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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 FOUR THE BEACH, N. D., ADVANCE THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1934 JACK KOHN[N ELECTED D ISTRICTIGOV[RNOR Of 5Ttl AREA, LIONS John H. Kohnen of Jamestown, Dakota, is District Governor the Lions clubs in North Dakota Saskatchewan, comprising Dis- No. -N of the International asBciation. He was elected to this ~fice, which is the highest in this ~istrict at the convention of the en- th~ ~ district held last JUne in Irmnipeg, Ma~toba, although he not a~ume the official duties ef his office Until the close of the 19~4 annual International convert- in (}rand Rapids, Michigan, July 17-20. His term of office con- tinues from that date until the close of the 1935 International con~en- t~on, which is scheduled for Maxlco City, Mexico, July 23-26. As district governor he will be an accredited delegate to that convention, and will head the delegation of Lions from his district. District Governor Kohnen is a member of the Lions club of James- town in which he has served in many official capacities. Besides being named on a number of its mc~ important committees during the pats several years, he has been director of the club, and has held the offices of vice president and president. He is held in high re- gard by his fellow Lions in James- tolm and is receiving enthusiastic support throughout his district in his efforts to set an outstanding re- cord during his administration. Lion Kohnen is at the present time associated with the Ancient Artier of United Workmen as dis- trier manager of Central North Da- knta, Which position he has held since 1926. Prior to that time he operated an automobile and garage bwJness In Shelby and Great Falls, M~atana, and for several years pre- vious to that was resident and of. flee er~meer for the Montana High- way Depart~t. During the war he was auigned te the ~entral machine gun officers' training school at Camp Hancock, A~tu~, George, He is a native of North Dakota, having been in Park River in 1898, His high school education was se- cured in Shelby, Montana, where he was graduated in 1916. He then en. tered the Montana State college and was 8raduated in 1920 with the de- gree of bachelor of science in civil enegtneering. He is a member of the Beta Rho chapter of Sigma Chl fraternity, The Kohnen family, which con- sists of Mr. and Mrs. Kohnen and their son, resides in Jamestown where they are well known for their work and interest in the affairs of that community. In his spare mo- ments the Lions district governor divides his time between the golf BLINDING DUST (Continu'ed from page one) Methodist church. Rev. May and Rev. Bovey, of Carlyle, officiating. The lVestgate chapter of DeMolay, Beach. of which Maynard was a member~ Jaeld memorial services at the cemetery. The pall bearers were Marshall Miller, Jr., Franklyn Smlth,, Jack Miller, Roy Oech, Dougl~ Evans and Vauglm Morris. During. tl~e services at the church Stanley Smlth, Dorothy Lovell, Mau- rice Miller ~ud Marion Fairchild sang 1~ a quartette, Mrs. Ted Dick- lnson at the piano. Banks of flow- ers from man~v friend~ were arrang- ed' about the casket. Maynard was hem in Beach and was 21 years, i1 months and 14 days old, the only son of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Linger. He is survived by 1as mother and father and sister, Ern- estine. He was a graduate of the Beach High school and was confirm- ed in the Methodist church at Eas- ter time 1924. MaYnard was a mighty fine boy in every respect, well liked by all who knew him, unfailing in court- esy and consideration to every one, and a great happiness and. comfort to his mother and father and sister. He will be greatly misse~ in many places. It is with great sympathy and sincere grief that the entire county extend their hands and their hearts to Mr. and Mrs. Linger and Ernes- tine in their great loss. Time will help, perhaps, to heal, but nothing can ever dull the loss of their most beloved son and brother. Out of town relatives were Mrs. Linger's sister, Mrs. Ira Fay Ocker- man, Berea college, Berea, Ken- tucky, and two brothers of Mr. Lin- ger's ~and their families, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Linger and