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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
February 1, 1934     Golden Valley News
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February 1, 1934
 
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To Sing for Duce , 19, 1934. e: Geneva Griffith, Betty Lou Caffer Avis Third grade: Bernard Freese ~bert Edkffm, Carol Ellinger, Heler :Lewis. Lorraine Maher. Fourth grade: Jerry Haistead, Cafferty, Doris Ele#nore Parstveet, Marian Geyer, Orrin Lovell, Mary :Helen Niece, Delton Trinklein. Sixth grade: William Edkins. Avis :Hovland, Riley Jones, Barbara MI/- :let, Edward Vukellc. Seventh grade: Rosalie Beckiey, :Rccemary Beckiey. Sub-Freshmen: Ruth Fritze. 92; Jean Peterson, 93 4-9; Mary 3gthel GiLman, 94 3-5; T~ Verne T0rnow, 90 1-5; Dorothy Noyes, 1 3-5. Freshmen: Vernon BroGkmeyer. 0 4-5; Patricls BUrrls. 91; Janet :Lovell, (5) 94 1-2; Charles Marmon, 1; Charles Moyer, 95 1-5; Allen 4Severson. 91 2-5; Helen Sokoloskl, I 2-5. 8ophomores: Alma Baldhaupt, 2 3-5; Enola bassell, 92 2-5; Veryle HolT, 94 4-5; Merle Lovell, (5) 95 1-3; Dorothy Thompson, 94 2-5. Juniors: Frank Dyklns, (5) 93 I-2; Lawrence Kukowski. 93; Mar- ~orle FuLler, 90; E1nore Livermore, 1 4-5; Bruce Hathaway, 91; Orville ~0e, 90 2-5; Leo Hildebrant, 91 3-5; ~Dor~Id West, (5) 93 1-6. Benlors: Ruth Beckley, 91; Ruth ~i~, 93; Adellas Brookmeyer, 91; Moyer, 92; Dorothy Crosby, 3-5; Preston Neff, 90; Ida Holthe, ~ther Schaal, 91 2-5; Daniel 90 4-5; Evelyn Thompson. 91 CARD OF THANKS this me~~ thanking friends wl~' were so kind ag tl~ si~[neas and after "the death of o~r ~tle boy and for the floral trlbule~If kindly conslder- ~tlorts of all ki~s possible to help In our hour oY trouble and grief. ~l'hese ministrations will never be ~rgotten.--Mr, and Mrs. Vukelic d family. / Large bar of W~ey's toilet soap, w 3St.--Price DrugC~ 40-1t Despite his ban on foreign oper~ stars, Premier Ben|to Mussolini of Italy makes an exception in the case of Kathryn Sehrafft, of Winches- ter, Mass., who is shortly to appear in Rome before [1 Dace. She is the daughter of the candy millionaire, Two Initiated Peti- tions Are Planned Bismarck, N. D., Jan. 27.~Dlstrib- ution of two petitions calling for initiation of a constitutional amend- ment and a measure to give sherffts the right to serve more than two succe~ive terms was launched today by the North Dakota Sheriff and Police Officers association. Sheriffs now are restricted to two ~ive terms or four succe~lve The petitions propose the two measures for submission to the voters at the primary election next June 27. "What's that rooster crowing abOut? He hasn't laid an egg, has he?" "No; he's j~t done something more wonderful. He crossed the road without getting run over by an auto." NEW SPRING Ill SES THE NEW ADV , CE STYLES ARE HERE! Strong color contrasts---bright colors~advance styles that hint of Spring fashions. Here are the crispest new dresses and jacket costumes of Spring. Types for shopping, street, the office, school or bridge. Floral and prints are very new now. Also and jacket types lingerie New - NewFabrics New hirts Blouses navy. of crepe and with new pocket the front styles, brown, $1.98 SWEATERS in stripes and trimmings. Lacy weaves and two tones. Sizes 34 to 40 .......... BLOUSES of satin crepe with short sleeves .................................... new flying colors, contrasting $1.98 $1.98 THE BEACH, N. D., ADVANCE LOCAL NEWS Mrs. John Hokstad and Mrs. Delo Logan were joint hostesses at a sur- prize party given ~t the home of Mrs. Logan, ~kur-~day ~vening m hbnor of the birthday anniversary of Miss Olga Moyer, The affair was in the nature of a hahdkerchief shower. Cards were the diversion of ~e evening, high score going to' Almeda Oflbertson and low to Mrs. Minnie Smith. At the close of a most pleasant evening dainty re- freshments were served, ~he guests departing for their homes at a late hour. Mrs. Anna Moyer visited with relatives in Olendive over Sunday. Mrs. Ira Lake is now in the local