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 20, 1941     Golden Valley News
PAGE 1     (1 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Jumbo Image    Save To Scrapbook    Set Notifiers    PDF    JPG
 
PAGE 1     (1 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Jumbo Image    Save To Scrapbook    Set Notifiers    PDF    JPG
February 20, 1941
 
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




L5 v BEACH. GOLDEN VALLEY COUNTY. NORTH DAKOTA THURSDAY, FEB. 20, 1941 iii,m Lydia Cox, Settler, Passes Thursday entire area was shocked last to learn that Mrs. Lydia Old time resident of this county, away during the previous apparently from a heart attack. Mrs. Cox had not been in of health her passing was in- unexpected and. came as a sad to everyone. ri~es were conducted Satur- from the local Metho- after which the remains sent to Polo, Illinois, to be laid beside the body of her has- John Lawrence, Pioneer Wibaux Co. Man Is Dead Wibaux--A well known citizen was taken from our midst when John Lawrence passed away at the Wagner h ~sp4tal Saturday afterno~, ~ at 2 p. m. ~c had been a p~':.~ ,t st :in:'+'" a' '.h- hc.cr~tal for neu'v a year Mr. L.aw- repce was bo,n July 16, 1861, a~ RJchland Cen:er Wise.. to Mr. ard Mrz. Wm. Lawrence. He spent several years of his young manhood freighting w;th a mule team between Sioux City, Iowa, and Pierre. S. Dak. He was united in marriage to Eva J~tP.e Leonard of Shannon, Illinois on in Evergreen cemetery there. July 3, 1882. Nine children were born Lydia Alice Miller Cox. dau h to this uDion. The first two were born ~f Elizabeth and Emanuel Miller, in Illinois and went to Iowa with ,~born near Polo, Illinois. June 15, tbc:r parents in a covered wag~. ~and spent her early life there. ] wh,-re the rest of the family _~ Feb. 22, 1880, she was united born and raised. The family lived in ILia. triage t Jacob W Cox and to I~wa for ~3 years and moved to Wi- ~Union was born six children, b,mx in 1918 where they have since ~ sons and three daughters, resided. tth her husband she moved ~o Mr. Lawrence w~s a kind husband $'le, Montana. inOctober 19~9. and father, and a good neigh:3or. H~ ~Years later theymoved to the is survived by four sons and four near Beach where she has lived daughters. Mrs. Win. Annis of Sioux Four.Alarms Worth of Fire Lions Entertain Ladies In Real Fashion Thursday ~ast Thursday evening was a gala night for the Beach Lions and their ladies and other guests when about a hundred and twenty-five of them gathered at the city hall to enjoy a sumptuous dinner, a good program and dance. The dinner prepared by Lion and Lioness Hasbrook of the Park Care was served by the girls of the Home Economics class of the high school under the supervision of Miss Phyllis Herr assisted by Miss Wyman and Miss Heseh, and proved to be most delectable, in fact it was everything that a dinner should be. The tables decorated with appropri- ate table covers, valentines, favors, and colorful moisemakers presented a most charming appearance and added greatly to the enjoyment of the party. The program opened with the sing- National Wheat Supply Exceeds. U S Consumption Here are some facts on wheat mar- keting quotas, which probably will be voted upon the latter part of May or the first of June, outlined by the N. D, AAA committee. According to the AAA act, the Sec- retary of Agriculture must proclaim a marketing quota in effect when the national wheat supply exceeds dom- estic consumption and estimated for- eign exports by 35 percent. That level has been reached, making the quota referendum almost a foregone conclu- sion. After the Secretary has proclaimed the quota, farmers who under conditions should raise more than tw~ hundred bushels of wheat in 1941 may vote to accept or reject the quota. If ,two-thlrds of those voting favor the quota, it will be in effect. If more than a third vote against it, there ing of the first stanza of "America" will beno quota and wheat loans will during which an American flag waving be withdrawn. in the breeze of a strong electric fan W~th a marketing quota in effect, was shown on the stage with the farrhersin compliance