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TIIK PAGE TWO News Review of Current Events the World Over the Fascist Insurgents WHILE smashing their way into Madrid and hurling shells among its chief buildings, the Socialist government of Spain, headed by Premier Fancisco Largo Caballero. fled from the capital and set itself up in Valencia on th Mediterranean coast. The capture of Madrid by rebels seemed certain and this, Secretary Roper Plans National Census of Unemployed thewas it believed, would be followed Armistice Day Duly Observed Opening of the by recognition of the Fascist government by several powers, includBridge. Huge San Francisco-Oaklan- d ing Portugal and Italy and perhaps Germany. The first nation to accord this recognition was the CenW. By Western Newspaper Union. tral American republic of Salvador. It is not to be assumed that a Is also at the the wreath election over, tomb, this would end the civil war, implaced NOW that of Commerce stood bare headed as "taps" Roper and all or soon. it was Is laying plans for the complete was sounded precisely at 11 o'clock mediately believedCaballero, the loyalists census of the unemployed In the eighteen years after the guns ceased reported, could best continue tht struggle front In from the south, United States which firing on the western and it was claimed has so long nen France. they had strong concentrations at In States United the called for. He said Everywhere Cartegena, Alicante and and in all the allied countries the Valencia, he would ask conAlbacete. Moreover, there were ingress to appropriate annivcrasry was suitably observed, dications that they would soon rebetween 13 and IS and In Poland the day was one of ceive open aid from Russia and permillion dollars for especial rejoicing for it is regarded haps France. Leon Blum, the nathis count and that a: the birthday of that French premier, told a Socialist Vt the tion. would it It, r " require meeting that he was ready to scrap Gen25,An note came from of ironical about services r the Jt 'kiOOO pact and help of eva Nations Caballero if Great Britain would where the League persons who announced that 8,200,000 men are join in such action. This caused c a 1 training under arms consternation for now permanently among the British throughout the world. Of this total statesmen. Sec. Koper several months. "The census would 545,000 are attached to world navies. Fighting In the suburbs of Madrid not only take up an enumeration of The league calculations show that was continuous and bloody. The those classified as unemployed," men under arms throughout the casualties on both sides were heavy, said Roper, "but we want to find out world just before the outbreak of and the Fascist bombardment by which trades or industries the un- the World war numbered 5,900,000, artillery and planes killed and employed would fall Into. We would not counting naval units. The figures wounded hundreds in the center of also like to help the states in clas- released show that since 1931-'3the city. The Socialist defenders had sifying the unemployed from the un- world armies have increased 1,700,-00- 0 been ordered to hold their posts men. In Europe total armed regardless of losses, and they employable. "There are many economic ques- forces are now 4,800,000, compared fought bravely and stubbornly. tions involved. Some families have with 3,600,000 in 1931-'3enough income to support them, but one or more members may be out of SAN FRANCISCO'S dream of 30 '"pHROUGH the efforts of Edward F. McGrady, assistant secrework. We want to obtain information years was realized when the on this phase." great bridge across the bay to Oak- tary of labor and the department's chief conciliator, the strike of mariThe secretary intimated that the land was formally opened with elabtime workers that census machinery might be made orate ceremony. This longest vehictied up a large part permanent so that a close check ular bridge in the world has besn of the shipping on be kept on persons out of work, as under construction since July 19, 1 the Pacific, Atlantic 1933, at a cost of $77,000,000, is done in England. the 1 and Gulf coasts may According to the American Fed- funds being largely supplied by the YXi be settled amicably. eration of Labor 2,900,000 workers Reconstruction Finance corporation. be- Negotiations have been re - employed since last It is eight and a quarter miles long tween the shipown-- i and, except for a tunnel passage January. ers and the union "Employment has been gaining through Yerba Buena island, is enleaders were resteadily since January, without set- tirely over water. sumed in San FranIt is divided roughly into two back," the federation said. "This cisco, and in Washunusual development points to the parts, mechanically speaking. The Secretary strong upward trend of business, west