BEAR RIVER VALLEY LEADER, THURSDAY. APRIL 29, 1937 GHIJGHTS Jam ,!r FAILS. DIVIDEND kjSuK tax bills r fort time this is read, bill to increase vort the the hear-th- e the Supreme Court will Ju- - The Senate remittee unanimously voted of the de the taktag completed. Apnl 28. fter the debate in Congress Lmd it is a dead certainty weeks. will continue for many or before Committee have provided both of varying ef- 7u .mmunition - ... Wll" . ... f the ouestion has been Jtively considered. And now the Court itself has thrown a into the proceedings by the f related decisions on the Na- S Sell 2Jj Act, generally Wagner Act, handed down Labor Relations the April , ne Wagner act requires employers n arbitrate with an employe-choseover S "- -o 4"-- " uiy For working conditions. if the majority of workers jri industry aetiuc, uy ww?, umi . , uic-m4.1,, mc some union is io represent and .ample, industry is legally that union as the of its workers, Hle bargaining agency junageroent of the Mud to recognize employe may be discharged be ams he joins a union, or works to ifo ' of an industry. Discrimination against employes for is a anion activities of any nature achieve federal The unionization offense.' Constitution clearly gives Con- wide powers industries operat interstate commerce, such as Therefore, no one was especially surprised when, more than month ago, the Supreme Court held animously that a railroad was toind by a Federal in compelling collective bargaining. Hwever, in the past the Supreme has usually regarded manuf industries, no matter how jrge, as being outside the scope of Cangress' interstate commerce regu- iatay authority. Therefore, it was believed that the Court jaerally hold the Wagner Act unconsti- ic in je railroads. ed Court ac-ai- forecasters were mistaken. By decision, the Court held 'A art constitutional in two vital cas The Roberts that held that the transmission of news was within the interstate commerce authority. In the steel decision, read by Chief Justice Hughes, the Court majority said, "Employes have as clear a right to organize and select their reDresen- tatives for lawful purposes as (a cor poration) nas to organize its business and to select its own officers." The decision made it clear, however, that some industries may be outside the interstate , commerce category, thus leaving the way open for further cases in the event unions try to force collective bargaining on department stores, restaurants, etc. . Thus one of the most important New Deal laws was upheld by the court of last resort. Yet many New Dealers were at heart unhappy. Rea son: The Court's action took a great deal away from the prime arguments used in defense of the reorganization measure. New Deal partisans have said that the Court has refused to face actualities, has unreasonably restricted the meaning of interstate commerce. Yet in these decisions the Court broadened its interpretation of interstate commerce beyond any previous precedent, apparently made it extremely elastic. New Deal partisans have said that the Court is anti-labyet here the Court endorses the legality of a law Senator and written by a lauded by every labor leader. New Deal partisans have said that the Court's stand on freedom of contract is absurdly out of line with actual conditions yet here the Court has recognized that a lone employe cannot bargain on an equal basis with management, and has sanctioned the use of the Federal power to aid him in arriving at a fair agreement On the other hand, supporters of the Court plan say that if the Court has changed its stand by the vote of one man in a liberal direction, it can change it again in a conservative direction that the decisions thus make reorganization all the more essential. However, as a matter of cold fact, the decisions have swung several Sen ators (the big battle will be in the Senate, the House being 'in the bag for the Administration) against the plan, left the President with a very bare majority. It is generally believ ed that about 30 of the 74 Democratic Senators oppose the bill, and will vote against it. All the Republicans will vote against it. The President's ma jority is not more than five and is tending to decrease, according to all unprejudiced observers at the Capitol. Thus, it is possible, though the chances are still against it, due to Administration pressure, that the Court plan will be beaten in the Senate. Irrespective of what happens, however, the plan has brought the first serious opposition to an Administration j a large steel company, Press. The A. P. discharged an employe who was member and an active partisan of or pro-lab- involving laad the Associated 1 WART, the Speed Cop . By Fronk Chevrolet Co. s&wr jaw The Na- - There's not a cloud upon the sky, There's nothing dark or sad; Labor Relations Board had or-te- d the A. P. to reinstate this em- - I jump and scarce know what to do Pit, and pay him back wages I feel so very glad. Minting to about $17,00, on the God must be very good indeed, newspapermen's guild. Wfflai ,Who made each pretty thing; been discharged sure-w-e I'm ought to love Him much incompetent, but wause he was a union man. For bringing back the Spring. The Court sustained the Board in a momentous decision read by Justice SHOP THRU THE LEADER ADS ponds that he had at because he was Su-jw- ne 4 .... We extend a hearty welcome to all High School Students and Visitors who are attending the Musical Festival in this city KEEP YOUR DIGESTION GOOD Eat at Otto's Cafe 1935 Standard Chev. CcaeH THtvco" vsjUwfaffi? 