to Ore- “, - Where, after her graduation him the State university she taught “9201. She has served 24 years as bulive secretary of the Oregon meerculosis association. She was M Six children and is the mother flown son and daughter. _......___ A GOOD reporter \ these days a should have a diploma from the ohlaflchusetts Institute of Technol- ' Making inquiries among ex- ; ports as to mpg? Ami" the possibili- Wilt Work ties of swift upreparedneu industrial and “red ' _ military pre- mer ness, this inquirer finds the an- ,” b3 reassuring, but complicated, tact: taken on faith. with political Wu 1:8 still an unsolved X in the ,0 atloin. Both pertinent and en- . a8mg is a general agreement “gifthorities that with all our Nd 1mg and faltering, the index of manUCtivny in a free state is higher going. a slave state once it gets Ie'fliiiil'etary of the Treasury Mor- au recently met with repre- ed. There is little shrill out- pytatives of the machine tool indus- : y, In Washington to start team °“k on pawl} mass production of planes. clDating were Dr. George Jack- Mead, vice chairman of the Na- ..szal Advisory Committee on Aero. Ques- He accepts a newly creat- bflrit. at $10,000 a year, the office “an! established to facilitate deci- im 011t types of planes, swift. stand- u°n ztition of parts and swift produc- 0a Dr. 0"“ technical qualifications, cad shows s good report M p as one of the leading alr- re‘ne designers of America. He ‘ celved the Sylvanus Reed "I'd. for 1939, for his technical mhtrihutions to the advance- kell of aviation, and his pro- .nmonal and business experi- . M06 has covered both the tech- “! and industrial acid. with Mead attended the Massachu: 1911 Institute of Technology from “to 1915. In 1917. he was in 1. $6 of the power plants at the Imiralories of the United States sir bee °n at Dayton, Ohio. He then mimic a plane designer for the in 8ht-Martin Aircraft corporation w" lfilter chief engineer for the to El“ Aeronautical corporation. He gnu ded the Pratt 6: Whitney Co., shew“ chief engineer of the United old raft corporation. He is 49 years a native of Everett, Mass. __....... OOFERS and spoofors fade, and u men who know something im- It lanl climb into the’ headlines. am 811‘ James Barrie's play. over toqkhv Where specialized knowledge 0 Wet at a time of urgency. As primitietallurgical industry blue- I I 3 a steel matrix of national de- gree? Walter S. Tower becomes Steel‘dEnt of the America Iron and how Institute, which is the clearing sue: for planned and integrated to tlVeness in the industry. Mr. it. 91‘ is an expert on both econom- a"d geography. tooling and standardization. l grown silent and depressed.” By KATHLEEN “ ‘ X 7B HAVE been able to keep our heads above water, but just above water,” writes a Pennsylva- nia woman. “For the past ten years money matters have been a constant anxiety to my husband and myself. Not for ourselves, but for our daugh- ter, who is now 21. Ten years ago Louise had everything, she attended a smart private school, went about with a very nice crowd of girls, and nat— urally supposed that her life was to fall into pleasant lines. “Then came the crash, which affected my husband seriously. We were buying our home; that had to be sac- rificed. We moved to a small but nice hotel apartment, promising Louise that it was but temporary, but we have found it a great struggle to maintain even this much of an appearance. Much serv- ice is included in the rent, but tips to elevator boys, porters, chambermaids,windowwash- ers, waiters, amount to more than the price of one good servant in a private home. Janitors and delivery boys must be remembered regularly, and as no laundry work is permitted in the house that is an additional expense. Indeed, everything we do costs mon- ey and with a $55 rent taken from a salary of about $225 a month even my most careful management leaves little for pleasures for Lou- ise. She cannot entertain very much; we no longer have a car, and of course her clothes are simple and few. My husband was quite ill last March, and although he is now well again, he dreads another breakdown and has taken out more insurance than it is comfortable for our fami- ly to properly handle under the cir- cumstances in which we now find ourselves. Daughter Depressed. “The unfortunate result of our change in position has slowly afo fected Louise. At first she attempt- ed to keep up with her old friends. and as most of their families had suffered too, this was not hard. But now many have drifted away, or have regained their old prosperity, ‘and she feels keenly that she mnnot keep pace with them. She cannot drive about, buy cloth‘es, join coun- try clubs, and although she did take a position for a short while in a fashionable frock shop, she was uno able to stand the physical strain and had to give it up. Many of the nicest girls, and indeed, some of the wealthiest in town. have done this, so that she felt no embarrass- ment in trying it. but it was too hard. “She is extremely pretty and un» usually bright and attractive, or was so. For she has grown silent and depressed now, and I have consulted a doctor and a psychopath about her. There is nothing organically wrong, but she does not sleep, takes small