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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
February 14, 1935     Golden Valley News
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February 14, 1935
 
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O. S. Hilmen Eleeted President of Assodation; Group Hears Welford Speak O. S. Hilman,. Berwick, was elected Dresldent of the North Dakota Retail Hardware Association last week at the annual meeting at Bismarck. He suc- North Dakota Farmers Many New Ilorticultural ~trieties Have Been Created to Increase Wealth of State by A. F. Yeager "Life began, long before forty for A. F. Yeager, horticulturist and plant breede~ at the North.Dakota Agricultural College. When he came to this institution in 1919, he realized the need of vegetable crops that would be suited to North Dako,'a ceeds P. I. Dahlen, WiUiston, conditions. Out~i~ ~i.~ . :~-~ ~ Other officers elected at the close ~ ths.t reanza- ~! viceDr~merident, H. A Meddaugh West- ticulh~ral varie- "@~ hope~second vice president, Peter Fu- ~es- "that have gelso, Minor; and Miss Louise Thomp- added to t h e i~:i~:~2 ~on, Grand' Forks, secretary-tressur.er, wealth of the ~i~i!!i!!~ Miss Thompson has been execuuve state andnation. ~::::~ ......... secretary for a number of years ann To show the ~:~*~'~..~.~ :~:~ this year the office of secretary and ~ far reaching el- ~.~ eas~ ~er ~,ere c~moinea. ( feet o f t h e i~':~ On the board of directors besideS lbreeding work ~i!i officers are H. M. Ulvik, ! carried on at Howard Connolly, Devils Lake, t the experiment ~!~!ili . Gunnerud, Silva, Ted N. Heisler, I station, let~rs Manda~, George J. Boley, Carringion, ! from d i s t a h t and W. J. Gust, St. Thomas. - I places h a v e The election of officers and reports; b.e en receiveds of committees followed a talk bY d. d. at a~r. ~ag Weeks, state tax commissioner, the office asking for closing afternoon of the conference. The three day affair, which opened Tuesday noon with a luncheon for the dealers was climaxed F .eb_~-u. sty 6 by the '~ust fun" session whi.cn ~mmwea the annual dinner, given m me gym- nasium of the World War Memorial building. Over 280 persons were ~at the dinner table and partici- in the dance which followed. ~ntartainment was furnished bY the quartet and by Miss Jane who gave several readings. Bismarck presided as ~. Speakers at the banquet included Governor Welford and Sam Clark. Cooperation S4~eaeed Greater cooperation of the merchant, wholesaler and mantt~acturer has been stressed in every meeting and practically every talk or d~ion ~ the ~o~ Dakota..p.eme~.~ P, I, Dahlan, Williston, urgea it m ga'eslder~s message, and the thought ~eas carried out more in detail on Wednesday by EL C. Hudson, Minne- apoli~ representing the manufactur- ~S~pollsand Charles H. Bigelow, Jr., Min- , a wholesaler. Ways of bring- ~y Irwin Donglas, from me a~n g Patterson of the ammunitzon ~at his company was pro- support the independent competition of cheap shells this next season. Association sexvices, both state and ~tional, were outlined by Mr. Doug- and by Miss Louise J. Thompson, O~rand Forks, secretary of the state mmoc4atlon. Miss Thompson told of the ~ervices which the association of- fered the dealer, one of which was a ~udy and sales co~trse o, fferered elark~ through the national manual. that hardware sales values of were given by Fargo, representative wJaown electric manuo The wealth of sales information about his work. One inquiry from Leningrad. Russia, requests a publication regarding his breeding of new vegetable varieties. Two letters also came from different parts of India asking for similar information. From November 23, 1934, to January," 25, 1935, Mr. Yeager's correspondence came from Spain, Russia, England, Manitoba. Washington, D. C., Alberta, Ontario, Saskatchewan, New Bruns- wick, British Columbia, and from 35 states of the United States. He had a total of 249 letters of inquiry from the above countries and states during that period of two months. Renefl~ Speedily Apparent The benefit to this country derived from such constructive breeding work becomes readily and quickly apparent. Professor Yeager's Sunshine sweet corn in 1930 was listed by Hughes & Henson in their crop production text as one of four leading verieties in the United States. This was only five years after being made available to seedsmen and growers. The variety was introduced in 1924, but the seed was so scarce that not until the fol- lowing year was enough Sunshine available to be given a thorough com- mercial trial. Four years later or in 1929 it was conservatively estimated that the crop value from this one vari- ety alone was $4,000,000. Of less importance to the country as a whole, but of great importance to Northern corn growers was the intro- duction of Golden Gem, an early yel- low