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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
May 3, 1934     Golden Valley News
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May 3, 1934
 
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Guest Dr. Rexford Tugwelll ~t,,stan~ Secretary .of considered ace of the "brain trm~ as he chatted WZor~ (right), noted Corn Belt editor, at dinner o Br Editors in Wae~b~'ton. A spe~.h by New Deal, wns featureof the ~. birthday anniversary at the Allen home at Allen and guests of honor; MRS~ MOORE ENTERTAINS Mrs. Ernest Moore, Los Angeles, entertained last week with a very Chaz~lng lingerie shower at her home. 5911 Fifth Ave.. honoring Miss l~nce~s Wicks; whose wedding with Ralph Hoffman was solemnized last of friends gather- Saturday. and iinT"e bridal motif was carried out attractive pink and white A cafeteria dinner was two o'clock, decorations. The evening was spent in playing bridge. Later. refresh- mente were enjoyed by the 20 big birth- friends of the bride-to-be. candles ~ at the shower included a ~, and while n~nher of former Beach girls, n~ely Miss Corn Crook. Miss Min- Inie Zo0k. Miss Christine Coiling, Miss Mildred Oxamit, the Misses a~.~a Maryan and Clara W'#cka, sisters of guest of honor and Mrs, ~-nest the hostess, formerly Amelia ~Gene Wicks. the young mar- x)yal entertainem tied COuples' bridge club played its ~a is to see ev-,concltuiing game of the season at Mr. and the home Of Mr. and Mrs. Mflloy, Verna and Mesdames Milloy and M. J. Peter- Valley guests, son being hostesses. andValue in Dress and Iports ADVANCE Heir to Nippon's Throne powder. Since that time the mis- eflles and ~ater tbo projectiles fired from big guns and fie~ Pieces have been the most de~ctive forees ~' known to military science, asserts a writer in the Chicago Tribune. Crude artillery, which replaced the ancient catapult and ballista, was employed in battle as early as ti~e Thirteenth century. In every sue-', ceeding war to date the VRal im- portance af artillery has been dem- onstrated. Not until ~he World war, however, was it so conclusive- ly proved that an army cannot ad- vance without revolutionized war- fare. The first missiles wore round stones, some of them weighing as much as a quarter of a ton. The de- vices from which the stones were hurled were built of wooden or Iron staves, held together by Iron hoops, shrunk on. Next came the devel- opment of smooth-bore cannon, made of iron or brass, from which spherical round shot was fired. The gunpowder charge and round shot were rammed in at the muzzle. Detonation was effected by apply- Ing fire to $ small opening at the base of the cannon called the "touch-hole." Often because of an overload of powder or defective metal in the cannon, the resulting explosion shattered the gun, kill- ing the gunners. Then came the advance in the science of ballistics which developed the rifling of gun bores, elongated explosive proJec- tiles, breach-loadlng mechanisms and the scientific application to ar- tillery fire of that factor which makes it the deadliest, most de- structive weapon known to man. That factor Is control. Maltese Prefer to Use Tongue of Phoenlciana Handsome, good-humored and sturdy, the Maltese have retained their racial identity. They are be. lleved to be remnants of the great Mediterranean race which peopled the shores of this storied sea long before the rise of Greece and Rome. Their present speech is derived from the language of the Phoeui. clans whets ships more than 8,000 Y~gre ago floated in Malta's harber~ as do the Brltiuh men-of-war indeF, Among the uplmr claude and the younger generation it 18 being s~q~- plome~ted by English and ttaila~ Weaving a Pattern of mystery over the briand are deep parallel lines in the solid rock, believod to be the