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
February 1, 1934     Golden Valley News
PAGE 4     (4 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Jumbo Image    Save To Scrapbook    Set Notifiers    PDF    JPG
 
PAGE 4     (4 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Jumbo Image    Save To Scrapbook    Set Notifiers    PDF    JPG
February 1, 1934
 
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




FINDS Agricultural Officials ~and Half Mil- For Grasshopper Dope N. D. Jan. 31.--Northwest their forces the appeal for federal funds with which grasshopper this spring. The North Dakota wh,~h has taken the initiative in th~ pa~gram, calling the grasshop- per conference of eight states in ~November, reports that heads of the U. B. department of agriculture are behind this appeal for feder- al funds, as are senators and ~n from northwest states. ~offtcer of the G.N.D.A., in Wuhington, worked out a bill with Senator Wheeler of Montana, which seeks an appropriation of $2,500,000 for the control program over the northwest. After a conference of northwest congressmen, it was de- cided that Congressman Lemke of North Dakota should introduce the W in the House. Principal obJec- tic~. to the tapping of public work~ civil works funds arose over the po~t that both of those funds were theoretP.Jtlly for Lmmedlate men. faced a than we are of the every one declared O. E. pre~dent of the have impressed t with the fact that all andto in this and adjoining avail if this is not ef- ~ere is little in the minds of our officers these federal must be spared away unt9 the actual made available." federal entomol- the ex~enmion divi- college, forces can Butcher, together with and ~. E. Groom ~~ the agricultural corn- of the Greater North ~ta ~-.tAon, made up ~ ce~ttee in elmr~ of the hOpper conference here. GARNER to her district Mon- and Mrs. John Fischer and Beach business vis- Wassmann who had been at the Krause home for a returned to her home on g. tag a dinner guest at home Sunday. who is employed at sheep ranch in the Glendive Monday to appendicitis. a Beach and Butte visitor Monday. and Mrs. Harry Wassmann the Matt Krause home visited Saturday at the Fred Waasmann was a Beach visitor xnd Sunday. who Matt Krause TUesday. visited at Bill Howard THE BEACH, N. D,, ADVANCE Tops on Baseball's Payrolls COLONEL RUPPERT ~IGNING BABE RUTH AT $35,000 :._ . .. _ . .: , N },Yg N AL SIMMONS ~ ~i~ BILL TERRY, :~:~2~ $27,500 .~ ~~ $30,000 - |abe Ruth took a $17,000 cut in signing his 1934 contract but is still top man on the diamond payroll. He leads at $35,000 ~vith Bill Terry, Giants' player-manager in second place at $5,000 less. A1 Simmons, White Sox slugger, gets third position with a $27~500 pay check, while in fourth place is Lou Gehrig, the Babe's co-star, who must buy tea and cakes for his bride on only $23,000 per season, Only five other big leaguers get $20.000 or n~ THE STUDENT CRY Editor-in-Chief ........................................................................................ Donald West Assistant Editor ........................................................................................ Olive Moyer Mariorle Fuller, Harold Whitaker ............................................................................ Katherine Moran Notes and Humor ........................................... Eleanor Odenbough letles ............................................................................................... Robert Perkins put it over a flame to draw out pin- feathers. 3. Desserts are served at the end of the meal. to deaden the appetite. 4. Home making cannot be start- ed by furniture and a woman. 5. Gluten in wheat flour is a pig. VOCATIONAL A(}RICULTUI~ AND EARNING A~ILITY Recently a study was made in the state of Virginia to compare the earning ability of boys who had taken vocational agriculture with those who had not had this train- ing. In making the study, all boys had equal high school training, were of the same age and had the same number of years experience in farm- lng. All conditions which might make a difference in the results were LETT~ TO THE EDITOI~-- Well, we certainly want to thank you for the kind attention you paid our last letter. Say, have you seen the article called, "Our All-Ameri- can Team," written bY Jack Lippert, in the January sixth "Scholastic?" Is it good? ~eql say. We think the best bet was Mae West as one of the :tackles, because she always gets her man***Dldn't we have some cute