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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
August 16, 1934     Golden Valley News
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August 16, 1934
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4 ..... BEACH MARKETS WEEK Northern wheat .: ............ $ .9~ , ,m, mm m Flax ....... $1.70 I Rye ....... $ .66 BISMABCK " Z Teraperamre .................... $$ .... Prediction: Fair. OFFICIAL PAPER OF GOLDEN VALLEY COUNTY AND CITY OF BEACH this column will be found news of what is going at the state capital, taken the Associated Press re- and newspaper sources. items cover a variety of designed to give the an insight as to what is on at Bismarck in an uric and informal way.- ~ sub commlbtee of the House named to hear the lm- charges against ex-Gov- Langer met in Bismarck last and Wednesday Senator Ger- Nye was asked to appear the committee and disclose of his charges of graft in the Langer ad- of newspaper men had to report the testimony, told the committee would in executive session and not be admitted. The told this to the senator, before the committee the door open, and declined testimony unless it was by a stenographer and The committee ex- the general committee the hearings must be closed doors, as other- hamper the committee and that only the chair- authorized to give out any VOLUME XXVI. Eight Pages---All Home Print BEACH, GOLDEN VALLEY COUNTY, N. D., THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 1934 Rivals for Job as Adol[ Hitler's First AsSistant General Werner yon Blomberg With Chancellor Adolf Hitler's seizure of the Ger- many yresidency after the recent death of Hinden- burg, and the "resignation" of Vice-Chancellor Franz yon Papen, rumors arose that the Nazi "Fuehrer" plans to appoint an assistant Reichs- Nye refused to t~stffy leader, who may be the second most important conditions and left the official in the nation. A hot fight for the position he would be in ham produced three rivals, left. General Werner yon day and be back in Bis ...... 94 PERCENT OF desired to hear him in he would be glad to .c- affidavits andSTATE B A N K S names of his inform- they could be .-iRE INSURED J. J. Weeks Lyman Baker to be tax commissioner. resign, to resin, the , became much like the one Vogel, state who likewise ~nd a~nounced he pat." Vogel was re- of the state su- held the office by ~ Oov. He succeeded Vo- ; the time he held the removed Baker, who had tax commissioner for were made to the that retention of a valuable factor in of the 12 percent utility pending in federal of his knowledge of that he be countered with an then be Baker, ap- of Olson, to the posltlon. of mandamus J/Wceke, state tax com- t0Show cause why he over the office to Saturday Weeks to turn tax commissioner, or to show canse This Issue 1200 Copies NUMBER 15 t an initiated pro- acrap the presidential pref- election in North did not materialize, a check last day for for measures to go election ballot sponsors failed la-mmry law to initiate the head of the state was made in- has ~Vhis Federal Insurance Cov- ers Deposits Up to $5,000. Payments Promptly Made If Bank Fails. Washington, D. C., Aug. 4,--The :leposlts of more than 798 North Da- CATTLE PURCHASES 1 NOW TOTAL 2,6~,000 Washington, Aug. 13.'--The farmI administration annutm@.~d Satuz'daYl that more than 2,623200 head oi cattle had been parehased in drouth states ~o date. The admin- istration also announced the desig- nation of Broadwater county, Mon- tcna. as an emergency drouth area and transferred 17 counties in Col- orado, Minnesota, Nebraska and Texas from the seeovd.~ry to the emergency classification. Payments ~or drouths;z'Icken cat*~le purchased by the government up to August 10 totalled $18,960282 for 1~88.077 head indicating an average price per head Alfred Hugenberg General Hermann C~ering Blomberg, minister of war, and chief of the Reich~ wehr; center, Alfred Hugenberg, millionaire pub- lisher, leader of the Nationalist green shirts who were "liquidated" by the Nazis last year; right, General Hermann Goering, minister of air, the "mailed fist" of Hitler during the bloody purge, and a power in brown shirt ranks, who is reported in the lead so far. I '~ II 'i kota banks are insured by the Fede- between $13.60 and $13.70. ral Deposit Insurance corporation, IN{; NOW SAVES 94 percent of all the Insured insti- tutions in the state. In the nation more than 14.000 banks or over 93 percent of all the licensed institutions are insured. Although deposit insurance is now a permanent part of the nation's banking system, people generally do not understand it very well, Mr. Crowley said, "The Federal Deposit Insurance