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
May 17, 1934     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
May 17, 1934
 
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




CLUB TAINS LIONS m Gov. Allan, Revs. Caley Packard at Luncheon. One New Member Is Intro- duced. The Beach Lion club held a noon- lUncheon yesterday at the Gol- Valley hotel in order to enjoy of a number of distin- Lions who are here attending Congregational conference, these being Rev Murray Allan of Forks, past governor of Lions, P, C. Packard of Mott, and G, R. Caley of Hettinger. A was Rev. May of the local church. A new member, manager of the local Owl Store, was introduced to George Chrlstensen, M. P Lov- and A. E. Kastien were named committee to act in consort the American Legion commit- for a program for Memorial Day Caley spoke of Lionism in his I as did Rev. Packer, both re- progress. Rev. Allen was introduced and made a splen- talk on the general work of the clubs and the duty of such l @ to the comnmn good of their communities. He review-! and most interestingly trends of the times and bade members have courage and ao Possible to maintain the demo- and'the individualism that made this country the great it is meeting was one of the larg- attended for some time and much was manifested in the var- Programs outlined for the sea- Work. NGREGA BEACH MARKETS Wheat ...... $ 69 Rye ...... $ .36 Flax .......................... $1.57 f THE WEATHER Somewhat unsettled, not SO Wlq~lEt .... T!~ursday in northwest. OFFICIAL PAPER OF GOLDEN VALLEY COUNTY AND CITY OF BEACH VOLUME XXVI. Eight Pages---All Home Print BEACH, GOLDEN VALLEY COUNTY, N. D., THURSDAY, MAY 17, 1934 Copies this issue 1010 NUMBER 2 FINE AWARDS GIVEN BEACH AT N. D. A. C. FARGO LaVerne Hildebrant Wi n s Honor; Also Four Students In Judging Contest From Beach Rank Well. At the NDAC May Festival held last week at Fargo a State Farmer gold key was awarded to LaVerne Hildebrant as an outstanding far- mer member of the Future Farmers of Golden Valley county. Only ten members are chosen for this honor each year so the Beach High schooI feels this an honsr for a former stu- dent Monday afternoon the High school students had the pleasure of hearing the reports from the instructors and students who participated in thei Agricultural and Home Economics] meet at Fargo. Mr. Peterson was! accompanied by Leo Hildebrant. i Brnce Hathaway and Orville Moe as contestants. Miss Hudson took Mar- ian Szudera and Dorothy Thompson as Hom~ Economics contestants. They all gave very interesting ac- counts of the trip, the details and the results, which were excellent for both the boys and the girls. Whis was the 12th Annual Voca- tional Agricultural Judging contest. This year 36 schools were represen- ted with over 200 students entered fin the various contests. There were !three main contests in judging live- !stock, crops, and poultry. t The team p'.acinos were fis fol- - lows: Corn judging second, banner award; Sheep judging tie for 5th; CONF. ATTEND'D Largest I n t h e History; Program Far Has Been of Great ~regationaiists meeting ach have recorded one of attendance of delegates in the history of the in North Dakota. night addresses were giv- G. W. Nash of Yankton and Rev. John R. Scotford york City. The address of was given by Attorney A. and the response was Allan, moderator of Poultry production, 10th; Flint corn, 10th; Dent corn, 1st. The individual placings for which ribbon awards were received were: Bruce Hathaway, 4th in corn and 9th in poultry production: Leo Htl- debrant, 9th in corn and 10th in sheep. This is a mighty good showing for our boys and the high school can justly feel proud of them as does everyone. Twenty-nine Vocational Home Economics departments were entered with over 100 girls contesting. From here, as mentioned above, were Dorothy Thompson, Marian Szudera and Miss Hudson, instructor. The results of the contest as far as our girls were concerned is as follows: Average of 40 pupils were entered in each contest. Foods, Marian, 3rd; Clothing, Marian, 14th; Art Marian, 11th; Food, DoroJ;hy, 12th; Cloth- ing. Dorothy, 5th; Management, 2nd; and Child Care, Dorothy, gth. Modeling of best street costume for small town group, Dorothy, Ist. Placing of clothing exhibits, 5th. Sweepstakes, 1st, tie, Walsh Coun- ty High-Larimore; 2nd, Jamestown; 3rd, tie, Beach, Casselton, New Rockford. This is a mighty fine showing for Marian and Dorothy and all con- gratulate them for their fine work. Much credit is due Miss Hudson and Mr. Peterson for the good work they did with these boys and girls. The various awards and banners won by these young people are on~ exhibition in the Rice Drug