with AA beams of a spot thrown upon it in an would have little to worry alxJut. ~_her death Feb. 13, 19~1 City, Iowa. Miss Belle Lawrence of otherwise darkened hall which made They could market any wheat raised ~randma' Cox was a faithful mere- [ Wibaux, Mrs. E. J. McDougall of West- an impressive and realistic picture, prior to 1941, ahd could market" the ~f the Beach Methodist church field. Iowa. Bert of Elk Point. S.D. President Randal Thompson then 194I production. i t~ae Woman's organization of the i and Ray and Don of Wlbaux. His ..... at 661-3 Broadway, Brooklyn,addressed a word of welcome to the "Farmers not in 'compliance -with ~n until her death. Her place in I wife and one daughter Mrs. Roy The upper stomes oz a mx-sLory ---:-- f ...... o durin,, the four-alarm guests of which address we have AAA, hdwever, would be allowed to ch " . ' ' a earance m a roarms ...u.~.~.~ ~, ~.,,~rch will be hard to f~ll, and i Hartse preceded hzm in death. He N.Y., take on the PP .... ~aa ~,-,,m~n who nlayed streams of water on since heard many lauditory comments, market only that wheat raised on m De greatly missed by all. i sl.~o leaves 25 grandchildren, 23 great I blaze fought Dy more m~u ~-~. ~:--_~--~.~-~ain~s- Stores on the lower floors This was followed by the introduction their acreage allotment~ or the normal leaves to mourn her sudden grandchildren and one great greati the flames lrom r~,~Is o~ a u~u,-.m~ v,~:,-. ~_:._o, of the twenty-one members added to production of their acreage allotment, ' dauDug~te:s?L?sUY~El!Cerhai~d" services were conducted ,,ere protec as, acuon o, m ." the club since September 1st. 'whichever is larger. The gavel was at this point turned The out-of-compliance farmer als0 [~ff. Gas of Polo, Illinois, and from the M. E. church Tuesday after- -~r~w~ ~'~][~ A I~T~[ 7 A O|~'~r]~|][~ ~ ~O]~ over to Lion Delo. Logan as toast- would have to put all his wheat that p ~ ,e Jones of Cheltenham, Md.:] noon in charge of Rev. Grant Moore ~,~,[~ ~]F][~i~[I~ T/ IDtIE II] D /~IU~ master. An orchestra composed of G. he could not market under government ~hildren having preceded her in ] and interment was made in the local ""~J'~ "r ........... Gilbertson, Joe .Maher, Ed Justesen, seal or pay a penalty of fifteen eent~ ~n---raadailghter Doll isn Charles, in .... Dec 1918~ [cemetery. RECOMENDED FOR COUNT Roy Noyes and Vera Helm playing a per bushel. He COUld get a loan, On ~s~ number of selections of old time , Y, n A .... t, 191.. [ -'---- MEN' the wheat he could not market, bu~ ving are three sisters Mrs , ATTENTION EX-SERVICE . music were generously applauded after only at sixty percent of- the rate ~:Stouffersloggitt Ofof PolO,BrokenIlliuoiS;Bow. Neb.-Mrs'" ] --- " i varieties each number, avanable to comuliance. , farmers. .. All ex-service men are asked ~ Seed gn~invarieties best suited to grow taller than earl er. District Governor E. A. Quam, honor [, M artha Ulfers of Beach. One re~ister this coming Saturday Feb. crop production in western North Da- Green Russian and Anthony are also guest of the evening, paying his offi- We 0v r ~r Mary and a brothe'r, Marin 122nd at any one of three different! kota as recommended by the North ]dependable mid-season varieties. Other ciai visit to the club, Spoke of the Burs in~ e ~ ~ed her in death. Eleven grand] plaees in the county. This is volun-IDakota Agricultural college experi-,satisfactory varieties include C-ropher activities and other phases of Lionism Se nels ~Ire~ and three great randchil- / tary, and is for the purpose of nation- [ merit work are listed by Garvin Jacob- [ and Iogold, both of which are early and he didn't forget to pay some - * ........ are also surviving as well as a /al defense in case they may be needed. ] son, county extension agent. . t maturing. -.. very high compliments to the Beach . ntl 1 oz other relatives and a wide l Registration will be conducted at theI In announcing this list bf "best"] Corn: The Falconer and Northwest- t Club. '. ~e of friends. !city hall in Beach at the fire hail,varieties of the county it should be !ern Dent varieties of corn are likely Lion Steve Sleight brought down BV 35 to 23 Score [ ] in Sentinel Butte and at Schwagel'~ ! kept in mind that other varietic~ may I to be most satisfactory here for' den-] the house with hks rendition of Tony's k,..