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Newspaper Archive of
Golden Valley News
Beach, North Dakota
November 29, 1934     Golden Valley News
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November 29, 1934
 
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AI (From Bismarck Tribune) Efforts to unite the two factions the Nonpartisan League with a to controlling the next house representatives and electing a are being made by some of the two factions as a to the legislative ses- according to reports in political Incidentally, some of these sug- carry with them the rec- that the Nonpartisan abandon the Republican and go over en masse to party with which, some leaders contend, it always more in common than is with the outcome of these ~urse, will not be is possible to sound out members of the house Numerons been sent to them sound a rallying this will be now. It do so until they conferences a legislative Actively for Solberg, ~ m~ L Williams of of tl~ are termer John A. ~olberg is a faction fT0m which the house, al- ~ Nonpartisan fac- will comprise ;with/n the Nonpar- have had to do on wh'ich their dif- be adjusted. In this ls becoming lncreas- the main consider- will have to be renunciation and a return to the ideas or the league. Thts would put many of who supported the deposed ,~cutlve out in the l~litlcal c01d, a~ least requlre them to make "lc retraction or their previous ~t unless this ts done there is likelihood that the anti-Lan- eaguers will JOin with the Dem- mad: the ~m~nts of the old IVA faction in the formation of a coalition to elect a speaker and dominate the hotm. The proposal to have the Nonpar- ~&sans Join the Democrats contem- plates seizing control of that party. The argument is made that it is the Nonpartlsans who have always given major suppor~ to Democratic presi- dential candidates in this state and Lions Banquet F. U. Workers (Continued from page one) Union in the great things it had aided in bringing about in the way of legislation at Washington, and while the program was far from complete, gains had "been made, and with general cooperation on the part of all living in agricultural states, a goal would be obtained that would place the farmer on a solid basis work on an equality other great in- and A1. Jar- crowd with some fiddling that was Olson was intro- made an off-hand ad- was filled with wit mixed philosophy and duty man. He briefly sketched the incidents that accom- his taking over of the gov- and criticized his prede- for not sustaining the oath had taken when he had becomeI ( ,ernc . In the work of state theI ( ,erncr spoke of the need of co'l operation on the part of all the[ people as those In office neededI that support and without It the fullI fruition of official duty could not| be demanded and obtained. He spoke of the many resources of the state which were as ~,et untouched and which could be developed for the good of all, and that it was bet- ter to devote one's energies along those lines than in defying the fed- eral government and roasting the hlghest ~n-ts. The many little "shots" the governor made at past and' current events brought much laughter, and his homely allusions to the moral standards hls mother had taught him, mixed with gov- ernmental suggesttons made up an address which pleased all. At the conclusion of the gover- nor's talk a motlon was unanhnous- ly carried making Governor Oison, President Talbott and ex-Governor Maddock honorary members of the Beach Lions club. After ~ljourn- ment of the meeting an informal reception was held and an end came to a most happy and delight- ful evening. LOCAL NEWS The folks in town and country must be saving a lot of money, judging by the way new and renew- ed Advance subscriptions are com- ing in. Mr. and Mrs. ~nas. wtnkleman, Mrs. Kathryn O'Kcefe and Mr. and Mrs. Pete Sehillo of Golva, were Sunday dinner guects of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. SchmltZ. Mrs. IAoyd Woodhull has been very fll the past week or so which is unhappy news to her friends who hope she will soon be fully recov- ered. BISON BASKET- EERS PLAY NINE HOME GAMES A. C. Shows Fine Lineup of Men for Basketball Season; Good Schedule of Games on Card for Winter. Nine basketball games have been planned for the North Dakota Agri- cultural college home court out of the 22 encounters arranged to date, according to Robert Lowe, head1 basketball coach. Varsity practice l promises to