store! window. TO HOSPITAL Mr. and Mrs. Ted Dickin~n left for Dickinson Monday night taking their young daughter Helen to St. Joseph's hospital for treatment for her ears. Helen has been having trouble with her ears since a recent attack of measles and mastoids are now feared, necessitating an opera- tion. Helen has the great sympathy of her many little friends who sin- cerely hope she will soon be well and among them again. BIG OPENING FRIDAY On page four of this issue will be found the initial announcement by Ted Thompson of the opening of his I. G. A. grocery store which is located on Second avenue adjoining the Dickinson store Ted is offering some very cordial inducements to his patrons in the way of good goods and low prices and is ready to give the best service to the trade. The store has been very tastefully ar- ranged and presents a seductive ap- pearance to those seeking groceries and Ted's many friends predict suc- cess for him in the new endeavor. AN OPTIMIST Steener Ekre came to town Friday for the express purpose of buying a section of eave trough, thus show- ing a confidence that it might be morning Rev. E Winn of was appointed scribe anti S: Caskey of Wahpeton The resolutions commit- composed of Rev. Glen James S. Caskey of Wahpe- Rev Geo B. Caley of Het- morning's speakers Claton S Rice of Billings, R. Gross of Yankton, S. B. Jones of Velva. afternoon Miss Mary- of Wai, India, spoke. a native of North Dakota, lived in Hankinson. Other Were Mrs. S. R. Shannon Rev. W T. Boyd of Flash- Frank Moore of Chi- evening Rev. W. Mur- of Grand Forks and Prof llolt of Chicago were the of the winter bridge Young Married Folks night entertained at the winners of the at the home of the During the past win- member contributed a the club bank, the bank to be divided among Players of the winter. received a jack pot Mrs. Al. Kuhfeld as scorer, received 75 Skill. The club decid- Playing through the l CINCH are attractihg of the youngsters not always, under- little girl, in speak- race, said: "Mama, or else our pota- I had a race back yard today and for it never ran going into~'hat race. I As Cavalcade Sped to Kentucky Derby Victory ALL IS READY F 0 R B I G TIME HERE FRIDAY M !All Schools of County Will Be Well Represented In Many of the Field Day Con- tests. Great interest in the school circles of the county is being shown in the )lay day exercises of tomorrow at l the High school grounds in Beach. Practically every school in the county has agreed to take part and the young people have been doing a lot of practicing for the various events. In fact more interest in this event seemed evidenced than in many of the previous field days held here Wibaux High school will also be represented with good teams and individual contestants. The committees in charge of the various events have completed all arrangements and the grounds are in excellent shape for the interest- ing events. Very beautiful badges to ~.~:~:~,,~:~..~;:~:~:~.~.~,~z~:.. " _ ~!~-~:;:: ~I:L:~ ~ : - be awarded the first, second and It was all over but the shouting as Cavalcade was|Downs. Discovery is shown galloping to second honors third winners have been prepared ca::ghtthe b:cnt[xekybv the DerbyCamerabySteppinga wide margtnPaSt theatPOStchurchilltO win } with|place.Mats Hart and Agrarian battling for third and the lucky ones will have some- .... ~- ! thing nice to display as a trophy of HOPPER FIGHT- POPULAR YO'NG ERS P R E PA R E COUPLE TELL OF FOR BIG BATTLE I MARCH WEDDrG Warm Season Has Brought Rex Miller Out Pests Ih Swarms All Over County; Dope Is Be-I ing Made. The warm weather of the past week has brought the young hoppers out in great numbers according to reports from the various township committeemen. According to the reports to County Agent Russell most of the young hoppers thus far are found along the fence rows where the Russian thistles are piled up~ Burning the thistles real early in the morning or late in the even- lng will kill millions of young hop- pers, The young hoppers go into the thistles during the late after- noon and come out again in the and Marjorie Bradley Announce Their Marriage at Terry, Mont., March 11. the day. DROUTH H E R E The starting gun will be fired at ............ ~_ _ I I0 a. m. and the play will go active- MAKES PROBL M ly, .itha noon recess, until the t events have all been worked off. It FOR STOCK F'ED Few Farmers Have Surplus Forage; Heavy Rains Are Needed to Revive Native Grasses of Prairie. Dr. and Mrs W C. Bradley an- While this county has been more nounced Monday the marriage of fortunate than many others in its their daughter Marjorie to Rex Mill- soil condition this spring, the time er, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marshall has come when grave anxiety i~ felt Miller, at Terry, Montana, Sunday .... -- ~h ~h ,ho o,,~t h~tn~ knownImr crops aria ~orage stuff. The .......... rise to!cuntry has not that bright grcen~ to me parents, Dug ~ ~u~v a r ...... hese .... ~e arei ppea ance lt~uai at this time of l Greets. ~m ~ ymm~-v~ l ,,ear an,~ ,,,i,., ~.