6lT $450.00 T l 193 Master Chev. CoacK 1934 Vi Ton Chev. Pickup $385.00 No shrewd buyer passes up our used car bargains WORLD S GREATEST SPECTACLE . v7 v Wmm XHV. y COOKING NEWEST BOON ODORLESS DEWEYVILLE Sirs. Thomas Ault By OF SCIENCE By Mary Talbot Monday the Deweyvllle boys played with the Thatcher boys a game of ball here. Our boys were victorious by a score of 17 to 2. The Deweyville boys of the Dis trict school went to Honeyville and played ball, but lost the game, on Friday afternoon. Relatives received the sad news of the death of Mrs. Lizzie Fowers of Ogden. She was a sister of Henry Germer, Frank Germer and Mrs. N. There are a lot of good thingi to eat that are practically out lawed because it's impossible to cook them without advertising the fact to everybody in your house, and usually the neighbor' house as well. Broiled mackerel is a fine example, broccoli is other, and cauliflower, too. This is all perfectly . all B. Marble. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Germer, Mrs. Louis Germer and family, Mr. and . an- when right you're alone, eating but the hostess who Mrs. Frank Germer, Mr. and Mrs. hat pride 1 n Wallace Germer, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Christensen, and Ivin and Jack doesn't like to Germer, and Mr. and Mrs. N. B. Marble attended the funeral services for guests Into a Imt&MtA Mrs. Lizzie Fowers in the Eleventh cauliflower laden atmosWard of Ogden on Sunday. Mary Talbot It just phere Mrs. Albert Thorsen entertained in keeping with good taste. the nurses of the Cooley hospital at isn't I've found the perfect answer a dinner at her home here on Thursto this old problem, and you don't day afternoon. have to go around waving burn J. J. Fausler of Portland, Oregon, ing coffee or performing mysterious rites over the stove with, is visiting at the home of Mr. and vinegar, as our grandmothers Mrs. H. A. Lish. used to do. It's also a lot sima Fifteen guests spent very pleasant pler than wrapping your vegetaafternoon quilting at the home of Mrs. bles up In absorbent paper before Pearl Perry on Friday. Luncheon was cooking. served. This new product, an odorlesa Mr", and Mrs. Oswald Harwood of household deodorant, is conveniently packed as a clean white Ogden visited relatives here Sunday. powder, in several size cans, and A literary lesson was given by Mrs. you just mix it with water to form Maude MerreL refreshments served to a About threa simple solution. thirty-on- e mothers and their daughminutes before you start cooking ters Tuesday afternoon, observing your vegetables or whatnot, start the solution simmering over a Daughters' Day. A one-aplay was burner (half a burner will do), presented by a group of the daughand presto! even corned beef ant ters. This was sponsored by the ward cabbage, when it starts to cook, Relief Society. it miraculously without any odoc Mr. and Mrs. John Couch of Logan at all. Remember, don't apolat' and family visited at the home of Mr. g'ute deodorize! and Mrs. Walter Sudbury of this city Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Chidester have Egypt is trying to find the best bought the Chapman pro'Dertv and bee for its beeswax industry. have moved in and will make their home here. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE LEADER her home usher her .... , -- -- The Grand Canyon is always described as the world's greatest spectacle by the thousands who visit it each year. There is nothing in the world which approaches it in form, size and color. From Bright Angel Point on the North Rim, the canyon is thirteen miles across and has an average depth of a mile. Grand Canyon was made a national park in 1919. Ccio r;cifk Reread Photo. BOTH WELL Summers By Phyllis AN INSPIRATION WHO MAKES USED CAB BUYING SAFE $495.00 or es PAGS TEBX3 Clarence Summers spent the week end at his home. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Stokes left Mon day evening for the east where they will visit a few days and then drive home a new car. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Newman were in Ogden Monday on business. They returned with, a new car, A group of girls from this ward joined the Home Economics club Saturday morning at Tremonton, where they left for a trip to Salt Lake City, where they were being entertained. Mrs. Garfield, a member of the stake board, spent Tuesday afternoon visiting at the Bothwell Relief society. Lewis Anderson was hurt and was taken to the Valley hospital for treatment Monday evening. Thursday evenine the three act play entitled "The Stranger Passes," was presented in the ward hall under the direction of LaVera Summers. The play was very well given and the large crowd in attendance enjoyed the evening's performance. Friday evening a very successful dance was held in the ward hall. Mrs. Leona Anderson has been vis iting the past week in Ogden with her mother, Mrs. Krumperman. A number of students from our ward enjoyed a trip to the Logan temple Saturday. The M. I. A. held ward honor nignt Tuesday evening. A splendid pro gram was arranged and each teacher and officer reported on there years activity. Songs, dances, musical num bers and a reading was given to represent each of the activities. The M. I. A. officers then presented each mem ber of the bishopric with six beauti ful cut roses. Stake board member, Frank Peck, and Mrs. Taylor were present and each spoke for a few min utes. The large crowd in attendance enjoyed the program very much. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Newman of og den, were dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Newman, Sun day. Mr. and Mrs. Rasmus Anderson were in Ogden Monday on business. Monday evening the Old Testament Sunday school class enjoyed an outREFRIGERATORS - RANGES ing to the Crystal Springs. The early part of the evening was spent in swim ?TERMS AS LOW AS $5 Per Mo.; ming, afterwhich the group enjoyed X Buy Now Before Prices Go Up. delicious refreshments. 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