gain headway upon the return of the football team from its trip to Oklahoma and Texas. Seven varsity basketball playres are on the Ifootball squad. The tentative Bison basketball schedule is as follows: Dec. 7, Wah- peton Science at Wahpeton; Dec. 11, Moorhead State Teachers, Fargo; Dec. 14, St. Cloud at St. Cloud, Minn.; Dec. 15, University of Min- nesota at Minneapolis; Dec. 19. Su- perior Teachers at Superior, Wis; Dec. 20, St. MarY's at Winona, Minn.; Dec. 21, LaCrosse Teachers at LaCrosse, Wis.; Jan/5, Jamestown College, Fargo; Jan. 12, Morning- side, Fargo; Jan. I8, South Dakota University, Fargo; Jan. 24, 25, 26, conference trip; Feb. 1, South Da- kota State college, Fargo; Feb. 9, Ti~I~ BEACH, N. D., ADVANCE Dons Cub Uniform ~James 0. "Tex". Car]eton Another of the post-season deals which is expected to strengthen the Cubs in the next pennant race brings them James 0. "Tex" Carleton from the St. Louis Car- dinals. ~, The Chicago team gets "Tex", who pitched 16 victories last season, in exchange for Bud Tinning and Dick Ward, hurlers, to St. Loul~ CARLYLE Concordia, Fargo; Feb. 11, Valley City Teachers, Valley City; Feb. 12, AND 13OUTH VALLEY Jamestown; Feb. 16, Valley City------ ........... Teachers. Fargo; Feb. 22 and 23,] Fred and Lew McManigal were North Dakota University, Grand I visitors at C. M. Anthony's home on Forks; March 1 and 2, North Dakota University, Fargo. Practically the same personnel will appear on the squad as last season with the ex- ception of Russell Anderson, regular center from LitchvUle. Promising sophomores coming up from the fresh are Bob Erickson, Larimore, Forrest Stevens, Devils Lake and Bob Saunders, Mandan, One of the largest squads in years :urned out for the first Baby Bison ~asketball squad practice. Sixty first year candidates are being drill- ed under the direction of Coach Pete Gergen. Among the candidates who show promise in the fresh squad are Robert Ingstad and Harold Westby of Jamestown, both posses- sots of all-state high school honors. Others with outstanding reputations are William Cleon, Leeds; Quentin Bengston, Warren, Minn.; Wesley Phillips, Moorhead, Minn; Bernard Dyke, Fairmont; Carl Rorvig Nome; Palmer Kreutz, Fargo; and Wendell Wlckman, Mlnot. Legion Drive Is On For Clothes Monday. Mr. and Mrs. George Hammond entertained the following guests at a lovely dinner Sunday: Messrs. and Mesdames H. P. Crossman, Bert Covert, Guy Curl, Frank Schouboe, Mrs. A. Scheffer and families. The afternoon was speht with cards, vis- iting and having a good time. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Anthony and Mrs. Gee. Geary assisted at drees- ing turkeys at the Schef~r farm Tuesday. Turkeys appear to be in fine condition and a good price is hoped ~, IMN Melvin Hartse and hired help was in South Valley Friday repairing the telephone line. Graveling is being done on the Nelson and Carlyle roads leading north, which is a great improve- ment and much appreciated, Mr. and Mrs. Roy O'Bricn were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. James O~rien. Mr. and~ Mrs. C. Nelson were als9 guests. ,~ Mrs. Rudolph Lutts celel~rh~d her birthday Saturday evenin~g witha gathering of friends and neighbors. Cards and delicious refreshments were pastimes. Mrs. Oeo. Hammond and Mrs. Alfred Scheffer from South Valley enjoyed another evening's enter- tainment at Beach Thursday when the recreation group got together (Continued from page one) FED, GOV'MENT Gets ASSURES FARM- ERS STOCKFEED PAGE FIVE Threat Much Work In Langer Appeal Gov. Moodie Gets Encourage- ment At Washin~tmt Along Lines of Aid to Farmers Thig~Winter. Washington, Nov. 23.-~Governor" elect Moodie of North Dakota re- eeived assurance Thursday the fed- eral government would stand shoul- ier to shoulder with him in com- batting the state's most distressing problem--the aftermath of drouth. As proof of this willingness to co- operate, Moodle cited the following evidence of governmental g o o d faith: The national resources board agreed to appoint a technical con- sultant to advise the state planning board and act as coordinator be- tween Washington and Bismarck in carrying out a program of rural re- habilitation and water conservation. The drouth relief section of the AAA assured him everything would be done that could be done to feed farm livestock throughout the win- ter. The resources board left with him the distinct impression that the MIS- I souri river diversion