~. ~o ._ ,. _^_ I very well and favors~l~ ~ here,~ ~= . ,." -."=." ~."* = -v = .v. I . .............. ~ ,,~,=), .~.~1 ~elmg r~e lacg oI ram and ~ suf- I - - ine~ in their ..~.,.~ I ~erea from the my, hot winds char- mucn napp wmm=~ ~ riz life. acre ing this spring. tIt is plain to all that forage crops The young couple will make theirI will have to be grown, corn being future home in Beach. Rex ks era-the most spoken of, or there will be is expected that many parents will accompany their youngsters to town to cheer them on and to re- new the interest they had when they, too, were boys and girls and taking part in similar events. Coach McMaster will have general charge of the program ONE MILLION IS NET PROFIT FOR WARM SPRINGS That Is Size of Huge Check President Turned Over to Sanitarium As Gifts of People. Washington, May 15 ~ A million DAIRY COMMIS- SIONER T A LK S CREAM P R I Says Local Creamery Has Put Much Money In Pockets of Our County Dairy Far- mers. O. ~P. Shelstad, state dairy cam- missioner, and Albert Anders~n proprietor of the independent creamery at New England, were in Beach Monday, the former to ex- amine the local creamery and cream stations, and they incidentally this office a pleasant call. In speak- ing of the creamery situation here Mr. Shelstad said: "If the farmers around here real- ized where their best interests tie they would be steady patrons of the local independent creamery, for that has been responsible for the good price paid for cream obtaining her~ ever since the Beach creamery started This Monday morning tJae price of cream by the old line com- panies at Mandan was 21 cents. At Dickinson, where there is no oppoa~o tion, the price at noon was 20 cents. while at Beach the price for sweet cream was 23 cents and for sour cream 21 cents: When it is remem- bered that a commission of three cents is paid their agents by the line companies, it will be seen that these companies are paying at Beach five cents over Mandan prices and six cents over Dickinson quotations, when the price here hould b~ le~. "There can be but one explanatkm for this: The presence of the Beach creamery, "Therefore the local industry has been responsible, ever since it start- ed, for several cents increased the farmers have received over ~mt they would have got had not the creamery located here, as, acco~ to price balance east of here, the price today would be about 18 ce~at~ tnstead of 23 cents for sweet cream. "And all too often the line c~m- pa~le~ do not play fair in their Position to independent creamer~, because, while they annotmce a dlf- ference of two cents between fresh and sour cream, the fact is they o~. ten, with favored customers, pay tl~ top price for sour cream, which, tmo der the code, is unfair competltlmm I have found this condition to be true almost every place where them morning as soon as it gets warm. There will not be enough sacks to resack the bait therefore it will be necessary to have the sacks return- ed. The sacks are soaked with ar- senic and are dangerous to have around. Mr. Russell says that cat- tle have a special fondness for chew- ing the sacks for the mineral they desire. Farmers who have not answered the questionnaire sent out by Mr. Russell should do so at once as that will be considered as an application for the bait. Those who have sent it in will go to their respective mix- ing stations and obtain bait as many times as necessary to properly pro- tect the land they operate. PROGRA~I TO BE GIVEN BY SMALL DANCERS Miss Cecil Cook will present on the night of May 18th in the HighI school gymnasium a very interest-I ing program of dancing and otherI features. The program ~will be made[ up of four acts or stages, the fli'st[ " un being all the little folks m A CO - try Garden;" second, Duets and solo dancing and choruses; third, thecnclave from many towns from as far east as Jamestown and Steele, Stunt group, acrobatic dancing. This will be accompanied by a seven piece orchestra; fourth, the "Queen" and her "Powder Puffs" also her "At- tendants." The identity of the queen is a great secret which will not be divulged until the proper moment. ployed by the J C Penney company. [no feed for the domestic animals here Mr and Mrs, Miller were next winter. This is because, in the heartily shwareed Monday night mlnd~ af r,~nv tb~ rlrn~tb h~ t~ at the Miller home and then taken ~. ~ - ~"~,':- "~'~,,' .'":.