Notice: Undefined index: HTTP_REFERER in /home/stparch/public_html/headmid_temp_main.php on line 4389
Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
January 3, 1935     Golden Valley News
PAGE 7     (6 of 7 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Jumbo Image    Save To Scrapbook    Set Notifiers    PDF    JPG
 
PAGE 7     (6 of 7 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Jumbo Image    Save To Scrapbook    Set Notifiers    PDF    JPG
January 3, 1935
 
Newspaper Archive of Golden Valley News produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2024. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information
Terms Of Use | Privacy Policy | Request Content Removal | About / FAQ | Get Acrobat Reader




ii i N the NEWS Hazelton Kenneth Austin. 12, ran home from a rabbit hunt a wheelbarrow to trundle from feld the coyote he had nipped a single shot from his .22. Alexander Floyd Van Allen of Crest farm uncovered a fossil- rock on which are plainly shown of nuts and leaves from pre-historic tree. Tioga S. P. Wolla tripped over a he tried to tie up a steer for sustained a broken jaw injured neck when the animal stepped on him. down the tracks in Me- Emil Johnson heard muffled a refrigerator car. released oriental who had snitched in the heating compartment. of Hazelton a stalled me- forced down the Hartford lines plane in the pasture of Art Reim- nseen by the pilot a ditch spilled damaged it quite badly. Moorhead the maw of the steam excavating for the lift station the new sewage collector system a skull and petrified bones what is believed to be an animal of origin. Grafton Mrs. Bertha Regan, Dakota's first woman sheriff, is to maintain a "no-arrest" rec- the few weeks remaining husband's term which she is out. Casselton Miss Margaret Held- daughter of Rev. G. A. Held- left for Bilwacarma, Nicara- where she will serve as .a nurse the Moravian Medical center. Berthold neighbors of John O. found John's body beneath of feed which had tipped when off of a new grade leading Johnson's house. S. Hager, former publisher of Thomas Times and Walsh Record, will be honored with in North Dakota's Hall of this next year. the John Paulsons were when Mrs. Biddie emerged the granary with a brooc new chicks. The advent of the new was accompanied by a cold and snow. natives were amused at hat, colored shirt, chaps and of a man bound for Mont., from an eastern He was on his way to visit wanted to be dressed like a death in Williston of John An- as a result of car accident, was death in two weeks' time [amily. In California a fort- a brother of Mr. Ander- been killed in a train.-auto Disaster and near disaster struck in Wolcott confectionery stores the same time. In one the blew the door against a ladder neatly removed the big front pane. In the other, the did a neat backward An- Kellerman over the head of a when the pulley used to bunches gave way, as was standing on the cooler. Milton the doctor took 27 stitches the wound in the hand and of Mrs. A. L. Morken, Mrs. had caught her hand in the Washing machine at her farm GOlden Valley the local news- Golden Valley American, passed hands of Blaine Whipple, pub- the Underwood News~ Mr. Will publish both papers, of Golden Valley, will be of the latter plant. S. Beighle, Sawyer, felt when he called up the to tell him that his ear after all. Mr. Beighle remembered that the not found his car in parking place was that into Minor with some- day. the Minot park four men offi- to kill and butcher elk for economy reasons, animal in a small corral of the zoo. shot him. As was about to thrust his the leader of the over the fence. men, stood defiantly of his dead comrade. Dr. E. O. Yri and gastronomic Christmas dinner YrJ could not a convenient swal. then offered 8WallOW the BEACH REVIEW I turn.ed it off, and lay in the darkness | agam. I She was free. She was no longer ~engaged to Jerry. But did that, after l all, change things much? She still L might never see Dean again. She was going to California tomorrow--tomor- row morning at ten o'clock. Suddenly she felt that nothing on earth could keep her from going to - - see Dean in the morning--to see if he CHAPTER XXXV Robin felt confused. She went to the office, and sat there, staring ahead of her. Her things--drawing mate- rials and sketches--had been packed, and her desk looked bare and ugly. Dean. Dean . ... she had never loved