tracks of ancient east wheats Some plunge beneath an arm of the sea and reappear on the other stde, apparent testimony to the Comings and goings of a PeO- ple who dwelt there before the land mal. Earhr School Hoase Equlpmut The general equipment of the early .school house consisted of a raised platform for the teacher, on which was a desk. chair, and usu. ally au additional chair for visitors; a large closet to hold hooks and supplies; benches, with either large double or Individual desks; black- Tsugunomiye Ak;kito The birth of this mite caused millions to rejoice. He is Tsugunomi~vL Akihito (wise and sueceesful Prince), heir to the throne of Japan. The little fellow, first son of Emperor .Hirohito and EmPress. Nagako wan born December 23. This, his first p~cture, was .m~e April 1 and shows tim little Crown Prince to be a perect mpec~men of {mby~ ! 1 A great improvement in the road LOCAL NE /Sl suLh frm twn n upper Blanche St. was made by cutting a curve around the water tank and making a curve around the corner of the On Wednesday of last week a fine Miller farm opposite the Mikkelson eight and one-half-pound baby boy. home. The new grade is a great came to the home of Mrs. Earl Bird ~ improvement of Medora. Hubby and all are doing I well. The accouchment was at the[ home of Mrs. Aud Nunn at Sentinel. Butte. Mrs. Webster Allen of Sentiriel Butte is at the home of Mrs. Aud Nunn for care of Dr. Lyons for a :omplic~tion eL troub!es subsequent :~ s~] altair of influenza. Many farmer folks tgok a "day off in town Saturday after complet- ing their wheat seeding. All re port a strenuous time doing the ~,ork in the many dust storms, but few think the wind did much damage. Reuben and Russell Hayward; nephews of Mrs. J. E. Mlddleton, axe up from Nelson, Missouri, mak- ing the Middleton home a visit. Virginia gfiiler was home over the week ehff f~Zom the Dickinson nor- assumed Its present shape. Nee- =, llthie temples also have been found. If the 10re ~birds offered by Bab- Malta hem been called the etep- bett's, a ~ City firm, are no bet- child of the Mediterranean. Blnce ter than their promise to pay for the dawn of its recorded history, advertising the birds are no good. many natl0nalitie~ have held sway over tt, be~inning with the Phoe, Drs. Nyman and Herin, tenants of niclans and running a range which the Bank building, are preparing included Greeks, Oarth.aginlan~ttheir garden spot back of the bank, Romans, Arabs, Norman& French, [which was a beauty last year. and British. Mrs. Joseph Roberts of north of Sentinel Butte. at the Nunn home, presented'her husband on the 16th with a fine~nine-pound baby boy, and all are ~i~ing well. The painters of town report they have much work on hand and in sight this spring which is a good in- dex as to progress and recovery from Blind Fish Is Native of Subterranean Pools The blind fish is a fish without eye& It is of the genus Amblyop~ Sis (which really means "pale eyes"), found in subterranean we. tern of Italians and Kentucky, In Mammoth and Wyandotte caves and others, says the Indianapolis News. It is described as resembling noth- Ing so much as a "skinned cat :sh, swimming on Its back." !is color. Usually spoken of as a "ghostly White," is In reality a delicate pink, due to the show of blood color seen through the translucent and slight. iy irid~mcent skin. It ranges In av ~a-age size from two to five inches. The eggs, which are quite large, are deposited within the gill chamber, where the young remain until they are able to lead a separate exist. dace, It has been determined that the fish iS permanently bleached, so that individuals reared in the light do not change color. It Is heredi- tarily blind. If reared inthe light, even through repeated generations, It may never become a seeing fish. The bleached condition, as well