-'Y'Y- ~\'7~ ~" -- ' - t ~ ...... ~ ~ oaaly Injwe ~ne na- for a joy ride all over ~own in a ..... ~ tive grass and that even heavy rains trailer behina a car mexresnmen~s . . " . . I will not produce the amount of hay followed in sue oraer ana mucn en- I needed, and there is no place in th~ joyed by the encer~amers" ~ of the I . i west from which hay can be ship- newlyweas, ped. ~-------':-'-----, } The federal government has tak- I T 17 I 17 T INCI nte gene' cnditln and ~ ~ ]tL~ ~J~,is taking steps toward relief, the T Wl~'IT'~ ll~[L-~l~i'l~fl~1:program calling for: | || I~tl ~t | ||~t||~|| | First, purchase by the govern- l~~tJ~. ~tj L~R*J~tRL~'~'~" ment of cattle the farmers are not MEET AT BISM'K able to keep. Second, relaxation of AAA crop control contracts. Third, provision of stock feed for drouth areas. Fourth, distribution of seed for emergency forage crops to re- ulace grain lost in the drouth. The heavy surplus of graifi precludes human hunger, it is said. But these plans are in the formative stage and some kind of action is a pressing need for agriculture. The May 1 federal range report for the state is only 60 uercent of normal as a~atnst 78,2, the 10-year average, and 76 percent a year ago. FINE TRUCK t and north and south of Bismarck, On another page of this issue will and including all the clubs from be found a very attractive Ford west of the Missouri. The guest of i Truek advertisement, which, while honor was Harry Weinberger of explanatory, does not. Agent Watt Dickinson, district governor, and the Johnson says. by any means tell the chief speakers were Harold D. whole story about these wonderfully Shaft, assistant attorney general, efficient workers for mankind. The and A. M. Kuhfeld, district deputy Beach was represented at the Bis- marck conference of Lions clubs last week by President Kuhfeld, Messrs. Lovgren, Thompson, W. Johnson, Griffiths, H. C. Rice and John Ku- kowski, all nf whom report a very interesting meeting, and also an- nouncing that the next conclave of the Lions will be held in Beach in September, when the local bunch plan to make it an interesting time. Service club members were at the dollar check, written by the hun- dreds of Roo~velt birthday parties, has been put to work for a three- way attack on infantile paralysis. Into the cheek--three feet long and for exactly $1,~,0~0.08---went the proceeds of the gay dances given throughout the nation in observance of the president's birthday last Jan- uary. President Roosevelt received the big check last night in the east room of the white house in the preseffce of persons who organized the par- ties. He remarked with a smile that he was nervous in handling a check so large, adding: "I never saw one before." Then he turned it over to trustees JUDGE SCHELL HERE Judge Schell came up from Dick- inson and paid this office a pleasant iv 1 sit Saturday and left his an- nouncement of his candidacy for election as district judge to be run in this paper, and which will be found in the proper colum. He spent Sunday at the old farm home, as a proper thing to do it being "Mother's Day," returning to Dick- new truck has so many new fea- inson Monday. Among other news is competition between the big com- panies and the independents, this not being an Isolated case by gl~ means." Mr. Anderson verified the state- ments of the dairy commissioner u along the line of his own experi- ences, and was much interested in the local situation in consequence. From Mr. Shelstad's story it will be seen that the farmers aroun~ Dickinson are losing out beca~ they have no local independent creamery, while Golden Valley coun- ty farmers are, or should be, gla~ to support a local institution that Itas put real money in their pockets. DICKINSON TRACK MEET of the Georgia Warm Springs foun- dation, t Robert Hanevold, John Hanevold, 2 Ralph Jones G Estimating that at least 00,000! , len Fakler, Albert ar Gilman Bob Ru persons in the country be some IN. , ssell and l=re~em elf went to D1 mark of infantile paralysis,President i ckinson to partier- Roosevelt said modern medical pate in the district track meet being ro [held there last w science could restore a large p pot- elk, the boys tion to useful citizens, fine in their placements which as follows: Robert Hanevold Placed second in the shot put, Ralph J0m~ tied for second in the pole vault. and also tied for second place in the high jump, scoring 5-5; a~! Bob Russell and Preston Neff, dow~ for the tennis got second In the doubles. INTERESTING EXH'IBI~ The CWS Sewing project in pro- gress at the Court House held an ex- hibit in the Gllbertson building, for- merly occupied by the Red Owl There