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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
August 30, 1934     Golden Valley News
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August 30, 1934
 
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/ Tfi[PASTW[[K AT BISMARCK BEACH MARKETS Northern wheat .............. $ .95 Piax ...... $1.69 1 Rye ...... $ .63 OFFICIAL PAPER OF GOLDEN VALLEY COUNTY AND CITY OF BEACH THE WEATHBR -~ ~Prediction: Pair, Possible Showet~ .... Temperature ................... 'ft ,' ] This Issue 1200 Copies NUMBER 17 :In this column will be found VOLUME XXVI. Eight Pages--All Home Print BEACH, G 0 L F TOURNA- OLD AGE PENSrN SENT TO BELAWAFARCEAS GOLDEN VALLEY COUNTY, N. D., THURSDAY, AUGUST 30, 1934 f Le tl i for"Rights" RELIEF CATTLE WOMEN'S C L U B ~neral news of what is going on at the state capital, taken from the Associated Press re- ports and newspaper sources. The items cover a variety of subjects designed to give the ~der an insight as to What is going on at Bismarck in an un- colored and . informal ~ way. -- Editor. Fargo, N. D., Aug. 25.--For the third time in as many years the SOo Orgamzauon HELD S U N D AY Fine Meet Scheduled For Both Men and Women; Prizes, Final Round Starts At 3 In the Afternoon. railroad has been granted a re- ~ n in lt~ taxes by the federal 1 A~Lrew Miller Friday sign-i ............. r _~_ __~__ ~ .... _,__ ,,.~ railroad,si "me ~aen s t~o~ cmo wau sponso eel ~ mur ~c~*v~m5 ~ t .... h l~ n "he : --'= ~'==-* .... roxlma*- la tournamen~ ~o De eu o f~was ~ Nor~ ,~,~aum ~pp ~" I ........... h m n 1,o' tlP411~d'lN -r 22 -^r~-" below the~unKs ~unaay, ~ep~. ~nu. ~o~ e 71g~7;e~t~ ~; theV~;~ate~ board of land women, are i nvitedn~O hPoler~siCoi; pa~e m tins mee~. ~ equalization. The order was based on a stipula- qaulifytng golf will be played in the i tion entered by the attorneys for the morning and the early afternoon. So railroad and the state. Under Judge everyone must be careful to keep their score, as players will be group- ed in the final round in foursomes according to score. The final round will begin at 3 o'clock sharp. Winner and runner-up of each foursome will be awarded prizes, which will be donated by the mer- chants of Beach. It is not expected that more than 12 prizes will be awarded at this meet therefore it was not possible to call on all the merchants but those not called up- on now will be at a latter date. DeweY Rhyner, president of the club, has worked hard for this tour- nament and has done all possible to arouse interest in our local golf course and it is sincerely to be hop- ~d that every present player and ;uture player will cooperate by o~rning ou~ Sunday and attending im affair in full force. It doesn't matter whether you Aay in the 70s or the 170's. The uaUfying round will place each Aayer in the final round with a ~artner of his, or her, own ability, nd each individual in the final Miller's orders, taxes of the railroad will be deceased from approximately $449599 to $349,505.41, the tax to be paid in five equal installments on Sept. I, Oct. I, Nov. I, Dec, I and Jan. 1, 1935. EiF~teen highway maintenance patrolmen in the Wllliston division ~f the state highway department Saturday faced dismissal, as study of their expense accounts during the month of June revealed they had charged the state for time expended in "polltlcal activity," according to T. G. Plomasen, maintenance de- partment chief. The 18 were first of the mainten- ance men to be struck by an inves- tigation of expense and salary rec- ords which Plomasen has been mak- ing since he first assumed the posi- tion of maintenance engineer. Men in other divisions, including Fargo, may also be discharged as a result of his investigations, Ploma- ~aid. Plomasen explained that check of ound will have chance for a prize the sworn expense accounts of main- .. _ a (Continued to pa~e four.) ~r nlS l~ursome. WAR I NS 3 A N K S H 0 W S PAID 8 MILLION I PROFIT, F A R M BONfSESSO FAR LOANS A LOSS ~tate State Bank Shows Profit of Claims Since 1920; How N. D. Boys Were Apportioned to Various Arms of Service. More than $8,000,000 in state be- mimes have been paid to North Da- kota World war veterans of army, liavy and marine service since 1920, reports by Caupt. H. A. BrocopP, as- ststant adjutant general, revealed ~aturday. Since April 5, 1920, date of first bonu~ payment, 24204 claims have been paid out of 30~75 applications zeceived. Records show 3,800 World war veteran~ ~ltfiin the state have fried no claim for bonus. Seventy-six claims, valid as far as ire'vice is concerned, have been e~heated, because no issue or rela- 1ve of the veteran within the statu- tory limitation lives. Of North Dakota's representation in the World war, 3,709 were regular ~xmy men; 3,946 national guards- .