babies Friday night? Privately we !rove ou~- favorites but because we don't wknt~ to hurt anyone's feelings, we won't tell you***By the way in reference to this same game might we suggest to some of these students that they be more careful of their attitudes at wsmes? Any unsportsmanlike thing done by a few students reflects back upon all students and the school. We think carefully balanced for both grouPs. it a shame***And, gosh, wasn't that The results of the study were as a swell game Friday night? Of follows: Vocational trained boys course we hated the outcome, but made an income of $311.00 higher the team ,played splendidly***Do per year than those without the know what we heard the other day? training. The vocational trained A teacher agreed to match a grade boys excelled the non-vocational of 85, if received, with one of 99. trained boys in yield of the follow- Aren't you a little rash, mY dear? ing farm products: Thanks for listening, old dear, ~eanuts, 122 pounds per acre, ~"Annie" and Elmer." Tobacco, 24 Pounds per acre, Potatoes, 18 barrels, per acre, There's a loud crash as a block Eggs, 23 per hen, of plaster falls on the typewriter Butterfat, 92 pounds per cow. bench near Robert Hanevold. . ~ The non-vocational trained boys l exceeded the vocational trained boys Mr. Reimche, coming into the~ln wheat, 1-5 bushels per acre, cot- room. "What was that loud noise I ton seed, 248 pounds per acre, and heard?~O, did it fall on your head, buriey tobacco. 206 pounds per acre. Robert ?" "The first thing a lion tamer has to learn," says a circus owner, "is to keep on the right side of the animals." We ourselves instinctively choose the out~Ide.~Punch. Well, well! Prosperity is return- ing, and soon they'll be telling five- cent cigars two for a quarter.~At- lantic Constitution, It is still insisted by Japan, that it is not interested In annexing Manchuria. Nor is Washington, as horn far as we know, any longer con- and Mrs. ~erned over the Louisiana Purchase. ~Detrolt New& Mr. LOST AND FOUND Found--A man's black felt hat in the home economics room--will a certain Junior please call for it be- fore some costume designer begins to experiment With it. Found~A razor which Musty Miller may have for the promise that he will remove the shadow on his upper lip. (Maybe someone could loan some Burma shave too.) family Found~A senior who is not inde- club on dictatorial, or self-reliant. club had Found~A new interest in school the meeting york at the beginning of the second enjoyed semester. S e v e n Found--Several capable secretar- of whist, ies for the Business training depart- and Mrs ment. Mrs. Lost--Passing grades for a dozen Mrs. Schouboe more or less, students in various H. P, and bid them homes, Wassmann attended the at the home Saturday eve. Although t h e non-vocational group exceeded the vocational group in yield for some products, the greater income shows that the greatest advantage was in reducing the cost of ~preduction for the pro- duct rab~. The labor incomes for the voca- tional trained group was 163 percent higher than the non-vocational group. Elglaty-seven percent of the voca- tional trained group went directly into farming after graduation from hlgh school. The fact that this study was made during the years 19~0 and 1931 when farm income was very low, would indicate that during normal times, this difference would be much greater. The increased earning for the first few years after graducation more than covers the cost of the training. The ability to earn a larger ~ucome however, continues effective during the ~emaining years of a farmer's life. --M. J. Peterson. TO JAMESTOWN oourses. Lost--A pet fish from the Biology department. M~ Jahr thinks some- one became violently hungry last week and devoured it. Mrs. Roy Johnson, accompanied by Mrs. Peterson, Mrs. A. M. Kuh- feld's mother, left by car early Tues- iday morning for Jamestown, N. D. Mrs. Johnson was called by the serious illness of her father resldlng there and Mrs. Peterson will visit friends and relatives. They expect to return shortly. All Sympathize with Mrs. Johnson and hope her father will soon be on the road to Lost--Seven prize babies. Where, recovery. oh, where has my little boy gone? Lost-Miss Oison's patience with the freshmen boys--big reward of. fered for ~eturn. LOSt--A musical note somewhere between la and rey--will finder please return to Miss Wagenb~is. Lost--~txth period for two weeks ~wlll the ten or twelve people bor- rowing It from Mrs. Pericle please hasten to return it? GEMS FROM EXAMINATION PAPERS L A fresh killed chicken is one that has been killed in less than ~4 hour~ ~. To draws chicken means to Mrs. C. E. Wlnkelman, who was operated on at t h e Bismarck hospital recently, has recovered suf- ficiently to return to her home south of Wlbaux. Mrs. Winkelman's many friends are most glad to knpw that she is doing nicely and J~-Well on the way toward compleA~frecovery. Wellingtont ~Sc~-oz. bottle of hand lotion, ~er~, 59c.