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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
November 22, 1934     Golden Valley News
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November 22, 1934
 
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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1934 Word Alphabet Derived From Greek Alpha, Beta! ~Phe word alphabet is derived fro,m i ~ae Greek letters alpha and beta, cor-I, ~espondlng to our a and b. The Greek alphabet, says a writer in the Indianapolis News, is one of the oldest in the world, and all modern alphabets are derived from or founded on it. The English alpha- l~t Is practically the same as the lq~man, whlc~ was derived from the Greek. The earliest Greek alphabe~ con- talned only 19 letters, having no f and ending with the letter t. The letter f and Jtx letters follow, lng t--u, v, w, x, y, z--came by a +GOSSIP AI E Mr. and Mrs E. A. Teed and Mr. and Mrs. Nick Schmidt were visiting BISMARCK in Glendive Sunday. G. C. Brenzel of Ollie, Mont., is, }roud of the fact that he took two first prizes on his bronze turkeys~ and one second and first prize on l (Bismarck Tribune) There will be no major shakeups in personnel at the Bank of North Dakota or the state mill and elevat- or before Governor-elect Thomas H. I Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jakin LOCAL NEWS baux are the happy parentsfofWi'a fine boy bern to them last Friday at Mrs. Halterman's. In last week's paper it was stated that the little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold and Vera Oldis had been buried. This was in error as it should have read Veva Oldis. Vera is Mrs. Oldis' twin sister. his white giant chickens at the Fal- len poultry show held at Baker on Nov. 15 and 16. All congratulate Mr. Brenzel on his fine showing. Moodie takes office. Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Buck axe on- . joying a visit from their daughter I)rcemSvalL There of evolutiOnwas no uatinlngthe Greekinter" This information was obtained by I Mrs. Myrtle McMillan and little alphabet until the Ninth century B. The Bismarck Tribune Thursday granddaughter, from Bismarck. C., and for more than 1,000 years from an apparently unimpeachable source It set at rest rumors that .............. longer u and v were different forms . . . f Donas ~l~tleson aria haroLa of the ~ame letter, one belng used major changes might I~. made at lFeldhusen left Thursday for Seattle t Moooie s request ~emre ne tOOK OI- . at the beginning and the other in ' . {with a stock tram. The boys plan the middle of the word. It was not I lice, in an effort to thwart possible I to visit around down there for about until the Tenth century A. D. that]efforts by Republican ...... members of I to- n days, the two letters were differentiated the state inaus~riai commmsmn toi .... into n as a vowel and v as a con- !block his program. 1 Mrs. Ed. Summers and daughter sonant. There was no separate let- The fact is that the new industrial commission will work out its prob- lems after it takes office. Battle lines, if any are to be drawn, will develop after the new administration comes to power. It is known that the proposal to ter w until the Eleventh century A. D. Prior to that the sound was expressed by vu or uv, but finally the two u's were linked together, masking the double n. 8ome (rther letters have got into the alphabet by a curious process revise the state enterprises in a of evolution. The letter z, for ex- manser to Moodie's liking was dis- ample, comes from the Latin !~,~ o~ ~;~, t~i .... ek at Williston nrougn tne ~reek. Tms letter was r h- Moodie Governor O H Olson introduced into the English alpha- ~~_ _ ~ ' ........ :'-'-~ioner of ~S lt~letsth;t:ll~tt3~tpn :::~k aIt- 33~cudlt3ne a~n~DYab~r~mBut author- ~l~abet. R used to be rononnce~litative reports from that conference ...... ,.. P .. I were that nothing was decided upon. or izara, anu ~[III Is somenmes ............. he Oo written an,/ nrln#,~ in ~,~-,~ I It was cleilnltely sta~eu ~nat t - ~" ..... ~ ..... only thing which could force such a course would be a definite show of ~- ~ ~ -- ~, ~- l enmity on the part of those men '.,ngravea ~toc~c wengnts ..... members of "he in Days of Henry VIII ds~ir~alUclSdmeission alongt with o~ Whenever Henry VIII fell in love ] Moodie after the first of the year. he did it very thoroughly Many of[The idea was considered only as a his love letters to Anne Boleyn still thing which could be done if the exist, and they show that Henry situation seemed to warrant it. .Cooperation to Be Watchword There is no prospect that such a course will be deemed necessary. Theodore Maxtell, one of the indus- trial commissioners-elect, already has advised Moodie of a desire to cooperate with him. Attorney Gen* eral P. O. Sathre likewise has'de- clared himself to be in a conciliatory mood. Persons very clqse to the situation say there will be no need for drastic action, that Governor- elect Moodie will find cooperation rather than a spirit of enmity when he takes office. This does not mean that there will I be no changes in the Bank of North i Dakota or at the state mill and ele- Ivator after Moodie takes office. ]Qui~e the contrary. It does mean ! t.hat the changes will be worked out i by the new board as a unit after it l!takes office; that no effort will be i made by the Republican members to i maintain the status quo in either "That Beat. the Dogs" !institution. '~That beats the dogs" and "W~hoI The probability is that R. M. tied the pups?"--both are classed iStangler will be retained as man- with a group of colloquialisms In iager of the Bank of North Dakota rural America, and are thought to lbut that some other changes will be be of English origin. They are made there. Officials and employes pact of an ancient dog lore In'clud- who were objectionably afctive, eith- tug conflicting reflections of man's er in the prosecution of the five-per- a~titude toward dogs, from the ab- cent collection racket or in other horrence with which they are re. lphases of political activity, will be garded in the Far East to the af-tdismissed. An effort will be made to fection in which they are held by iput the bank on a strictly business fanciers in western countries. The~basis. Among those almost certain first is regarded as a tribute to the ! to leave the institution is Carl Lewis, dog's prowess as a hunter, and the lsecond in command under Stangler, second as an allusion to any lnter-lwhose political activities were of ference with hemal events, and is ~..-,- ......... :~u~, a nature as to make nlm par- heard as a variant, the reference , 1 .. . . [ticu arly obnoxious to many Demo- sometimes being to omer amma~ t crats. Mood~e m expected to have Some authorities believe that the .............. ~1~e troume m oDtalnmg support expression *'Who tied the pups?" al- '~ for Lewis' removal if the reorganiz- lude~ o t~ae confusion brought about ] ation plan calls for his dismissal. by tying a number of pups together " Farmers Promised Chance With regard to the mill and ele- Patmos Island cater, all factions are awaiting the 9 " " " " - 1" +gvernr-elect s clanflcatmn of a Parses is a seahorse-shapes, o ...... ...... at the+Inch aovocateo ~y nim curing the ~quare rune spo~ or tana I a " ........... n---~c mpmgn to give farmers a larger northern ena of me ~eca e~tvoice in the control of "ha- " as t t enter- a~ehipelago It is known also ] ......... ~ " " ~almosa I pnse' ~ ~ m consloereu sound and Patho, Patlno, ~'aimo an~ l- .... 1 it i .... , ' worKao e s expectea to mee: uni- Although the Island s deeply indent- J ...... ~ -n versai support both from the new ea coasnlne a~vorfls many saie n - , , . ' . + inclustLrlal comm~ssmn and from the chorages for vessels, it has bu~ one gateway--,a bay about midway of!legislature" Opposition to such a the eastern coast. At the head of~plan ks conceded to be tantamount this bay lies Scala, sole large town ito political suicide. The only fight, on the isle Scala's flat-roofed, if any, will be in the manner in white-walled cottages house the ma- which the end is to be brought ' Jority of Patmos' 4,000 inhabitants, abevx. For the most part, Patmos is rocky, + Several ideas are being considered tawny and infertile. Water is~but none of them has the approval, ~arce. was |mffering from a very bad at- tack, writes a