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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
October 21, 1943     Golden Valley News
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October 21, 1943
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GOLDEN LEY N Unique Dinner . Party Glven,n, Tuesday, Oct. :+ (Contributed) A very unique dinner party ~ ~Iven in the M. E. church baselz8zt +l~Uesday, October 12, with 8ti~e ~ryant as hostess. The guests wer~ the girls of Beach who had reach-. ~d the age of "/4 or over. To make the party complete there had to be at least two gentlemen. This was very ably taken care of by Mrs. Ed. Stull and Mrs. T. L. Dickinson, dressed in men's regalia. Before the boys were admitted their entrance was built up *by a member of the committee, who in- formed the girls that a couple of old friends whom they had been out with many times had insisted on crashing the party. There was quite a lock of consternation on their faces but when the gentlemen in .question entered they had to admit it was true. Mrs. Skinner, .an old resident of Beach and a guest of Mrs. Dickinson, sang a aolo, "When You and I Were Young, Maggie", which was greatly ~enJoyed ~y all present. The guests were then seated at the tables, ~vhere a lucions fried chicken dinner was served. Mrs. Welsh was present and took & picture of the gathering at the table. After dinner Mrs. Robert Menke led the 8voup in singing old tune songs. Assisting Mrs. :Bryant in the kitchen were Mrs. Doubles, Mrs. Blair, Mrs, Conway and Mrs. Oech. Mrs. Allen Wood ~vard brought all the ladles to the party and sa.w that: they~ got ~eafely home. The guests were Mesdames Nut- ~er, Ulfers, Rafferty, Logan, A. F~ 4Btoddard, A. M. 8toddard, Wlt~, Cunnlngham, Penney, Hl~yden, l~hroeder, Meyers and Mrs. Heath, and Z~ry and HattN were not e'~le to be present Mrs. O~Keefe ~oiCed the sentiment of the group when she thanked Mrs. Bryant for the(lovely after- zlool~, atatlng "it ~as the best Pa~ 'ever'" V~----.~ "JOHN NUNN COMPLETES ~IMARy FLIGHT TRAINING Headquarters of the Sixth Army Air Forces Flying Training Detach- ~t~ Public Relations Office, at '~el~dale, Arizona has informed us ~..t Aviation Cadet John H. Nunn, ~.~ ,has Just completed the Army's ~_mml'y l~light Training Course at ~oderbird Field No. 1, Glendale, ha, and has now commenced his rBaaic Flight Training at an- Othe air field. John Nunn is the of Mr. and Mrs. Aud Nunn ~e~tinel Medora and Is a graduate of Butte High School. Be- -:fore entering the armed services on apra~ helped c~ 1942 at Minneapolis, he the ranch at home. Pre- vious to his training at Thunder- bird Field, he was stationed at the ~ta Army Air Base. At Thun- ~htd, he was an Aviation Cadet J-aeutenant. Mrs. Nunn, who ~be remembered as - , is now living ~tBakers-Delphla , ~ailfornla. Graduates From Wac Photo Course Pvt. Esther Granat, daughter of ~Er. and Mrs. O. W. Granat of 'Golva, enlisted last May at Butte ~'n~inthe baaic training at Fort zo, . She adua .~. ~ Imoto department October GOlv e, m a graduate of the ~-a~l~ hlsh SChOOl in 1939. Con- BEACH, Hunters Lament Wartime Troubles "This would be a grand day to get out and get a pheasant or ~omething," said someone a few d~ys ago. "Don't mention it, it makes me feel too bad not to go," was the reply. 8o feel men who love to get out and take a shot at the wild game that roams through our lands. ThIs search has special uses thk year, as It adds to the family ~enu, when meat is not too plen- t~uk The man who brings home a d~ ~ year will rejoice greatly at ~mes nice cuts of venison. Nm~r~s rich storehouse does not call on +~ for our cherished ration points. The ir~+t demands of work in the feve~~r days, to say nothing of ~ of gasoline, tires and shells, will ~ke it diffi- cult for many sporismln to get their usual fun. If tlle~ do get out, they will feel mlght~ happy in the secluded haunte where Nature's creatures hide fro~ the search of man. --V-- t Beautiful Ti u e . Paid To Mother Of News Editor i ] The following, taken from : t~e Towner Mouse lver Prea% and written by Edlt~-, ~ A.|j, . Gilje, relates to them~/_~ Fred A. Shipman of the O,~ten Valley News. It i~ such a ,W~ti- ful tribute to-one whom ~e con- sider ,, the gr~m~mt ~P3ther on earth that 'we are .~oud to re- print ~ " . ,,r "In ~le+ &u~6e at the nurses' ~radu~tl~l~+~e~" Rugby last Sunday ~t+ ~ 0~e lady who is the dean nurses in this part of the She is M_rs. Elizabeth Ship- mzm of Towner, now in her 80's. who could tell each of those young nurses more about practical nurs- ing than they could get out of their books and three years of training. For Mrs. Shipman has had exper- ience in the field of nursing far ~nore diversified than that of the average nurse. She is our Florence Nightingale, and we're proud of her. It was a big moment in her life, though, to attend the exercises. She loves people, and is happy to see anyone succeed. She is happy that young ladies are willing to follow this noble profession, though it often means much personal sacrifice, long hours, hard work, and