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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
June 30, 1938     Golden Valley News
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June 30, 1938
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The Golden Valley News And THE BEACH REVIEW And THE BEACH ADVANCE # BEACH, GOLDEN VALLEY COUNTY, NORTH DAKOTA THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1938 NUMBER 39 NYE-LANG Roy Johnso- n Is Transferred From Beach To Duluth ~Ias Been Local Telephone Man- ager For Past Nine Years, Active In Civic Work ,_~Aanager Roy Johnson of the local ,~,~ePhone exchange received word mat he is now to be transferred out of ~tch, to Duluth, Minn., and he is ~_~W Preparing to move, with his :am- ~e~tto that point some time in the lll= few weeks. He is to go to work Duluth on August 1st. ~t~r. and Mrs. Johnson and their two ~lldren have resided in Beach the nine years, and during that time :made a great circle of friends, and themselves truly an integral of the community. Mr. Johnson considerable experience in the game, having been a crew in North Dakota before corn- Beach, and during that time in practically all parts of and built up a wide acquain- While in Beach he has managed plant efficiently and has in many improve- here, both In the building and itself. his work in~ the telephone ~r. Johnson has been extrem- in civic affairs and one strongest and most consistent this community has known. for two years as president lOcal Lions Club, and has ser- Master of the local He also has been tre- the local fire department for Years, and is now secretary of and was one of the at the recent state Johnson has been active in Women's organizations in the was recently elected as pre- the Woman's club. as he is familiarly known to here, ls none to anxious to but hay fever and asthma him worse and worse ~ar that he has been here, and is being effected in the it will better his health in of the Johnsons will regretted by this entire but every good wish goes for continued success in location. position here will be /vlr. Tillford Leverson, who from Timber Lake, S. D. is a married man and SAM AND ms CITY FELLERS ARE COMING TO BEACH On Friday, July 8th, Sam and his City Fellers, well known ~ radio dance band, will appear at the Beach ciyt auditorium, and a good time is anticipated then. This orchestra fea- tures both old and new time tunes. The dance held there Tuesday night with the Rosebud Kiddies playing, drew a large crowd and an enjoyable time was had by all present. Patricia Ann Mc- Donald Dies In Dickinson Sat. (By Special Correspondent) Tragedy came to the J. P. McDonald home when death took their 13 year old daughter, Patricia Ann, at their home in Dickinson last Saturday. i While in bathing with a group of girls the previous Saturday, she sustained what was thought to be a minor head injury. Her condition becoming serious a few days later, an operation was performed, but she passed into uncon- sciousness Friday and never revived. Grief over the tragedy is heightened by the fact that this is the third time that the Angel of Death has visited the ~McD0nald family and taken one of the children. John Patrick fell a victim ~o pneumonia Gin March Ist, 1921, at ~he age of five months. Another son, James, succumbed to th~ dread mala- dy, encephalitis, on September 21, 19~/. He w~ ~9 years of a~e, leaving Mary Margaret the only Imrviving ntee~ber of the f~mily of four children. Patrici~ Ann McDonald was born on August ~7th, 1925, at Sefitinel Butte. She atte%ded grade schOol there be- fore the ~family moved away several ,,ears ago, and in recent years W~tS a ~tudent at St. Patrick's parochial school in Dickinson. Many are those who ~'leve ove~:tler taFAng a]~ While standing on the threshold o~_l~e, like the plucking of a budding ~er be- fore the petals are fully Lu~lded. Funeral services were !