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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
July 26, 1934     Golden Valley News
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July 26, 1934
 
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on dress was printed blchro- tanners and {t Nation- bulletin, con- ide soft potas- in the mann- and r~o eketa, powder ; and toothpastes. extracted from ore with cyanide. Potassium hy- le extensivaly used in r of canned corn nitrate, U saltpeter, which is also Is used In black blaltlng shells, fUSeS and charge. and potassium bleachers and latter also finds its preparations, is and is used of saccharine. I the chief con- tartar. Baking use about of the ettpply. In tlm the ut~ of Fi.h, Into Frog life as a tiny an effg surrounded This coat ~to to protect the within. After many a tiny and vii. tail. This "breathing" its of feeding the tad. into taft is abBorbed tnd its Intestines be one4ourth of the original R now Subsists upon diet, it htm no need for F digeStlyo apparatus food, As It r~ algae to necessary the long in- mak- frog an air breather. In must swallow v much as it swallows dislocated or broken a frog would be a serious : fatal matter. The moist thin also serves as an organ of respiration in the frog, park lies In the portion of Alaska and from a vast wlb peaks and spruce-covered Dy countless lakes. park are many miles in gnaw their way retreats that have man. many of more ice the glaciers of Switzerland. Foraker. The larg- which encircles Mlldrow, whose ~ont fifteen miles northeast of i'ange. ,J ,t, . "Charlie Horte" This slang term "Charlle horse" H limited to the Unlte~l States, attd denotes the "stiffening of the mus~ eles of~ arm or leg from e~cessive ~se, aB by an athlete. The term was first applied to a horse afflict- ~1 with a form of muscular atrophy known ~ ~'eeny, according to the~ occurs most frequently baseball players, R may be by anyone, especially strenuous exer- of the injured part by severe Lightins SFttem of Own Ltghining bugs, glowworms and flr~i~ as these insects are called~ have ~ perfect lighting system which science ~as not'been able to eqt/al, says the Cleveland Plain Dealer. The light, which these In. sects carry and Intermittently flash during summer nights, is not due to phosphorus, as is commonly Sup- posed, because it glows in the dark with a green light. . The light is produced by two secretions, on whichth,~th~ Introduc- tion of oxygen has the effect of combustinn. Strictly speaking, the firefly is not a fly at all; neither is it a worm. It belongs to the beetle group of insects. The appellation "glowworm" is due to the fact that the female of this species lJ wingless, and bears a striking resemblance to a worm, as does the insect in tim larva stage. Not only Is the adult, par- tlcularly the fema'e, light produc- Ing; even in the egg, larva and pupa stages tiffs organism gives off a pale phosphorescent glow. Examined under magnlfylng glass. the lantern m.:ehanism of the fire- fly appears on the last three seg- ments of the abdomen. The ml- cruscopa discloses further that this photogenic organ Is made up of a ventral mass of large cells where the tuminem'enee originates and dl. rectly beh!nd It is another layer of small ('ell~ which acts as the re- flector. Two I[trge tracheal trunks or air tubes pass into the light or- gan and branch out Into every cell. These tubes give an abundant suP- ply of oxygen to the photogenic cells. Paralleling the air tubes is a ~STStem of white, thr~dllke brauches which are the n~-'vo$ centring inmlnescettce. Retains All Charm of Its Many Y,ars With all its modern bu~neu, Londonderry tmetalns all the charm of Its hundreds of years. Locally It is known as Derry, having been named for the "Queen of Erin's daughter, fair Daire." The prefix was added when James I granted the lands about Derry to the city of London, says the Chicago Daily News. The indignant Irish pledged them- Selves to inclose Derry within to preserve Its freedom and Irish