R. Linger and tWO daughters of Molt, Mont. All hkve returned to their homes with the exception of Mrs. Ocker- mar~ who will leave today. AT Bi RCK Sentinel ButteSchool News AS WE TAKEOFF (An editorial by Kathieen Beisen) The first day of school should be regarded as a "takeoff" into t~e fu- ture. It is to be a serious journey for it means that one is laying the foundations of ones life. Remem- ber Freshman, and all the ot~r classmen, you'll need lots of cour- age for planning one's life is a ser- ious matter. We are flying into a future of our own making, a future that is still unknown. At the beginning of the school year we make innumerable good resolutions which are as often brok- en as carried out. It is not tip to anyone else to see that" one carries them out, but you are the only per- son responsible. It is a wise thing to have a def- inite goal in mind when one gets ready to take off into this endless sky of learning. Without a goal one can accomplish nothing. Like an aviator one wanas a continuous fore- cast of "Fair weather ahead." How- ever, life isn't llke that so expect the roug~ weather along with the good. And it is always a personal triumph when one has weathered the storm and brought one's educa- tion safely home. BOYS SPORTS Graduation has partly wrecked the football team which lost only one game last year. Five iettermen are gone. These include: John Boi- sen, quarter back; Lloyd Theisen, full-back; Donald Segler, half-back; James Lyons, end; and Joseph Wal- ker, sub-end. Thus McLain is fac- ed with the task of finding virtual- ly a new backfield. Twenty-two candidates reported to Coach McLain at Tuesday'a prac- tice. Of these, eight are iettermen. In ~ workouts of the remaining four days of the week, passing, blocking and tackling were stressed by McLain. The first game is scheduled with Belfield to be played October fifth at Sentinel Butte. other games will be scheduled with Baker, Beach, Dickinson, Ekalaka and Wibaux. SENIOR NEWB The Senior class of 1935 has an nrollment of 18. Oladys Petersllle is a new member. tContlnued from page one) ed t thee state equalization board by the industrial commission. A levy of $66,0Q0 to cover the deficit in the mi~l and elevator fund was ako recommended. Mrs. ~vdla Langer's name-will be placed on the November election ballot *~s ~the Republican nominee I for governor, Secretary of State Ro-[ bert BYrne announced late Saturday following 0ffiela] notification from ~ think of the old saying, "Gk)od the Republican state central corn-Ithings sometimes come in Sm~ll mlttee that she had been chosen for Jpackages.,' the po, ition. This action set at rest reports the secreta~ .of state might decline to certify Mrs. Langer as the legal nominee to replace her husband, William Langer, who resigned as nominee following his removal as course and his stud his two ri governor because of 1Ks conviction Y, p n- f f o -~"~1 hobbies bein- -oil -n~ ~ - . , 0 a elony in federal cll~trict court ]sm P ~-'- ~,. ......... J urchases of cattl~ under the gov- ._,; brings a gooa aeal of pracucai~ernment,s urcha~in r fraternal and business experience I .. ~ pl. ~ g p ogram ~o re- .......... ~ ~ ~eve ~rougn~ areas has ~een tempo- ~o ~ne pos~ o~ ms~rm~ governor ana~raril_, discontinued ....... wlt the b ' y m ~or~n Dal~o- h acking of his clubs he lta i- i ...... ................... I , t s announcea Dy A J. Dexter, :ropes ~o ~cep ms ~nr~erna~1ona4 ms-| su,~ervisor of the wor~- " trlCt of North ~I~ota and Sask-[ ~--~' - . " ~' . ........... ] The purchases nave now reached a~cnewan ran~ing wl~n the ~est ms-,924 ............. trictstrlc in the International" assocla, lnot~fie~i. ~ ~iv anu Ieueral OIIlClals nave tl~:- North Dakota that 1,000,000 ] haed is the limit that will be bought ~: from this state. The government DIONNE QUINTUPLETS IMPROVING Latest reports state that the D~on- n~ quintuplets, who have all five been seriouslyy fll with intestinal toxemia, are now getting along nice- ly, only one of them now causing any anxiety, cecelie. At one time it was thought blood transfusions would have to be resorted to and blood transfusion equipment was rushed from Toronto but the five little girls have so far pulled through without it. The opening of the new hospital, which will properly