side, from San Francisco to E. F. McGrady ington. A Trn J UUiVA .VIAu W which was of such force as to offset Yerba Buena, is of the suspension the usual summer layoffs. type. The cables are the largest was hopeful that a just agreement be reached. this year ever spun for a bridge nearly two would "Comparing September On the Pacific coast the strikers with September, 1935, we And 2,250,-00- 0 feet in diameter. The east crossing more persons employed in from Yerba Buena to Oakland is of had already consented to ease the plight of stranded passengers and American industry, indicating that the cantilever type. release perishable cargoes. The joint As the climax of a four-dacelewhile a portion of this year's gains committee recommended that merely restored winter losses, by bration. President Roosevelt pushed strike far the major part represents last- a button in his White House their membership return strikebound vessels to home ports. This ing gain in employment recovery. office lighting two green lamps on "This year's gains (comparing the bridge and officially throwing promised relief for 600 stranded passengers and 900 strikers in Honolulu September, 1935 and 1936) have it open for traffic. as well as for hundreds of maribeen largest in manufacturing intime men idle in Atlantic and gulf dustries where about 675,000 wage "OL. JOSEF BECK, foreign min-istports. and salaried workers were of Poland, concluded his about 300,000 more farm visit to London and departed with laborers are at work, 285,000 more assurances of Great Britain's MAJOR producers of steel, led in trade, 200,000 more in building friendliness and de- Carnegie-Illinoi- s Steel HOI , mt .n and 100,000 have been added in Due tu corporation, largest subsidiary o f railroads. Most of the other gains with Poland in its United States Steel, and the Columwere in service industries." contest against Nazi bia Steel company, west coast member of the same group, announced intrigues, especially IN A joint report by the federal in relation to the wage increases averaging 10 per bureaus of agricultural and home Free City of Dancent and in some cases running as economics the prediction is made zig. Foreign Minishigh as 25 per cent, which will add that farm cash income available ter Eden talked about $80,000,000 a year to the infor spending in 1937 will continue with Colonel Beck dustry's payroll. In most instances the upward trend shown in 1936. for three days and the increases were to take effect November 16. According to compiAs a basis for this expectancy the was told by him lations of the American Iron and bureaus cite increases in net in- that Poland would 0 Steel institute they will affect come from agricultural and reject the overtures Col. Beck employees throughout the counsources, lower inte"r-e- of both Moscow and rates and long term financing Berlin and work for the same neu- try. Committees acting for employees of debts. trality in eastern Europe that BelRecord production of truck crops gium intends to maintain in the at more than a dozen plants rejected the offer, demanding higher pay. also was forecast. All sections of west. One feature of Poland's celebraNegotiations in these cases are the country will share and all important truck crops will be included tion of its independence day was therefore continued. Directors of numerous big corexcept celery, onions and spinach, the bestowal of a baton on Gen. it was stated, with the likelihood Edward making him porations authorized special divithat in spite of indicated larger sup- the fourth marshal in the revived dends to stockholders and wage bonplies, improvement in consumer nation's history. He thus succeeds uses to workers that will release buying power would help maintain the late Marshal Josef Pilsudsky many millions of dollars. This is the higher prices of 1936, which and is regarded by many as the in pursuance of the policy of avoidwere about 10 per cent over 1935. new military dictator of Poland. ing so far as possible the stiff levies President Moscicki presented the imposed on undistributed profits unOECRETARY of Agriculture Wal- - baton during an imposing ceremony der the revenue act of 1936; and lace in an interview intimates in the courtyard of Warsaw castle. also, in most cases, in recognition of improved business. that for a year there may be no new legislation for crop control Admiral William H. WHEN along the lines of retires on January SECRETARY of the Navy Claude the outlawed AAA, 1 from the post of chief of naval it is believed may operations, it will be filled by Ad- retire from the cabinet, made his wee to nave one miral William D. Leahy, now comannual report to the President showmander of the navy battle force. ing that the navy had made conreally good crop wnnuui lorcea cur- - t This selection by the President was siderable