him so much as now. but things looked too impossible. She couldn't go back on Jerry, or go back on Arte Ducamas. But Dean--"He's not the same, some- how," old Frederick had said, There was no doubt in Robin's heart now as to whom she really loved. And day after tomorrow Dean was going to Europe. Tomorrow, she was going away--going to California .... Ducamas was giving a little farewell party for her tonight at her home. She would have to dress for it. and she would have to be gay. Oh, well, per- haps if she went home and bathed and freshened up a bit. she would feel better. She put on her hat. and left her office. "Robin." It was Ducamas. Robin had hoped she wouldn't run into anyone. She didn't feel like talikng. "Did you enjoy your lunch with Mr. Vaughn?" Ducamas asked. "Yes, I did," Robin answered dully. Dueamas gave her a sharp look. "Robin, something's the matter. Tell me what it is." "There's no use talking about it," Robin answered. "Come into my office and tell me about it." Ducamas insisted, drawing her in. "There's nothing really to be done about it," Robin said. "It's--you see, it's Dean." Then she told Ducamas the whole story, from the time Dean had kissed her to the day Ducamas had told her that Flo had said that she and Dean were going to be married. "How could you have let a few words from someone like Florence McCarthy have a part in shaping your life and plans?" Ducamas asked ,im- petuously. "How could you, Robin?" There was s dull ache in Robin's throat, and tears stood n her eyes. "Oh, I don't know," she answered. "It was sort of a defense, I suppose, getting engaged to Jerry. I was so angry to think I had been duped." "Now. what are you going to do about it?" Ducamas asked laconically. "Nothing," Robin answered. 'Tm going to do just as I had planned." "Robin, are you insane? Why?" "Because," Robin answered. "I gave you my word I would take over this job for you. And in the second place, even if Dean should still care. I couldn't let Jerry down. No, Madame Ducamas, it's too late to do anything." "Well if you are still planning to go to California tomorrow, Robin, you are going on pleasure---not on busi- ness." "Why--why, I don't understand." "Because you're fired," Ducama~ said. Robn looked at her, completely be- wildered. "Seriously, I won't have you making such a mess of your life." Ducamas continued. "It's so unnecessary--just as unnecessary as your having become engaged to Jerry because you were Robin went home and finished pack- ing. She happened upon the little blue serge suit she had worn when she arrived in New Orleans. It reminded her of her first visit with Dean. "Dear Dean. I wonder if I will ever see you again," she whispered. "Oh, Dean, I don't want to go away!" But. tomorrow, she was going all the way across the continent, and the day after that, he was going nil the way across the Atlantic, for an in- definite stay. Life was like that. You discovered, too late, what you wanted. "I started out with the wrong inten- tions," she told herself. "Tina put things crooked in my mind." But did she? Even to have known Dean--to have had him hold her in his arms that day up in the country--was some- thing. Life was certainIy queer. She had left the Vaughn home because she wanted to regain her pride. Now she had her pride, but love was begging on the outside. And Jerry! She wondered what "she could say to him if she ever broke with him. He had waited so patiently. That evening, Robin wore a pale blue velvet dress--one she had de- signed herself. "'You precious!" Jerry said, when he called for her. Robin felt guilty- being able to think of no one but Dean, and having Jerry adoring her and believing in her so completely. It was a gay party at Madame Duca- mas' home. Now, Robin was truly a guest of honor. Jerry held her tightly as they danced. "I wonder," he whispered, as the music stopped, "when I'll ever get a chance to dance with you again." 