~d Tuesday morning at the Dickinson_ cathedral, John Boisen of flentine~Butte acting as one of the pall b~rers. The re- mains were b~pught t~fSentinel Butte, and all that ~as earthly of Patrlcia Ann was laid to re~t by the side of her two broth~s. [ Expressions bf ~ondolence to the grief stricken parents and sister are but futile effortsi~n this hour of their deepest sorrow. ,]it can only be hoped that Time, the great healer, will be kind to the parents and will help to Children. dim the memory of their sorrow. " r lebration At i Last Rites Fo Medora Mondayi Mrs. John Pederson Plans were completed this Funeral services were held in Car- the annual Fourth lyle Friday at 2:30 P. m., for Mrs. at Medora. Open- John Pederson of Carlyle. Bey. Oliver a baseball game between Bel- Everette of Beach conducted the ser- Gladstone at 10:30 a. m.,, the ices. , I JJ SENATOR RACE CLOSE Prof. Arvold Ad' dresses Homemak- ers On Monday The six Homemakers Clubs sol Gold- en Valley county held a joint picnic at the Felix Murphy Grove northeast of Sentinel Butte on Monday of this week. Picnic lunch was served at noon. Men and women from the var- ious parts of the county had a chance to visit with old friends and to make new ones. After the picnic lunch was l over a meeting was held at the Sent- inel Butte Community Hall. The meeting was opened with corn- unity singing led by Mrs. Herman Ket- tiner while Mrs. A. M. Schmitz played the piano. Mrs. P. T. Birmingham was then called on for a few extemporan- eous remarks relative to the activities of the homemakers clubs of the county. Mrs. Birmingham spoke of the splendid assistance given the clubs by Miss Edith Stevens of the state extension department thru the training of local leaders who develoved the work in the various clubs. She spoke also of the splendid interest the members were taking in the clot~flng and home craft projects. In some of the clubs the in- terest is so great they have to take the project over again for another year. Mrs. Birmingham expressed her regret that Miss Stevens was unable to return to the county to be present at this time. The principal speaker of the day was Prof. A. G. Arvold, the originator of the "Little Country Theatre" which i was founded by him at the North Dak- ota State ollege, thirty years ago. The people who attended this meeting from Sentinel Butte community and Golden Valley county were indeed fortunate to hear such a fine talk on community life as was given by Prof. Arvold. We hope that at some future date Prof. Arvold will return to Golden Valley county to give another of his inspir- ing talks, ...... .... Arthur Wittofl, Grace Drake Wed A pretty wedding was solemnized at 12:15 Sunday noon at the German Lutheran church by the minister, when Miss Grace Drake became the bride of Arthur Witthoft of Golva. Tim bride, becomingly attired In a beailti- ful navy blue georgette street length dress, with white accessories and a feather rose corsage was attended by the groom's sister, Esther Witthoft, who also wore blue. The groom, was dressed in a grey suit. and was attena- ed by Irvin Ueckert of Beach. Grace, who is the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Drake, has always lived here, having recently graduated from W. C. H. S. The groom, whose par- ents live near Oolva, has been employ- ed at the Hazelwood Garage and has become wen known to the younger set in this community. This happy young couple have many friends who join in wishing them a long and prosperous wedded life.--Wi- baux news. Beach Nine Drops Close Game Sun. To Dickinson Golva Nine Wins Over Circle Sunday Sunday the GOlva baseball team took a long journey to Circle, Montana, and there preceeded to win themselves a game by the decisive score of 11 to 3. Madison on the mound for Golva Sunday the local ball team lost a pitched fine ball, and was accorded close ten inning game on the local good support. Chaffee was the batting grounds to the Dickinson club, after having a five run lead until the seventh inning. Tennyson on the mound for Beach pitched fine ball, but in the eigl~h inning the visitors got to him for five hits, which coupled with two errors, gave them five runs. They had scored one in the seventh , inning, and as a result went into the I ninth with a 6 to 5 lead. Beach pre- ~iously had scored two runs in the first inning and three more in the fifth. To start the ninth, Eddie ester bang- ed out a nice single, and was driven in by a beautiful triple by Art Wetsch and the score was knotted. Dickinson scored once in their half of the tenth, and the locals failed to connect, leav- ing the visitors depart with a victory to their credit A big factor in the locals defeat was the fact that six errors were made, a number of them at critical times. Wetseh had a perfect day at bat get- ting three hits in three official time,, at bat. Oster, Niece and Wenzel each conected for two safe hits also. Then Monday night the famous Ho~se of David travelling team ap- peared . here, and put on their show to a great crowd that seemed to enjoy the eXhibition. They won by a 13 to 2 {bcore. Frank Wenzel was on the mound for the locals and performed