sometimes low remuneration There is hardly a family within a radius of twenty miles of Towner that has not been ministered at one time or other by Mrs. Ship- man. Hundreds--yes hundreds--of children~ of* the locality are "her" children. For she was there when they were born. Her fame as an .obstetrician has been acclaimed throughout the area. She has been at the bedside of young and old, giving them the tender care that only the best. nurse and loving mother can give. She has held in her arms young and old, who have been hurt in accidents, as they have been hurried to the hospltal for treatment. She has gone out with the doctor or alone in cold, wind, snow, rain, bad roads and darkness upon the call of some- one who needed her care and comfort. All this she has done in an unas- surning manner. She has accepted it all as her duty. I think she has been very happy in it. So you young ladies who have Just graduated would do well to emulate the life of Mrs. Shipman. Let her star be your guide." V" Fall Housecleaning Makes the Dust Fly The energetic housewife is 'apt to assume a resolute air about now, and say it is necessary to clean house. So she puts on her apron and dust cap, and goes forth for her war on dirt. If the men say the house is clean enough, she says that every day the enter- Ing feet and the winds of heaven bring dirt into the house, and that unless rooted out regularly, it creates an unhealthy and unat- tractive home. Housecleaning +in the old days was often a painful process. Men sighed ff they took their meals in the woodshed or some unaccus- tomed place. Today with modern methods it is+ far eaater. Men should look sweet even if the routine is ali~tly thank their wlves i GOLDEN VALLEY COUNTY, NORTH DAKOTA. THURSDAY, OC~Dt~ER 21, 1943 I Let's All Do Our Share Don't worry, son--we'll do our bit on the home front by contributing to the North :Dakota War Chest which combines 17 war related agencies including the US0, Russian~ China, Belgian Relief agenciea~and War Prisoners Aid. In good old North Dakota spirit, you'll Bee dim state quota of $374.000 exct~ied in a hurry. War Chest Campaign Now Underway (}olden Valley County Quota is $4,000; ~kli War Relief Agencies, Except Red Cross Included; One Campaign Covers All Allocating a quota to Golden [Relief Society, French Relief So- Valley county that outdistances t ctety, Friends of Luxembourg, any other voluntary donation in lOreek War Relief Association, Nor- the matter of dollars, the National ~ Relief, Polish War Relief, War C~est' ~mpaign will get+ ttn~ ~ ~dl~ehnina Fund, Russi~tn derway this week. Organizational work for the drive Is being oom- pleted by Chalrmzn John Keohane, who has named the following as his county co-workers: Treasurer--Kenneth Stout. Executive Committee -- Randall Thompson. W. R. Johnson, S. J. Sleight, J. P. Jordan and J. L. Tschida. Budget Committee---P. J. Ed- Wa~ Relief, United China Relief, United ~zeckoslovak Relief Fund, Refugee ~ Relief Trustees, U. S. Committee for Care of European Children. When you give to the National War Fund you can be sure that the agency which you wish to aid will receive its share. So, give generously. There will be but one campaign drive for the National kins, A. J. Gilman. O. E. Grenier, War Fund. This drive does not in- H. H. Halstead and Felix Murphy. clude the American Red Cross, The purpose of these various+which will conduct its own indi- committees is to complete the work vidual membership campaign. ] before November 1. The national The USO clubs are located nearI goal is $125,000,000, and North army camps and naval stations soI Dakota's goal is $375,000. The that men and women in uniformI National War Chest is the out- can go to them for off-duty relaxa-I growth of a decision to combine tion, dance~, parties, hobbies, gamesI fund drives for all war relief agen- and to write letters in comfortableI cles into one all-inclusive campaign, home-like surroundings. Few ram- in this manner eliminating innum- erable requests for funds from various groups. The moneys subscribed to the National War Fund will be allocat- ed to 17 different agencies, mith USO to receive approximately half flies with boys in service but what l have been told of the benefits af- t forded their boys I Service to army and navy wives is becoming an increasing part ofI the USO program. Through USO, ] the wives living near their hus- of the total collected. The agencies bands in camps and naval stations grouped under the USO are: YM- +are found rooms, helped to get jobs, CA, National Catholic Community and provided with clubrooms where Service, Salvation Army, YWCA, they can meet other wives and re- the Jewish Welfare Board, National ceive helpful advice. VlsitLr~g Travelers Aid. The member agen- mothers are helped by the USO. cles included in the drive under Because of the tremendous ex- National War Fund are: pan$ion of the armed forces, the USO, United Seamen's Service, quotas for thIs War Chest drive, War Prisoner Aid, Belgian War (Continued on page five) Ration Reminders For Coming Week Suga~-~t~mps 