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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
September 20, 1934     Golden Valley News
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September 20, 1934
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PAGE TWO TtIE BEACH, N. D., ADVANCE THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20 .............. H~ " . ' " OTfl[~ ..... = ..... -- -- ........ w. F. c sm o, Drroe ANY FV LXSmm : TROTTERS GAY TILLOTSON, ASSISTANT EDITOR . "... l PU~BLISHED AT BEACH. NORTH DAKOTA, EVERY THURSDA l !,: !. tte='ed at Dostoffioe at Beach, North Dakota, on May 8, 1908 a= sacJnc ENDING THE "STRIKE" OF CHAJPtXVARI class matter CAPITAL MEMBER NATIONAL AND STATE EI:~ITORIAL ASSOCIATIONS Quite a crowd of people ~l~lmerlptions in North Dakota, South Dakota, Montana and Minnesota DOROTHY THOMPSON, ma~a- i St. Paul News: Banks of the na- ors and Mosher met at the , $2,00, To ah other states, $$.50. zinc writer and special eorres, tlon are full of money but loans are Hudecek home and made OFFICIAL C~ AND OO~ ]q]gI~PA3F]I]R pondent, in private life Is Mrs.~ le~s and less. able noise, to make Mr. -,, ~ This situation is getting to be a Hudeeek realize more DO SOMETHING ABOUT IT! matter of common concern and are ~arrled folks. They leads to charges that there is a vir- ricd last week. The', tual "strike" of capital going on. merly Mrs. Dorothy ~nith, Collier's Weekly: Droughts are not new. Forty-seven Some see it as a deliberate at- reside~ in or near Beach ~h ears ago the West was hit by a memorable drought. More tempt of "big business" to sabotage her life. The groom is a an anything else it inspired the formation of the Populist the Roosevelt recovery program, on Beaver creek and has Party. Far-reaching effects can be traced to it. The think- Others view it as cumulative effect there for quite a number of ing which produced William Allen in Kansas, which made the of the unconscious efforts of those Their many friends eThos-Mississippi progressive adherents of Theodore Roose- with funds to protect them. long and happy married life. Whatever the cause the fact re- celt, which today makes the Nonpartisan League in North mains that capital which is increas- UNION LADIES AID Dakota and which made agricultural radicalism wide-spread, ing all the time in the form of bank This aid met last dates back to the Populists. [ deposits and savings accounts is Iy- the John and Ray Robertson Nobody thought fifty years ago of doing anything ~- ing idle. Bank deposits have in- A large crowd was present HERO OF WORLD SERIES? creased some 6 percent since last fine time enjoyed. A about the weather. A few scientists tried to guess whether Lynwood "Schoolbcy" Rowe, it would rain or shine tomorrow. Larger numbers of reli- pitching ace of t~ Detroit March and 14 percen~ since a year was served, such as the gious people prayed for rain when the weather was dry and Tigers, who has tied i ago last June. They are only 17 per- John and Ray Robertson for the sun when rains were too abundant. But the weather victories. Note his ability to hotd seven b~lls in c.~,: ~: cent below those of June 1929. In cue for serving. itself and the conditions which resulted seemed far outside hanS. . =~-w~ " ~ '~ the federal reserve banks they total- ed $26,762,000,000 as of June 30. But Mrs. Betsy Cleon and human control. " MICRO - SENSITIVE -- while deposits have been going up, visited Miss Clara We have much more confidence today. We can't order 6killed girl operators testing the movement of the sun and stars but we think we can do new micro.sensitive tubes at loans have been going down. bur- days of last week. something toward controlling weather conditions and mitiga- the Century of Progress Ex- tng the past fiscal year they shrunk H.H. Burchette is sporting position. One of the interest, some $383,000,000 and in three looking Nash sedan. Aren't ting their worst effects, ing operations In the making months from March to June they ing to take us Joy riding So the present drought, essentially not.. different from of a modern radio vacuum dropped S183.000,000. Quite a nmnber of men from' that which came on in 1887, marks the real beginning of our tube which visitors to the ~' :~ This leads to another economic ters went to Wibaux on effort to fortify ourselves against the elements. Fair see turned out by the paradox in this land of plenty and witness the two ball games thousands daily in the RCA want wherein people are hungry and were played there Scientists are certainly not agreed concerning the cans- tube making exhibit, farming is being restricted, people The es of droughts. Their records show, however, that rainfall wan~ things but have no money to enjoyed and temperatures vary widely from year to year. The ,::: : practical question which the Administration and the nation ~* ::::i::ii:i:::i!i!:i~:i:i~i~ii:!'