creditably, although accorded erratic support. Merrlt Hubbell, a brother of Carl Hubbell of the New York Giants, was on the mound for the bewhisker- ed nine. On next Monday, July 4th, the lo- cals play Golva at ~Wibaux as a part of the celebration there, and ~ close game is anticipated. Sunday's box score and the team averages are on page two. Wiba To Hold Big Celebration Attention of eve~e is called to the big Fourth of July celebration that is to be held next Monday in Wibaux, and which is being sponsored by the Sportmen's club of that city. The program as now outlined starts in the morning, when there will be a big parade and also a number of races for young and old, with prizes for winners in the various events. A feature of the afternoon will be a ibaseball game between the evenly I matched Golva and Beach teams, and star for the Golva team, connecting for five hits out of six trips to the plate. Next Sunday Golva goes to Mar- marth for a game, and then on Monday will play Beach at Wlbaux as a part of the 4th of July celebration. Federal Appro- priation Helps Home Ec Here An increased Federal appropriation for the George-Deen Act which seeks to encourage wider participation In vo- cational education work by high school students has made it posslble to broad- en the scope of the,work of the "~Iome Econoralcs Department of the Beach high school. In order to correlate the work of the school with that of the home each girl enrolled in the Home Economics Department is to carry out a summer project. Miss Hildred Shall- and, local Home Economies instructor, has remained for three weeks follow- ing the close of school in order that she might visit the homes and super vise the beginning of these projects. Again in the fall she will visit the homes to check on the completion of the projects. Among the projects se- lected by the home economics girls for summer work are bread baking, improving upon the family laundrying, improving the appearance of the home, home management, canning, remodeling clothing, and the making of children's clothing. During this period classes for adults have been held each aRernoon at the high school for the study of typical problems of the home. The salary of the supervisor and all transportation costs are paid in full by the Federal government. Fine Program Is H ld H F "day e ere ri A fine program was given at the United Lutheran church in Beach on last Friday evening by a group from the Good Samaritan Home of Fargo. The program yam also given in Car- lye before a large crowd Saturday ev- ening. The program featured a play, a close battle is anticipated. In the "Mud Walls," which depicted work In evening there will be a big~ dance,,~ ]a ~Mission L~r station in India. All and in addition to the evenm ~sma the cast were crippled students from above, there will be numerous other the Institute in Far .~ M n attractions for everyone. Plan to at-lnumbers were aisog'inclu~e: ~nUS~C:~ end this celebration if you c~tn. I program, which were- enjoyed by all. While in Beach members of the Good THE WEATHER Samaritan Institute were entertained in the homes of members of the United June 22 83 66 Lutheran Ch~lrch. The Elmer Bruns- June 23 73 59 .i2 void home entertained Terry Johnson .June 24 63 55 .61 and Clifford ttalvorson, the Glenn Sheriff Race In County Is Item Of Close Interest Hagan and Rest of Nonpartisan Ticket In State Seem To Have Edge At Present Tuesday the regular primary electl~ was held in North Dakota, and a fal~ ly large vote was cast. As the New~ goes to press, outcome of the senetorial race between Gov. Win. Langer and Gerald P. Nye, incumbent, is in doubt, with Nye leading by several thousand but Langer gaining rapidly. The res~ of the Nonpartisan League ticket, head,, ed by John Hagen for governor, ap- parently had won the nomination for the various offices. In this county, the most interest was evident in the four cornered race for sheriff. Glenn P. Cook, present deputy was high man, with Curt Sill, a forme~ sheriff, running second, barely nosh~ out Ray L. Zinsli, however. In oth~' races on the ballot A. E. 1KasUen, Ot~, Lew~s Odland, and A. M. l~- son were high. Following are complete unoffl~l r~ turns for this county: Langer ~Ts ~' , Nye: 723 For Governor: }" : Thoresen Hagen 326 ~: For Sheriff: I'~ I Cook, 391 Sill 362 ' i ! ~lnsli &~ Nehis 260 For County An~tor: ~ Minnie E. Smith 946 W. L. Wandke 109 ' { For Begis~er of Deeds: ~tstien 714 Hess 588 For States Attorney: Lee 770 Keahane 488 For Commissioner 5Td District: Peterson 