sweet corn of high quality. This variety is inmrestlng to the person not well acquainted with genetics because it was produced from a black corn crossed on a yellow corn, the final selection being a yellow corn. Of in- terest along the same line is a pink popcorn that is being introduced this year. The pink color is a result of cross breeding purple popcorn--Black Beauty--with a wh/te popcorn. Gard~m Vcfv~bles Breeding work along vegetable has not been limited to l~oduction of corn varleti~, but ~ve work Ires been carried on with tomatoes of which oustanding varieties are Red River and Bison. Other successful new tomatoes are Jumko, ~ Pink IN the NEWS Eye Near Hebron Mike Partyka raised his high powered rifle to his shoulder, fire& For some reason the gun burst, driving splinters from the stock into Partyka's home and eye, nearly blind- ing him, ---o--- Reservoir In Mandan the government is build- ing a 625,000-gallon reservoir at the Northern Great Plains Field station. The reservoir will be used as a settl- ing tank for water pumped from the Heart river for use about the station grounds. -~ --o-- Peohtl In New England Miss Anne Pechtl, secretary of the Pechtl Motor com- pany, opened a filing case, was struck in the eye by a sheet of heavy ledger paper, which was doubled over in the file. One corner of the paper removed a small piece of the cornea. --o--- Thi~ From a Mandan recreation parlor, some@no walked off with ten over- coats, discarded one of them in his flight and dropped ,seven others on the lawn of a residence, but made o~ with two. Also missing the same day from several stores were supplies of sweaters and re~ly-mada drem~ --o-- Blue-blo~ In Carrington Frank Garland proudly canters about the neighboring roads on a plate-bred Kentucky horse afternoon and Thursday , dealers spent inspecting booths located in the main , Memorial building. Nearly goods sold by hardware display in the attractive Enlist Farmer in Fur Tax Fight Dne farmer on every three farms in Dakota is a fur trapper in the a statement Bismarck, the state of North National Fur Tax corn- This that there are in the state of In the United States, roughly 2,000,000 farmer- study indicates for the value of trapping, not of the Indi- but also from the of our agricultural to Mr. Sloven. United States Department of Agriculture, the annual income from trapping is approximately $60,000,000. is virtually all profit, and because ~f that fact the fur 'crop' is as import- ant to the farmer as any other farm crop worth $300,000,00. "Because of the I0 per cent fur tax, farmer-trappers in the get fully $~5,000,- 'crop' than they have. received had there been as Tax Investigators federal them our to crack in a novel Minnesota county a~nt came to inter- view for the first time. Brusquely, he asked, "Are you Mr. Yeager, the fel- low who has turned out all these North Dakota vegetables?" ~Yes," was the reply. "Well, forevermore[ I expected to see a man 70 years of age with long, white whiskers." Another time when the professor was speaking at a horticultural meet- ing, he noticed a woman who hughed every time he looked in her direction. After the sexton was ended, the~lady came over and introducing herself said, '~/'ou know, I thought you'd be 01d, tall, thin and ~_~,,p shouldered, and have a hooked nose.' Quite to the contrary, Yeager is average helghtb., heavy set, snub nosed, dark complex- ioned with dark brown eyes. Use Lie Detector in Unraveling of Bartender Murder Chicago, February 14. -- Northwest- era university scientists are using a "lie detector" to determine whether Mrs. Melba Straub or the night watch- man are lying about the details of the finding of the body of Louis K, Straub, mysteriously murdered bartender, yes- terday. New Superintendent in Kidder County Oren Jensen. Pettibone, elected county ~mperintendent of schools in Kidder county in the November elec- tions, took office last month. Mr. Jonson has been -an instruc. tor in the Petti- bone schools for the last several yeats. He had charge of all the athletics of the school system there and was active in boy scouts that formerly heard the din and cry of many a famous race track. Mr. Garland intends to keep his expensive mount for riding purposes only~will not race him. APl~mdielflS It took Doctor Giisdorf of New Eng- land just twenty-eight minutes to make the ho~ital at Dickinson with his nine-months-old son, Walter, Jr., when he discovered that the baby was sufferin~ from an acute attack of ap- pendicitis. The operation was per- formed and the tiny patient is doing nicely. ---o--- Neche Carl Krauee celebrated his birthday keeping score for three bas- ketball games. In the first game his daughters Martha and Florence starred; in the next game his son Carl, Jr., played, and in the last contest two more sons participated, one on the team, the ether as