!:i~i~;i:ii:::ii~ i~i!iiiiii~ buy them and banks are full of teacher, ~money which business can't get. ill with face is: What can be done to adjust ourselves to the actual There must be come solution of took Ole conditions ? President Roosevelt has already announced two the problem and a suggesion of Ray- home near policies. First, the people in the drought-affected areas are mood Gram Swing in the current He plans to being supported by gifts from the national treasury. Sec- ~sue of the Nation is worth consid- school at god, the Administration has undertaken to plant a tree ering. Mr. Swing believes that the screen one hundred miles wide across the countr~-, north and D R E A M L ! N E S AND capital "strike" will not be broken INES -- On until the Roosevelt administration south, to help conserve existing moisture, sultry summer days, this gives business some assurance of the trying These are lhrge, generous and imaginative plans in strik- sextet of beauties come extent of his recovery program, his near ing contrast to anything previously attempted. : down to the sea in an Airflow De Soto. The intentions with regard to the cur- have Four years ago, for example, Arthur M. Hyde, then See- girls, dancers from War- rency, the cost of his proposed un- the Her rotary of Agriculture, began his annual report with these net Brothers' First Na- employment and old-age insurance, her nonewere words: "The worst drought ever recorded in this country tiona~ Studio, practice etc. Once business knows how far was their "routine"/ on the he intendsto go and what the ap- prevafled during much of the 1930 growing season and great- sands, where the cool proximate bill will be, it can begin ly reduced farm production." br=uea blow. to do some planning for the future Mrs. Joe Then, as now, the government felt impelled to act. The on this basis and put an end to the and children and Mrs. Anton railroads were asked to reduce rates on farm products and bTmZ~ LEAD=R era of uncertainty which now el- derek llo Beach the same so to help the drought-stricken areas, The Red Cross was Flourl~in~ t w o fectivcly frightens capital into the Hudecek children were asked to ears for the needy and local bankers were invited au~ aa he lay in "striking." lsed, too. to extend credit where possible to those who had lost their bed r~overing Miss Grace Sperry went to crops, The railroads, which are not eleemosynary institu- ires a ~ra beat, last week to attend the tions, and private charity were given the burden, in$ mdminl~e~l "DIRTY" POLITICS IN M1N- school convention: She The meager efforts at relief made in 1930 were, how- ~n~SO~A young people's cla~ at the ever, nense advance over What happened in 1887, when ........... Mandan Pioneer: Talk about sen- Sunday school. She will ~idualism was actually .in full sway. ~er of Ralph Klrberry, heard every Thure- sational politics, Minnesota Is in. a delegate from the Trotters U. (~affey, Ohlo~ day and Sunday on the new Mohawk dulging in one of the most bitter church to Circle. Mont. She the transcontinental railroads were built much of ten~)e bin Treasure Chest programa over a and vindictive campaigns, rivaled go with Rev. W. B. Nelson. the ~ Rocky Moun~ tore to ~ln him out coast to coast network, doesn't atop only by Louisiana. Ben Russell and children thins was , known as 5;rent Amebean Desert.' of town. =Tit singing. He's a crack shot, coach of several police pistol teams, an ex. With the Advent of Arthur C. Sunday dinner guests at t After the railroads opened the country, rain was plentiful for * HEY, LEGGO~--Two minds with a single cellent golfer and one of New Jer~ Townley into the field of guberna- Franklin home. a few years and the land was rapidly settled. The last thought, two bills with a single fish are onus- sey's beet fisherman as this picture torial candidates, with Gov. Oison /Miss Bernice Sperry bpent abundant rains fell in 1886 and a great drought was upon the In$ two seagulla to fight it out. show~. , , , and Towniey indulging in bitter in- Sunday at her home. She western country in 1887. Not until the Spanish-Americar vertices, the people of the gopher staying at the Louis War were the lean, dry years past. way that business concerns would handle such a situation. At a senior class meeting Donald state have plenty to keep themselve~ taking tousle lessons. The hot, burning sun drove tens of thousands of ne~- but the politicians are not so much interested in economy as west was elected president, vice amused. Word has been received ~#t!ers back East. Vast areas were abandoned. The inhabi- in garnering votes through creating a long line of office president, Clarence Knezevich; clerk. It seems that Townley is attempt- W. Sperry, that Mrs. Herrick conscious all the time. She t~'ts of entire towns moved out. As John D. Hicks reports holders. Luella Sticka, and Miss West and tog to link Gov. Olson with the slay- in his history of the Populist revolts--"covered wagon~, ~:~ ~ "? ~:~":t Mr. Miller, class advisers, tug of Howard Guilford, editor of to be getting lower right along. .......... The Juniors elected for president i scandal sheets., In answer Gov. O1- '' sometimes bearing such legends as, 'Going back to the wife's f~BLAMES BANK EXAMINERS Jahn Hannevold, vice president, son comes back with the retort that Wl~u Prisoners Are folks, or 'In God we trusted, in Kansas we busted,' stream- ~ ~ Maurice Hardy, and secretary-treas- "Townley is the new Republican The Prisoners' Relief 'r ed back toward the East. But as prosperity and rain return. It appears from press reports from Hyde Park, the home uerer. Monlta Fritzl. Class advisers [ scandal monger, hired to make this that in the case of a federal or el, another migration went westward to face the changing of the president, where he is now-"resting," if a president are Miss Olson and Mr. I-Ialvorson. campaign just as dirty as the last prisoner transportation cycles of drought and rain, can possibly do such a thing, that the chief executive is tak- Vera Heath is president, Allen one." Townley, whose last exploit in a released