BEAR RIVER VALLEY LEADER, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1835 Economic Highlights Those who forecast that the present Congress, like its predecessor, would for okeying be simply a rubber-stamthe plans and experiments of the President, were mistaken. The Congress ha3 a mind of its own these days, and it doesn't hesitate to express it. It isn't so disrupti'e to Presidential policies, of course, as the Congresses which wreaked havoc with the Hoover Administration, and contributed much to its collapse, but it is giving Mr. Roosevelt something to think about. The first actual rebellion against the White House came in the Senate, when the World Court was up for a vote. Every President since the war has advocated American participation in the Court, with reservations and every President has been turned down flat by the Senate. It was almost universally believed, however, that Mr. Roosevelt would be able to do what Harding, Coolidge and Hoover were unable to do. Most big newspapers outside of the Hearst chain were for the World Court, as were most publicists and political commentators of both parties. It is said that congratulations were being received by World Court advocates before a vote was taken, so certain seemed the passing of the necessary bill. Fight for the Court was led by Majority Leader Robinson no expert on foreign policy, he is conscientious, hard working, loyal to his chief. Fight against it was led by SenaTors Borah and Johnson, who fear and despise any kind of participation in European affairs. Result was that the Court was defeated it gained a substantial majority in the vote, but not the necessary for authorizing American participation. Some twenty Democratic senators deserted Mr. Roosevelt to vote against the bill. That was major rebuff number one. Number two will probably arise when the President's social security program begins to be worked out. Few Senators seem to favor Mr. Roosevelt's recommendations they have other and, for the most part, wilder ideas as to what should be done for the aged, the ill and the destitute. It is no secret that the White House is worried, is bringing all pressure to bear in an effort to subdue opposition. The President's $5,000,000,000 public works bill has also found hard going. Congressmen are opposed to giving the sole authority for disbursing it into Mr. Roosevelt's hands, wish to the money for definite purposes. As a result, legislation is held up. Behind much of the opposition to the White House is the old element of political patronage. Mr. Roosevelt has not, in the view of many Congressmen, allowed them to make their choice of "Deserving Democrats" for government jobs; he has often disregarded the recommendations of Senators and Representatives as to state appointments. Congress is angry ov- - WASHINGTON'S PAGE SEVEN The Fords Plan Their San BIRTHPLACE PLYMOUTH By Mrs. Don R. Lamb Exhibit B.:j Prepare your merchandise for p two-thir- ds ear-ma- rk i& .v ... y . - ? lic Auction to be held March ...- it Clea Lamb and Ervin Coombs made a business trip to Devilslide up Weber canyon Monaay of last week. Odell and Chesley Marshall, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Marshall of this plase, are getting along nicely at this writing. Both boys have been confined to their homes during the week, suffering from pneumonia. It is reported that the small child of Thomas Haws who is living with its grandparents is at this time suffering with pneumonia. Mr. and Mrs. Mearl Hess report that their infant child is in a serious condition, having been scratched or bitten with a house cat some two weeks ago on one of its hands which did not cause much alarm at first, but infection set in after two weeks which resulted in blood poisoning and is now under the doctor's care. A. L. Udy and Austin Nish motored to Ogden the fore part of the week, transacting business in Brigham and - - fx J; . was ttorn In a Popes creek, in Westmoreland county, Virginia, but the house burned on December 25, 17S0. The old hoiuesite has been included in the George Washington Wrthplace National monument, and the house restored between 1030 and 10.'!2 on its original site. The old family burial ground, containing the bodies of Washington's father, grandfather and Is included on the e reservation. The George Washington Birthplace National Monument Is 90 miles from Washington on United States route 1 and Virginia State route 3. The Washington family first settled at Wakefield in 1GC5, a full century before the Revolution. Col. John of the Washington, President, had come to Westmoreland, Va., in IGT16. He died and was buried there In 1076. Maj. Lawrence Washington and Maj. John Washington, his sons, succeeded him. After their marriages the family lived on separate parts of the Wakefield estate until the house In which George Washington was born burned. After that the Washingtons continued In other houses on the same land, and descendants still live on part of the same Wakefield estate a continuous possession, In whole or in part, for 264 years eight generations. I 1 I I h n P" HIT r A llj WASHINGTON 400-acr- grea't-grandfath- One of the most delightful house parties of the past week was enjoyed Wednesday evening, Feb. 13, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Roundy, in honor of their son, L. Vessey, who leaves soon for a mission. Elder Roundy received many gifts. Dainty refreshments were served to fifty friends and relatives. er this and a Congressman, "robbed" of his chance to put constituents in easy and profitable jobs, is in no mood for joining into a program advanced by the man who did the "robbing." whole-hearted- ly Ogden. Plymouth basketball players were defeated in a game with Fielding last Thursday evening at Fielding. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Nish and their family and Golby Archibald left Fri day morning for Oakland, California where they intend to make their home for the future. Mark Jackman, principal of the school here, had men and teams busy Saturday moving the school equipment from the old school building into the new one. School commenced in the new building this week. The entertainment and dance put on by the M. I. A. Saturday evening was enjoyed by all those present. The house was very profusely decorated to fit the occasion which made it the big hit of the week. Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Mason and family motored to Ogden Saturday to visit with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mason and Mr. and Mrs. They returned Sunday afternoon after having had a very pleasant visit. Mrs. Don R. Lamb and Mrs. Fred Kohlhepp are spending the week in Ogden visiting with Johin C. Mason. Alvin Smith received word that his mother, Mrs. Ellen Smith, was seriously ill at Helper, Utah. Mrs. Smith has been spending the winter there with her son, Charley. Mr. Smith is intending to go and visit her this week. Here are Henry and Edsel Ford getting their first glimpse of a model of the building that will house the Ford exhibition at the California Pacific International Exposition at San Diego, Calif. Between them is G. Aubrey Davidson, chairman of the exposition. DEARBORN, Mich. Both Henry Ford, and Edsel B. Ford, president of the Ford Motor Co., will visit the California Pacific International Exposition this summer. So they told G. Aubrey Davidson, chairman of the Exposition, who was here to make final arrangements for the Ford exhibit at the Exposition. Mr. Davidson told the Fords that it is hoped that the exposition will make a definite contribution toward world amity, as the assembly of more than 30 representatives of countries whose shores line the Pacific Oce.an is bound to bring about greater understanding and The building that is to house the Ford exhibit is to be a permanent structure that will remain in beauti good-wil- l. Here Is Nutrition "Measuring Stick" Massachusetts Consultant Ix Nutrition Points Out Road to Economy By Mary Spalding Consultant in Nutrition, Massachusetts State Department of PvbUe Health What the family eats this yeai depends as always on the iooi supply in the neighborhood stow or the family storehouse and on the pocketbook. The homemake ful Balboa Park, site of the exposition, after the show is over and the exhibit removed. A huge circular building, partially roofed, is fronted by a tower rising from what appear to be two immense gears, one inside the other. The building, architecturally, is done in the modern motif, but its open court, In the center, is A special feature of the Ford exhibit will be a series of dioramas showing, in pictured story, life in the principal countries on the Pacific Ocean. Inside the main section will be two great corridors. Along one will be shown the actual manufacture of Ford parts, including the rolling of steel and some of the more Interest characteristic of the Spanish and operations, such as Mexican types of architecture that ing foundry In the other corridor will be dominate the exposition. grouped a number of exhibits showThe circular main section of the ing the technical development of the building will be 340 feet in diameter. Ford car tortion, tensile and other The tower, resting on a base 221 feet tests of steel; and pistoabove the Pacific, will rise 198 feet n-ring tests and inspection; methThe outer walls of the building will ods of testing the action of weather be 40 feet high. The tower will be on upholstery and other features. Construction of the Ford exhibit lighted in a manner to make it rewill start immediately. splendent in varying colors. ball-bearin- , g Ov-ermi- re. Business observers are now saying that what the construction industry did to break the depression of 1921, HIGH LIGHTS the motor industry seems to be doing on behalf of the current and infinitely COSTUMES TO BE RENTED more depression. Both proAt a meeting of all who wear spec- ductionimportant are rising, and it sales and ial costumes in the opera, it was de- is forcast that units will be 3,000,000 cided that all costumes would be rent- sold in 1935. ed from the Salt Lake Costume comBusiness reports continue to show Buyers judge a store by the merpany. in all lines. chandise they advertise. Improvement Among others this will include proper dress for eight group dances ballet, tap, tango, Indian, eccentric, etc I u p dc HELPS