'Tll be back. I shan't stay in Cali- fornia all my life, you know," Robin said. "I know. but maybe, we shan't be seeing much of each other again." "What do you mean?" asked Robin, startled. CHAPTER XXXVI Jerry led Robin out onto the porch. "Were you ever jilted. Robin?" he asked, as they sat down. "No." she said. "You see. I've neverI been engaged before." I "I am afraid you are going to have to consider yourself jilted now, Miss St. HiIlaire," he told her. "Why, Jerry! What are you driving at?' "Robin. if you love somebody you can't help that, can you?" "I suppose not." "I know, because I love somebody, and--" "But, Jerry--" "Let me finish, dear," he said. "Du- camas told me about you and Dean~ about the way you feel about him." "Oh. I didn't want her to! Oh. Jer- ry, dear, I didn't!" "But you do love Dean, Robin?I should have realized, from the beg ning, that you didn't care enough marry me. Anyway, I don't think we should go on llke this." "Jerry," Robin said, with tears in her eyes, "you're the finest person I've ever known! Something makes me sorry I lovc Dean, instead of you. angry with Dean." iT hen things would not be mixed up. "I do care a great deal for Jerry," As it m. they have been~terribly." Robin said. "In fact. too much to hurt l "It's this way about me, Robin," him now." Jerry said. "You needn't worry. "Breaking off with Jerry won't hurt There has always been something him as much as mam:ying him when l pleasant to me about being a carefree bachelor.'" His attempt at swagger cut Robin to you love somebody else." Ducamas said. "You can do nothing kinder than to give Jerry's ring back to him at once." i "No" Robin said. "I can't do it at once. rll remain engaged to Jerry for a while longer and break off later. more gracefully. That being the ease. won't you let me go on to California and take over the St. Hillaire, as the quick. She twisted the ring on her finger, and it went round and round until it was at the end of the finger and off. "You're an old Indian giver--letting me have this, and then asking for it back!" she said, trying to be flippant. "This has been a strange day for me planned?" I getting fired first, and then jilted!" "Yes. of course," she answered, "if] "And now, let's go help Ducarnas that's what you want to do."] with your farewell celebration," Jerry "I'll finish packing, then, and be at said. the party tonight," Robin told her.' Robin found it hard to go to sleep "Jerry will bring me. of course." t that night. "See you both there, then," DucamasI She tossed and tossed. She turned said. on her light and read a while, then SIX GENERATIONS IN ONE FAMILY A bai,y girl born to Mrs. Grace Blanca, living near Indlanola, Mi~., rounds out six ge0~erations in one family. Left to fight, front, are: Mrs. M. D. Vincent, 100, gzeat-great-great-grandmother; Mrs. Theresa Mechatto, 74, greet-great- grand.-nother ,and Mrs. Grace Correro, 59, great~grandmotlmr. Standing: M~ Mary Colotta, 40. ~randmother; Mrs. GraQe Colot~ Blanca, 19, the m0@~, holdlng her baby, Rosemary, two m~th~ still cared. Now, she could humble herself without being humiliated. Now, nothing seemed to matter but Dean~ Dean. lonely, going away to Europe by himself~Dean escaping something. She remembered what Ducamas had said to her one day~"The older you get, the less you care about what the world thinks, and the more about what you want." Robin wasn't so very old. but she knew what she wanted. Mannie, surprised, opened the door for Robin early the next morning. "Mannie," Robin said breathlessly, "is Mr. Dean up?" "No, Miss Robin. He's not up before nine most mornings now." "Mannie, please wake him and tell him I wish to see him. I am taking a train at ten." "Yes'm/' It was not more than ten minutes before Dean. having hastily thrown on his clothes, came hurrying downstairs. But he greeted Robin casually and impersonally. "This is a surprise," he said, as he took her hand. He seemed so much like a stranger to Robin at this moment that she for- got, entirely, what she had intended to say. Perhaps even if she had remem- bered, she couldn't have had the cour- age now. "You're looking well," Dean said. "I just came to say goodbye," she told him. "I don't know whether you know, but I am leaving for California this morning." "I had heard," Dean remarked, "but I didn't imagine you would see me before you went, or"~his tone soft- ened~"I might have gone--to you." "I don't know whether you know this, but I broke my engagement with Jerry--we both broke it, rather." "Well--" He hesitated. "Well . . ." She choked, miserable. He stepped close to her and caught her hand roughly. "Are you staying here, or going to California?" he demanded. She gave him a little quick smile. "I guess I am staying," she said. "I was--." He stopped her words with a kiss. "l was jilted and fired, both on tl~e same day, ands" "--and I love