progress in its program to tailment. But he IVw announced in Washington. Half a build up to full treaty strength. ir we wm At the end of the 1936 fiscal year ituueu; dozen other high officers of the navy need some leeisla- will be advanced when the change last June 30, the secretary said, tion eventually un- the navy had under construction 79 occurs. less the weather It was also announced that Maj. vessels. Further, the 1937 approprior chanees the Gen. John H. Russell, commandant ations act provided for the building 1 J J of 18 vessels as replacements for of the marine corps, would be sucour products great- Sec. Wallace ships and for the beginceeded in that post when he retires over-ag- e from active service December 1 by ning of construction in 1937 of two ly improves." Wallace was asked whether the Brig. Gen. Thomas Holcombe. The battleships. lack of a control plan might not latter will be elevated to the rank The secretary emphasized the need for auxiliary vessels, which result in another surplus, leaving of major general of marines. the administration up in the air service and supply combat vessels, as necessary to the maximum effiwithout any machinery to cope with of Italy had a Victor KING and President it. He said he could not estimate ciency of the fleet. Present auxiliary Roosevelt, vessels are old and unfit and should a surplus ahead of time and that in his cabled of congratumessage he would rather wait to see what lations, was careful to follow the be replaced with modern craft, he said. would happen. American policy of not recognizing Chief of Staff Malin Craig report"It may be possible to find a solu- territory acquired adby force, tion that will prove better than the Secretary of War Woodring him only as "king" and ed tothe dressing AAA or the soil conservation act," not as that army 'n the second year the of However, "emperor." its five year rebuilding program he said. Italian conquest of Ethiopia wa3 had gained ground toward its obformally recognized by both Ausa defense establishment up RESIDENT ROOSEVELT led tria and Hungary, following Ger- jective to the minimum needs of the nathe nation in observance of many's example. tion. Armistice day by going to Arling"Our military establishment is of ton National cemetery and laying of Ithaca, N. a university type that conforming strictly to a wreath of chrysanthemums be- CORNELL have a new president in national policy is designed for side the tomb of the Unknown So- the person of Dr. Edmund E. Day, our defense and is unsuitable for agldier. The ceremony was quiet and an internationally known social gression," Craig said. "This fact simple. General Pershing, com- scientist and economist. He will as- may not be clearly understood by 30 remander of the American expeditionoffice on next June sume the our people. Our establishment is of of the and of Dr. Livingston Farrand. tirement Secretary ary forces, a character exclusively its own, es- Doctor Day, who is 53 years old, is Navy Swanson stood by the Presifrom the dent's side and a small detach- a graduate of Dartmouth and has sentially distinctmaintained military abroad ment of soldiers, sailors end ma- taught there and at Harvard and the establishments and now in the course of vast expan rines was present. General Pershing University of Michigan. sion." PICKARD EDWARD n r(Njr 1 "Quotations" an JPMMW$L the moon and the .tar. shine. For the stout heart that beats with years, I hold most dear, 11 y hand. For (he life that binds me to these Let me be thankful, dear Go- dplease! O s. - ws . r r II i i xI Thanksgiving; Scr . s . mm pounds s d rt- cuteg stale bread 2 tbsp. salt 1 1 for the bird is of prime importance to the success of the yearly feast. It must, first of all, be well selected, a delicately flavored stuffing for the roast chicken and turkey, a more strongly flavored one for the roast goose or duck, writes Helen Robertson in the Cleveland Plain Dealer. Second, it must be perfectly seasoned. Not too strongly to overwhelm the deliciousness of the bird, nor yet so bland in taste as to be uninteresting. Third, it must be of the proper consistency, not too moist, nor yet too dry. And fourth, there must be enough. Bread being the usual foundation of the dressing, let us talk of it stuffing tsp. pepjier ttisp chopped Sage to taste 1 cup mcttei butter 2 cttp. ch')fMl celery Cooked ttiitiets parley Prepare bread, sprinkle with sea- Pour over them melted butter and enough boiling water or stock from cooking giblets and neck to moisten. In adding butter and stock, toss the ingredients together lightly with a fork. Never press them together. If you like onion in dressing, saute one or two slices in a portion of the butter before adding it to the dresssonings. ing. For oyster dressing omit giblets, add one pint of oysters cut in half and the oyster liquor, well