corporation is just what the name implies," he pointed out. "It is an insurance organization insuring de- posits in banks. This protection is paid for bY the banks. The insur- ance offers full protection to In- dividual depositors up to $5,000. In other words, if an insured bank fails and a person has, say $4~00 on de- posit the corporation would pay him (Continued to ua~e 4) SI~LAL SmaVICES Religious servic~ will be held at L~fma ~ beginning Tuesday eve- at 8 o'clock and continuing each evening, except Saturday. Miss Spiers, Miss Hanson. LOSS NEXT YEAR County Agent Says Insects Eat Poison, Then Go Else- where To End Their Exis- tence. According to the results of the tests made this week with poison bait on the farms of Lewis and Ernest Zieisdorf for the control of grasshoppers it will pay every farm- er in the county to spread hopper bait wherever hoppers are to be found, according to County Agent Russell, who conducted the tests. Mr. Ruase11 said the bait consist- ed of two parts of saw-dust and one part wheat bran, mixed with sodium arsenite. The bait was spread in the morning on eight acres of alfalfa which wu very heavily infe~ed with hoppers. The hoppers began to feed on the bait immediately after it was spread. By the end of the thtrd day lem than the normal number of hoppers could be found, but upon further investi- gation he found that soon after a l~opper has taken his fill of the bait he starts off in search of cool, shady ground, such is found under Rus- sian thistles and other trash. In one of the adjoining fields the dead hoppers were found in piles, Hoppers axe now laying their eggs and will continue until the weather becomes too cool for egg laying. Therefore the sooner the females can be poisoned the fewer eggs will be dePOsited by the pests. A good supply of the bait is now on hand. GOOD CORN HERE "Dad" Boyer brought us an ear of white flint corn, nine inches long and almost matured and said he had about 41 a~res running about the ~me size and style, and further he believes a lot of corn will mature in the county, but admits that a lot won't, adequately caring for the mortgaged property," M~vers declared, ' '~T'nis policy has also been follow- ed by many other creditors, believ- ing that avoidance of foreclosure wherever po~lble will prevent losses of capital to debtor and creditor alike." The governor added the ~- tstratton would continue this S~tl- tude in dealing with farmers in the UNCLE SAM TO GO EASY WITH Will Not Foreclose On An Who Are Trying' Their Best To Play Fair With Government, A lot of worry will be taken off the shoulders of many of the bor- rowers from Uncle Sam when they read the announcement by Gover- nor William I. Meyers of the farm credit administration last Friday to the effect that the policy of not foreclosing on borrowers making an honest effort to repay loans would prevail in ~ the situation created by the dr~_ght. The administration has recogn--~d that the widespread drouth will make payment of interest and por- tions of the principal of loans diffi- cult for many farmers. However, no broad moratorium policy, can be adopted, officials said. '~rhe policy which the farm cre~t admlnlstratlon has ptt~ during the last year is not to foreClose upon A SPLENDID Off[R Fine Outing Place On West Side Of Town Almost Sure FARMERS URG'D KILL PRAIRIE DOGS THIS YEAR Choice Poison Dope For Them Is Furnished By County; First Step to Restore Our Grazing Lands. A program to eradicate prairie dogs from grazing land in Golden Valley county has been put under way by the board of county commis- sioners, according to County Agent Ru~ell, who has been put in charge of the campaign. H. A. Bury of Alpha and Ralph Mosser of Trotters have been select- ed to take direct charge of the poisoning work. It is estimated that about 2,000 acres of actual prairie dog infested area has been covered up to c~ate. Mr, Bury states that on one town covering a section of land in his district he could, count only nine live dogs ten days after the bait was spread. And on many of the small- er towns not a single dog has been seen alive since the bait was spread. Ralph Mosser reports about the same experience as Mr. Bury. He is spreading 1,400 pounds this week TRUCK BURNS Just when people were wondering how much of Friday night's storm was going to hit the town the fire- whistle blew (it always seems to in a high wind), the fire turning out to be in Frank Splsla's truck, which he had Just driven into his yard at about 6:30. It seems ~at Mr. Sptsla had a Jar of gasoline on the seat beside him which in some manner upset, the gasoline running down to the hot exhaust pipe and bursting into flame. Luckily the fire was quickly extinguished, no damage be- ing done other than a slight burn on the gentleman's arm and the loss of the seat cushion. The firemen responded promptly but were not needed. WALTER DIXON B U Y S ARISTO- CRAT I C STOCK L Brings Three Fine Heifers From New Salem For Hol- stein Foundation Stock; Fine Too Look Upon, Says, Enthusiasts. Walter Dixon of the Sentinel in Pearl township. Mr. Mosser states that the dogs take the bait Butte section is smiling all over at very readily under the present dry the purchase of three fine HoIstein conditions, heifers he made at New Salem re- are told, at a site for Every farmer or rancher in the cently from the Association there, .