you, precious, beauti- ful Robin!" he whispered, holding lter close. "Robin, you did care all the time!" "l didn't know how much," she answered. "Oh, darling!" "I thought you didn't care," she told him. "I thought you were engaged to Flo~ that you had fooled me- and that's why I got engaged to Jerry." "You funny little redhead!" he whis- pered. "Oh, you silly .... " (THE END) NYE ASSURED CHIEF'S AID Leader of Munition Probe Con- fers With Roosevelt; Emerges Confident Washington, D. C., Jan. 3. ~ Presi- dent Roosevelt assured Senator Nye Wednesday that the administration would continue to support the muni- tions industry investigation. After an hour with the President Senator Nye said, '~I am confident of hearty cooperation from the Presi- dent. As to funds, we will determine what are necessary." BOILER BLAST KILLS 13 MEN Locomotive On Mine Train Ex- plodes; Many Trapped in Coach by Live Steam PoweIlton, W. Va., January 3. The locomotive of a miners' work train exploded as it approached the l~horn Piney Coal company mine: The explosion, followed by a blast- ing jet of live steam from the broken boiler, killed thirteen and injured 42 others of a four-coach train, owned and operated by the company. Fifty-three men were in the car. All the injured were taken to the hospital at Montgomery. Most were suffering burns and lacerations, but a few had compound fractures. One of the in- jured died, others are in a critical con- dition. Italian Plane Drops Bombs; Is Fired on by Abyssinian Guns Geneva, January 3. -- An Abys- sinian appeal to the League of Nations to intervene in its frontier dispute with Italy was foreseen today after an exchange of charges between the dis. putant nations over Christmas. Italy, charging that Abyssinians fires on one of its airplanes, admitted that the plane dropped two bombs on the outskirts of an Abyssinian fort. Abyssinia said that Italian soldiers were advancing through its territory from Italian Somaliland. It was believed that if the situation continued to grow worse Abyssinia would aplzml to the 1 _e~._,. under at. flele eleven of the leagues covenant. This article authorizes summoning of the k.qWe eouncn in arty .q.ue~lon wh/eh Is bru~lht to the leo4~s s att, m- lion as ~ war. i i ii Fliers Puzzled by FERA Pointer, Ask to Have It Changed Three men, flying from Cleveland to Yorkville, located the field there only by chance, they said, after being I , , p DOLE SUGGESTION HIT BY HOPKINS Nothing Cou~ Be Worse for confused by the sign directing fliers to a point 21 miles away. They en- tered a protest to the U. S. Depart. sent of Commerce. The men had only a few minutes' gasoline su~ly fat the time-- Mandan Productmn Group Meets Jan. 10 Members of the Mandan Production Credit association will assemble Jan. 10, at 10 a. m. o'clock at the Lewis and Clark hotel in Mandan, North Da- kota, for the association's first annual meeting, it was announced here this week by A. B. Larson, secretary- treasurer. This is one of the 12 sim- ilar associations organized by farm- era in North Dakota under the Farm Credit Administration for the purpose of affording themselves a source of funds for putting in crops, to purchase livestock, feed, equipment, supplies, etc, and for other general farm pur- poses. Since the association was formed early this year it has gained 102 mem- bers and had made loans totaling $41,- 000.00 up to Nov. 30, Mr. Larson said. The board of directors and the offi- cers chosen at the organization meet- ing last spring were named to hold office until the first annual meeting. Every member, that is every borrow- er, of the association is entitled to one vote. The association has mem- bers in Burleigh, Morton, Mercer, Mc- Lean and Olivet" counties. American People, Relief Administrator Says Washington, D. C., Jan. 3. ~ The suggestion of business leaders that the dole replace work-relief in caring fbr 18,000,000 needy was rejected by ad- ministration spokesmen. "I don't see how anybody could have made a suggestion worse for the American people," Harry L. Hopkins, relief administrator, said. "I don't think much of it," Harold L. Ickes, PWA administrator, said. The suggestion was made by rep- resentatives of the United States chamber of commerce and the Na- tional Manufacturers' association meet- ~ng at White Sulphur Springs, W. Vs. The joint conference urged the dole as the cheapest method of taking care of the nation's needy. "As far as I can find out." he said in regard to the conference proposal, "they think the only use for govern- meat money is to lend it to railroec~- Engineer and Crew Man Killed in Wreck Columbus, Ohio, January 3. ~ The Cleveland to Cincinnati train of the Pennsylvania lines wlm wrecked when its locomotive ran through a switch for sidetrack. The engineer and road foreman were kill- ed, and ten injured. Classified Ads Buying or Soiling-- They Get Results Over 55,000 circulation in 70 North Dakota Newspapers RATES: 8c per word~No ad for leu tkan $1--for each Insertion. 