referee. --o-- Tower In Towner Delbert Carpenter and James Rosenchrans perched on a scaf- fold sixty feet above the ground bus- ily enpsed in using steam to tha~ ~t the pipe line leading to the city'~ - foot standpipe, Suddenly a blg chunk of ice broke loose, dropped on a cross brace below it. snapped the brace. The huge pipe wavered in the air, tilted to the south and then shifted to the north and collapsed carryin~ water, ice, tank, tower and the two boys to earth in one big crash. Delbert suf- fered a broken nose, but James escaped with a good scare and a shaking up. ---o-- Marker Throughout the state the work of the Geodetic survey is being complet- ed as city officials near bench markers are asked to stamp the altitudes in the markers with dies sent from Washing- ton. Rubbinp--made with soft pencil over paper placed on the completed marker--are ~ sent in to Washing- ton for the department's flle~. The reason the markers could not be stamped with the altitude when placed by the survey, is that during the survey not all of the figures had been completed. These were later ar- rived at from the records t~aken during survey. One of the markers, the one at Carrington, shows an altitude above sea level of 1587.457 feet. RUDY VALLEE IN COURT New York, February 14.--Rudy Val- lee appeared before the supreme court to prevent Fay Webb VaUee from ob- taining more than $I000 weekly, as Vallee'S incorae $8,000 weekly. When Kay Rhea's father is bad- ly injured in a mine cave-in, she postpones her prospective mar- riage to Jimmy Craig and comes to the city to seek work to help support her family. A friend, Jane Blair, gets her a job as a stenographer at a broadcasting studio. Kay takes an immediate dislike to the two persons under whom she has to work~Harold Blackmer and his secretary, Thee- n~ Morton. Blaekmer, a married man, is unpleqsantly attentive, and Theen~ is generally nasty. Meanwhile, Jimmy has come to the city. Theena shows great in- terest in him. At a party one evening, she monopolizes him, and gloats when Blackmer's atten- tions to Kay enrage Mrs. Black- mer. On the way home, Jimmy and Kay quarrel CHAPTER IX In the full bitterness of their misun- derstanding, Kay and Jimmy parted after hurling hot, angry words at each other. The week that followed was a night- mare to Kay. Theena made no pre- tense of helping her with the work at the office. There seemed to be no end to new contracts and survey charts. And Theena piled the fan mail on Kay's desk ~ mail that must be an- swered with cheerful notes. Notes in which there was no place for heart- break. Every time her telephone rang, Kay would grasp it with eager fingers. Jimmy might call. "Meet you at five, Kay." If only he would! At five, when she left the office, her eyes would search among the cars in front of the building---search hopefully. But the week slipped by without a word from Jimmy. Friday morning, Theena arrived at the office late. '~rhat Jimmy of yours," she flashed at Kay, "surely is enter- raining. I was out with him last night. He talked a lot about you, Kay." Kay did not answer. She couldn't. She couldn't ask, '~?hat did he say, Theena? What did he say?" Just then, Harold Blackrner came in. He stopped and patted Kay's shoul- der. "Isn't she sweet in this black and white?" he said to Theena. Theena smiled craftily. "Very," she replied, and sauntered after Blackmer into his private office. A gloomy Sunday of drizzling rain did not add luster to Kay's dull week- end. On Saturday, Grace had extend- ed an invitation to go with her and Ned to an inn for dinner. Ned had sold a story and they were celebrat- ing. But Kay had refused. Grace and Ned were as happy as two children on a lark. She wouldn't intrude. Kay was glad when Monday mor~- ing came. She was glad to gel; to work. Anything to dull that lonely ache. She attacked the big stack of work on her desk energetically. It would help her forget. In ~the middle 'of the morning, Theena stopped az. Kay's desk. A'~: Blackmer just phoned," she "He's at his apartment in the Lincoln Hotel, and wants these con- tract blanks. Some advertising men are with him and ready to sign up for a big contract. I've called a taxi and want you to trot along with these." She extended the blanks to Kay. "Oh, Theena, won't you go?" Kay begged. 