|_~_ |:1[ | [ store in OGled. ' . ] prove satisfaotory but that the farmer l oral purposes. Other corn varieties account of a baseball game given in -ammon.. j ........ l who wants .to be sure Of What' he l addiCted to the area are White Flln~ Italian dialect, an enchore being he- In a' basketban game" a~' Sentinel ~r ,. --'-~ " I PALACE CAFE OPENING i grows will find it pays ~o follow the~and Gehu. These are early, short- cessary to satisfy the audience. Butte Friday evening of last week' the ~]O|l~r ~,L~,:~,~ I -- ] recommendations of the state experi-I growing varieties adapted to hogging A one act play presented by Miss Beach Burs defeated the Sentinels by x~a~ a3~ll]l|Ulll~ t Last Saturday after~n the Palace merit statAon, off. Corn which will produde mature Esther Swart and Mr. Charles Moyer a score of 35 to 23.. The game was f ~'~r ~ 1-, ~.~ .: ~ / Care had their house warming which Hard Spring wheat: Ceres and I ears in an average season will usually of the Dramatic Club was well given rough on the small/iGor with 21 "fouls I Wed ~]~ ~.[]|r~,.~f } was attended by over d00 people, de-I Thatcher. Of these, Ceres is more I produce the most feect per acre. and caused considerable amusement, called on the Beach team and 16 on v~s ~J~a~a~ he va I *7 I cording to the management at which1 tolerant to heat and drouth injury. ] Flax: Bison and Buda are t - The three Rookies, Roy Noyes and the Sentinels, each team making 9 of L. 7. .... , time free coffee and doughnuts were, Thatcher is a variety which is more rieties w~ich usually give the best Joe Maher attired in army uniforms their gift shots good. " "' ~,va-~..n Saturday of last week l served the guests. ~1 rust-resistant than Ceres. It has a I results. Flax should be seeded only and Stub Noyes as a marine sang a This was the fourteenth game for ~_ ..aZalm Hammond and Volney i ---- ~ I sl-orter stronger straw ann is recom- I on a clean firm seed bed. number of songs reminiscent of World the Eucs this year, with nine wins and F:lutlt~h~ were united in marri~e c.~ I OLD TEYIE DANCE l mended for growing in areas where I Grasses: Crested, slender anl west- War days "over there", needless tofive defeats. Three of the losses were ~2 ~neran church in Wibau -- rust injury is common. ]?wo new var- ern wheat ~,rasses and brome grass say they received a good hand. to Class A teams while the alumni ~.~ ~.v. Disarm :y-of Beach car" i Friday night of this week, Feb. 21st I ieties of spring wheat Pcwarfl and t are the varieties best suited to south- the closing number of the program and Wibaux also have a victory over mcu ~ne ceremo ~ -- ' " John Schmel" nyWith Mr. and l there will be an old time dance at Pilot, have given ~ood remits where 1 western North Dakota. Best results was the singing of "God Bless Amen- the locals. Since their defeat by Wi-. ~: , - mg a~t~ngas at- ! the Beach city hall to which everyone [ they have been tried in thi'~ area. Both 1 are usually obtained when a mixture ira" with Lion Jim Doerner ;~s the baux, however, the Beach quint has ants Mrs F F ...... [a .... Sehraellng and ] is cordially invited. Musm will be oy ale rustresistant vameltes, of two or more of these grasses issoloist accompanied by the audience defeated them twice. O. E. Hammond were - - ~_ ~d" ' also in the , the Alka Seltzer Four. consisting of Durum wheat: Durum is no:. den.r-I seeded. On sandy land, brome grass in the chorus. The flag was ag~i:.The first quarter of Friday's game :~zng .pa~y. I Curt Sill Ed Justesen, R~y Noyes, [ ally recommended for growling in I usually gives the best results, displayed during the singing, gave Beach an 8-4 advantage with the e orme m raduate of th t will be southwestern North Dakota except as )in .... ~ g" , e Dick- [ and Cliff Bartholomew. I " ] -' ] Alfalfa: Grimm, Cossack and Lada~.It is needless to say that the dance half time showing Beach in front 16 r.~ ._~m.~. "reac.