hospital for medical treatment. Social Hour will meet at the home of Mrs. O. R. Niece. Tuesday, Feb. 13th. This will be the only meeting held in February. The dance that was proposed by the Round Table, but which was postponed from last week, will be held Friday evening at the hall in St. John's church when a good time is promised all who attend it. L. A. Kirst has opened what he calls the Variety store in the build- ing on second avenue formerly oc- cupied by the Bridgeman-Russell creamery station, and has a selected stock of many wares he is offering at bargain prices. Give him a call and look over his stock. Mr, and Mrs. Roy Snow of Golva are the happy parents of an 8-p6tmd baby girl born at Mrs. Greely's last Sunday. Mrs. Ed. Lievens of Sentinel Butte taft last Sunday for Bismarck where. she will undergo treatment and possible operation at the St. Alexius hospital at that point. Her many friends are most sorry to hear that she is so ill and hope that she will soon be on the high road to recov- ery, Old friends were glad ~o shake the fist of Bill McConkey, old pio- neer here, but now a flourishing druggist at Belfield. H~ said the Advance is the mos~ read paper in his town. several people coming in each week to ge~ the news. and things like that. Dr. Lyons is up from Sentinel Butte today on professional busi- ness. We have just printed 5.000 operat- ing room charts for St. Joseph's hospital, Dickinson. an order very much appreciated. Another fall of the "beautiful" Sunday night gave us about half an inch of snow. Today the snow is gone and water is ~'unning in the streets. In all l~robability the ground hog will see hls shadow to- morrow, which means-----. Dr. Trltz~ll leaves Sunday for a brief business trip to his old home in Iowa. The Beach high school basketball team will play a game with ~entlx/el Butte high, there, tomorrow, Fri- day evening. Let's all go and see this game. The Bijou theater has replaced the old electric light bulbs in its sign with red neon tubes, which is a great improvement. ORDER OF MASSES FROM DECEMBER TO MAY St. John's Church, Beach, N. D 1st Sunday, 8:30 p. m. 2nd Sunday, I0:30 a. m, 3rd Sunday, 8:30 p. m. 4th Sunday, 10:30 a. m. 5th Sunday, 10:30 a. m. St. Michael's, Sentinel Butte, N. D. 1st Sunday, 10:30 a. m. 2nd Sunday, 8:30 s. m. 3rd Sunday, 10:30 a. m. 4th Sunday, 8:30 a. m. 5th Sunday, 8:30 a. m. Wm. Fred Hake, Pastor. UNITIED LUTi~gR&N P. A. Gimrold, Pastor Sunday school, 10:00 a. m. Luther League devotional, 7:45 p.m, Ladies' Aid at the church on Fri- day, Feb. 2, Mrs, H. E. Allgulre en- tertaining. Carlyle: Worship, 11:3~ a, m. ome: Worship, 2 :~ p. m. UNITED BRETHREN Ray. W. B. Nelson, Pastor 10:15, unified services. Sermon: "Is the Christian Way Narrow?" 6:30 Christia~ Endeavor. 7:30, evenh-~g worship. Sermon: "The Greatest Force in the World." Thursday evening, 7:30. prayer and Bible study. CONGREGATIONAL "The Friendly Church" Rev. {3. G. EUinger, Pastor 10 a, m. Church school. 11 a. m.. mornw~ worship. Topic: Thursday, 7 p~ m,, choir practice. 7 p. m., pastor's class. 8 p. m., prayer service. ~tturday, 3 p. m., Sunshine choir practice. Sent/hal Ratte 10 a. m. Church school. 2:30 p. m., Church worship. tZednesday,~ 7:30 p. m., choir prac- Thur~lay, 2 p. m, Feb. 1, Ladies' Aid. Consoling Astor i Donna Christiana Torlonla Society is scenting a revived ro- mance between John Jacob Astor, 3rd, and Donna Christians Torlo- nia, to whom he was reported e~a- gaged a year ago. Rumor started when Astor deserted his Naw York suite for the first time since Eileen Gillespie broke their en~tsement, and lunched with Donna Chrmtiana. INCOME EXEMPTIONS REMAIN THE SAME Washington Jan. 29.--Under the revised income tax bill as it stands in the house ways and means com- mittee, exemptions remain at $1,000 for single and $2,580 for married persons and $400 for each depend- ent. The normal rate would stay at 4 percent on all income over ex- emptions. Frens 19c.