and several solo dances. The cast, the dancers, the choruses, PREVENT colds oHUKI tN A COLD the orchestra and are working hard ..VICKS ..VICKS VAPORUB for their appearance March 7, 8. FEW DROPS UP NOSTRIL JUST ON OUST xx FRIDAY IN HOLIDAY Term exams, basketball games and s 11 r-- f r other school activities have been rushif I Vicm"I1 ed this week and finished on ThursIK day, because Friday, Washington's birthday, is a holiday. I This is the first time that the schools have closed February 22 for Foll details in each Vicks several years, the reason being that poog9mmmmmmmmmmm no beet vacation was had last fall. Bear River - r 1 A EACH KU - ft Here's why the New and first cost of the new Twenty-Tw- o of is the low lowest models any Twenty-Eig"Caterpillar" Tractor of their si2e ever offered and it's especially low for a tractor of "Catertracpillar" quality, the highest quality in the 2 ht tor world today. They roll on rails don't sink in soft ground don't slip, but convert engine power into pull without waste. The "Caterpillar" Twenty-Tw- o are so versatile they can and Twenty-Eigplow, harrow, drill equally well on hc:d ground ht cr soft. 3 in They operate on the low price fuels, costing "Cat10 cents of gallon. per the neighborhood especially to erpillar" tractors are designed fuels. cost They burn operate on these low not conare for "Caterpillars" them efficiently in made are specialists by version jobs. They the tractor business for 27 years. thM new "CaUrpillari"livs.al work. writ, Regardlssa ol where you S ! ol our oiiic.i and phone or call at en demonstration lor you. ' wH arrang a LANDES TRACTOR Trtmonton & EQUIPMENT CO. Salt Lake the small pocketLiok is more ever put on her mettle. Massachusetts we have used give the homemakers a bird's-ey- e view this measuring stick for a family's meals: Milk 1 qt. a day for each child or at least 3 cups. 1 pt. a day for each adult. Vegetables Potato ; a vegetable, especially green, leafy, or yellow; 1 raw vegetable each day. Fruits Orange, tomato, grapefruit or pineapple each day. Another serving of fruit fresh, canned or dried, each day. Breads and other cereals and cereal pudding. "Dark" bread and a "whole grain" cereal for at least one meal each day. 1 a day for children and Egg for adults, if possible. At least four a week for children. Meats, fish, cheese, peas and beans a serving of one of these each day. Fats Butter at every meal for children and for adults, if possible. Cod liver oil for children, anyway during the winter. Sweets For flavor in small quantities. Each week a foot in this "measuring stick" will be considered in subsequent articles, keeping the food balanced for tie whole family even though possible shifts are made in the amounts and kinds of food purchased. . , American FaV DDTroproveinnie Kififi AN0 WW for 1935 Mary Spalding with than In to is so ECONOMICAL IThe St THROAT mm (0) UUu REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. Pub- dv. 12 close friends visited Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Augusta Stenquist in So. Tremonton. Lunch eon was served and the afternoon was list STUDY Truck improvethe of 1935 ments at the right. Then remember that Ford and only Fort! givesyouthe V--8 1 engine, with its economy. Remember that Ford gives you the reli rear axle. Reable con member that the copper-lea-d resist that rod bearings necting Ford a are out development. burning w v full-floati- and moving' 8 engine frmrrA Thia nlimi mnre load ahead of rear axle, more weight on front end V-- FORWARD LOAD DISTRIBUTION . . . More uniform tire and brake wear. Better brake action; Tends to improve operation throughout. With more room between cab and rear axle, you can make acute angle turns with full-wid- th And nowhere, offered by the Ford V-can with Ford, you get the Engine except FrrKanop Plan which pJves vou a block- engine for tested, less money, ana in less ume, man an ordinary overhaul. 8. semi-traile- r. NEW QUICK-STOPPINBRAKES . . . Drums of alloy iron, with integrally cast cooling ribs. Will not "fade" when making a scries of fast stops. Less frequent adjustments. TRUCK CLUTCH : ; s NEW HEAVY-DUTCentrifugal force increases plate pressure as Resist s slippage. engine speed increases. Lower pedal pressure required at idling speeds. Longer life. COOLING SYSNEW TEM i i i Larger water pump impellers. RadiaFull length tor cooling area increased water jackets; Efficient engine and oil temperatures under severe operation. CAD s j s Safety glass all NEW COUPE-TYP- E dear-visio- n ventilation, caajr-uparound, cow! ventiIng windshield. Large, screened cushlator. Seat widen Has matuess-typ- e ions. Is adjustable with tilting back. Speedometer, ammeter and tuel gauge in front of driver; dispatch box at right. D factory-recondition- Y Truck Examine this new 1935 Ford today. Test it on your own job . . 1 131V4 of 157 inch wheelbase; bodies for almost every use. V-- 8 HIGH-EFFICIENC- Y 15. FORD DEALERS Ill 'fth-fnf- y No other truck, regardless of price, matches the combination of features AUTHORIZED mnnntfnir 'imnfront springsfvahead of axle ' Illl I w Ey terms through Universal Credit Co., the Authorized Ford Finance Plan .