~ers college and has strictly old time music. Plan to takeI z~ feed crop. When grown, as a cash I are the leading varieties for North Da- which followed was a very enjoyable to 6. i~* ~eacmng. the Clark SChOOl the I it in [ crop. Kubanka and Minauta usuauy I kota Ladak is a new variety which affair to those who remained. Lovell, Beach center, was high scor- "riYe~e (~ralle groom has been farm- [~'xe the ,best results... %,o'" o I seems to be more hardy under drought This has been pronounced one of er of the contest, netting 13 points. L'_' ~aner community. Both of FATHER AND SON BANQUET ~ t~arley: A varzew oz. m,;ff.7-n typ_: i conditions "In general, alfafa should the most enjoyable parties ever put and Sill, who was fouled out of the rc_ young ZOtKS were born and I ~rch as Trebi or Hanncnen i. ~ne most ] h~ ,~nt~ ~nlv in fields where it has an by the Lions and that is saying a game, making eight. Nelson, Sentinel :~I .in GoIden Valley county and a Attention of everyone is called to] :~eliable producer. Trebi is the highest I more't'ha~n the "average amount of lot. center, acocunted for 10 points to take 0f good wishes goes with them the Father and Son banquet to be ] y:elding variety. Hannfhen i~ a two- ] ,~,,~ot,,~ ~llahl~ .~- scoring honors for his team. their many friends for a long he:d tonight Thursday Feb 20 in| row variety These varie:ie~ are not "-"-~.-~-~.~ ---'- -"~" - ~o~;~,~ " ...... n~ GOLVA INDEPENDENTS ~ In a preliminary" game the Sentanel ha , " ~ , -, ' " if l Miner: ~ursK an~ ,..,.,,.,~,. ........ , I[ b ppy wedded Ilfe. the .newly remodelled Metho,~|st| s,ztable for sale as n~. ltim.~ bar,ey ! ~..,o ~,, h~ ~,~m,tt~ in w~stern North ONE AND LOSE ONE Reserves won over the Beach res~t~ church dining t/all A~ real feed and a malting barley is" w~nted; the Man- i ~'~__.~'~ .............. 20-16. Wosepka cf the Sentinels ~d au.,.df~e o~Ogram are scheduled, it Is ~o~luact~oa Sio~ t= ~r~l:i~ il:~:u::~'~bles ~a::tes: Early Ohio and CobblersbasketballGplva'--Theteam GolVaplayedIndependentSthe Medora four field goals and three gift allots Meet Thursday ~Iv~a--.The Golva Homemakers club [~:*ut~day, l~b. 13th at the A. ~xer home. Twenty t~o ate = g~av~r which eotmty agent Ja- .~ ~ very interesting talk on ~a~ ~n~ and the AAA farm .... was a Joint meeting [tae lva club and it was regret- ! that more of the husbands were m able to attend ~lrS. George H~unmond gave the ~ letmon on main dish meals and ~ved two dishes as a demonstration. . ~Twi~eannther - month~ ;-o~ i " motm ia meeung place to be . t r. - A. Nite Club Dime-A-Nlte club will be open this coming ~aturday evening, to the American Legion ladies Who have been spon- the club. nickelodeon Will be used this night for dancing and it is that a larger crowd will be than last week, as they have each time. MARRIED AT WIBAUX The wedding ce~aony of Paul S. Cruchet of Carrington, N. D., and Miss Sara Helen Wolf, also of car- rington, was performed by Rev. Grant S. Moore in the Methadlst church at ~ribaux last Sunday, l"~eb, l~th. Kt- tendants were Mr. and Mrs. Glen L. Wolf of Beach, brother anl sister-in- law of the bride, Golva---Paul Wehrman was accident- ad7 robot thru the foot Wedl~eday at his farm home east of GoWn. Ralph Smart took him to Dickinson whe'e he received medical care and fortun- e.rely no bones were broken. be shot entered the side of his fo~t and cPme out near the heel. Fnen~ hoDe nothing serious results from his Wo0I~d. DANCING PARTY The south gang had another dancing partp at the legion all last week when some over twenty couples attende0.. old time music was furnished by Ed Justesen, Curt Sill and Cliff Bar- thclomew. After an evening of dan- ring and boutlful lunch was enjoyed. WOMAN'S CLUB The BeaCh Woman's club ,was held at the home of Mrs. Ethel Leverson on Monday, February 17. An lntere~- lng and well prepared paper on &m- and Olti, enat was l -- e. Mo 'e. nmetS wm e ,yatm ofnems,tlm ca. malting barley~ is not' recontmended in t~is area. Manchurian bacle+f is quite c~mmoly grown and gives satisfvctory re~u)t~ as feed barley. Oats: Most dependable and satls- ~actory of the oats varieties for grow- ing here are Victory and Rainbow. These are midseason varieties and are preferred because they yield