house the quintuplets, for the winter, was formally done last week, several important personages of Canada be- ing there to assist in the exercises. Canada is doing all "in her power to see that the five little ones have all necessary care and equipment needed to keep them alive, this be- ing the first time quintuplets have ever lived beyond birth and there- fore quite a feather in Canada's cap, so to speak. A great deal of this credit belongs to the unceasing care and attention of Dr. A. R. Dafoe, who brought them into the world and haa had charge of them ever since, and to the devotion of their two nurses. OPENS CLUB YEAR club held It's of the se/~sen at the A. A. Abel Monday matters were dis- fine program was giv- Keohane, president, Mrs. and Mrs. Grindstuen were the annual con- Woman's clubs of here last Tues- also has fixed a limit on the amount of money available for purchases here. ! Reasons for this restriction are:1 the federal officials believe the era-I ergency is pretty well taken gate ofI in North Dakota; that the total[ amount available for purchases is] near exhauston; that a fair division1 as between states must be made. Mr.' Dexter says. 105 YOUNG PEOPLE (Continued from page vne) Russell. and a vocal solo by Miss Fairchild, were followed by the de- votional service, led by the Misses Edna Buck and Eleanor Livermore. A piano solo by Miss June Mills then concluded the worship service. Three interesting talks given bY Mr. Elbert Nelson. Miss Elinor Lov- ell of Beach, and Mr. Gustav Lutz of the CCC camp at Medora. show- ed fine ability and depth of thought. Miss Oma Mills played a violin solo during the offering. Rev. McNeil of Bowman, North Dakota, gave the outstanding ad- dress of the evening on "Loyalty." His splendid address appealed to the whole church full of fine folk and gave an inspiring conclueior~ to an evening of delightful and uplifting entertainment. The conference unanimously ac- cepted the kind invitation to hold the Young People's conference at Trotters next year. GOOD GAMES AT WIBAUX LAST SUNDAY A double header ball game was played at Wibaux SUnday afternoon that caused a good deal of interest. The first game was between Beach and Wibaux, Beach trimming that team to the tune of 12 to 6. In the second game, the CC~s at Medora playing the winners, Beach got lick- ed 5 to I. Beach got one run on errors. An then over* let Stub At the end of this year, and pro- vlding all who are enrolled now, graduate, we will have the largest graduating class in history. JUNIOR NEWS The JUniors again come back to the fall term of school to be di~mp. pointed by a ~maall number in their class. Of course it is encouraging to The ~i~Sent enrollment of our small class includes: Vera Powers, Clara Wassmann, Margaret Boisen, Eileen Lyons, Leo Brown, and Keith Guse. Our one new member, Kelth GUSe. Comes from Bryant, S. D., the hometown of our principal, A. Me- Lain, ~OPHOMORE N0rl~ The Sophs are all over the excite- ment and shock of school starting and are planning various things. ~The one which is given the most thought is giving the Freshmen the most miserable time of their lives. Most of the Freshmen of last year have come back as high and mighty Sophs. The Sophomores as a whole, have 1LOCAL NEWS Mr. and Mrs. Verl Doty entertain- ed a group of friends at a seven ~lock bridge dinner at their home iday night in honor of their sev- enth wedding anniversary. Miss Leona Cowee of the Trot- ters country left a short time ago for Livingston, Mont., where she will stay with an aunt and attend school. Mr. I. I. Grindstuen and Mr. Mar- vin Tobias left Saturday for Dickin- son where they attended a.slope athletic conference for superinten- dents and coaches. Mrs. John Algulre and little daughter Marilyn returned the first part of the week from Grand Forks after a visit of ten days With Mrs. Alguire's mother residing there. California Flea High Jumpea- If a man c~uld Jump as far in comparison to his own weight as a California flea. he could reach the moon in ~en jumps. This is the es- timate offered by Science News Letter. THIRTY DAYS Ed. Egan, who has been seen on the streets of Beach for some time Was brought before Justice of the Peace Stoddard Monday morning. The Judge passed a Judgment on him of 30 days in the