~Ric~r)rug Co. 40-1t The Liens club will put on a home talent play in the near future, di- rected by Miss Constance West. Watch this paper for announcement date. We.were pleased to get some of ~.he Wibaux county allotment money last Friday when parties from over there l~aid up their subscriptions. Another party from Billings county likewise made equally good use of his allotment coin. And in speaking Of Billings county, it is re- ported that in one day shortly after the allotment distribution the coun- ty treasu!'er toOk in over $1 200 for taxes, alFbf which shows the allot- , ment is ~i good thing all around. The Advance has been sent a lot of state income tax blanks for dis- tribution to the unhappy mortals who may need them. They are as free as the air we breathe and all one has to do is to fill them out and be cheerful about it. / Kleenex for , 18c.--Rice Drug Co. 40-1t Mrs. Otto Boisen has been quite sick with throat trouble. J. C. Butterfield and wife were visitors at Ed Fillner's Mo~lay for supper, Save--Buy Mc~:ess~s Albatum, 2 oz. Jar vapori~tr~Wbalm, special, 25c.--Rice Drug $ff. 40-1t Cassie Blue has a very nice hedge started for the summer. Mrs. J, C. Butterfield entertained Mr. and Mrs. Otto Boisen, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Fillner and Mr. and Mrs. Ward Butterfield last Thursday for dinner, which was very much en- jcyed by all. Mrs. Ward Butterfield has been on the sick list. We are in receipt of advice to the effect that Loretta Wicka Fein- inger is a patient at the Dickinson hospital. Nate Halliday and Charles Eck- blum, old timers of the Little Mis- souri valley, made a pleasant call on ~he Advance editor Tuesday and swapped tales of the elder days. Among the prominent speakers who will attend the coming state conference of the Congregational church is President Nash of Yank- con college. This meeting will be largely attended and is one of the important gatherings of state bodies. Dell Odman. fifteen-year-old son of M~. Amelia Odman, Beach, has been ill for several weeks, and wliile feeling a little better at present is stlll on the sick list. B. P. Brunsvold's mother was operated on last Wednesday at the Dickinson hospital for gall stones. Mrs. B. P. Brunsvold went to Dick- inson with her and stayed with her after the operation. Mrs. Brunsvold, Sr. is doing very nicely. Little Joyce Noyes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stub Noyes, celebrated her IOth b~rthday Monday In her school room, the 4th grade, taught by Miss Kukowskl, after school hours, with the grade teachers and her schoolmates as guests A beauti- ful birthday cake was served with other refreshments and a most hap- py two hours was enjoyed by the kiddies. Singleton: "I imagine your wife has a lot of will power." Wedderly: "Yes, but it's nothing compared to her won't power." LAT[ WIR[ [tASlt[S ,~,Ioscow. Russia.--Three men who radioed they had reached over 65,0{)0 feet into the stratosphere over this city in a balloon and ball arraP.gemen~," were found dead 300 miles from this city yesterday with the ball smashed and all instru- ments ruined so proof of their rec- ord flight cannot be verified. Noth- ing is known as to how the accident happened. Washington -- By proclamation President Roosevelt yesterday placed the gold value of the American dol- lar at practically 60 cents, or 59.06 of its former gold equivalent. The profit on this deal will be about $2,500,000,000 which will be used as a stabilization fund to sustain the currency issued to take up all the gold in the country by the govern- ment. Crown Point. Ind.~The trial, of John Dillinger, the "scourge of Indiana" and other states and wanted in many places for murder and bank robbery, will be held here February 13. Billings, Mont.