170 Wosepka 97 For Commissi~er 1st District: Odland 317 Stecker 252 Herman Dletz for county suporin- tendent, Kenneth Stout for county treasurer, Jack IAndt for corone~, &, M. Stdodards for justice of the peace, I n a d the Golden Valley News for offi- cial county paper were unopposed. A surprise feature of the county election was the sticker candidacy Of W. L. Wandke for county auditor. ~e received 109 votes, which will entitle him to a place on the ballot in the general election this fall. RusseH ld mson Passes Away Here Yesterday Noon The many friends here of Bernard Russell Adamson will be sorry to learn that he passed away at about 11 a. m. yesterday morning, at the lo= cal hospital. Mr. Adamson had been in ill health for some time, being a victim of cancer. He was 29 years of age at the time of his passing, having been born in Ekland, Pennsylvania, October 10, 1908. He moved to North Dakota with his parents ~hen three years old, and resided in Beach and alGa east of Sidnev most of the time since. which is sponsored by the of Commerce will concerts, gigantic rodeo money to cowboys), a pow-wow at 6:30 p. m., at 7:30 and a big dance Hall will climax the music furnished by ackets of Dickinson. many ideal picnic sites surrounding Medora, their lunches. of scenic beauty, particular- State Park just over :rom this old cattle town. of the rodeo will be the by Chaska Wicks, 12- ndlan boy from the Can- who will ride a bull. CLUB LEADEits MEET meeting of all the 5-H in Wibaux county was held of Mrs. Charles Fulton afternoon, June 20th: The was Called to order by Pres. Puiton. O~ the Twenty- resl~nded to o~ this meeting for the I~ held the Mrs. Pederson was born June 10, ..... June 25 shes came to 1866 in Norway. In 1891 marrmg~ .... I At the Sentinel Butte theatre July JUne 26 i ,, 27 America She was united n - --]~ 3 4 "THE I-IURW-ik~'AN~E, with June 11 1895, ~o~- " to John E. Pederson Dec. , '--rn I~rothy Lamour and'~r~H-a'll. DOn t June 23 which union five children were ~ "]~masterpiece.~/ The family came to Carlyle dtaw~:;{~ --- June 29 1919 Mr Pederson passe ' ~ ............ - m " ....................... ns on Feb. 25, 1938. _. __ l Charhe McCarthy Lear Death came to Mrs. t,euerson u~,{ Tuesda morning June 21 at the lo-| Y ' ' r' cal hospital. Surviving her are he I children, Hattie and Edward ot {Jar-I lyle, eve Pederson of Bedding, Cal. I Roosevelt Pederson of Fort Pect~ Montana, and Mrs. Win. Gilzmer o ! Chicago, Illinois. She is also mourned by many friends, and by the mem- bers of the Lutheran church at Car- lyle, of which congregation she was a member. BAND ENCAMPMENT There will be a band encampment at Hettinger on July 18 to 24 this year, according to information received here by ,~ R. Miller, local superintendent of schools. Dr. Putman, director of the Gold Star Band at the AC at Fargo, will be in charge. Lodging will be at the experimental station buildings and there will be no charge for the lodging, but each per- son is asked to bring his own cot and bedding. Board will be furnished at at tI~ Alrdome ~ members and $5 per person for the week. A fee of , : county are invited $1 will be made for the use o~ the number ~f committees I music furnisi~ed. Efficient chaperon~ [ to maSe preparations lw~ll be provided. Anyone lnteres~e~ t camp. ~ny good SUb- further det~ll~ are urged to con~ac .made wh~h may prove of either P. J. Edkins or A. R. Mnier. m making the camp aI after the meeting was Miss Ione Longstreth stopped here nice ltm~h was served by lFriday night to see her brother F, ldon eaders. _ - I Lengstreth, while enroute to her home visitors there were 29 vre-{grkK.ensal, N. D., from Yellowstone eet . 68 48 72 48 81 55 84 61 (Tuesday night) Swedish- " .O5 .33 That gabby wooden Irishman, Charlie McCarthy, had to learn awed. lsh as a result of his selection as "chief spokesman" at a celebration in Hollywood, Calif., marking the three-hundredth anniversary of the ar- rival of the first Swedish settlers in America. Charlie is shown getting some tips on the language from boss Edgar Bergen, whose mother, Mrs. Nellie Bergen, was born at HassleL,~lm, Sweden. Cook home cnrertained Eleanor Scholz and Lucille Greer, Ben Thompsons en- tertained Kuth Gehrman and Alma I Bathre, the E. C. Nelson family enter-l :ained Mildred Hamstad and MargaretI ~chultz, Wallace Hahn and John Bosch were entertained at the Olson] tpartments and at the Ted Thompson i hon e. Mr. and Mrs. Randal Thomp- son entertained M[iss Gehrman and l tie leaves to mourn hi,~ 1)easing Mr. Mi,