individuality, The ancient walls still stand, girdling the middle of the hill on which the city is built, though Londonderry Itself has long sl~ce spread beyond their con~ne- men~ The wide walls are more than a mile in circumference, but have 0nly seven gates, so that one must make quRe a Jaunt to find a passageway through them. Londonderry Is tl(e site of the ab- bey founded by Columba, one of Ireland's greatest saints. In the distance, on almther high h|ll, looms the ancient stronghold of the lords of Tyrone, which both St. Columba and St, Patrick are said to have visited. Here; too, the massive stone wall still stands though the old castle has disappeared. Birds Found on Many Stamps Birds have been incorporated In man:v Issues of Japanese postage stamps. On that of 1875, are found the wild goose, the wagtail and the falcon, each significant in the coun- try's folklore. The wild goose is emblematic of letter-carrying, for, according to the story, an ambas- sador of one of China's early em- perors was detained by a" foreign monarch and reduced to slavery. The unhappy ambassador attached a letter telling of his plight to the Aeg of a wild goose and in seine miraculous manner the goose flew over the SPOt where the emperor was hunting. The emperor killed the goose, read the letter and soon get his ambassador back, appro- prlately punishing the offendin~ monarch. The wagtail Is the J'ap- anese equivalent of the serpent in our Btory of Adam and Eve. For anniversaries and coronations the crane and the phoenix are popular subjectS, the former as a symbol of longevity from it1 reputed life of a thousand years and the latter, borrowed incidentally from the Egyptians, as a symbol of Immor- lality, from its legendary abiUty to rise anew from its funeral pyre. The "Silv~r Spoon" Saying Everybody has heard the saying, "he was ~orn with a silver spoon in tbe mouth" hut few know any- thln~ of its orlgln. It dates back to the time of the Tudor a~d Stuart reigns in England when apostle spc~am were given u christening presents. These sPoons, which were made with an image of one end of the very expensive and within the reach of only the wealthiest families. This" mean~ that only the children of the rich would reeelve such christening presenta -henco the saying.--Path. fnder Maga~n~. Color, porcelain, which aeeording are impoa~ble THE BEACH. N. D.. ADVANCE t roops in Dakota Governor When Gov. William Longer of North Dakota, left, was ordered ousted by the state supreme court after being found guilty on federal ~rges, he refused to surrender the office to Lieut. Gov. Ole Olsen, right, and called out the stat~ militia; afterwards he accepted the doekton and declared his wife would run as a candidate in kk place to "vindicate" him. Pictured here are part of the North Dakota aatto~l guardsmen orderod out by Loner, on duty in front tl~ nvernor's omee at ths state ~pltoL WIBAUX ELECTION RETURNS Unofficial returns in the Wibaux county primaries of last Tuesday, show the following results: State Senator--Republican -- C. baUX friends Thursday. Mrs. J. C. Trollope was hostess to the Ladies Aid of the Method~t church on Thursday afternoon last. The afternoon was spent informal- ly with sewing and visiting. A de- licious lunch served by the hostess concluded a pleasant afternoon. Frankie Drake has been the guest of Charles Barrow in Beach the past week. Rev. and Mrs, Otto Pona:h and daughter. Mrs. Watts were shopping in ~lend~.ve Friday. 2,Zrs. J. R Bailey was hostc~s to ~:- 3unr:yvale homemakers club at her home on Friday afternoon i~st. A~n the regular business me~ting an in~eresting program was present- el. A delicious lunch served by the hostess ~o 18 members and guests concluded an enjoyable and profit- able afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Gee. Hansen and Mrs. E. B. Sherman were Beach vis- itors Friday afternoon. Rae Samson and Bud Drake of~ Olendive visited with Wibaux rela- tives Friday evening. Occasioned by the 12th birthday anniversary of her grand-daughter, Miss Betty Sherman of Olendive. Mrs. C. E. White entertained a group f girls a~ a surprise pa~ty on Friday afternoon. After several hours of games and contests, a dainty lunch was served by the hostess. The gues~ of honor was the recipient of many nice gifts. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hoverstahl of Aliard and son Palmer of Olendive were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Drake Saturday. Mrs. Drake is the daughter of Mr. and kMrs. Hover- stahi. Dr. and Mrs. Ray Eisenbart mo- tored to Fairview Saturday where they visited a~ the home of Mr. and Mrs. Stuar~ Stair a few days. Miss Blanche Teska and Paul Drake of Olendive spen~ the week THURSDD~AY JULY O. S. Drake was a business visit- Chicago, Mrs. Margaret Page or in Olendlve Monday.f three children of Livingston, ' Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Melrosetand Mrs. Mabel Spear and ter of Loma Linda, Calif., and family returned frbm I l~onday' for a visit with-their Saturday a two week's visit with relatives and friends-in Wisconsin. tber Simon Hazelton and h~iss Virginia Bailey, a student a~ the Northwestern Bible school who is spending her vacation at home. had charge of the services at the Christian Fundamental church Sun- day evening. The young people of the Advent- i~t church of Beach enjoyed a par~y at the Neis Johnson home west of Wibaux Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. James Hazelton of Their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hazelton arrived here from ornta about a month ago to the summer with Wibaux Rev. and Mrs. L. H. to Crane, Norton officiated at the ceremony of a friend. They ed home Monday. ~V~ADSG~ O Saturday, July 28th at 1 p. m. at west of "Scottie's" barn, Beach, the following household goods, stock, hay, etc., will be sold: i l OAK HEATER 3 COWS end at their respective homes in! 7 CHAIRS Wibaux. t Mr. and Mrs. Arvid Anderson and 4 ROCKING CHAIRS Mrs. C. Anderson of Hodges were 2 BEDS shopping In Wibaux Saturday. I I MATTRESS Mr. and Mrs. Albion Welsh en- \ 1 1-2 TON HAY 1 14-IN. GANG PLOW, $. D. il2 WAGONS / ~,. 15 aM:INK CAGES ~ HORSE COLLARS AND / ~ESSES EMERSON MOWER. I TRUCK BED 1 WHEEL BARROW 1 2-SECTION HARROW Z AFRICAN GEESE OTHER ARTIC~LES TOO tertained at Sunday dinner, Mr. and 1 TABLE ~f~, Mrs. simon I-Iazelton and daughter 1 WRITING DESK ~ . Kathleen and Mr. and Mrs. Chas. 11 RADIO ] Hazelton. Miss Mary Bailey was the guest' I DRESSER i I~ of Beach and Sentinel Butte friends 1 KITCHEN OABINET I L~ Saturday and Sunday. 1 SEPARATOR t A Gasper ~olberg and Mildred Fal-I1 9x12 RUG )~ kenhagen both of Fairfield, N. D., [i MAJESTIC C-N)OK S~I~ were united marriage Thursday / July 19th. Justice of Peace, Chas. - H. Decker, performed the marriage 10NE-HAdbF BE~ / ceremony. 1 ICE BOX ~[ Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Artis who I BOOK RACK tl have been visiting at the Howard 7 EDISON PHON(I~RAPH OUS TO MENTION E. White, 171; W.~L. Stagg, 138; S. past week. Young home the past week, depart-, G. Manning, 67. Democratic -- W. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Steele wer~ ~Saturday for their home in Los-] HubertL" Hammond,still, 102.452; J. ttartse, I27; Glendlve shoppers F ridii~ ".aA~geles, C~llif, I THIS IS A CASH SALE! State Representative---Republican Rev. and Mrs. L. H. ~n, Miss ~ Mrs. Frank Teeters areI --Gee. Hansen, 260. Democratic ~ Virginia Barley and Mls~Ver~a N~ the ,proud ~"a baby boyI Jack Baliard, 4~0; J.C. Parker, 308. tnattendedthe"Setl~x~r"iPr" b~h ~t the Wagner hos'i M~Se Myrtl~ Count~' Commissioner ~ Republi- gram in Beach Thurs~en.ing;e~,' dffl~l. , l can -- Oscar Anderson, 266. DoinG- ~. W. D. Rlngland a~t- Owen Jones returned Saturda~ i erotic--John Marcinlak, 387; Louis urday from Oreal~ l~l~d~vi~,it with from Dickinso~I. D., where he has her sister, ~. Walker. been emplo~ for some time. l P. Larson, 329. Mr. and Mrs. R, B. Speckeen oft Barts ~R~nel and son have gone~ Clerk and Rec.order -- Republican BeaCh were in Wlbanx ~lestl_ay eve- to B09t~t D~kOta, where they will ' vnwn --Frank Rogerson, 326.. Democratic ning. [ vlslt~l~Ith relatives. They expect to [ e r --L. C. Faltermeyer, 499. Miss Thorn Presthus of GlendiveI befl~one three or four weeks, i Sheriff ~ Republican ~ Chas. O. is the guest of Wlbaux relatives.andl ~Lr. and Mrs. P. A. Fischer return- Nelson, 273, Democratic -- F. J. friends ~ !