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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
March 7, 1935     Golden Valley News
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March 7, 1935
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MOB THREATENS ENGLISH H 0 g SE in the lobby, and surrounded the mem- bers of the house as they entered and td~outed "Down with the national gov- ernment." The unemployed oppose many features of the pending bill de- Igned to end some inequalities of the bill recently passed. ALL SETFORCCC Ninety-two roj t~ Approved by McKinnon; Asks Govern- ment for 32 Camps Ninety-two, water conservation proj- ects have been selected definitely for work this coming season under the CCC troops allotted the U. S. Forest service, A. D. McKinnon, state tech- nician announced. Projects in Reserve In reserve are a number of additional projects that can be whipped into shape should the government approve Mx. McKinnon's application for 32 camps for North Dakota this next summer. This application was forwarded to Washington recently by Mr. McKin- non following a meeting held in Bis- marck for consideration of the pro- posed program for the summer and survey of projects offered. The fifth enrollment period for the camps will begin April 1, Mr. McKin- nin said, and by that time it will be known whether or not the government will grant North Dakota the full num- ber of camps. T~ere were fourteen camps in operation last year under the forest service. If the government ap- proves the $4,800,000,000 work relief bill the number of camps will un- doubtedly be doubled, Mr. McKinnon said. Loc~tions Suggested Locations suggested for the 32 camps are: Wishek. New England, Mandan, Hazen Killdeer. Dickinson, Devils Lake. Watford City, Williston, Cros- by, Kenmare, Minot, Towner, Drake. Rugby, Bottineau. Rolla, Langdon. Can- do, Park River, Lakota, Grand Forks, or Larimore. Hillsboro. Caaselton. Val- ley City, Forman, Hankinson, Ellen- dale. La Moure, Edgeley, Carrington and McClusky. FODDER HELD SAME AS GRAIN No Exceptionsin-Case of Fodder Corn Will Be Made; Com- plete Con tra_ ~ Early No exceptions in the corn-hog con- tract for 1933 for the benefit of farm- ers who wish to grow fodder corn on land held out of grain corn production axe to be allowed by the corn-hog sec- tion of the Agricultural Adjustment Administration, according to informa- tion received by N. D. Gorman, state county agent leader of the North Da- kota Agricultural College extension service. As explained by Claude R. Wickard, chief of the corn-hog section in Wash- ington, "land held out of corn produc- tion under the 1935 corn-hog contract may be planted to crops other than corn, unless such planting is contrary tO the provisions of other commodity control contracts that have been signed by the land owner." The Adjustment Administration is convinced that further modification of the 1935 contract would endanger the purposes of the program, and would complicate compliance with the con- react. Completion of corn-hog contract sign-up meetings in North Dakota by the middle of March and sooner than that in many of the main corn and hog producing counties is expected by Mr. Gorman. Si,*~.lng of the contracts which has been underway in some counties for a week or more will be followed im- mediately by meetings for organizing the county production adjustment as- sociations, Gorman said, Increase in Small Coins Seen as Sign of Business Gains Washington, March 6.--Prosperity ~s returning amid a record-breaking jingle of small coins in the average American's pockets. Nellie Tayloe Ross, first woman director of the United States mint. said today. "During the last year we dispatched more coins to banks than in any year since 1919/' Mrs. Ross said. '"]?his is significant of business revival because as money goes into circulation, there is need for making small change." During 1934, federal mints in Phila- delphia, Denver and San Francisco coined 358.269,853 pieces with a value of $25,951,750, compared with 23,109,- 250 pieces during 1933 with a value of $I 3,136,225. N. D. MAN ACCEPTS ST. PAUL SCOUT POST Fargo, N. D.~E, H. Bakken. for the last three years chief executive of the Red River valley area, Boy Scouts of America, has resigned here to accept ~he post of deputy of Region 10 at St. Paul. He succeeds L. J, Cornell of St. Paul, who was named deputy chief exo ecutive of the New York city area. ~ L~-:, - .~eo~:f ,~ LrJIAI h'OU T~E GC~.r,4T r J| ~ ~IP~JLAN' LL---- ~..~rr~ ~ ~-F'~ ] ~ .~,L ~-~Li -,. ~ -.I-, ,. : I::)l~O'~_.,. NO'~-IIN'[] E~JE GETT|N' ~VE. GOt ~1 ALONG- vo ~ I-== ( ~ u:x=.oEc> z FRITZI RITZ--One-Track Mind ~OIN' OUT)/.~TT'r~ HE'~ AI.~VAY~ TALKIN~ , W~EE'ZLE "J~llll I I'J By ERNIE BUSHMILLER WHERE ,~J4ALL ~ Nlswr" CLUS "WITH A. ~ !./".- ~ kw~ p~ our FoR ~; " POP--How Many Husbands Are Roped In _ ~ i,JSS-- IN ~,%,:~ik-THE I 4