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Golden Valley chronicle. (Beach, Billings County, N.D.) 1905-1916, December 15, 1916, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89074109/1916-12-15/ed-1/seq-1/

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The Farmers' Paper
VOLUME 13.
To Vote On Natural
Resources Com
bination Question
The Chamber of Commerce has
been asked to express itself as to
whether or not combinations to
conserve natural resources shall
be permitted. The question of
paticular impotance to consum
ers, producers, and operators is
Submitted through a I refendum
sent by the Chamber of Com
merce of the United States- of
which the Beach Chamber of
Commerce is an affiliated mem
ber. In the canvass now being
made upwards of eight hundred
local and national commercim
bodies will be heard from. The
vote will represent every state in
the Union, our insular posses
sions, and the American chamber
of commerce in the principal
cities abroad
As explained by T. E. Hayward
secretary of the Chamber of Com
merce, is asked to vote for or
against the report of a special
committee of the National Cham
ber which recommends that there
shialil be remedial lgislation to
permit cooperative agreements
under federal supervision in
those industries which involve
primary natural resources- on
condition that the agreements in
fact tend to conserve the resour
ces' to lessen accidents, and to
promote the public interest. The
recommendation is limited to
timber, the ores- and deposits of
useful metals, and of minerals
'which are a source of heat, light
«nd power.
It is argued that there has long
%een need
for
a definite national
policy for the utili.d-n mid
•co? serrvatio of the ratual re
sources to which manufacturers
must look for raw materials or
fuel. Accordingly, a plan is ad
vanced by the committee which
'would make it possible for the
federal Trade Commission to go
beyond its present powers of in
vestigation and to formulate con
structive plans under which an in
dustry may operate to the com
mon benefit of consumers( work
men and producers.
Public Interest First
Consideration
The committee endeavors to
show how the public interest may
be safeguaded and prdtnoted. As
things stands today- it ss said, it
is being left to take care of itsef
There is a strong argument for
the prevention of waste. Statis.
tics are presented which show an
appaling loss. Only about 35 per
cent of the total volume of lumber
as it stands in the forest now
reaches the consumer. Millions
of barrels of oil are lost. Some
thing like 40 per cent of the coal
in the seam is not uti'ixed.
Fatalities Due to Industrial Acci
dents
There is a plea for increased
safety for workmen. Over 4-000
-deaths occur in the metal mining
coa1 mining, and lumber indus
tries each year. In the three in
dustries in question between
three and four men at an average
in every thousand were killed in
1913. In other words, if
a
man
remained in such an industry for
twenty years his chances for be
ing killed during the period
would be almost one in ten.
Both Sides of Question Presented.
This is the seventeenth refer
endum sent by the National
Chamber with the purpose of as­
certaining for the benefit of con
gress and the President, business
opinion prevailing throughout
the country on topics of national
and immediate importance. Fol
lowing the invariable rule the re
ferendum contains arguments for
and against the recommendation
so that organitions may be fu'lv
informed before finaVy casting
their votes. The balloting closes
I-'riday, January 12.
9 9 9 9
cs west as far as Washington. She
Source of Raw Materials Fuel
reports a very pleasant trip and
UPPER GOLDEN VALLEY
John Crook has returned from
his visit with old friends and rel
atives near St. Cloud- Minn.
Elmer and Jess Hubbard were
Beach visitors last week Friday
und Saturday.
Mrs. Clarence Hubbard recent
ly returned from a trip to points
says she thinks the western
country is fine.
George Hubbard is taking a va
ation. He is visiting at his old
home near Foley Minn.
Irving Guy visited with Will
and Ben Hcrrick Saturday night.
A large party of young people
went for a sleigh ride Sunday,
they stored at the Charles Sim
mons home, where an excellent
dinner was served to them. After
dinner they spent the afternoon
very pleasantly with music and
songs, also some games were
played. All returned home say
ing- they had spent a very pleas,
ant day.
Miss Dellstrom the Trotters
teacher will give a Christmas
program Wednesday evening
Dec. 20th. All are invited to come
and enjoy a pleasant evening,
which is assurred all who attend.
GLENDALE.
Vivian G. Nolan,
Cheer up! Christmas will soon
be here and with it plenty of
bills.