-men; 19~I~4 national army men; 293 reserve ~orps; I~9 navy ~mn; 444 marine~; 1~ armY nurses; ~ In Canadian army ~erv~. North Dmkotans ~a-ved in ~d~ World war in the Polish army; ~me in the French army; three in ~le Russian railroad corps; 10 in ilSt~za, t North Dakota men who served in] :France total 15,45~, while ill, ose .w.h.oI ~erved their wartime "bit In thm t Country total 14~25. WANT A BALL GAME Dr. T, D. Engiehorn of the CCC camp at Medora was in town Mon- daY and paid this office a pleasant vLsit. He said the baseball club in the camp was developing in good shape and wmated very much to stage a game here with the regular a proposition that will most likely be acceptable to the lbcaLs, and, should it be arranged, all hands can look for a fast one. The doctor said the camp band, which s~ with 11 pieces, now has 18, and that there were plenty more good players in the camp, but there were no instruments for them. The time the boys were up here ten dltye ago, the ball players show- ed skill and the baud received manY compliments, and both win be given a cordial reception when they come assn. NEW GAME SEASON On another page will be found the ~oclamation of Acting Oovernor Olson in relation to the open sea- ~ns .for various kinds of game this It ~ be of interest to sports- the document. $360,825:91 Since Started; Farm Loans Loss of $392,- 875.06. While the banking department it- elf showed a profit, balance ~eets of the Bank of North Dakota, in- cluding the farm loan department, Friday showed a deficit of $32,049.15. The balances were included in an audit bY O. B. Lund, state account- ant, for the period September 1, 1933 to April 30, 1934. The banking department showed a profit of $360,825.91 since the in- ception of the bank. Profit for the eight-month period of the audit was $152,413.77. In the farm loan department, a total deficit of $392,875.06 since the jlnception of the institution, was shown. Deficit for the period cov- ered bY the audit was $642,19~/. Operating expenses of the farm loan department, including salaries were $1~6,47~.EJ, while operating in- come amounted to $68,10&77. Bank officials explained, however, differences between $141,666.66, due the state treasurer on bond interest, and the total deficit would actually show a profit to the bank of $I09,- 6i7~I. The bond interest is not car- ried on the bank's .books as money 0blig~tions due, it was explained. TO HAVE BARBECUE t The Sentinel Butte Community lclub, working with William Carew, federal amusement purveyor, held a meeting Monday evening and it is altogether likely that community will hold a barbecue about the mid- dle of next month in connection with a string of other entertain- ments to make the event most in- teresting. It is understood Golva is organizing a kitten ball club and that steps will be taken ~o make the CC~ dam, built last year, of more use by broadening the water cover- age. A girls' kitten ha" team has been organt~ at ~apha, and. !t is understood theFour Square cmo in Elk creek section will develop a number of projects along the amuse- ment line. PASSED AWAY Word has been received by Mrs. Oscar Hovland of the death of her brother, Nick Severson, August 21st, at Eatonvffie, Wash. Mr. Severson was well known here and this Is sad news for his many friends. The sympathy of all is with Mrs. Hov- land in her loss. Harris Gilman left for an airplane trip to SaskatChewan, Canada, last Sunday, returning Tuesday. NOW OPERATED Provides 30 Cents Per Month or Maximum of 812 Per Year. Tax Must Be Made Larger. Bismarck, N. D., Aug. ~/.--North Dakota's old age pension law under its present provisions will give the state's needy aged approximately30 cents each per month, Commission- er of Agriculture and Labor John Husby revealed. Under the pension law the com- missioner of agriculture and labor administers the act with the aid of boards of county commissioners. With $400,000 already allotted by 46 counties in the state, less than $18.000 has been collected under the one-tenth mill levy to mee~ the de- mands of 3.2(}0 aged whose applica- tions have been approved. Amount 'Pitifully Small' Two counties have not reported any applications, ~nd five have re- turned incomplete applications. Husby said he expected more than $500,000 will have been allotted to the aged poor by the end of the year with a "pitifully small amount" on hand to supply the needs. "If we collected all that would be available dnder the law, it would amount to only $54,(}00---an Amount which would give an average of only $12 per year per pensioner--one dol- lar per month." Husby said. He recommended an increase to "at least one mill Ievy." On the present basis, pensioners SALES BEING CLOSED H E RE