man to the point It is perfectly obvious now that even though nature ing some of the cussing off the shoulders of the banks and Severson vice prestent, and Irene North Dakota was to lead a group vleUoa Ha is given tn never mtended the land west of the Mississippi to be a great placing blame for lack of loans to the smaller business in- Ueckert. secretary.treasurer of the ~o Washington in an effort to pick a good suit of clothes and Sophomore class. Advisors are Miss off $5,000,000 to build-~actories in $5 or $10, depending on American desert, unrestrained individualistic farming can terests upon the bank examiners. President Roosevelt cites ~rc~ld and Z~r. Tobias. this state, has a new one. He now stances and the state. It is quickly destroy the fertility of good lands. The present instances where small loans could not be given or renewed by Beach's first football game of the promises if elected governor he will times possible for an drought has demonstrated on a gigantic scale the actual in- banks because of the lack of approval by the examiner, and season will be played here this Fri- give every man and woman a job to be made by, the the president has called upon the banking department to day, September 21, at 3:15 p. m. who wants one, and will declare a ties in conjunction with friends break up this condition and allow the local banker to be the with Belfleld. far-reaching moratorium on debt the prisoner to allow it is in fact destined to be desert, best judge of loans he approves and is willing to make. Three new teachers have been and will threw all Republicans and tion to be to the The if as a nation we are to It is unfair to allow a stranger, rather than the banker, added to the faculty this year tak- Democrats out of office, There's rather than place of conviction. ln~ the nlaces of ~rt~ Wa~nl~*~ just one mistake Townley has made. !Tom the land we shall have to to be the judge in such things, and with the caution now be- ......... Th Mr. Reimche and Miss Kukowaki. e kind of people who follow such ADVANCE AI~ OET federal government is caring for people ing used by all bankers in the matter of loans from deposit- They are Miss Fairchild Mrs f~ f a leader are not looking for jobs, |undred counties hardest hit by the ors' funds, owing to the uncertainty as to where the govern- dardand Mr. Halvorson.' ..... I what they want is a wen stocked purchased to aid ment's financial policy is leading us, when any of these ap- .... [ farm, with mortgage and taz~ Paid, farm. pastures are gone. Land will be bought to prove a loan it is a safe bet they are certain the debt will be i and a bonus of ~,000 a year to the Leave it to. Towniey to areas for wild fowl, and forestry strips to paid, and the responsibility should rest with them. ADVANC~ ADS GET P.=ESIO~ ]man who consents to live on the tractive promises. erosion. Planning will The president is unhappy over this condition, but like and public authority will be many other things in the "new deal," the right hand does use of the land not always seem to know what the left hadd is doing. such control, a few more ........ human occupancy. NORTHERN FARMERS GET WORST OF IT. | N is made heavier temporarily by the care of those who have lived and worked The restricting policy of the government is not working A great constructive national pro- out just the way it was planned, and the turn-over is not a vast area from the destruction benefitting the wheat growers of the northern part of the wrought by the vagaries of weather and our own stupidity country. "Itwould be is, however, an inspiring undertaking. A report of the department of agriculture shows that to be without To face and to conquer such difficulties requires intelli- cotton cultivationin Texas for 1934, as a result of the feder- Each genre and courage of a high order. For the first time as a al curtailment program declined about two million acres, to ~st w~th nation we are attacking the problem on a broad front. The Something like one million of these acres were planted in mq daq." wheat. Acreage devoted to corn increased 271,000 acres; to oats, 357,000; to barley, 34,000, and the potato acreage down themselves to the conditions and forces of a south has been expanded enormously. not always friendly nature, All this is at the expense of tl~e northern farmer who "...Then Jim ~ has been unable, so far, to devise a profitable way for using the ~" OUR TANGLED TAX SYSTEM his withdrawn wheat lands. This procedure is merely rob- for the i don't bing Peter to pay Paul and is the great weakness of the fed- know wh~ have The census bureau at Washington reports a delinquency oral plans for raising prices by cutting production. unpaid taxes in this state and that the In the wheat area elaborate plans have been evolved to ~ plan ~nqs 044 taxing units that are privileged to levy taxes, provide that the withdrawn lands shall not be used to the tax col ections is not so bad hel"e as .in detriment of other sections or the general plan, but the same few of us probably realized we had so precaution seems to have been overlooked in the cotton pro- nor the cost and lack of uni- during regmns, which can grow almost everything raised in the north, much to our detriment. the ...... " ' " ' ' ' SCP, OOL NLWS ............... .o ............. 32 or down, ............. 24, Eighth grade .............. New ~tudents enrolled tod~ in included Gilbert ......... 235 ............. 55 ................... s= Few t ings .... 10 ~w EST|R,N' BELL