/d Sunday from Yellowstone park, ! J" H. ULFERS, Auctioneer HAZEL VAUGHN, O2~ourke, 423; L. J. Nix, 298. Treasurer ~Republiean-- Claire Miss Grace Drake has been t~eJwhere~ , Mr. .Fischer. attended, a~ M. Samson. 277. Democratic ~ CaN guest of the Misses Helen and Ma~ banker's conventmn at Old Fmthful vln H. Lund, 116; H.E. Murphy, jorle Woods north of Wibaux, the Inn. I 117; T. L. Parker, 492. Assessor ~ Democratic ~ W. C. Howard, 592. Superintendent of Schools -- Re- publican -- Wallace Scott, 329. i Attorney -- Democratic -- Thos. C, Colton, 566. Walter Scott and Mr. McNuLt have returned from an extensive trip to California and Oregon. Mrs. Howard Young has as her guest, Mrs. W. B. Artis, a sister-in- law from Los Angeles, Ca~lf. Cyril Cullen of Helena visited on Tuesday and Wednesday with his parents, Mr, and Mrs. J. D. Cullen, Mrs. L. H. Norton was hostess to the Missionary Society of the Chris- tlan Fundamental church at her home on Wednesday afternoon last. Several hoUrs were occupied with making bandages and a business ses- ~lon. At the conclusion a dainty lunch was served by the hostess to ten members and guests. On Wednesday evening last, at the club house, a talented local cast assisted Mr, Howard of Nebraska in presenting "An Evening with Seth Parker." The following is the cast of characters: Seth Parker, Mr. Ho~rd; Mr. Parker, Mrs. Glenn ~eammon: Lizzie, Mrs. Ray Eisen- l~art; Jane. Mrs. W. C. Harlan; Molly, Miss Lillian Scammon; Ma~3," Miss Virginia Bailey; Sister Stevens, 2&s. M. C. Heckaman; Sister Davis, 2,~!~s E~het Priest; Cephus. Glem~ gcammon; Captain, Wayne Bailey; DT. Watson. Russell WeNh; John. Dwight Mas~ey. Fred Drake was a business visitor in Olendive Tuesday. Mr, and Mrs. Roy Bell and daugh- ter Maxine were guests at the Jess Hougen home in Beach Tuesday. Mrs Ted Russell of Oregon visit. ed with Wibaux friends Tuesday. Mrs. Rtlssell formerly Miss Lucy Stark, of Carlyle was a teacher in the Wibaux grade school for several years. Mrs. I. Rimel spent the past week at the farm home of her daughter, Mrs. Oscar Hall. The regular meeting of the Royal Neighbors was held on Wethaesday evenin~ la~ at the Commercial club rooms. Following the business sea- aton and initJ~tlon a saok lunch was ~rved. Mrs. Arthur Thranm and Mrs. Philip Dubuque of A~taar, N.D., were ~ in ~ Wednes- Come see why Our Best Salesmen are the Users of the NE Yes slr--people who got the new G-3 All-Weather before it was advertised and have driven this marvelous tire many thousands of miles, are singing its praises louder than our advertising does! Par- ticularly do they insist that the new G-3 gives better than the "43% more non-skid mile- age" we advertise! All we ask is, before you buy tires give us a chance to show you why G-3 users boost it even stronger than we dot ASTONISHING NEW. #'G'3" GOODYEAR Over 22,000 , plenty of traction. rely A L L-W E AT H E R |eft. --W. Va. Lookl--at No Extra Cost... 4~ _ _ _ More Miles of real non-skid safety usually wear ~t ti~ in .. Flatter Wider Tread... More Center Traction (16~ more non- lS,~ aline. No appr~i- skid blocks) Heavier Tougher ame wm~r on front Tread (average of 2 lbs. more little onrear, after rubber) ... Supertwlst Cord Body mUsa. (supports heavier tread mfely) l W. C. SCHULZ QUIC~ ROAD SERVICE--PHONE 74 Big Value--Low Price! GOODYEAR SPEEDWAY Built with Super- twist Cord... Cen- ter traction; tough thick tread; full over~i~.e. ~0 I$~ 4.40-21 $4.40D5 Reliance 1-2 .... Other size'in pr~. 1.40-21 .... po-" " '" :tly i -- ;e~S Prf~ lilbl~i to ..... :;co. .~al~ sales tax. ,I ............. .~ a al. North Dakota Good Used Tires $1 up--Guaranteed Tire Vuleanizimz. ALL .FREE