county jail on the charge of vagrancy. The sen- tence will be suspended if he leaves the state. Ed. was found guilty of starting the fire last week in the Farmers EleVator, it being quickly put OUt, and later dropping a lighted cigar- ette in a box car, causing a fire and calling out the fire department at great expense to the city. He also went around making absurd claims to ownership of several of Beach's Of business, the Advance be- of them. This apparently one on got together and made up their minds to outdo the Soph~ of last yealz, let's hope they can! With this tho~ht in mind the Sophs are working as they never worked be- fore. Lawrence Goebel is back in his position ms center on the football team. Orville Roe~ler affd several or.hers are d~'~working for a position. FRESHMEN NEWS School opened September 10, with an enrollment of 18 Freshmen. There are 12 new ones from the surround- ing country, namely: Billy Johnson, Rodney Shoen, Earl Alistot, Cora Tungsvik, Cary Nelson, Margaret Knopp, Murial Ness, Giadys Nor- din, Maude Honnold, Alvin Trester and Cecilia Tescher. Quite a number of Freshmen boys turned out for football practice. FIRST AND SECOND [ Miss Mason, instructor of the pri- mary classes, attended the National Educational association in July as a delegate from North Dakota. The enrollment this y~ar is much the same as last year, including nine ers. "sENTINEL-B UTTE- Clayton Pederson left early last week for Grand Forks, where he will attend the state university the com- ing year. A large crowd was present at the "Coffee Label" d~wing at Boisen's store Saturday night. The lucky numbers were drawn by Mrs. Wag- ner, the first prize, the bicycle be- ing won by Sammy Muckle. Eddie Kennedy was the lucky winner of the tricycle and the coaster wagon went to Orville Dodge. Delicious coffee and doughnuts were served by Mrs. Bolsen. After the drawing a dance was put on at the town hall by Carl Moen, which was attended by a large crowd. The music was furnished by Carl Mcen, Bert Fasch- ing, Evelyn Adams and Mrs. Adams. Mrs. Guy Hall very pleasantly en- tertained the members of the Con- gregational Ladies' Aid at her home Thursday. A business meeting was held at which the ladies decided to put on a supper at the church in the near future. Lunch was served following the business meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Louie Hovland en- first graders and eight second grad- tertained at Sunday dinner: Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Nistler and family, Miss Mason of Fairfield, North Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Wosepka and Dakota, reports that her pupils in family, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Wagner, the second grade are doing review IKeith Guse and Bert Fasching. work while the first graders are get- l Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Ueckert are ting nicely started on letters and spending a few weeks at Winona, numbers. ]Minn., visiting relatives. Tommy and Donny Tovey who John Boisen will attend the unl- have been kept at home on account versity at Grand Forks the coming of illness, will soon be back in school. THIRD AND FOURTH Miss Ecklund of Regent, North Dakota, is the new teacher for the third and fourth grades. The en- rollment is nine th~r~ graders and nine fourth graders. A health honor chart has been set up to help encourage cleanliness in this room. There is also a health inspector for each row. Most of the work covered this first week has been review. FIFTH AND SIXTH Ten fifth graders and eleven sixth graders is the enrollment for this year. . ~ ~ - The Fifth grade is memorizing "Schooidays," by John Oreenleaf Whittier. Art students have already got ob- Jects of their diligence hUng up in the room, some very fine examples in free hand drawing are shown. The sixth grade is memorizing "Breathe~ T~fre A Man" by Walter Scott. Miss Kremenetsky has started a Cozy Corner in he*' room, and 8ome of the children have contributed material to help make this a pleas- ant corner for ambitious students. SEVENTH AND EIGHTH There are eleven eighth graders and nine seventh graders in the charge of Miss Burhans of Sentinel Butte, Art is being taught in this room for the first time in a number years and much progress is made. The seventh gra~lers finished first unit in social science this wee A series of dances for the of the athletic association of Sentinel Butte High school will on Friday the 2tSh. Watch for ture announcements, term. He left Saturday mousing. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bohn re- turned Saturday from an enjoyable three weeks vacation trip out to the west coast. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Flagg took care of the Bohn chil- dren during their parents absence. Mrs. Lyle Martin and Mrs. Clar- ence Overstad drove ~o Dickinson on Monday. George Wassmann has taken em- ployment at the Mammoth coal mine. The Seglar family have moved into the Hawk house south of the tracks. Ray Zinsli and family have moved into their house here in town vacated by Segiars. Supt. M. A. Tovey attended a teachers conference meeting at Dickinson Saturday. The Young People's Catholic Round Table club met at the town hall Wednesday evening. President Herman Dletz conducted the meet- lug. Evelyn Lardy was elected club secretary, following the resignation of John Boisen from that office. Bill Lyons left Forks roll for year. Mrs. Burns. Mrs. Win. Kre- Mrs. Laura Strahon re- Sunday from Dickinson, they were guests at the Rob- t-Sukerman wedding on Satur- Miss Jennie Robinson has here who will be in- brief account Robinson, sel candle the 4:30 o'clock L The with NOME, ALASK IN SMOKING RUINS l~ome, Alasko, Mpt., 18th.---A1. aska's famous city of gold lay in smoking ruins today with two dead and a property loss estimated as high as $2,000,000. Faced by a definite food shortage and an early winter which will lock the city's roadstead with ice, Nome's homeless citlzens pleaded for im- mediate aid from the states. Dire need and invisible peril harrassed the virtually populace Tuesday. Every building in town except the government wireless station, one hotel, a hospital, a section of water- front warehouses and a few resi- dences in the northern part of the municipality, is gone. Eskimos. some of them drunk, others frigh- tened, ranged through the ruins of the city had to be arrested by fed- eral officers to prevent looting. The arctic winter and the long night were creeping down on the forlorn community. In six weeks or less the arctic ice will close in, leav- ing Nome isolated until next sum- mer, except for airplane and dog team transportation. Mr. H. A. Belnap of the North- west Nurseries Co., Valley City, N. D., was in town Thursday attending to business affairs. Mr. Belnap step- ped in the Advance ~f$1ce for a chat before going back to Mandan. Carl Davis was brought home from the hospital Friday noon feel- ing very much improved. However he will have to take things pretty easY for v~while. Carl's many friends rejoice that he is home again. Miss.Marian Keohane has taken a position of about three months dur- ation in the abstract office at Me- dora. She is planning to be home week ends. Mr. and Mrs. Anton Strack and family left last Thursday for Kal- lapel, Mont., where they will make the~ future home. The Stracks Phil Boise 150 attended given the bride's to Mr. and Sukerman for a weeks to the northern They will make their home at Dickinson. Mr. Suk- erman is part owner of the Greene Drug store at Dickinson. Mr. and ~rs. Sewell Mason de- parted Friday morning for their home at Grand Forks after spend- Lug three weeks here visfting their parents. Mr. and Mrs. Mason of Sentinel Butte and Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Lovell of Beach. Friends of Kenneth Sheen will be glad to learn that berecently won first place in the sales talk contest on "I~asy Dryers" at Syracuse, N. Y. Representatives from "Easy Dryer" departments from seven states were entered in this contest. Kenneth won the right to enter this contest by winning second place in a sales contest in the "Easy" department at Kansas City where he ~as been em- ployed since'May. The trip to Syra- cuse was made by bus with all ex- penses paid. Besides going to Syra- cuse the representatives visited Des- Moines, Chicago, Niagara and sever- al other points of interest. The fact that Kenneth won first place in competition with representatives from seven states speaks well for his ability as a salesman. G. Gflbertson left last