interest in anything, and has long fits of the blues. If I could I would send her on a long trip about the world, hoping the change of scene and contact with new friends would shake her out of her depres- sion, but that is impossible now for many reasons. Docs Loan Oil'er Solution? “1 have seriously considered go- ing to wealthy friends and borrow- ing sufficient money to re-establish ourselves in a handsome home again give her the sort of life to Kathleen Norris Says: How Many Women Are Making This Woman’s Mistake? (Bell Syndicate—WNU Service.) “The unfortunate result of our change has slowly «flecth Louise. She has ‘which she would probably marry. ¢+L4¢+J~ire+g 4—H H "La-4'44 ++ + +2 But my husband. although devoted to her, refuses to consider this. What do you think of this plan? It would be only for a few years. Later we could move into much less expensive quarters and, by economizing. re- pay the entire sum by degrees. My husband sympathizes with her and with me, but he is not at home all day, to struggle with her apathy and unhappiness, and consequently I feel that he docs not fully understand. Please advise and help if you can. Louise’s Mother." Poor Louise‘s Mother. and Lou‘ isc's Father, and Louise! One hard- ly knows which to pity most; the father, gallantly struggling not only to support them now, but trying also to lay aside enough insurance to cure for them should he drop in his tracks; or the pretentious, super- ficial mother who never has learned anything of the true values of living; or Louise. spoiled and idle and dis- contented, destroying by her own young ignorance and selfishness the years that might be the happiest of her life. 'An Unhappy Household. What a wretched failure that boxed-up little apartment in the ho- tel must be! Dad tired and discour- aged: one of the million men who were deceived by false prosperity before the crash, who never really deserved the high positions and high salaries to which national prosperity swept them, and who will never get back again. Mother straining every nerve, physical, mental, social, to keep up appearances: to maintain her diminished household upon the scale that luckier women can at- tain with no worry at all: to secure for Louise friends, amusements, clothes all just a little too expensive. And Louise, hating the small rooms. hating the small salary, hating her clothes and her parents and above all herself. There the three are, tied together, failing each other on every count, destroying each other and themselves like three unhappy animals in a cage. Here is a family where a definite readjustment is ab- solutely necessary. Louise’s mother ought to lift that load from the man of the house by moving immediately to smaller, DON'T you think it's one of the prettiest ideas for cotton prints that ever bloomed in the spring—all set for a summer of great popularity? There’s some- thing so perky and young about 8716, with its choice of low-cut or tailored collar finished with a come-hither bow, and panels out- lined in braid, to call attention to the supple slimness of your waist! It's simple and comfortable enough to wear around the house, but it’s much, much too pretty to spend all its time at home. Wear it to market and for runabout. too. Make this of plaid or checked gingham, polka dot percale or ASK ME ANOTHER The Questions 1. What federal government de— partment includes the secret serv- ice? 2. If you eschewed your dinner, would you eat it fast, slow, or not at all? 3. How many plants capture in- Sects? 4. Are Negro spirituals always of a religious character? 5. What state in the United States is bounded by seven states? 6. Why are there no proper names in the Bible beginning with “W”? 7. Is a jail the same as a prison? 8. What is another way of say— ing “Clothes make the man”? 9. What words follow Shake— speare‘s “To thine own self be true, and it must follow as the night the day-~”? What Is Left If you have done an honorable cheaper quarters, to an unfashiona- his neighborhood and a $25 rent, and Louise ought to lift herself and her problems from the shoulders of both parents by getting a job, any job. There would be a real adven- ture for all three, a stimulating change, a re-birth of affection and confidence between them all. His wife ought to convince this worried. struggling man “that two healthy women can get along in this world without draining the life-blood from a follow-creature to do it. and the daughter ought to begin to bring into the group not only financial as- sistance, but cheerful daily reports, healthy contributions to the conver~ r sation at the dinner table, bracing reactions to her first contact with realities. Change in Living, Thinking Needed. Louise’s mother probably doesn’t know it, but once she wus‘removed from the misery and humiliation of constant contrast with women luckier than herself, she would find i life extremely pleasant. Among humbler neighbors she might find herself considered the fortunate one, the women to copy and admire. So- cial standards are poor things. if they inspire us to extravagance and idleness and envy. For better to get into the open air of honest work after so many years shut into the unhealthy hothouse of having to do what the Jonescs do. As for borrowing money to bol- stcr up Louise’s delusions of grain deur and idleness. that would be sheer madness, and would wrcck whatever chance is left to escape from the net. action accompanied by hard labor, the labor is over, the honor re- mains. If you have done any- thing disgraceful with pleasure, the pleasure is over, the disgrace remains.