as the loss of sense organs, Is the re- suit of an individual hereditary adaptation, which Is transmissible and becomes hereditarily fixed. If placed fin the open, the fish will lh'e in the ~hade. It obtains its food solely through the tactile sense; it has an arrangement of tactile organs which appear about the head and inform it of any disturbance In the water. Though it has well.formed ears, it is apparently as deaf as it is blind and no sound appears to disturb it. LOVELY PARTY M~. V. J. Koch, Mrs. Allen Low and Mrs, Harry Rice entertained at Lhe Koch home Friday afternoor Ln honor of Mrs. Veri Doty m the form of a handkerchief shower. Four tables played cards during the af- ternoon, at the close of which de- llgl~tful refreshments were served. Mrs. Doty was made very happy by the lovely hm~ikerchiefs given her. The free day called a number of players to the golf links Sunday an~. some good scores were made for so early in the season and the wretched condition of the greens, which ::e~:n ~:o have been the camp- ing spo~ of all the neighborhood COWS. BETTER TIMES SItO~N BY CHF~VRCLET SALES A total of 62 388 um~s were de!iv- ered by Chevrolet dealers during the first ~wen~y days of April. according to word received by W. C. Schulz. local Chevrolet dealer. Sales for the year through this period, he said. total 235332 units as compared ~o 154226 units in the same period of 19~3 making the period 152 percen~ over ~he corresponding period in 1933. Sales reported for the ~wen~y days of April are more than 180 percen~ of the corresponding 1933 April fig- ure of 34,354 units. Retail deliveries of commercial cars and trucks continue to gain; 16,224 trucks were delivered during the April period, which triples the 1933 figure of 5.304 units for the same period. Sales in the commer- THURSDAY, MAY cial field hs ve shown es, Mr. Schulz pointed , the close of this April reached a record figure of I units for 1934. AN APPRECIATION The Kidder fanlly of expressing their tion of the many klndnesses us in the loss of our father. We thank all tiful flowers for his but of all for the kindly spirit of fu!ness and sympathy shown cur old neighbors. Mrs. W. LfKidder. Mrs. H. I. Bach. Roy Kidder. Mrs. H. G. err and TOO LATE TO 60c TO $1.10 Pelts. Hides and 1. Hide & Beach. MARKETS Wednesday Noon Northern wheat ............. Winter t~ heat ............... Durum wheat .............. Flax ....................... Rye ....................... Barley ..................... Oats ....................... Eggs (in trade) ............. Butter ..................... Cream ........ sour, 21c; LOOK YOUTHFUL This is the time 0f ~~ha~t-~kr hair and skin needS attention. Let us ~e~"you~ a~uermanenb~that you can: into shape betweetF~sl~ shoppe an~ a facial that t care of those Wrinkle .g~ One that will m0eke you feel l younger. Yo~t~Wlll be d~l':ghted with the r~sults, also the sonab~ priers. ~ G~t yollr hot oils at tl~ Oas Beaut~ Shopge. The shop here Stluipped with %Hot'~Oil Steame~t. Good for hair seal.p, also ]excellent fo~mov~g dand~ff. "$2.95 Permane~, 2 for $5.00 --~AY 10TH Mrs. Geo. 0as THE OAS BEAUTY SHOP Phone 92 LARD 4 SUMMER SAUSAGE . . . ~ ~-~ 15c BEANS with Tomato Sauce :~ T~d/C~m VAN CAMP'S TOMATO SOUP ~c~ 5c PINEAPPLE DESSERT JELL . "..-~ ~,-" 3 ~,. 14c = T,wo.Day C0f ee Sale! Packed in the Wlmb~ Be~.... Gro~ndavxe~h o yol Ordtr " THE TATLEY IMPLEMENT CO pecles found in the same Old I" s world regions that harbored the " : ,,, , , ancestors of the domesticated crab " ~ple. ~_ ,, ......... I - boards, usually permanently fan- the "late unpleasantness." Mozart's Useful NoN *'n'a *^ "~ .... ' ~ or' -- Mozart had, according to all ac- , F.,~r s~,~ , com,:;ut~n t-;oa~;?; man :vacua .. The weather bureau director at counts, an exceedingly well devel- GOLDEN CUP P~,m,~', ~,~t~ 2 , P , usnally VACUUM hung on the wall. in -~: .... Bismarck says he has checked up a" oped nasal protuberance, and used HARVEST QUEEH PACKED Lb.