--Wool sold here yesterday at 30 cents a pound, half a million pounds being marketed. Bismarck---James L. Buekley, a crippled boy, is plaintiff in a suit m recover all of an insurance policy granted him. but which, it is alleged, C. D. King. the boy's guardian, and William tenter, attorney for the guardian, received the greater part of. The complaint alleges that of the $5.000 collected from the insur- ance company the boy only received $1,900, the balance being held out by Langer as attorney's fees in 1929 when Langer was in private prac- tice. Fargo---P. O. Sathre, attorr/ey genera$ for North Dakota, and J. A. Heder, commerce counsel for the state board of railway commission- ers. are here preparing briefs for the appeal to ~he United States supreme court of the federal com~ decision which voided Gov. William Langer's embargo on wheat shipments from the state. Bismarck--Legal machinery for an appeal from Gov. William Lan- ger's decision removing him as a member of.th~ Workmen's Compen- sation bm-eau was set in motion Tuesday by R. E. Wenzel. Notice of appeal from the governor's removal order was served by Wenzel on the attorney general's office. Grand Forks---Setting forth that Oov. William Langer and the fac- tion he represents have used the "Nonpartisan League organization for their own personal gain," the League executive committee of Grand Forks county has called on the state executive committee to call an "anti-Langer" nominating con- vention. Bismarck--As a sequel to the re- moval of Wenzel from the Work- men's Compensation bureau, Gov. Langer has appointed P. M. Wies- beck of Linton as commissioner in Wenzel's place. J. E, Pheifer of Slope county, whom Langer ap- pointed to Wenzel's place before he had ~o reinstate the latter on a court order, and who had to step out, has been named as secretary of the board. Both these appoint- ments are purely political as neither of the recent appointees has had any experience in the technical work to be done. Bismarck-- RepreSs that North Dakota will receive approximately $5,000,000 for purchase of submarg- inal lands in the state for wild life restoration and conservation pur- poses were brought by P. E. Oollins" ol the North Dakota game and fish department and M. O. Stecn. editor of the Western Sportsman, on their return from New York and Wash- ington, The Bad Lands on the Lit- tle Missouri are suggested for this purpose. THE WAFFLE SEASON IS HERE.... For Tk of correct wh;ch is waffles. What they de--They turn the rich, creamy batters of favorite waffle recipes into del'l~ous, pal- atable waffles--hot, ~s.p, golden brown and alway. "iu [ r|ght. Dudns ~ mot ery we are meking to cur cu~o~_ Bec~ric Hotpo;nt~ Iron. I~ pdce, $6, of Fobru- spe;al offer a ~eneral ~sbury Wa~ie SOc down ant $Oc montlh ItlONT km k-D/tKOlr It Wmm COMPANI TAX RETALIATION ACT IS DRAFTED iN CONGRESS Washington, Jan. 27.--Taxes that would bear heavier upon the citi- zens of countries that fasten weight- ier levies upon Americans than they do upon the citizens of other nations were drafted Friday by the house ways and means committee. Members of the committee said they were aimed at France because of taxes that country had imposed upon Americans and American in- dustries resident there. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY The undersigne~ll appreciate it if the party w~o~rrowed the dump planks off a ~#Wel truck in the old Thompson lt~/~ber yard wilt return them.--Jack ~Lindt. 40-1t MARKETS Thurs~y Noou Last This Week Week Northern wheat ...... $ .64 $ .66 Winter wheat ......... 63 .64 Durum wheat ........ ~59 .60 Flax ................. 1.59 1.60 Rye 39 .40 Barley ................ 30 .31 Oats .................. 22 ~22 Eggs (in trade) ....... 18 .15 Butter ................ 18 .I~ Cream .......... sour 18c; sweet 20c Reliable, Call at office. VANBRUNT Soon you are Let us hear from have sold more other two together. See mi The John ! has 1000 The John ere tractor tilate. This will save hundred dollars in one TATLEY IM]PLEMEMT Ollie, Carlyle, Regular Temple, Royal to Invite and a~ cout~. CARD PLAYING O'CLOCK The Variety " is now open will be glad to WELCOME at their store Second Avenue the formerly Useful icles at a price you Lo pay. RIETY L. A. KIRST GOLD MEDAL FLOUR COCOA For Ridter Cake Icings, Candies and Demerts Powdered Brown It's COLOR Lb. Powder better be king Send 2 Packnge P~" BAB-O