'Tve so much to do here." "I would, darling," Theena respond- ed, "but I've a fearful headache. Jim- roy's giving me such a rush. I'm out late every night. I think I'll go home after I look through the mail." "ru go through the mail," Kay of. fered, ,'if you'll only take these. Couldn't you stop on the way home? The air will do your headache good." Theena's good nature dropped from her like a cloak. "Listen, Kay, are you working un- der me or are you not? There are plenty of girls who would like to have your job. I've no patience with the way you protest about thingsl" Her last words had the effect of a lash. "All right, 1'11 go." Kay jum:4~d up, grabbed the contracts, jammed her hat on and left the room. The taxi was not at the door of the building. While Kay waited a sudden premonition swept over her. She didn't want to go alone to Blackmer's apartment. Perhaps Jane would go with her. She hurried back into the building and went to Jane's office. A busy stenographer glanced up and, to Kay's inquiry for Jane. said: "Miss Blair is not here. She has a had cold. Won't he in at all today. Anything I can do?" "No, thanks." Kay turned away dis- consolately. When she reached the street again, the taxi had arrived. She climbed in and gave the driver Blackmer's ad- dress. She did not see Theena watch ing from a window as the taxi drove away. Theena hurried to her desk. She took the telephone and dialed Ma- ceens. '~Irs. Blackmer, please," she said, her dark eyes triumphant. At the hotel desk, Kay gave the contracts to the clerk. "Will you deliver these to Mr. Black- mer right away?" "Mr. Blackmer left word for you to come up. Elevator te the right. Apartment 1204." Reaching the apartment, Kay knocked timidly on the door. The next moment, it had opened and Har- old Blackmer was bowing her in. "Have you some dictation?" Kay asked nervously. "Not now." Blackmer's smile was ingratiating. '~he men changed their minds. They just left. It was nice of you to bring the contracts." "Then I'll be going," Kay said, mov- ing toward the door. "I've a huge pile of work this morning." "Let the work walt," Blackmer stepped toward her. He placed his arm about her. '~.~et's have a nice lit- h DAY G tle visit, Kay." .He heza her tighter as she tried to pull away from him. "Don't you like me just s little bit?" Both his arms were around her now. He drew her closer, ignoring her struggle to free herself. Neither of them heard the key in the lock nor the swift opening of the door. And then something descended upon them. Something that clawed, pound- ed and shrieked. Kay found herself jerked from Blackmer's arms to face 'the wrath of his wife. "'You-- you--" Naidre Blackmer screamed, "Steal my husband, will you! Get out of here! Get out!" CHAPTER X Kay fled, with Naidre's angry "Get out!" ringing in her ears. On the lawn of the luxurious apartment hotel she leaned against a tree. Somehow, she knew that this was Theena's work. But why? Why did Theena want to do this to her? Theena had Jimmy nOW. She felt she couldn't go back to the office and face Theena's mocking eyes. But if she didn't, she would lose her job. And she must not lose her job. She would have to go back. IMARK DATE STAVISKY Armed Guards Massed vent Disorders on ary of Famed Paris, Feb. 14.--It is counter offense had Communist march on the dential palace and its burning. The police arrested men after a warning that Ring" Communists were on the center of the city Those arrested carried guns, gasoline soaked cotton. Paris, Feb. 14.~Street marked the anniversary of the Stavisky riots as police, massed to prevent The police clashed with one students who howled insults. student was arrested. Royalists Premier Pierre Efienne Flandin left Notre Dame cathedral guarded. She stumbled toward the street and hailed a cab. But when she got back I ~cupational Skills to the office Theena was not there -- dr - 1 __ ._ ] Preparation for The aay aggea a orig. l~ay maae~ ~'~ZTA D.~.,,..,.~ error after error, threw sheet afterI ~vv~ ~,,~t sheet of paper into the wastebasket. ~ ..... ~ ='_ Every nerve in her ~.^A ....... ~ I ~ismarcK, i~..u., ~'eD. ~,v,,,r ..... Iing and classifying stretched to the breaking point. The nex~ morning, Kay found a brief note on her desk. "Please come to Mr. Alquin's office at once." Mr. A1quin was one of the chief executives at MOX. Kay had seen him often~ a kindly, gray-haired man. Why should he want to see her? Could it mean a promotion? Her heart hammered, and then stood still. What it it meant the loss of her job? But it couldn't mean that. There was no reason why she should lose her job. She had worked hard, on Theena's tasks as well as her own. No, it couldn't be that. Mr. A1quin turned cool gray eyes upon Kay as she entered his office. He picked up a slip of paper and ex- tended it toward her. "Your check," he said crisply. "We won't need your services longer." For a moment everything went black before Kay--a thick, smothering blackness. She fought it off desper- ately. Modern girls did not faint. I They took things on the chin like fighters. Fighters. She'd fight. Jane 'had told her jobs were scarce. She'd fight for this one. "Mr. Alquln," she said, in a clear voice, "I do not understand why I should be dismissecL rve worked hard. I thought my work had been satisfactory." Mr. Alquin made a gesture of dis- missal. "Sorry, but this is final," he It can t he. Kay said through set teeth. And then