projeCt. "was not out of the picture" and that its water experts were continuing their investigation of its engineering as- pects. The governor-elect a n d Mrs. Moodie left Washington late Thurs- day for Chicago, where Moodie will attend a regional federal relief con- ference Friday and Saturday before returning home. Moodie was ac- companied on his tour of govern- ment departments by Senator Nye, junior senator from North Dakota, who supported him in the recent campaign. The Moodies were guests at the Nye home while here. Moodie said the federal consultant would be named within a week, upon l his recommendations. He indicated[ he would select a trained technician[ who would be able to provide the~ planning board with scientific facts on land use and water conservation. He said the resources board had agreed to provide office space in Bismarck. The consultant, he said, would ad- vise the state where to buy land in its rehabilitation program and how to use it. He said he would also be consulted on financial transactions. At the f a r m administration, Moodie consulted with Col. Philip G. Murphy, director of drouth relief, and Wjis told the government would buy~ all the feed it could and would distribute it to farmers on relief, as well as htose able to buy, to maintain foundation herds. He said the AAA had intimated that funds remaining from the cattle buying program would be used to relieve the feed shortage in the Dakotas and Wyoming. Most of the feed, Moodie said, would be purchased in Danid Willard ~teceipt of death threat by Daniel Willard, president of the Balti- more & Ohio railroad, resulted in arrest of former employe in Balti- more. Letter stated Willard and three others would be killed unless 15,000 men were returned to work. PURCHASED BARBER S][IOP Roscoe Woodhull a n d Frank Stockwell purchased the Burris barber shop yesterday ~fte~noon. They will be open for business right away. Carfieid Was Ridiculed At Williams college, 3ames A. Garfield was thrown into a society of polished students who looked somewhat contemptuously upon the rough western carpenter and farm. er who had placed himself in [heir mids~ He was the target for their ~ellttllng remarks and their much ~mder treat~zent in refusing to a~ sociate with the Ohio farmer. Young Garfield bore all this with a ps. tlenee that helped him through the political battles later in life. Sediment in Miseies|ppl River While the Mississippi is not en. t/rely clear above the Missouri, the greater part of the sediment in the lower river enters It from the Mis- sourL Bandlts, Bandits EvmTwlm~ Astronomers have detected 'qn~ terstellar bandits," attacking l~ht rays and hindering observers wit~ the spectroscope. (Continued from page one) which he may feel do not correctly interpret the testimony in its ques- tion and answer form. That task completed, he and his staff will con- fer with defense attorneys and iron out whatever disagreements as to in- terpretatton may arise. In the resuI~ o~ a disagreement the attorneys could not settle among themselve~ Judge Andrew Miller would act. If the transposition is agreed ta, however, the attorneys will stipulate that fact to the district court, and the transposition must be certified by the court. The transposed record is then filed in the office of the clerk of Unite~ States district court, who has It printed, and when printed it is sent to the court of appeals. The defense then prepares its brief, and in this case it is anticipated the brief will be lengthy. A copy of the brief will be filed with the government which will prepare an answer, this task alone requiring perhaps 30 days. The briefs, too, must be printed before presentation to the circuit court. Preparation of the appeal is no inexpensive matter. Printing the narrative form record will cost 50 cents a page, and the brief, too, will cost 50 cents a page to be printed. Call for your 1935 McKesson cal- lender at Rice's Drug Store. 30-1t Mr. and Mrs. L. Mollne were den- tist visitors at Beach Saturday. Palace tBeauty t Shoppe Phone 126 McKESSON BARGMN WEEK From Dec. 1 to 8 Inclusive v ' that they have little in common with the Republicans under whose l~ann~r they have sailed. ]~esides, and this lends weight to the argument, the prospect is that such a switch would give them places at the pie counter, both fed- eral and state. 