- . . a dam looked a~ last year out w ~ounty should secure a sufficient and the more he looks at the ant i . . , hich could not be accompnsned for sever amount of the bait to destroy all the mals the better pleased he is--and I b " " al reasons, one aogs on their holdings. " he has reason to be The ~,~1~-~ t emg the higher cost than the CC~ of these scions of _'Z; . ,*'Y~ ~'~ I had allotted to any one dam This ammax arm~ocracy ear h Social Hour will meet Tuesday of runs something like this' / y ' owever, more money for each next week, August 21, at the home One heifer called NO. 4", is backed l P~jecLh~,a~ lbel~nl apportion, and of Mrs. Earl Miller, upon her aire's aide by --~er ! ...... ry y will be built " , ations by 1000 pounds of butter, the / ~ location is in the low land Q ~ ~]~[~[~ ~'~][~W][I~ dam of heffer No. 4, is one of' the~t zar north Of the Lout~ Odlsz~ ~e U, ][' ][][]L~V][ ~]~ J[ ~ best bUild and bred animals ever arm ana lying on the west side of r . [the federal highway It will uire ....... ~- - " alsed, she ~ a oo~ rceora a . req CONTRACT vnl lof .,-. of and ,X9:91--larger .and re.Ore m~tantial dam .a=Lz a~.~ l ~IR ! rounds of fat an ,~.'.ualtva~=-* ^o / man mostly Used and Will, ff erect- "- ' "~ "~" " ~ ed make ...... -" ]t~rt~rt a a-~ s ~ Jr ~ 649~/ pounds of butter. , qm~e a la~e, oacktng the wa~er up, over lands not now of ~V.~.,[~.l,~qL.~.~"~,~ L A M F Heifer No. 8, has the same splen- any did sire breeding and her dam has particular value and mostly fiat, so a Cowtesting record of 17,938~ that practically an even depth would Manager Mason Says Deliv- ery Is Already Started and Buildings Will Be Finished In Contract Time. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Mason were up from Sentinel Butte Tuesday on a business matter. Mr. Mason l~ highly pleased because the Dunimm This contract and the one for the northern contingent of the CC~ had been held up because the bids ex- ~ede~l t~e_ amount set aside for the work, but the department added to the funds and the housing proposi- tion will now be rushed to a finish pounds of butter. The third animal has such a great proportion of type and breeding that no Sentinel Butte farmer should miss seeing her. By her sire's side she is backed up by the great King PieterJe Ormsby Plebe, all-American ge tof sire 1924-25-26. He has 58 average registered daughters, 15 from 1000 to 1244 pounds of butter. By her dam's side she is surrounded by cowtestlng records ranging from 500 to 7~ pounds of butterfat. The Lumber company, of which he is grandam of the third heifer has an Butte manager, has received the official record of 19~6~ pounds of contract for the lumber for the milk with 937~ pounds of butter. Medora C'CC camp, and saidt~t Ernest D. Nelson and his son John bought on July 16 from the Associ- some of the material had already ation two splendid hefler calves, been delivered and that the rest called '~New Salem's Lady and '~New would he along from the west in a Salem's ~een,'--these two calves few days. were very carefully selected from New Salem aristocracy. in about 30 days. Mr. Mason said the government would doubtless make the marginal lands of the Little Missouri river THE C~C BAND into a livestock reserve, which would Dr. Englehardt, the new surgeon include lands west to the Golden of the CCC camp at Medora, was Valley line, leaving the park project in town Tuesday seeking the~Ioan in the center of the region between from the high school of a bass horn Medora and the Roosevelt bridge up north. The government will buy the reserve lands, but ranchers wishing to stay in the reserve are not com- pelled to sell, it is stated. WORKS BOTH WAYS Some religionists opposed to crop reduction claim the drouth is a punishment for interfering with God's process o~ crop production. How about punishment for growing more crops than the world can handle Looks like a "Stand-0ff." for the band being organized by among the workers of the camp, the other instruments used being owned by the boys, and