~Riee Drug CO. ~i 40-1t ADV ~ANOB ADS OET I~SUL'I~ coal for Bill golne to Charles Reed on Merrier a man to be my life tn : ....................... 124, to help Mr. NeLson Celebrate his birthday. A very pleasant time is CARLYLE reposed AND BOU~[~ V~L]~ Marjorie Nelson is a victim of flu , this week. ---~:= .... --=== ........... Leona Peterson, Gus and Virgil Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Tyzel enter- Moline were Sunday dinner guests tained Mr. and Mrs. Earl Stark and ~ at the L. Moline home. Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Hoffman, Mr. family Sunday. and Mrs. Bud Haigh, Golva, Frank Hllmer Lindstrome, Tony William- Haigh, Margaret Moody and son son and several other Carlylltes were pleasant visitors at the home were business visitors at Wibaux of Mrs. Moen and brothers John and the past week and managed to carry Pete Hammervold, on ThUrsday eve- home or at least handle the money obtained from their wheat allotment Buckley, Miss Marion check. Miss Adelene Schouboe returned to her home west of spending a pleasant vacation home of Mr. and hoe. Chas. Anthony is today from Wlndom. he had been called by sisters and brothers by turn ticket requesting to the fiftieth father and mother. part of the event of the minister, who wedlock, and one of the happy event. Mr. and Mrs. daughter Jean J. Hartse home Mr. and Mrs, and Frank Fulton Bowen retug/~gg-~:~m Monday,~'hey were of Mr. an~iVIrs. Christ Rust. Mr. Buckley and Gene Doughit were supper guests of Commissioner Thursday. P. O. Esmay and autoed to Glen- Mrs. Esmay guests of Mr. Wednesday. made a mistake last inson Thursday. Mrs. stated Pete Hartse had sult medical aid at to Missoula on account their return near Belficld they had of rheumatism. As this was his son the misfortune to ~n into a drove Laurence, who had all this sickness of horses, that had parked right on the road. The horses of course scattered, some heading direct to- ward the car and the result was a ~rnmed radiator and broken lights. ey found it necessary to return to Belfield for repairs before they could return home. George Randash returned Tuesday from Mohail, N. D. where he visited his mother who is in very bad con- dition, at the present time. Mrs. Pete Hartse, Mrs. George Randash and Mrs. Melvin Hartse were shopping at Beach Friday. Word was received by Mrs. H. Kinsey the past week of the passing away of Arthur Baker, Santa CrUz, Calif., on Jan. 7, Mr. Baker was a former residence of Edge Hill community. Mr. and Mrs. L. Moline and Mrs. Ed Martin w~e business visitors at Baker Saturday. Mesdames Leon Wood, Len Mc- Collum and Ellenbaum were after- noon visitors of Mrs. Wilbur Ham- mond on TuesdaY. Whist was played and refreshments of ice cream, cake and candy were served. Mr. and Mrs Ed Striebel, Mrs. Frank LeLang, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Quflltam ofMarmar~, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Rust, daughter Alice and Marion Buckley Of Ollie were guests at the J. M. Buckley home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hoffman spent Saturday evenL~g visiting at the Haigh home. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Hayes of Baker visited at the P.O. Esmay home on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. June Biilington were dinner guest~ of~Mr, and Mrs, Tom Connor ofOllle Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. C. Hall, Mr. and Mrs. Ge~.r Brenzel were Sunday gnests at the Nick Garecht home. Miss Celma Haagenstad enter- rained at a bunco party Friday eve- ning about fifteen of the young THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1984 Farley Is Taken To Fargo Hospital Ly]e Farley, the Milbank, S. D. man who was so badly injured when his auto turned over west of town ten days ago, is at a Fargo hospital recovering nicely. It had been planned by his folks to take him from the hospital here directly home a~ Mflbank, but the president of the insurance company with which Farley was