14c per word for two insertions. 60 per word for sul~sequent is- sues. North Dakota Newspaper Association BISMARCK, N. DAK, ~L]~C~'RICAL WO]RJIL MOTOR AND G/~NERATOR rewind- ing, repalrins; gun and Ioeksmitk. Otto Dirlam. Bismarck, N, D. p||tf PROP/~glONAL $~RV/Crm CALNAN FUNERAL HOM]~, Phone $$, Bismarck, N. Dak. 12tfw BAKI~RS FOOT R~bfEDY for perspir- ing tender feet 650 postpaid, l~ee Booklet. Burkett Agency, l~rgo, N. D&k. p-tf-1Ow SHOE repairing, delivered Daroel Post. Low rstes, first olJum work. J. D. 8hoe Shop, BigmLrok. N.D. e-ltf WHY ~'INTER FEED HORSES and let BeT AND WORMS kill them by spring? You can get twelve Hofer's WATCHES SKILLFULLY repaired. Unconditionally guaranteed. Aver- age $1.00. Investigate. Foster, Hen- ning, Minn. xp-l~-17 Bet and Worm Remover Capsules for $1.50, postpaid. Order now. J. W. Hofer, Wishek, N.D. 15-16-17-18 SEE ACK'S for your auto frost shield. radiator repairing, door and wind. shield glass. Let us check your cool- Ing system for anti-freeze solutions. Ack's Radiator 8hop, Bismarck, N. D xI~--tf N. D. Newepaper Association, Bls marck, N. D.~15--34. WANTED TO BUY WANTED---We are in the market for your used car. Will pay cash. Rled- inger Motors, W. Main. Mandan, ptf OLD GOLD WANT]WD CASH FOR OLD GOLD Teeth, orown~ bridges, Jewelry, by return mail. pay the most because I reflne lnt@ dental gold. Satisfaction guarant~ or shipment returned. Free'4nform~ th on. Licensed by United Slates GoT- ernment. Dr. Welsberg, Gold R@fll~o ins Co., I60S, Henneptn, Mlnne~ooUa Minn. ~=-4~t~ , . ., ,, MIS~]~LL&NEOUS FEED GRINDERS AND HAMMn- MILLS. Several types and sizes to meet e v e r y grinding requirement. Algoma Implement Co., 2324 University Ave., St. Paul, Minn. xp - 15-16-17 GOOD USeD SEWING MACHINES--- Singer ann other makes. $10 _~p. Write for prices. Singer Sewing Mst- chine ~o., 808 New York Building, St. Paul. Xp-12-1S WOLF AND COYOT]~ extermlmttor capsules got nine coyotes one ni8~ht, and brought $1~1.60. Free Formul~M~ and Instructions, George ]~dw~ Livingston, Montana. . p - 4~ REMEMBER i1~ YO'J ~]~D ~n~ parts for your auto. truer ~,.: t.~u~~- tor. (Yes, we l~ve it,) We ~ure th@ largest auto wreckers in western _II~- nois. We undersell the town. C~tl~ write or wire. Elmwood Auto Wr~ko Ing Co., Inc., 640 Mulberry St. GLIeS- burg, Illinois. (Dept. C, P.) ~[~r 7 TU~tKI~S TURKEYS--Listen, look for our Ira, nouncements. Your Interest~ our interests are alike; old friend@ and new friends plan to support O|1~ program. Mandan Creamery & l~o- duce Co., Mandan, Bismarck. Mlnbt, Jam~town, Dickinson, Wil|lston. and Hettlnger. ~Itf SCHOOLS AND COLI~G~J OlRI~t--Beauty culture bring~ Irre&t- .__er returns for your money lnvbstedL Write today for special tall rat~a Christie Beauty ~chool, Dept. C, Big- marck, N.D. pltf CAPITAL COMMERCIAL College, ~- marck, an up-to-date offioe tra~- tng school. Our pupils get the posi- tions. pitt Tanninl r ~;ddse And Lining Fer $t~60 ell s qlg vqiP |~ I , Robs 60 z72" v Making Fur Coattb 816.00 Beef Hides fo~ Hem~7 Lace Leatker, $8.5@. De~, Calf, and Goat Skins Chrome qPalmed, 76e and ~]p. Making Gloves o~ ll~. tens, ~0e a pair andup.-- H~ms Leather at low price. ~t~eu tags on rcquem/. UB]8~R TANNING CO., Owatonna, MJ~t, ,, Lj = ' i , FASTEST MULTI-MOTORED SERVICE ALL THE WAY SEATTLE - BISMARCK - FARGO CHICAGO ELECTRA SERVICE SPOKANE ~ MSSOULA ~ BUTTE ~ BILLINGS ~ MILES CITY GLENDIVE ~ BISMARCK ~ FARGO ~ TWIN CITIES ~ CHICAGO Twin-engine ~ 10 Imssen~er ~ All-metal Lockheed Elect~m ~ modern and comfortable high speed transport planes ~ two pilots ~ two wsy radio. Enjoy luxurious travel in sound proofed cabins comfortably heated. Direct air connections at Chicago for Eastern cities. 8HIP BY GENERAL AIR EXPRESS ~ RATES ARE LOW ~PH YEAR 8~ MILLION MILE8 OF FLYING EXPERIENCl NORTHWEST AIRIANES,