strained. To make mushroom dressing saute one-hapound mushrooms, sliced, in a portion of the butter and mix with bread crumbs. In using the mushrooms celery may be omitted or a smaller amount used. Chestnut dressing is usually liked. f To make it, prepare pound chestnuts, chopping them rather fine. Mix with bread. Sausage dressing is another favorite. One-hal- f pound is sufficient for this amount. Cook it over a low fire fifteen minutes before adding to the dressing. For the roast duck or goose you will find this rice and prune stuffing tasty: Brown three tablespoons of finely minced onion in two tablespoons butter. Add one cup well washed, drained rice. Let simmer until rice Then add four is slightly browned. cups soup stock or water in which bouillon cubes have been dissolved, eight or nine cooked prunes, pitted, and one teaspoon salt. Cook over a very low fire or over hot water until rice is tender. Season well. lf one-hal- Bread Cut Into Small Cubes Makes Better Dressing. All first. kinds of breads may be used in the dressing providing the Cold white bread predominates. biscuits, pieces of corn bread, slices of toast, slices of whole wheat and of rye may all be used. Use part crust too, as well as the crumb. The bread should be dry and if part or all is lightly toasted, so much the better. And bread cut into small cubes makes better dressing than when crumbed. For the very large turkey, upward of eighteen or nineteen pounds, two and one - half to three pounds of bread will be needed for the dressing, while for the smaller bird of around ten pounds, one and ti p aV Celery, oysters, mushrooms, chestnuts, the other ingredients you will use are of course dependent upon your own personal tastes and upon the bird you are serving. Here is a basic recipe for dressing for the twelve to fifteen-pounbird. Bread Dressing. t st .5'- -- WZr-.- to two of bread may be used. And for the smaller bird, one pound and under should be sufficient. Stalling GOOD h rv y three-fourth- 526,-70- M cans may be greedy to win, but they're sporty losers. Besides, it'll soon b e hard to find anybody who was against you. Among the multitude, the patri- Irvln S. Cobb ot who ctually opexcept posed you will maybe In a whimsical spirit be as lonesome as an honest bone in the average beauty-contepromoter's body. day. For the hills of my native land. And the clasp of my children's " 1 b"TI Pf know, sr Synthetic Napoleon Brandy WILL now tell about Napoleon I brandy. Napoleon brandy is any brandy more than four years old, if poured from a dark bottle with an "N" on it and decorated with cobwebs applied by an expert cobweb - twiner before being served; price $1.50 to $3 per slug at your favorite robbers' cave. More genuine guaranteed Napoleon brandy is sold every month in New York night clubs alone than all of the regular Napoleons, numbered, respectively, L II and III ever saw. What brought these Interesting statistics to mind was running into a collector of Napoleon brandies. Why, some of his specimens must date back as far as 1914. But my aim is to collect the pistols carried by Jesse James and the handcuffs worn by Billy the Kid. It's a great ambition, but may run into money because it will take a large hall to contain all the Jesse James and all the Billy the Kid handcuffs I've seen. Hurrying to Get Nowhere a motormaniae WHEN I see up the road and feel confident that, ninety-nin- e times out of a hundred, there's no earthly need for his hurry, I think of a Japanese gentleman who visited a typical New York They started downtown. The guide hurried his guest aboard a subway local, yanked him off at Times Square, jammed him on a packed express, pulled him out of the express further down and violently inserted him into another overflowing local. When they emerged at a the Japanese was badly bruised, rumpled and tram pled. He limped to his host's office, where they sat down with practically nothing to do except relax. So he asked why they'd changed cars so often when the original train would have brought them along. "Oh," said the New Yorker, "doing that, we save six minutes." The oriental sucked in his breath politely and did some pondering. "And what," he murmured then. "what were you going to do with the six minutes?" way-statio- : Week's Supply of Postum Free Happiness a State of Mind There are as many miseries beyond riches, as there are on itis side of them, declares a man of great observation. Happiness is a state of mind. GENUINE quick-actin- g Bayer Aspirin Ia tablet Bayer Tablets Dissolve Almost Instantly In 2 aeconda tT atop leiiln wateh I1AYEB Aapirin tablet tart to diaintegrate and go to Work. Drop Bayer Aspirin table! into a glasa of water. Br the time it hits the bottom of the glaaa it ia disintegrating. What happens In this glaaa happens la jtmt For Amazingly Quick Relief Get Genuine Bayer Aspirin You can now get Genuine BAYER ASPIRIN for virtually at any drug store. If1 a tablet Two full dozen now, in a flat pocket tin, for 251 Try this new package. Enjoy the real Bayer article now without thought of price I Do this especially if you want quick relief from a bad headache, neuritis or neuralgia pains. Note illustration above, and remember, BAYER ASPIRIN works fast. And ask for it by its full name BAYER ASPIRIN not by the name "aspirin" alone when you buy. Get it next time you want quick relief. 