Those Having Stock to Sell Should At Once Notify Surplus Cattle Agent At Once The drought relief cattle market- lng program in Oolden Valley coufi- ty Is drawing to a clo~e, according to County Agent Russell, director of the work here. Mr. Russell said that stockmen who have additional cattle for sale should report to Gee. Wosepka, surplus cattle agent, at Beach. Unless additional cattle are Imted within the very near future it will be necessary to report the marketing program completed for this county. Mr. Russell also said that there is a general tendency for stockmen CONVENTION SEPT. 18-19 Here are the leaders of the new American Liberty league which has been launched with the announced objective of combating radical- ism, protecting property rights and defending the Constitution~ left to right, top, John J. Raskob and Alfred E. Smit~; below, Jouett Shouse, Representative James W. Wadsworth, and John W. Davis. to believe that they can winter their stock this season on the same I Catholic Guild. amount of feed as required for the i Wednesday's program of talks and average season. Such is not the lbusiness will be held in the Mete- case. he says. In the first place the ] odist parlors with a luncheon at feed on hand is not of very good[nn served by the Aid of that quality, which will mean more waste church. per ton of feed. And second, all the I Mrs. A. H. Beckley has been ham- available grazing will be picked u.pled general chairman for the local long before winter weather arrives. Iarrangements' the following chart, men and their committees work all- Every stockman should figure four rectly under her direction. Federated Clubs Of The Sl~ enth District Will Meet Im Beach This Year; Fine Pt~ gram. A special meeting of the Woman~ club was held at the home of Mrs. John Keohane Monday evening for discussion of plans for the enter- tainment of the Federated clul~ of the Seventh district of North ta, which will hold its annual me~ in Beach September 18th and 19th. The first afternoon's program consist of registration of visitors at St. John's hall and a six o'clock banquet at which a varied progrmm of toasts and music will be present- ed, Mrs. Evea Perlcle occupying the toastmaster's chair. It is expected a national officer will be present to speak, as well as a number of prom- inent Dakota clubwomen. The banquet will be served by the can expec~ to get only $4.50 per year, H--~by~ said. ] Raskob, Smith, Shouse and Davis, all prominent Democrats, joined ,, It's ridiculous," he painted out, ] with Wadsworth and Irenee DuPont, outstanding Republicans, in ridiculous to expect monthly war- ! i formation of the league. All of the" b~ken have been critics rants in the sum of 30 cents to be ] , Of Roosevelt'| New Deal sent out, in accordance with the, law, to the pensioners. It womdM "S WESCOTTIIOWi SALES TAX involve the state in cost of clericat aid, a three-cent stamp on each let- c0untter earryingon thethewart'antWarrant'whenandtheadis'Pe- 0 F ,T R O~BSIW~ ,.~ WIPE OUT ...... yI ALTY TAXES ' " PASSES AWA woni~ Send ~P i Some citation the legality of pay- !ng the pension in a lump sum, in- stead of in monthly payments, Hus- by said. He explained he planned to obtain an opinion from the at- torney general as to whether he may pay the amounts in a lump su~l. If he obtains a favorable opinion, Husby said he planned to send each of the pensioners a warrant "pro- bably about Christmas time ~ it won't be much--but it will help a little." He also plans a "cut-off" date on the taking of applications bY coun- ty auditors, and is contemplating October 15 as the time. Shortly thereafter, he said, he planned to begin making the payments. He said he expected more than 4,- 000 will have made applications for the pension by the end of the year. The law, passed by the legislative Old Resident Died Monday Morning of Complications of Diseases; Funeral Held Wednesday at Trotters. Will Take Care of State Ex- penses and Relief Burden, Together With.Two-Percent Income Taxes. tons of rough feed for each animal to be wintered, authorities state. If the visible supply of feed falls below that ratio the surplus animals should be sold as soon as possible in order to conserve the feed for the foundation stock to be kept on the Finance--Mrs. Delo Logan. Transportation-~Mrs. T. E. Hud, son. Registration--Mrs. j. Donaldson. Credential,~-Mrs. L. A. Klrst. Decorations--Miss Irene HUdson. Housing--Mrs. A. M. Kuhfeld. farm. If all the feed is to be pur- Press--Mrs. Basil Magee. Chha~l~d fifgorre tWhneteosrlVtgatSa%kut ~;n~fr_Benefit Concert---Mrs. C. G. m, per head. ' ll-Mus'ic--Mrs. C. G. Ellin~r. MA] RE- --AND BEA AVE CANNING F A C iPLEASURE LAKE TORIES OPENED O N WEST SIDE Emergency Relief Body Opens Six Mattress Faetori~ aid- 