week for Chicago where he will see the sights at the fair. Mr. Gilbertson will also attend an optical convention to be held in Chicago. He expects to re- turn about October 2rid. Orrin Hillman and family of Liv- ingston. Mont., stopped off to visit the Carl Brautigans at Trotters, al- so other relatives and friends. They were on their way to Mllbank where they will visit. The Hillmans are old timers of the Trotters country they having only moved to Living- ston four years ago. - The ladies flag to~:rnament of the Beach golf elug has again been post- poned until next Wedne~_ay due to ttm Woman's club convention being week. AN APPRECIATION Dear Friends of Beach: Coming to this city, a stranger, six months ago, and though I have not made contact with all, I can say sincerely, as I say "Goodbye" next Monday morning, I know of no one who does not have a warm place in my heart. Beach might well be CLASSIFIED RA~Two cents a word for first insertion; one cent a word eac~ succeeding Issue. No ad, acceptel for less than 25 cents. These ads are casl~. called the friendly city. Churches, :" business places.and schools. In this MI~OUS // city I ve had my first pastorate and like one's first love, it is not for- We wish to annoUnce/that the gotten Dak-Mont Hide afi~ .~ Coy.~ It has been worth mu ..... I Beach, is open for b~ese no~ ev- have shared your z~t~LC~a r~O m, eo~lery week day, from ~fa..~to 8-1~ ity; it has been educational to have I . Joe Prociv and Se~/ 20-1p~ .studied the landscape, I shall pro-[LEARN AUTO ~CS, Eleco oab~y carry a mental picture of l tricity & Weldi~. Practical train- s~tely Sentinel Butte and the paint- ing. Free ~atjd'og. HANSON AUG ea canyon wkn me forever; I have TO & ~OOL, Box 1780-x loved the sunsets and the haze of Fargo, N. Dak. the western sky; I have marvelled at the faith that has been kept dur- ing the summer's drouth; and I have felt that I am a better man having experienced these with you. The Methodist Episcop$1 church of Beach has been evefl#ything and more than I have pi~ured. I have shared with the l~(~nen delightful times, and I~ave~&xperienced with them a loss f~at~ords cannot tell. They accepted~ as a minister, as a man, and in mMny cases as a son. I appreciated the presence of many visitors who worshiped at the serv- ices this summer. There is so much that I ought to have done, and with deep humility I confess many incap- abilities. To of the city who have] friends given me remembrance gifts, I ex-I press my heartfelt thanks. You have I helped me a great deal in knowing you, I hope I have been instrtunen- tal in helping you. I am glad I came "~o Beach. With my church, I feel I have not failed, and with the people of Beach, it has been pleasant to have known you. In reverence, I pray God's richest blessing to be yours. Sincerely, ERNEST V. MAY. IMPROVING FOR SALE FOR mers Tractor. BeaeJa, N. Dak. 16-6p. RIBBONS, piaJ~ and two the ~dvance Of- fice. ~ ,-2t, FOR SALE--40 ~ breeding Ewes, $3 each. Jerry ~ Smeltzer, Ollie~ Montana. 20-tp. - FOUND FOUND--Good pair of ladies lea- ther gloves. Owner may have same by paying for this ad. Ad- vance. ~0-1t FOUND~License for North Dakota car, No. 20,992. Owner ma>y have same by paying for th~/~l. Ad- vance. Jr 20-1t. FOR R~ FOR RENT --=. M~ern house. Call Advance~iee for partieu- at lars. V ~-2t. | STOP THE "FLU" Mr. Prociv, of the MontDak Hide ~pLU / md Metal Co., of Beach, is now re-] EBY'S F SULES ported as doing nicely at the Beach t hospital since his accident. Mr. Ric / toree gS PT0ClV was seriously hurt when ag- sisting in carrying a cook stove up- stairs in his building the stairs gave way. Mr. Prociv broke his leg be- twen the hip and the knee and broke his wrist. IIII Beac o Par]o: Yu are/sured ~ngi~E~. permanent "f Y Apprer~ice Sch~]~ir~Fin~er Wa~es, Dried, 15c. Wom~n's Shampgb~d~F]nger Wave, Dried, 25c All W~r~gupervised by SMITH Permanent Wave Specialist Phone 177 Beach, N~ D. Thompson's Store P & G Soap, 6 large bars.. ..... 25c Puritan Ma]h can ............ 59c Flour, IGA 2 lb. Catsup, Sugar,4 bottles.. 25c 25c 21c 20c synlp 55c ........ 25c ...... 21c 63c Apples, Grapes, Lettuce, Sweet Spuds, Cabbage, Squash, Tomatoes, Onions, Etc., Prices Right. Carload of Salt Just In. We pay 22c for strictly fresh eggs ! i PHONE 55...