correspondent in the Montreal Herald. Several have lit- tle drawings of the Merry Mon- arch's ensceptili~ heart pierced ~rough and through with arrows. Among the wonderful collectlon~ of elocks at Wlnd~or castle and ][~aekingham palace---,t.here are more than 500 of them altogether--ths moat pried IS a tiny clock which Bluff King Hal. presented ~o Anne Boleyn on their wedding day. The weAghts are engraved wlLh lovers' knots, a device much favored by Henry when he*was courting. Anne little knew ~aen she admired that clock how few were the days of ~er life that l~ would tlck out. Henry fell out of love almost more easily than he fell in. Whether or ~ot Anne lost her heart to begin with, no one knows, but she cer- tainly ended by losing her head. Largest Land Mammal The gigantic aberrant rhinocerosi Baluchiterlum is the largest land mammal known to have existed. A neck vertebra and foot bones were found in 1911 in Baluchlstan and in 1922 an almost complete skull was found, and in 1925 four legs and feet were discovered. From these fossil remains it is estimated that the Baluchiterium stood 13 feet high at the shoulders, was about 24 feet long and with its prehensile upper lip could pull down branches 22 feet from the ground. It lived during the oligocene period and appears to have been confined to Asla. ] Edith, with Mrs. Welch of the south country, visited Dickinson the first l of the week. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Kirkpatrick and two children of Sentinel Butte left the middle of the week for Deadwood S. D., where they will make their home for awhile. They will stay there in the future ff con- ditions permit. The mainstay of the summer pas- ture for dairy cows should be sweet clover. Early spring seeded cereal crops such as oats, barley and even wheat may be used to replace or supplement the sweet clover. Word from Oscar Hovland, who left a short time ago to make his and his family's home in the west, states that they have beught a house in Parkland, Washington, and will make their home there for the present. Mr. and Mrs. Pat Birmingham were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mrs. A. M. Schmitz. who was entertaining their family that day. Mrs. Pat Birmingham, Mrs. A. M. Schmitz and Mrs. Jane Moran were New England and Dickinson visitors Saturday, combining business with pleasure. The Ladies' Aid of the United Lutheran Church will serve a Turkey Supper at thp Meyer Cac on SaturdayqNov. 2~.~ Menu as fol- lows: Turkey, I~essing, Mashed f Potatoes, G~av~/ Cabbage Salad, Cranberries, IP~kles, Rolls, Apple and Pumpki~f Pie, and Coffee. I Serving will qaegin at 5:00 P. M. Price, Adults 35c and Children 20c. All are welcome. 29-1t Mrs. Frank Davidson entertained Friday night at bridge. Mrs. Ole Helvik of Wibaux and Mrs. Joe Gruman cut for high prize which was won by Mrs. Helvik. Other prizes went to Mrs. "Brownie" Schutte and Mrs. White. A very excellent lunch was served at mid- i night. i express or implied, of the governor- elect. His plan may prove to be totally different from either of the two most commonly advanced. The first of these, and the most likely, is for the appointment of a board, to consist wholly of farmers, which would supervise the activities at the mill in conjunction with the members of the industrial commis- ;ion. Its members would not only determine the policy but choose the executives to carry it out. The second would lease the prop- erty just as it stands, to the Farm- ers Union or some other farm org- anization, permitting it to operate the mill as a private enterprise. In such an event, the industrial com- mission probably would be empow- ered to terminate the lease at will and adequate provision would b',: +made for auditing the ir+.