24 Canning Establishments In This State. session of 1933, contemplates a maximum of $150 to each pensioner; per year. It also provides that any person 68 years of age or over may apply for the pension. Pm)St~CTS ~Rt GOOD FOil AID TO TEACHERS Prospects are good that federal aid will be made available for 2,000 teachers whose salaries remain un- paid for the last three months of 1933, Arthur E. Thompson, superin- tendent of public ln~t~ction, Fri- day, told the annual conference of county superintendents at Bismarck. Thompson, outlining the FERA program In relation to schools, said while aid for the unpaid teachers remains indefL,~ite, he believed there was a good chance federal moneY would be made available. He pointed out that $400,000 was provided by federal aid for salaries of teachers last March, April and With one million pounds surplus Mrs. Martha Jane Wescott passed Down in Iowa they have adopted cotton allotted by the government away early Monda~ morning, Au- a three-polnt sales tax system that to North Dakota, plar~ are under- gust 27th, from a complication of is Just being put into action. Thls way to set up factories for manu- diseases and old age. Funeral serv- tax, it is said, will not only wipe out ices were conducted at the Trotters the real estate taxes, but provide facturing mattresses at Bismarck, United Brethren church Wednesday [ enough money to run the state. The Dickinson, Fargo, Mlnot. WillLston at 2:30 p. m. Rev. W. B. Nelson of t sales tax revenue this year, it is and Jamestown. the Beach church off~. In-[said, will be sufficient to pay theI The projects will be conducted ferment was made at Oasho cem-153,000,000 emergency relief appro-]under the supervision of the feder- etery. / priatton by the state legislature, the I ai emergency relief ~dminLstration, was born in Rensler county, N. y.,/~anuJa aryrl and l~avtve a balan~ of I the needy on the relief roiLs. December 12th, 1859. She was mar- more than $3,000,000. Each mattress will contain 50 tied to'Daniel Wescott, August 1st, This $3,000,000 will probably be pounds of cotton, Two carloads of 1874, ~ Troy, N. Y. Mr. Wascott ~April llth, 1927. ~he leaves to death one de~hter, Z~. F. C. Jqhnson of Trotters, a grand- son ~d Daniel. W~ of .New j~ ~ a grind ~ter, ~. 1~- Kzmmaere~ ~ Trotters. Them are two living broilers resid- ing inNew Jersey. Mrs. Wescott was a well liked old lady and~Zter many friends greatly mourn her paminS. STRACK TO HAVE SALE Ant0n Strack, one-~of the old tim- ers ~f this section, he having come l here in 1909, will have an auction sale September 5 at the farm a mile south of town and 3 1-2 miles west, when he will offer a great lot of Aloe stock, machinery and house hold goods to buyers. Anten is giv- ing up farming and after the sale will move out west, to what point is as yet unknown. The Stracks May in schools districts unable to have made many friends during raise funds to pay instructors, their stay here and these will sin- He declared he expected more lcerely regret their departure from money would be needed for the corn- I our midst. log term. that ] ~-------~------- IHAS BEEN S Thompson urged school heads I M'CARTHY CK in making application for funds ~c-~1 ~ . curate d~ta be secured on condi-I A letter from our former r~w~- tions in the school district where[man, M. C. McCarthy says he has teachers are eligible for relief. I been "under "the weather" since l~utt [December and, while able to be ou STATE FOWL SHOOTING again, Is not feeling any too well, in which we sympathize with him. Be- ing a hardahell Democrat himself he says he is glad to see the hard- shell Republicans "getting theirs" in state and nation, which intimates that he knows what cussed fellows all hardshellers are! He says his Son Mike is establishing a new sys- tem of accounting for the Safe Way Chain stores, with which he has been for many years, and is over in Canada on that worl~ and latter will go to Honolulu on the same mission. apportioned to counties to reduce property tax for -~ounty govern- mental expenses, In additi0nt0 this tax there iS a corporation tncmne tax of t~ i~r'- cent personal hlcome tax, to help carry theltate ~. Whenthey can devise away to Wr, lude the per- sonal p~operty ~ in the retafl~ tar. the fatm~ way of d~t~ a tax will have been .re~ for un- der ~Ich a system rich and poor alike will pay their proper propor- tion of the tax burden. P~ PARTY A lovely fareweU surprise party was given by Mrs. Charlle HolLstein Tuesday evening at her farm home for her daughters, Ruth and Illo. and Murray Allan, two of whom will be leaving the end of the week and the third shortly after. The twenty young people spent the evening inforinally, at the close of which the hostea~ served one of her famous suppers