~m --~ .......... '. =""?~= number of springs that started out It to advantage in a challenge to ;romUt~ea, cg;oo~ ramStw':re ~rePea:tin~g like this one with lack of rain, but Haydn, so ,the story goes. Mozart _ The Finest Coffee you eau Buy at AnY Price! : rooms to the right for befys, to the that later months brought much was Haydn s pupil and Haydn chai- POST BRAN FLAKES ~ ~, 9c left for girls These were se-a rain and good crops resulted. All lenged him to produce a compoai- rated by a ~tral hall, In wh~'ch of which is encouraging and like tionof his.own which he (Haydn) g~-D A D~ ~TlrT.Tn~ A=.,.', F..or~. ,,--e~ "" w--k-2~- - ; ...... manna from heaven coum not pray at mgnt, ann Mozar~ . as ep~ a tame wan waver, ann " wrote a little piece, and Haydn sat either coconut or tin dippers, with .... ,---~ho is attendin- down to play. Presently he came a small supply of wood Immediately ~en oaman, " ~ ........ ~mo~-Ett~w has odes Chosen ~o a passage wnlen reqUlreQ the available, more belne kept either In Jamestown college, -- .- .- ........... ..... MA I MI 1 "~- ~ ...... " .... a member of the nlay cast for me .a.uo ~u u= ..=.~.~, uu= =u ~,,= ~ue ua~meu~ or OUr.hOUse L~I ~" ............. . . pl.l.S all COLIe=e s,~-in~, nlay which is to extreme top and bottom keys of the uw~rm~I.II s~,~ta~s~l=~ ,-=~-=,- am ~he~r o~a~ok:~ ::d ~ be presente~i'l~ay ~1 t h. ltnW~:;~d :nhl~yerte~em ~e nat~ F= ~Ta~rPMSa| e -- The wav in which Roy Noyes has unable toplafit, but Mozart eat L~RY.XrT~L WHITE ,/~:2. - down, and on reaching the passage "" No Beaut;ful Suazot~ ! ]used the rugged scoria of the Bad- I~ w ..... I ..... - .... rbin-and low stretched out his hands, bent for- e are to accept at race vatue I tancm m me ~ree~ ca u s ward and t k "h ..... { -rm~iuio. s.b~ so=p-/ ~_~r Size 18 e~, , sruc t e mlume note the statement of a noted chemist [ retaining wails of his laawn is un- " ~ ~ 3" - I SI IPF.R gUl .q/ .J with his nose such thing ass gloriou, ~.~et; the [ .... . I WHITE EA~ CHIPS . ~,~2 poets have Just been fooling us, [~ _ " " - .... , [ CRYSTA~HITE SOAP CHIPS n~.~. 1~ says Pathfinder Magazin~ He eaya J ~ - - ' the apparent brilliant hues we mm[ I , ,.,= ~ ,, ~ a.,~,, .,=,,m, ..~ ... ~,] Economy Coo~Castile Toilet Soap ..~fz4~,~ e~ 10c are merely Illusions created by thel| =-.. ~-,~-.a =rw'~nr'~ a nnn~ll-1"lTnnl"~r~,T ~ ~q~L|yl~ ~Youth ~$ ~,, ] eye. When the sky Is viewedl= through a narrow black tube trail l' flkltJ.Vll31tk3 ~ .I/~~~,V.L ~ " blue becomes white, clouds of ~el-[| . 1~: low and purple turn plnk. Experi-,. " /'~"/' ,bugar ments proved that light which|~ =. ~ ~ --/: /: a "aT W\ ! should be yellow accordlug to laws l i Y~ .~ho.M\~e. the New .Ibhn of physics could be changed to oth-I ] K giLl[ ~IIUI~IA! /~L, " !bll~./ .L ~ 10 VV O~laaa 10 lbs. " " er colors by changing" its back-I~ ~n~ rI~ /:' /.~ ~ ! ~ e ground. Blue of a clear sky is im-,~ O Cto that has a s~eefl ot posed by the eye to balance the/] ux~,.,-,,, -=,=,~-f- "7"T ...... _I['~"F" v- " Large bright rays of the sun. [~ 7 ,his tractoz/has ORANGES Juicy . 2 doz. H miles pc: tra.ctoy na. A!though there are tWO Wild erab " h enInth ast apple trees .five to the Unitedf: been !ntnq maK@g : or past Strawbemes per box 19c neither of ,, of ao, t ars and nbw Just odt. value for Its fruit. The kinds SO/ ] LIIIUU ~l~'dl~ ~U I III~Tj~I/~I/~Le~Lit, much tn favor for the making of/ ] v "~_ i /~ _t"/ fl~e Jolly "come from trees that had | t _ _ _ . their origin In southwe~ern Asia o, u,o l. For more details ask us aboutIt. ore" double-page, two-~--o~ Other varieties of apples commonly | additional money saving special& cultivated in this country were like~ | . wiem developed from |