connected, and other South Dakota friends, met the Farley party at the train at Fargo '~ith an ambulance and the patient w~s taken to St. Luke's hospital. He was examined by brain and eye specialists secured by his company, wh~ opined that Mr, Farley would not'~iose his eye and that no brain trot~les would ensue. He will re- main at the hospital under the care his wife and Lois Odland, the who accompanied him to until he can leave for his home. Last Saturday a consultation of doctors was held here and it was decided that Mr. Farley could safely be removed to his home as his con- Hammond dition had greatly improved. Sun- day afternoon, in company with his wife and Miss Lois Odland as nurse, the start was made for Mflbenk with a stop-over at Fargo for rest and medical attention, the trip be- ing interrupted as stated above. and misfortune and I am sure Pete did not look sick either. CAMEL'S HUMP The Community club held their meeting Friday evening at the Camel's Hump school. A large crowd attended and everybody had a fine time. Games were played and lunch was served about midnight. The club had election of officers. Those elected are as follows: President, Norman Haugse; vice president, Johnnie Honnold; secretary, Mrs. Ross Johnstone; treasurer, Miss Pearl Myers; club reporter, Guy Honnold; lunch committee, Marie Tescher; program committee, Lil- lian Ness. Chuck Moore and Rufus Jacobs have been work~-'~ th~ road south of \ Peter was visiting ~ cou- the Tony @track Beach. His uncl~ and and Math brough] him lay. They also,went Horn's childrert have the Mat with some fish Honnold's have pox. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Mason were callers at Ray Brier's last Sunday evening. Johnny Honnold and Guy drove to Medora on Saturday. people, at the teacherage, a lovely ~r~ o,~,4 ~.. ~r ~ ~ ..... lunch was served b ....... ~ --~-~. ,,. ~, ~uw, uam ~x~ o,,A z..~ 7,~^,_: ......... i aby daughter were Sunday visitors six"~'cl~ ~"u*ests~o~'~ra~"~ ~ef~e iat the Herb. Johnstone home. ...... Mr M0~meThuradav ..... " --'-" and Mrs. Russell Brown and L'HenryKinsey-ar~'Walt Blue from !baby son were visitors Saturday were Carl~le vls~tors"| evening at Bud Myers home. Edge ~iTu~sdayll onj Henry Franzen returned home on ~~ o~,~ ~o ,,,_~ .. ........... !Sunday after working on the road ' . south of town. LanB:Y'ofd~l?e a~t~rgnt~dt:t~[eltntel Russell Brown, Clifford Fischer land Henry Franzen were callers at and Baker basketball game at Baker ~ Ra,, Bricr's ~,,~ Friday evening. * -~,,,,,~. A number of neighbors and! friends motored over to the C. Nel- I Never ,~id advertmmg nave such a son home Wednesday evening, Jan I story to tell as it does today. OF lent i~ rene a ost of You are doingyourself an injustice if you do ~ot care- fully investigate the new Grunow Progress Line. Everythin~ about them is high quahty, yet they are extremely low priced. Come aad see them. ELECTRIC REFRIGMTOR A. Overstad & Son Beach, N. Dak. BEACH-BAKER Beach Bantams won a basketball game from a Baker quint Wednes- day night, 28-41. The game was close up to the end of the third quarter with a one point difference at the end of the first three periods. Beach opened up a seorig~ bee in the last quarter andfl~nched the game. / Save--Buy ~cI~n's Albatum, 2 oz. jar val~r~@mg balm, special, 25c.---Rice Dr~Oo. 40-1t FINE PROGRAM The Woman's club held its regu- lar meeting last Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Hou$k. Roll call was an Indian anecdote: A very interesting program was given in charge cf Mrs. Wallace on Indian home life which was greatly enjoyed by all attending. A very charming event of the evening was a solo giv- en by Mrs. Ellinger, "Indian Love Call." Boss: "That new man we put on the job is a regular steam engine, lVriend: "Good worker, is he?" Boss: No, "he's a good whistler.'" Tickets areto be FINGER $8.50 PERMANENT. rawing be FEB. 28. Be GAS and one. have It lasting ends. SHOP MRS. OAS and DAUGHTI~g" Operators Over Ollbertson Optical Office BEACH PHONE Now is the time to Bring that LOGAN for ,//[avin~by D AND time. methods F T, REYNOLDS A Home Owned OUALITY H[RCtlAN- # DIS[ FOR L[SS M DO ~t#a PART II~I greet| I juicy, A 'NEW SHIPMENT OF APPLES Apples, $1.98 29c about 3 for Soup, 3 qts 25c 25c ..... 23c 59c 17c 24c Pears, ose ............ 17 c ..... " - - "~ " ~t~t ~a, 100-lb. saek ]. $1.33 ..... ~.0t the Sugar, 98 lb, Dakota Maid Flour: $3:59 " . . . 01~ Buy flour now as going higher! I BUY 'DAKOTA MAID,' A N PROD T Phone Us -:-