which greatly enjoyed by the guests. Ruth will leave for Pettibone, N. D., Friday where she will resume her teaching duties in English and mu- sic in the High schooL I~ will not leave until later. Murray Allan is the young gentleman from Grand Forks who has been visitil~ the Hollsteins this summer teaching them how to ride a range pony, milk cows, and generally assLstins Mr. HolLstein in the management of a farm, all of which is most wel- come help to the latter gentleman. Murray and his merry disposition will be greatly missed on the Holl- stein farm when he leaves for home Friday. R. B. SPeckeen left Friday night for Detroit Lakes, where he will meet his familY. He will stay for a short visit bringing them back for the opening of ~chool. ticking to be used in coverin~ the ~nattresses will be received soon and the work will begin shortly thereafter, according to A. W, Qttast, director of surplus commodl- ties for the state relief setup. In additloa to th~,mat~ fac- tories the relief ~tion now is eq~er~ng 24 ~meriss and expects to put 1,000,000 Imunds of meat in tin before the work is ended. Canneries are located at BLsmarck Cando, Carrlngton, Center, Devils Lake, Dickinson, Elgin, Fargo, Fort Totten, Grand Forks, Harvey, Jamestown, Linton, Lisbon. Man- dan. Minot, Mort, Underwood, Val- ley City, Wahpeton, Williston, Ellen- dale, Ccoperstown and Beicour~. Plans also are underway to obtain surplus sheep and goat Delta and tanned hides for making jackets, mittens and similar articles of ap- parel. LADIES GOLF TOURNAMENT AT SIDNEy The annual Tournament of the Missouri-Yellowstone Ladles Golf association Will be held on Wegnes. day, September 12th. at Sidney, Mont. A qualifying round of six holes will be played in the morning, starting at nine o'clock Mountain time. All contestants must play the qualifying round. The usual fee of $1.00 will be charged. This fee will cover luncheon at noon and coffee after the nine hole round ls played. Prizes will be awarded to the ~er and runner-up of each flight. A1 lare made welcome at ~idney, both golfers and non-golfers. The non-golfers will be admltted for ~0c a plate. The Secretary of the La- dies Golf association is very a~xlouS to know Just hem many will Plan on going, therefore ff those who de- cide to go will please communicate with Mrs. Leone Mflloy here it will greatly facilitate matters. DATES DEFIMETELY SET BLsmarck, Aug. 27.- A telegram was received bY the state game and fish department Wednesday from J. N. Darling, head of the bureau of biological survey, Washington, defi- nitely setting the dates for migra- tory waterfowl shooting in North Dakota. The dates for migratorY waterfowl jacksnlpe and coot are October 3 to November 11, five days a week with Mondays and Tuesdays rest days. Old Railroad Reservoir To Be Restored; Big Lake 7 Miles North o f Town Probably. Will Be Granted. It looks now as though the reser- voir at the site of the old railroad dam on the western side of the city is a reality. Easements to the p~- per~y that will be overflowed hive been acquired and the Project ap- Proved by Mr. Becker, the govern- ment engineer who is now here looking over the three county for dams to be considered this year. This dam Will impound water ow~r an area of about 29 acres of various depths, which if eventually a grove of trees, part of the gram, will make a nice outing for the city. mEnglneer Becker and a force en are now oinking sOundings doing other preliminary work mi a dam site Just west of the school m~- tlon and federal highway 16, 11~ tWo miles north of the Odl~nd farm. The dam Is planned for bti~" a mile west of the highway near east and west section line and waters impounded would cover the land south of that point along ti~ highway, and make a fine lake. If the soundings for the dam prove satisfactory undoubtedly this dam will be built, as it is understood the engineer approves of the site as fine for the P~e and With a w~mter area sufficient to make a very re- spectable lake for pleasure purpose~ The engineer, while here, will alS0 examine the proposed dam site down near the Andrew Peterson farm, and will also examine the dam at Golwa with a view of making it better adapted for pleasure ground pur- poses. The county relief committee Im~ established the following vaeei~- tlon centers with doctors. C~mae Your center and doctor: a September ll--Sentinel BUtte, m. to 12 a. m., Dr. Bradley. 1 p. m. to 4 p. m. Dr. Tltzell. September 12. Oolva, 9 a. n~ to 12 a. m., Dr. Morris. I P.m. tol P. m. Dr, Lyons. September 13, ~leach, 9 a, m, to 12 a. m., Dr. Bradley. 1P.m. to4p. m.,Dr. Lyons, September 14. Beach, 9 a. m. to 12 a. m., Dr. Morris. I p. m. to 4 p. m., Dr. Tlt~, You are ~trongiy urged to ation for yoRr children of six months and 18