8peculation has tarne~ too, to, ward legislation which Will be pro- posed at this session of the legis- lature. Certain to come in is t.he livestock weighing and grading me~ure, passed at the last session and vetoed l~y the governor. The edtteational groups will sponsor a tax bill, ~or ~h>bene- fit of the schools. In addition a~ effort will be made to bolster the l~minal old-age pension bill enact- two years ago and a flood of "social legislation" muy be expected. PURCHASE OF GRASS SEED AD~ISED Inunediate purchase of grass and seed is being recommended by the North' Dakota Agricultural college in order that farmers of the State may be assured of obtaining ~atlsfactory seed at as favorable lh~es as possible. Because of a short crop of grasses, legumes and Iorages generally the past season, seed prices next spring a~ lil~ely to high, says T. E. Stoa, head of college agronomy department. "A considerable demand for seed t from a wide section country," Stoa points out, many fields deeded last must be reseeded due to poor or failure resulting from Old pastures, hay mead- and alfalfa fields have thinned These may have to be or additional seedings ,&ll this points to a big demand for the limited seed that are available. Farmers, to purchase next spring make arrangements to put- ,fly, that they There will be a Thanksgiving dance held at Alpha hall, Nov. 29th, Thanksgiving night, which promises to be a mighty good one. Be sure and don't miss it. Little Miss Rita Ann Gilman cele- brated her ninth birthday with a number of her friends at her home at a lovely party Saturday after- noon. Games passed the time away all too quickly and were followed by dainty and delicious refreshments such as young folks adore. Rlta was the recipient of many pretty gifts. Social Hour met at the home of Mrs. H. J. Trinklein Tuesday after- noon with a good attendance. After an afternoon spent In sewing and social chat, delicious refreshments were served. On another page of this issue will be found an advertisement run by the management of the ~Bi]ou the- atre. they taking that method of thanking the public for the support given the 'vote for Sunday movies. This is an unique and interesting method of showing their apprecia- tion and there is no doubt but what they will have a record crowd ac- cepting their offer. There will be church services at St. Mathews Episcopal church, in Beach, Sunday evening at 8 o'clock, Rev. Percel~ of Mandan officiating. Mrs. A. N. Thompson of near Wibaux was a pleasant Advance caller the end of the week. Mrs. Ida Laughlin of Black River Falls, Wisc., was lr~ Beach the end of last week visiting at the home of Mrs. Wcodwgrd,, senior. Carl Huber of Yank'ton. S. D., was an over SundaY visitor at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Al. Woodward. W. C. Turner traded his quarter section of' land near Carlyle last week for the E. M. Golden property here in Beach. He plans to remodel the house on the lot~so'that it will be desirable for renting purposes, having it ready for occupancy by spring. Henry Feldhusen, who ha~/been feeling quite miserable wi~ rheu- matism is now feeling s~pt~what im- proved. / For Sale: ~ he~5 yr: old ewes cheap. Will s~ll ~bunches to suit purchaser, or ~]flet out on shares. Sheep are on ~ate~llne I0 miles south of Beach and~can be seen any time.--H, Mullendore, MonL Dan and donated in each community. In the past it has been unfortun- ate that the rural sections have not had the opportunity to contribute to this worthwhile program. Thru the cooperation of the recreational workers in the county working in conjunction with the American Legion and Auxilia~y, it will have a sponsor for this drive in each community. Definite dates on which the truck 'will call at certain places will be announced in a later issue of this paper. Plan on having your dona- tions at a central point in your community, preferably the school- house, on the days when our truck will call. Should some local organization such as the 4-H club, Homemakers' clubs, etc., wish to repair and dis- tribute these articles in their own community, we shall be very glad to make such arrangements. The American Legion and Auxil- iary are doing a very worthwhile piece of work, and it is sincerely hoped that everyone will heartily cooperate in making this one of the most successful Christmas drives in the history of the county. Mrs. VinCe Wicka returned last Thursday from an extended trip to Michigan and Ohio points. She had been gone ten weeks and says she enjoyed her trip very much. Royal Neighbors will meet at the Legion Hall, Wednesday, Dec 5th. It will be a Christmas party and sack lunch. Every member is urged to attend. The American Legion AV~vAllary will hold a meeting, Tuesd2~; Dec. 4 at Mrs. Ella Gasho's/hpartment.