15C FOR A DOZEN Virtually lc a tablet LOOK FOR THE BA YER CROSS Killing Time The best way to kill time is to work it to death. URGED THANKSGIVING Cobb's Pet Annoyances SOMEBODY writes in, what my pet loathings are. Well, let's see: Is it the fellow who, having heard every blamed word you said, waits until you're all through and then says, "What?" Or the barber who, having finished the job, grabs up a towel and dabbles you with ninety hundred and seventy-fou- r separate and distinct Yankee "That Holiday" dabs? President Andrew Jackson refused Or the clerk who, when you go to give Thanksgiving day the cus- Jn for a pair of socks, tries to sell tomary presidential sanction be- you everything in the store, includcause he would have nothing to do ing some pajamas that you with "that Yankee holiday." wouldn't be caught dead in? Or the orator who says "one last word" and buries that last word under about five thousand other words? Or the solicitor who begins by asking for just a minute and hangs on until you begin to figure the present Christian era must be approaching its close? has it that a responsible for establishing the modern Thanksgiving day on the last Thursday of November. According to that story, President Lincoln issued his proclamation in answer to urgent pleas from Sarah J. Hale, editor of Godey's Lady's Book. TRADITION Pioneers Always Prepared for Attacks - If you are a friend to Nature you are a rich man, even in old age, Ad'JI Lor eat. The only way of catching a train I have ever dixovrred i to mut the train brfore. C. K. Chetterlon. Women are the aoeiol guardians of the human rare. Lady Attor. Beauty in itself ia not a gift, but femininity is. Henri Bernstein, To live for one' country is greater Harold Hell than to die for it Wright. Read the offer made by the Postum Company in another part of this paper. They will send a full up now? week's supply of health giving As who those for Si voted the who writes 1 opposition Postum free to anyone for it. Adv. ucKei weu, Ameri- For music and its lovely way. For the sun pouring out gold all er Rydz-Smigle- long. At times, some of us may have been so far behind you we couldn't seem to see you. at aU. But why bring that For my senses, e'er keen and dear, For the seasons which come and go. For the books that I've learned to si Saluting the President the morning to Elect! you, Mr. President Many happy returns! But you've already seen the happy returns, haven't you? We've been behind you right For dreams that grow along the For those friends whom babout: CALIF. SANTA MONICA, of mine. For my home and its daily cares. 2 Jk. Thursday, November 19. 1936 NEPIII, UTAH TIMES-NEW- Stage and Stock Market curious that two of the most fascinating and envied professions financiering and acting do not necessarily call for intelligence. Not that mere aren't brilliant persons engaged in both lines. But the mimetic quality, the knack of rendering other people's lines, perhaps without ever understanding them, may be but a sublimated emotional instinct, just as sometimes the ability to make great i r mm gobs of money has nothing to do with brains, or rather brains have nothing to do with it. A certain man can smell out a hidden dollar exactly as a rat terrier sniffs behind the wainscoting the rat which another dog would pass unnoticed. There are young ladies capably Never was death far from the Seventeenth century pioneers and even into so pastoral a scene as this must the ugly, sinister muzzle of a Interpreting classic roles who probgun intrude. On the walk to church, while plowing or planting, even ably think Salome is the name of while courting there was the evil face of death looking on and the man an Italian sausage. IRVIN S. COBB. must have in his hand the tool to beat it off. WNU Service. KEROSENE OR GASOLINE MODUS & wf JH JUA. CQteman MantlelhWS Protect your stent with Coleman thin Itghtl Kerosene and Gasoline Pressure Mantle Lamps provide up to 300 candlepower of live light. ..nearest like natural daylight... kind to your eyes. Ton can enjoy the finest light for only 14 a nlttht. Mo homo can afford to be without a Gtleman. Buy ft from your local Coleman I dealer. FREE Folders Send Postcard Now 6176 THE COLEMAN T AMP AND STOVB CO. Kn.. Chicago, III Dept. 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