she told him about her father, about her family. Mr. Alquin seemed genuinely dis- tressed. "I'm sorry, Miss Rhea. Since you have been so frank, I'll be equally so. I'm dismissing you at the request of a client~Maceens--er, Mrs. Black- met. Maceens gives us a profitable contract each year. The lady is adam- ant in her statement that unless you go they will place it with our competi- tor. With conditions as they are, we can't afford to lose the business. It is most unusual, but there's nothing we can do." Kay swayed. "I see." Mr. Alquin rose and patted her shoulder awkwardly. "I'm sorry, Miss Rhea. If you need a recommendation, call me personally. I intend to look into this thing further." Kay left the room and groped her way downstairs, not even seeing Grace EMott until she bumped into her. "Kay!" Grace spoke in alarm. "Are you ill? What's the matter?" answered in jerky gasps. "rye lost my job. Flredi Will you have Jane get my things and bring them to me? I can't go in there where Theena Morton is. I . . ." Grace's arm enfolded her. "Fired!" she said indignantly. "And the way] you work! Oh, Kay dear . . . Kay told her the story, and they] clung together, these two eight-hottr-] a-day girls, in a bond of sympathy and i understanding. Then Grace said huskily, '~o on home, Kay. I'll find Jane. She'll he over. She can leave her desk any time. I don't dare." A few minutes later. Jane flounced up to Kay's desk and began gathering her personal belongings. "Why, Jane, what are you doing?" Theena pretended amazement. Jane glared. "You ought to know. Did it ever occur to you how far- reaching your devilment might he? Kay's fired. It's Naldre, of course. I wouldn't he surprised if you had framed the whole thing. Told Black- mcr that Kay wanted to come to his apartment. Made Kay go. Informed Naldre. You~you devil, with your silly infatuation for a mere boy!" Theena laughed. "All's fair in love, Janie. H precious gets herself into trouble, I can't help it." She laughed again. Jane gripped Theena's shoulder, her fingers digging in. "Stop that laughing," she command- ed. "You've taken the wherewithal to exist from a whole family this time-- and blackened the reputation of an innocent young girl. You've gone too far! As sure as my name is Jane Blair, I'm going to clear this up. And two certain individuals may find them- selves on the outside of MOX wonder- ing why they didn't save some of their unearned salaries to pay the piperV' Without giving Theena a chance to reply, Jane swept out of the room. Theena jumped up and paced the floor. If there was one person in the world she was afraid of, it was Jane Blair. She was so reckless and fear. less. "Perhaps," Theena mused, "I should of relief workers and clients for assignment to work jects under President work relief program is well' in North Dakota with R. M. sistant state FERA engineer, in Systematic and of available workers will lief agencies to define types of projects which will be use workers to the best Stee declares. Due regard will he paid to aptitudes, special training, periences and physical ment to specific projects will be upon the individual the workers as well as the requirements of the OIONNE'S IN WINDY Crowds Line Sidewalks to Glimpse of Parents Quintuplets Chicago, February 14. Mrs. Dionne, parents of the tuplets, arrived for a ten daY tion." Crowds lined the streets as parade. A large bouquet of scribed "Mother" awaited the in thbir luxurious hotel JAPAN OPENS TO NAVAL T RU Possible Treaty on Pacific tffications May Be of New Policy Tokyo, February 1~.- tster Mineo Oshmi outlined the imperial diet an immediate policy which seemingly door to early conversations and agreement affecting Pacific lions. One-time Fish Man Holds Key to Purchase Washingto~, February 14. ~ A gray-haired ship designer, as having once been '~in the business with Franklin D. appeared today to hold the senate inquiries concerning fusion in bids on recent naval tion contracts. He is Arthur P. Homer, in revolving doors. ~ddled $25 a week" and solicited to the 1932 democratic before becoming the Bath, Me., Iron Works tion. Doctors said it would he before he could supply the was prevented from the Nye munitions mittee because of a blood pressure condition." Homer was charged by F. Rouche. committee having influenced the navy in 1933 so that it reversed a the judge advocate general ed co~straets for two Bath company. Mail Truck Driver Runs Over North Smithfield, R. L, ~A mail truck robbery orange masked highwaymen trated when the driver drove bandit and sped away. robbery was only a from the scene where a five bandits robbed a mall $129,000 cash. have been more subtle. But and tired of hearing his dear Kay. "l"heena, friend. Talk to KaY.. ry. Ask her to call me.' WeN, thereql be plent~ to t evening. I gue~m rids little will puncture his dream ball (To be con4inuedl