-'- ,e,__ Sack lunch. ~ owen Rock~ld~s opened the Wallace coal ~e and is prepared to supply all ~]~eds at $1.00 a ton at the mine. 30-1p FATHER SK~RIOUSLY ILL A. J. and Mrs. Gilman left for i Medford, Wis., Tuesday uPon receipt [of a wire stating that Mrs. Ollman's ]father is seriously ill, All sympa- [thize and hope he will soon be on the road to recovery. [ Rice's Drug Store ts running an The Rice again at the court house. The people Alberta, Canada. were delighted at the close of the[ meeting with a treat from the Beach [ hosts wih delicious coffee and lng, sewing and fine lunch with ~ ~'~wc, doughnuts. ~ ~ I hearty congratulations to Mr. t The Eureka and Slater schools Abrams. The writer extend same t with Miss Lucile Hythecker and from her family. Arthur Martin teachres, gave a Mr. and Mrs. Wilbuh Hammond ~ 75 Cod school program at the Eureka school and Kathryn Swanbro were Wibaux ~ '- 65C A~tl house Friday evening for I he pur- visitors Saturday. pose of organizing a P.-T. A. whicl~ Tm Efta was hurt quite badly 1 $1"00--~r~$' -~-~'~' I was duly organized with officers as last Wednesday. While grinding follows: Mrs. Chgs. Abrams, presi- feed a piece of iron on the belt came , 4 ( dent; Mrs. Claude Schouboe, vice-~ioose and struck Mr. Efta a hard tary and treasurer. Da~o4r~ and had it notb~e~or the visor of his Iti lunch completed the.~eni~'S 'en-cap it may i'ne~d"~ve been more ~i].kk te ent, school serious" He was\tak' ,at once to The dance a~" ~ Dr. Keller at Wlb~ux an~,~at present ; wi~ house Saturday Lg was well at" ls gettingalng nicely" "~. | ~ ~5c~ ~ ~ .......... = ......... ~--i- 2tubesfor 33c ~ ............... .... tended. Art furnished the The Bad T,and Homemak~'~ clubI) u=ce, g .._ 2~ music. Funk is the met at Harry Frlsinger's hon~, Sat-[~, teacher, urday evening when a goodlyI ;rowd [ .~ " '- Ladies of ~mbers and guests were p] ~sent. ~_t~ 0 Asp ri~ Tablets ........ .................................. 49e W st,ion on "Rugs from Rags'and)~i , y A " ! M: HattieFrisingergavea Ikan]k Get The Hablt-Bu t Rice's Sanderson left 'C ss Stitch and Rolled ~ '. t stock train to , lefs ~ on} .N on a H, dkerch ," a pleasan~ eport[~ PHONE -:- BEACH, N D. is Lven. / ~ ,~ 31 : r. Keller was a caller/~t.~rious {~ ~ sol oois in Edge Hill co,unity the |)yN~ ~m~~r~.,~,~.~.~,~,~iF.~~,~,~t~l past week and also vi~ed Miss Eva ] ~m~.~IW~AIWAW~mtvA~A~~~~~ Kinsey on Wednesd~Y. ( . Mr. and Mrs. T/~!n Conner of O1-/ lie visited at t~Chas. Nelson home | Saturday./~ ~ | Gem ter Carly Sunday and ; a large crowd was in attendance. I He at this time tendered his resign-1 ation as he expects to soon leaveI near Seattle, : and Mrs. Roy ('I visited ar~.in~g a furnace in Lands school house the past t les of bridge were played and ~jOY~ at Mrs. Tom Fulton's home ~riday~af~er ~oo a. Guests were Mesdames C. R.~"~ ~~ ~ff~- lard, W. Swanbro, B. Naarum, Gib- bons, W. Hammond, L. Mollne and T. Fulton. Lunch and pleasant af- ternoon are reported. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Hartse and daughter were six o'clock dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Stuart Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Fulton left an Saturday noon on a trip to Fort Peck to visit Mr. and Mrs. R. Peter- son. They expected to take Mr. and Mrs. Earl Roppe and daughter of Glendive with them." Alvin Wood- send is carrying marl during Mr. Fulton's absence. William Abrams celebrated his seventieth birthday Thursday after- noon at his home west of Carlyle. Ouests were old friends, relattve~ and neighbors of for Wahpeton, N. D. Miss Velaria Oas and Miss Nioma Watktns, teachers of Carlyle school, were six o'clock dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Fulton and family Wednesday. Mrs. Jessie Klnsey of Beach was a visitor at Henry IVAnsey's home Sunday. In the afternoon the ladies called at the Tom ~tale home, News of the marriage of Cora Larson to Jewel Setera at Ekalaka, Mont., the first of November has Just got out, and a large crowd of friends gathered for a merry "chiv- eree" for them Tuesday evening. the best wishes and are liv- en Mrs. GARY BETTY BOOWS PRIZE SHOW And Paramount News ........ , , ii I 7:30 and 9:00 P.M. .:- - Adults 35e