music books being loaned by the band at Belfleld. The doctor will lead the band and promises to bring his outfit up to serenade us as soon as a bit of prac- tice has been had. l~e also says the boys have a good ball nine in the camp and are looking for a chance to show the uattves" here a game with Beach, and no doubt the locals ,will be glad to take them on. NILES HAROLD CHRISTENSBN The Misses Ioune and Lenora Nelson returned Saturday from a visit to AmerY, WIS., having been gone a week or more, They report birth on June 6 of Nfles Harold, son, to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Chrlstensen, formerly of Beach, and say that Harold has a ~ant and confestion~ry store there and is doin~ very well. short to leave for Bllllng~ where she will tare a p~t~za VISITING HERB Mrs. Mary Brayton and daughter, of Sequlm, Wash., visited with the Alton fatal!lee and Mr. ~d Mrs. A, E. Kastlen, one day last week. They stopped off at Beach on their way to Brooklngs, S. D., to viait WI~ Mra Ben Roddie, Mrs. Reddie being Mrs. BraYton~ aunt, and a former resident of Beth. Mrs. Brsyton is a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Win. Roddis. numbe~ Matron of the 1914, RELIEF DEPT HAS GOOD HAY CAR LOAD LOTS Minnesota Hay at $13.25 At Shipping Point; Montana Hay at $11.25; Free On Board. we are in receipt of the following letter from Clyde Barks, assistant director o~ stock feed. which will be of interest to farmers and feed dealers of the county, The Federal Emergency relief ad- ministration has contracted for round lots of hay in both the Mon- tana and Minnesota areaa in suf- ficient quantities that it will be possible to release carload lots to in- dividual farmers and feed dealers on consignment. Hay now unloaded at stations was shipped in for feeding drouth relief cattle before shipment and cannot be sold to farmers or dealers. The Ml;mesota hay is classed a~ number one midland and all ship- ments from this area this season have been reported of very good quality. The price of this hay-f.o.b. PROBABLY OLD DAM WILL BE USED FOR LAKE Damsite North of Odland's Farm May Also Be Utilized; Lake Would Cover Large Area of Now Useless Land and Be Large Body of Water to Admire. There is now a that Beach will hav~ the site of the former voir just west of the city, federal engineer who was here last week, has approved it and in all probability work will have begun by the first of the month. Most of the dam at that point is already built, the railway company years ago us- ing the stored water for their en- gines by means of a pipe leadin~ to the stand .pipe near the coal doc~ All that will have to be done will be to rebuild-the fill between the dam walls now standing, and a substan- tial spillway. The project embodies all the requirements as to drainage and area, and if it becomes a reality it will give a "swimmln' hole" and outing place at the city's western limits. A survey has also been made, we be maintained and oneof the best outing places in the county eStab- lished. Still another dam that is talked of, the site of which will soo~ ~e surveyed, it is said. lies neat ~e Andrew Peterson farm east of C~lva towards Alpha. There is an eXcel- lent site there that many would like to have Improved, but details of which are lacking at this writing. Three darns each, as last Year, have been allotted, we understand, to each county west of the river in the southwestern Part of the state for construction this year, the three mentioned above being the choice of the engineers at this time, althougtt the county abounds with sites that it is hoped will in time be u~ and a great amount of water ~ao served, which, according to thrum in l the "know," will benefit meteorolo~. lcal conditions and thus the crops. BEACH HOSPITAL NOT~ Mrs. John McDanold is takh~ medical treatment. Howard Stockwell, who has been lald up for some time at the hospi- tal, is now gradually improvin~. Theresa Fischer of Sentinel Butte is I11 with stomach flu. Mrs. Dudley Fulton of Carlyle is undergoing medical treatment at Present. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Johnstone of Sentinel Butte are the happy !int- ents of a fine. boy born August 9t~ All are doing well. Mr. and Mrs. Frltz Noll 02 O0bra are mighty proud of their youn~ daughter born to them August lg~di. Mrs. Rhodes is in the hospital for medical care. Hollis Bishop of Trotters, who was brought in to the hospital for an infected finger a abort time s~o, while still under hospital care, is progressing nicely. shipping point in the Big Timber area. Orders Will be booked In carload lots With payment to be made ba~ railroad weigh~ on sight draft at the time of receiving the car.