-—Anon. .m l plain - colored chambray, with bright ric-rac braid. Step-by-step sew chart comes with your pat- tern. Pattern No. 8716 is designed for sizes 12, 14, 16, 18 and 20. Size 14 dress with either neckline, re- quires 4% yards of 36-inch fabric without nap; 8 yards ric-rac to trim; 3A yard ribbon for how. Send order to: SEWING CIRCLE PATTERN DEPT. 149 New Montgomery Ave. San Francisco Enclose 15 cents in coins for Pattern No .......... .. Size ........ .. Calif. Strange Facts Spike Down Earth Heat Crime Excuse Cross Classification IL After an earthquake has 0c- curred in the territory occupied by the primitive Baigas in India, the men of the tribe drive nails into the ground to make it firm again. (LAt certain periods of the year on the hot plains and deserts of South America, South Africa and Asia Minor, the bitter and burn- ing winds are so nerve-rending that persons who commit crimes, even murder, during these gales are seldom punished. uTelephone subscribers in Sao Paulo, Brazil, are listed in the Red Book under five classifica— tions: name, street address, busi- ness or profession, post office box and automobile license number.— Collier’s. , Misstated With a terrific crash, the motor‘ car shot headlong into the hole in the road. “Here, you!" yelled the watch- man. “Did you see that notice saying the road was closed?" “I did,” replied the motorist, as he started to climb out of the hole, “but I found it wide open.” He'll Fix That “I'm afraid really cannot see you just now." “Goode »I'm "selling spectacles." Place for Him He was relating his adventures to his fiancee. “I had to hack my way through almost impenetrable jungle," he said. “Chopping, slashing at thick undergrowth and trees." “Oh, George,” said she, “you’ll be an expert at weeding the gar- den!” “An adult," suggests a school- boy, “is someone who’s stopped growing up and started growing out.” His Want “So you want to be my son-in- law?” “No~but I want to marry your daughter.” A Quiz With Answers Offering Information on Various Subjects 10. Is perfume made on a com- mercial scale from all flowers? The Answers 1. Treasury department. 2. Not at all. 3. More than 400 different spe- cies of plants capture and digest insects. 4. No. Many of the songs do not deal with religious subjects. 5. Kentucky, bounded by Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, West Virginia, Vir- ginia, Tennessee and Missouri. 6. The Hebrew language, in which the Bible was originally written, does not contain a corre- sponding letter. 7. No. A jail is a place of de- tention for people not yet convict- ed of a crime or for those serving short sentences. A prison is where one convicted of a crime serves his sentence. 8. “Fine feathers make fine birds." 9. “Thou carnst not then be false to any man." 10. No, not from such flowers as lilac, orchid, narcissus and lily of the valley. These essences have ‘always been produced, syntheti- cally. Yes or No “Have you a garage?" "I don’t know. My wile has just gone to get the car out!" "I have never had any trouble meeting expenses,” said the spendthrift. “In fact, I meet ’em at every turn.“ Out and In “At last we‘re out of. debt!" “Thank goodness! Now I can get credit again.” Contented Spirit To secure a contented spirit, measure your desire bytyour for- tune and not your fortune by your desires—Jeremy Taylor. . In the Shopping Center. Modem comfort or reasonable rises. $1.00 without both. $1.5 with both. Attractive weekly votes. I“, 245 poweu. are. San Fanncisco As in Adversity Happy it were for all of us if we bore prosperity as well and wisely as we endure adverse for- tune—Southey. W.” WIELnnn‘s EXTRA PALE Pm. Blvwmu uml Mullu'q Co San Jot.» li-M' Golden Age The age of gold was the age when gold did not rule.-—-—Lezay do Marnezia. I SAN FRANCISCO OMTIVI' Hummus-woo ' latlu not throw filly lulu-UM! ins-:5 N m- lROOSEVElT Worthy Word Never was a sincere word at terly lost—«Emerson “MIKE” WOLFF’S BEEN ROLLING ’EM FAST AND TRIM FOR 20 YEARS! '- LOOK AT HOW THAT PRINCE ALBERT 5575 . THE PAPER! THERE'S no sumac «moo suucumo OR mm sears, Rollln’ along with P.A.I Henry Brailsford (right) goes on to say to “Mike” Wolff (left) : “This tie goes with your suit the way P.A. goes with your papers- perfect!” “Yes, sir!” says “Mike.” “And P.A. smokes mellow and mooth with good, rich, tasty body and swell aroma." (Pipe fans, too, check on that!) THAT RA. come cur suns curs DOWN ROLLING TIME...AND PRINCE ALBERT'S corms sieu, sou-muse rename: ‘ ‘ H ‘ AND osuaumo em ‘ CibAFIETII rosacco HE SAYS: “THERE'S NO OTHER TOBACCO LIKE PRINCE ALBERT!" In recent laboratory “smoklng bowl" tests, Prince Albert burned than the avenge of the 30 other of the largest- solllngbronds tested . . .ooolost of all! 70 "no roll-your. ovm cigarettes In every hand! tin of Prints, Albert ‘M firms/tam 'l'lll NATIONAL JOY SIOKI humans-ummmwwuo