well and are the leading, varieties for home use. Cobblers usually give best results in the western part of the state. T~iumphs are +grown chiefly for south- ern seed trade. A new white variety the Warba, matures a week or ten days earlier than the Cobbler. It is reeommended for home garden use to provide early potatoes. Rifle Club Gets New Schedule The Beach Rifle club has received ~heir schedule for the second half of the season, and it follows: Feb. 2~--Terry there March 2--Circle-Broekway there March 9-42ulbertson here March 16--Glendive there March 23--Miles City here March 3{N-Ekalaka there April 6--Baker here CARD PARTY T,mre will be a card par;y at St. John'.; Hall in Beach to-night, : hers- day, I,'eb. 20th. to which everyone is t invited. It is being sponsored by the] Hck Volunteers Thomas Kirkpatrick left Beach yes- terday, Wednesday, February 19, for the Fargo Induction station of the U. S. army, he being the Golden Val- ley county man for this month's quota. He replaces Dayton Jendro, who will go in the next call instead. The next Selective Service call is expected March Y or 8, at which time all the volunteers in the State of North Dakota are expected to be taken. Anyone from Golden Valley county it desiring to volunteer can leave then, and begin their year of service im- mediately. NEW HEARSE 1901es of the Catholic G,.tild. Friday of last week Clarence Over- stad returned from the Twin Cities CARD PARTY , where he had spent several weeks on The Altar society of the St. Mi- I businese. He drove home a new Buick t~mel's church of Sentinel Butte will]8 ~ which has been added to sponsor another card party to be held! ~ mortuar~ equipment and which Monday evening, Feb. 24, at the town i~ ~+a+l'$l~+ ~mprovement. The ~+~:~ .~o that it may sl~ l~ter ttmo the CCC boys Tuesday evening and were defeated by a score of 51 to 35. Sunday afternoon the Golva inde- pendents played the Medora town team at Sentinel Butte and won by a score of 33 to 32. Tuesday evening the high schcol] girls team played the Oliie girls and I won 26 to 10. The high school boys also played the Ollie boys and Golva won 20 to 31. On Friday Golva and Alpha played with Alpha winning 27-26. I~. CA.MERON HONORED Golva--Mrs. Art Schraltz entertained at a party for her mother, Mrs. E. Cameron Monday evening. Those at- tending were Mrs. Pete Selunitz, Mrs. Ed Fischer, Mrs. H. Sheen, M.rs. Mike Sehwagel, Mrs. Madison, Mrs. Carew. Mrs. Tony Kreltlnger, Mrs. Chris Johnson, Mrs. Oswin Sehmitz, Mrs. John Tsehida, Miss Cecile Miller. Miss Flora McPhee and the guest of honor. Mrs. Cameron. Bridge was played with Mrs. Pete Schmltz high and Miss Miller second high. Dainty refresh- mcnls were served and a pleasant afternoon spent. OLD LANDMARK PASSES The Woodhull barn which was one of the few landmarks left in the cit~ has been torn down the past week" by Martin Ueckert and a crew of men. The lumber is being hauled to the Ueckert farm where it will be used for building purposes. for a total of 11 points, while ~mce Miller led the Beach boys with ~en points. Marcus of Wibaux ref~d both games. Chester Gasho' Weds Rose Turner Trotters---Chester Gasho retatrned Sunday ~l_Sht from an extended trip in the east. He'vislted relatives and took in the sights at Washingto~ D- C., and New York City and many I other places of interest. He did. no~ return alone, however. He wu++~- companled home by Miss Rose,S- vold of Drake, N. D., a sister of ~h's~ Lloyd Metcalf. On Thursday of last week thev went to Olendive where they =~exe married. When they re- i.urned hcme that evening a bountious wedding supper had been prepared by Mrs. Metcalf and Mrs. Anton Hude- cek. On Satuzday evening a large crowd gatt~ercd at the OaSho home to Charl- vari the newly weds. After mrking c~nsiderable noise they were invited into the house where they were trea~- ed generously. The evening was spent playing cards and in social chat. At ~+d-night a delicious lunch was ser- ved and which the guests departed wishing the happy couple many Ion8 and happy years of wedded life. : The looal Red word the past week" Mrs. Earl Miller and d~ughter Vlr. gluts were Miles City. r ~s one