~;ff+tu'~on': accounts. With regard to the Ba~k of North Dakota, the policy of making no new loans and of transferri:~:. ~: t loan:~ to the Federal Land ba:~-: ~:obably will be continued. Th ater G em e iii ~++' +'i -- Wibaux, Mont. ' I Ji -- SAT.,- SUN., NOVEMBER 24-25 Marlene Dietrich, in "THE SCARLET EMPRESS" Also, "LITTLE DUTCH MILL," a Color Classic. And Paramount News 7:30 and 9:00 P.M. -:- Adults 35c Indians Had Exacting Game Amout the most exacting game on record was played by the Indians of North America In the Seven- toenth century, writes L. Rennen- kampf, In Coliier's Weekly. They took turns shooting deadly, steel- pointed arrows at one another at a distance of about twenty yards. It required Intense application. A "target" could make false move lulY once. Mrs. Mary Miller arrived at Beach Saturday afternoon to make her home for the winter months with her family here. Jemiie Miller ac- companied her her for a visit. They had stopped, on their way from Minnieska, Minn,, at Winona for a visit and at Fargo before arriving here. Bert Palmer's turkey shoot, held last Sunday was a most successful affair. The W. C. T. U. will meet Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Oeo. Nutter at 2:30 o'clock. George Raisler, Axel Nelson and Melvin Nelson will leave to spend the winter months in California in Ithe very near future. Mr. and Mrs. George Dailey of Mandan, N. D. and Mr. and Mrs. Will Couch of Spencer, Is., spent Thursday afternoon and night at the Ole Thorson home in Beach. The Dailey's are Buster's grand- parents and are on their way to Long Beach, Calif., to spend the winter months, leaving here Friday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Feldhusen enjoyed a visit from two of Mr. Feldhusen's sisters, one from Wis- consin and the other from Buffalo Springs, N.D. The ladies came last Thursday and left Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Feldhusen took them to Glendive on Friday for a sightsee- ing trip. Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Ellinger were Medora visitors Saturday, Rev. Ellinger officiating at a funeral there. The relief offices in the library at the Court House have been re- modeled into two ofices and a waiting room. The library has been moved into Mr. Kastien's office. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Hathaway left for Iowa points last Friday where they will visit. They will bring Garnet back with them. She has been visiting there for oome ~ime. Mrs. E. Nelson left for Lake Mills, Iowa, the first of the week, where she will visit. She stopped enroute at Bismarck to visit with her daugh- ter and an aunt. VERY ILL Word has been received by the Advance of the serious illness of Allan Low, formerly of Beach, now of Glendive Allan has been suffer- ing the past week with threatened pneumonia. His many friends here sincerely hope for his rapid recovery. FERA CANS OVER 116,000 CANS DURING WEEK Latest reports show that 116,425 cans of meat were canned in 17 FERA North Dakota canning cen- ters the week ending Nov. 3, with Grand Forks leading with 32,526 cans, according to Mrs. Hazel Falley, assistant director of women's activ- ities. Following Grand Forks in output was Williston with 16,284 cans and Valley City with 14,274 cans. Since the opening of the canning centers 730,515 cans of meat have been pre- pared for use this winter and will be distributed as a surplus commod- ity. With 822 head of cattle slaugh- tered last week, the total number of head slaughtered since the be- ginning of the program was brought to 5974. By December 1 it is expected that 'all tha canning centers will be shut down. Only the larger ones are operating,, at prescn',. ADVAI~'CE ADS GET RESUL'~S Beach Beauty Parlor Under Postoffic~ ...... ....... FREE Win your own Christl$~as present. Fgr every 50c spent in our shop you will recei~ a chance on gbeautiful hand painted China/Tea Set, centering of 23 pieces. Special O~ M n y, ' , ' 4 Gladys Smith Phone 177 Phone Your Orders to 75 We Have On Hand FRESH OYSTERS Ludefisk, pound .... , ....... +, ....... .... 9c rapefruit, dozen ............ 9c Oranges, large, sweet;d;zen... 35e Carload Stock Sah out of car, 100 pounds for .... . ....... 99c Block Salt, 50 pounds ......... 54c A Carload of Dakota Maid Flour and Carload of Baled Hay in this week. Get your prices from us. F. T. Reynolds Co. We Sell For Less BARGAIHS Thanksgiving Sa Warm, Fleecy Sheet Blankets Size 70 x 99. Values to $1.48 98c CORSETS Inner belt foundations $2.98 / Boys )Leather fldmets/ / b' enterllned 48c Boys' Heavy SHAKER KNIT SWEATERS 98c Boys' Suede Cloth Blazers Sizes 6 to 16 69c