will be other special num- governor, both of which were said tures that it is more like a luxury I items he gave us was one annuonc- bers from Sentinel Butte, Golva to have been especially fine. ! car than a winker in the hardest 1 ing the arrival Wednesday, May 9th Store, which was most interesting and Beach instrumental and vocal, i The Bismarck Lions were the host i kind of tests, so Watt would be I of a fine eight and one-half-pound and instructive. The exhibit c~t- leased if u dro d in at his young lady Margaret Elizabeth This romises to be a most at-iand the arrangements were all that lp yo ppe I ' slated of clothing remodeled from o , tractive program and the kiddies[could be desired, so the returned plant and looked the machine over. e e cklnson hospital, old clothing donated by Beach peo- i visitors say. -- ~--- a-d -'~e -'y i.!'ie ' have worked long and darnestly to _ntis of the judge !ple in the clothing drive a few be perfect for the occasion There ~ I ~A~ ]g~.l~L~ NEEDED , n .w~ .wu! !-ejome m me new I months ago. Further donations wilI ' CALIFORNIA ' l,~appmess mat nas come to them. [be appreciated by the CWS, espec- be a charge of 35c-25c-10c, accora-' BACK FROM i I One would never suppose, from I . I tally shoes and clothing suitable for ,n:~A~ i ~edbiiandi~vr;gC~?iZaO~a~ved~;~ef: !!!ndS:li!:~h: .hmg:ih~t i:ere~:oskinsn.~en~! sOi~.et~lho,~bni~ph}d!~ ife~piM~ii remodeling for children. If you wtl' HER OUT FOR JUDGE t phone 105 it will be collected. I ........ ~ ...... ~ the sunshine l county so far as the grain fields which was a most delightful affair. CONFIR1WATION CLA,~S ~ +~-,nsman R F Gallag- llgn~Iul wintry uu~ ~ I ' Our ....... " . ~ ~*o Peter ~ays the crop condi- i are concerned, looks good, as a rule, ~ ...... an ears past nas : ~'-. On coming her, who for m Y Y - = tions out there are very good, plen- 1 but unless rain comes soon in un- The Advance has been advised Sunday, May. 20th law at Manoan, ~s' been practicing ...... I ty of rain and algoge~her favorable ! limited quantities the tender grain that Jimmy Nelson and Agnes 1 10:30 p. m. a class of five boys and his na~ into ~,ne, said to have shied ...... conditions while the country this I shoots will suffer. The prairie grass ] Schauer were recently married but I girls will be confirmed at the Unt- ~. this cus~rlct, ana, ' ring for judge .m. oI- names- from i side of the.. coastal states needs rain has grown scarcely any so fa~' the" ]furtherWe haVedetails.been unable to gather any I tedLhe Lutheranclass areChurCh'as follows:Membersoarvle of the great numoel .... ver,, badly as here. season ana is ~liy in neeu oi in round tna~ ~ - this, his old stamp g g , ' moisture, not a little, but a lot. so Hemnes. Pearl Hemnes, Lucille Nell- were on the petition that John Ku- Mrs. Leon Kremers of Oolva left dick. Lucillc Thompson and Rlc21- kowski got filled up in a hurry, in- Mr. and Mrs. John Hokstad left that the usual prairie feed is not Saturday night for a visit with her ard Thompson. nserve the rain water dicates that "Dick" will get a lot of useful to.co. ........... m votes in these diggin's. Our old for friena wt~e ~na~ is oeyouu ~u - ener insists that be- friend has not said anytlnng to us baby gli'l twins|pare. But S~ ...... ~-~u~ his ambition but we presume _ . Ed. Loop died the ] vond the horizon the croups ..a~ [ ~_'."..~a, ~ "tellin' us" some day or week fr that into eacl~ Ilelainv w,~ -- ore pneumonia I forming and ...... * -n,~ rate we are glad to of t .... ~,.. ,~l ....... ~ ,m~st fall Optimism Hze) o~ner. ~ o ~ - ,. _ he com,,,~,~y ~l ~~-~ ......... .. . _ t .......b" o~-apevine telegraph tl~a~ Mrs. Loop in their lthat is what keeps u~e Iarmei~ ":"]s a~ive'and doing things. [h(. farming. mother on Mother's Day, returning Tuesday morning. They ziopped at New Salem and picked up Mrs. Hokstad's sister and brother-in-law, i Mr. and Mrs. August Neas, who went on with them to Beardsley, Minn., her mother's home. helping the livestock much. The recently for a visit with her daugh- showers we have heretofore had ter. Mrs. P. J. Fisher of St. Paul. have merely washed the dust off the ! She stopped off at Fargo for a foliage, and perhaps have been a short visit with another daughter, saving grace in a small way, but we Claudia. From St. Paul Mrs. Kre- are thankful things are not as bad raers will go to Minneapolis to visit with us as in almost all the western still another daughter and will plan ' and southern states. . to return home about June 1st. Mrs. Majerus of Golva was taken ill the first of the week wthh a heart attack. She was taken to the Beach hospital for one day before she left for Bismarck for further medical attention Tuesday~ )' '"