14, 15 and 16 good to October 31 for five pounds of sugar eaah. (Nos. 15 and 16 for home canning purposes). Meata and Fats Brown Stamps-- Brown Stamps C, D and E valid through October 30. Brown Stamp F becomes valid October 17 and is good through October ~0, Proeeued Feeds Blue Stamps~- Stamps U. V and W are valid through October 20. Stamps X, Y grid Z are vali~ through NoVem- ber 20. Shoe~t--4~mp No. 18 in Book one validity extended indeflnltely. Airplane Stamp No. 1 in War Ra- tion Book III valid for one pair of shoes November 1. Fuel Oll--Perlod One coupons in new fuel oil ration book valid ~.hrough January 3. Steves--Appllcatlons for purchase certificates on all gas, oil and wood or coal heating and cooking stoves must be made to local War Price and Rationirlg Boards. Gasoline---Number 8 coupon of new "A" book is good through Novem- ber 21. "B" and "C" coupons re- duced from 3 gallons to 2 gallons, effective October 1. "A" co~tpons remain at 3-gallon value. Tire Inspections -- "B" .coupon holders must have inspection, by October 31. War Ration Book Three--For al] adjustments,+ contact local board. Duplicate or defectlve books to be surrendered to local board. War Ration Book Four---Registra- tion for War Ration Book Four at school sites: Minnesota, Octo- ber i8, 19 and 20. North D~kota, October 21, 22 and 23. V Mr. and Mrs. Charles Doubles left Thursday for Bellgarden, Cali- fornia where they will visit their son, Clayton Doubles. and go into defense work. They plan to return ~n the spring. NUMBER 4 Miss Sarah Mihler, Clarence Fasching ISpeak Vows Oct. 12 At a nuptial high mass solemn- ized at the church of St. Mary's in Golva Tuesday, October 12 at nine o'clock Miss Sarah Mliner, daughter of Mrs. Florence Milner of Golva became the bride of Clar- ence Fasching, son of Mrs. Rozina Fasehing of Alpha. The single ring ceremony was read by Roy. M. I. Lack, pastor of St. Mary's Church of Golva, before a group of rela- tives and friends. Miss Maphalda l~tsching, cousin of the groom, was bridesmaid and LeRoy Fasehing, a brother of the groom, was best man. Mrs. Edith Fasching was matron of honor and Raymond Fasching, also a cousin of the groom, also attended the groom. The bride was dressed in a white satin, floor-length dress trimmed with white lace, a fingertip veil, which was also trimmed in lace, white Pumps and wore a string of white pearls and ear rings to match, a gift of the groom. She carried a bouquet of small white chrysanthemums and pink roses, arranged with fern and tied with a pale pink satin ribbon, The bridesmaid was dressed in a pink floor-length dress, and white pumps. Her bouquet conaisted .of red and white carr~t4ons, arranged~, with fern and tied with a pink satin ribbon. The matron of was dressed in ~ blue-floOr-length, dress and White IRimps. She &ls~+ carried a bouquet of pink an~+~ white carnations arranged With fern and tied With a pink satin ribbon. The groom and his attendant- wore conventional dark suits. Following the church service a weddinl~ reception was held at the home of t~e groe~'s mother t~ Beach for ~te ~UveS of the bl~ai ~. A bea~._ful weddtn~ cake fommd the e~mter- piece of the bridal table, In the evening a wedding da~ee, which was well attended was held at the Alpha Hall. The happy otmp!e will make home on the groom's farm in the Alpha community. Nationwide Dairy Payment Plan Will Help Farm Income North Dakota farmers and dairy- men will participate in a national dairy payment program which will add at least 25 cents a hundred pounds to their milk checks and 3 cents a pound to butterfat chocks during October, November and I)e- comber, announces John Kasper, chairman of the State AAA Com- mittee. "The payment will be higher in areas where the quantity of pur- chased feed is larger and feed costs have advanced the most, and where the advance in prices received for milk since the period immediately preceding out entry into the war have been the least. Maximum rates for any area in the nation axe 50 cents a hundredweight for milk and 8 cents a pound for butterfat. "The payment Is designed to protect dairy producers from a squeeze between increased feed costs and fixed ceiling prices. The l~rogram is intended to restore feed costs to the September 1942 level without disturbing the prices of milk and other milk products." Kasper advises farmers and dairymen to keep accurate records of their sales of milk and butterfat and of their purchases of dairy feeds, including hay, beginning October 1, 1943. Payments will be made directly to producers through county AAA offices or to producers through cooperative mar- keting associations or other mar- keting agencies. Where paymente are made directly to the producer, records of sales and purclmses and the supporting evidence win be filed with county AAA committees. All farmers in an area wlU re- ceive payments at the same r~te even though there may be some variation among individual farmers in the area In the proportions Of purchased feeds fed to dairy cattle, It is pointed out that the PaYment months, consideraUon