Mr. and Mrs. Tony Doblar re
turned Saturday from a trip to
the east.
We are all pleased to know
that Chauncey Wool worth is ra.
pidly recovering.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Stoddard
visited at the Willis Wallace
home last week.
A number of young people
were pleasantly entertained at
the E. A. Stoddard home Sunday
evening.
Mr. Hammer called in the
neighborhood Thursday after
noon.
The Christmas entertainment
of the Glendale- Bonnie View and
9
Beeves schools will be given at
Bonnie View School-house on
Friday evening Dec. 22 at 7:30.
A good time is promised all those
who attend. Remember the time
and the place and resolve to be
present.
The Ladies of the M. E. Church
will have a food sale in. the Post.
Office building on Saturday Dec.
16- all kinds of good things to eat.
Come and get your money worth.
leaving increased the dairy
herd formerly operated by Mr.
Matchett I am now in a position
to supply about twenty-five more
fami'ies milk. Prompt and
careful attention given all orders.
—J. A. Bauman- Phone 142R.
Chicago, December 9—Running
on a special schedule, whisked
along by a special engine, the
I North Dakota special train bore
|down upon Chicago's great farm
'machine factories yesterday. The
train was filled with repesenta.
headed by Governor Elect Lyman
Frazier Lieutenlant Governor
Elect A. Kraable, E F. Ladd
9
president of the North Dakota
Agricultural College, and many
other eminent people-
When the North Dakota special
\\}as switched from the Union
Yards, where it has been standing
for the Stock Show- to the plants
of the International Harvester
Company* cross lines belonging
to a dozen railroads were thrown
open (for it. Chicago is being
good to North Dakota. It is a
breezy state a state which goes
out and does things.
More than five hundred North
Dakotans poured out of the spe
cial and made a flying trip thru
McCormick Works, the largest
farm machine factory in the
world- where two completely
manufactured and tested ma
chines are produced every min
ute, and through the Mogul
Tractor Works, where farm tract-
(Copyright, 1916, by H. C. Tuttle.)
Golden VDallep Chronicle
A Newspaper that Causes Comment in a Tov.n that is Talked About
PUBLISHED AT BEACH, GOLDEN VALLEY COUNTY, NORTH DAKOTA, Mt'DAY DECEMBER 15, 1916.
ors are Manufactured at the rate country. We should watch them, seeing how their tractors and
of one every seventeen minutes, but they area great benefit. This hinders and twine are made. They
The long line of visitors wound
also through the McCorhiick
Twine Mill, twine maker for the
A Grocery "Buy" Untight and Unseen Affords a Long Period of Onerous Experience. There Are Several Grades
Tea, and Always Several Qualities In Everything We Buy.
DARNED
GONL
world. 'and called for John G. Haney,
After the dash at sightseeing, Whereupon a great storm of ap
the North Dakotans pitched camp plause broke loose. "Honest John
in the [McCormick Club House Ilaney^' as they culled him- is in
lor a chicken dinner-l charge of the 1. H. C. demonstra.
speeches, and good cheer. Cyrus tion farm at Grand Forks.
H. McCormick himself was there know he is a farmer because he
to express the 1. H. C. welcome, looks like
lone,
and in a spirit of humor told the F. Crane, agriculturists for
North Dakotans why they had the Great Northern Railroad, the
'ome. I man who managed the special
"You are not willing to lake John Haney told the audience
our agents' word for it-" he said, jthat all he had to say to them
"that 1. H. C. machines are all .was what he had often said to
right-but you have to come d'.wn them before on'the subject of
here to see for yourselfs. fiat's corn- alfalfa* and livestock.
just like North Dakota." Professor P. G. Holden- the
Governor Elect Frazier. res- famous corn expert, head of all
ponded amid cheers to Mr. Me. agicu)tural extension .work for
Cormick's welcome. He said the Harvester Company- paid a
the |Notrh Dakota Special, being tribute to North Dakota for the
seventy-five per cent farmers, 'progress she has made in farm*
was typical of his state. He letting. Professor Holden recalled
it be kown that he himself had the time when North Dakota was
never got out of touch with the
farm. He declared he had begun
using McComick binders early in
life and that he had driven one
through every harvest since.
J. B. Bacon, proprietor of the train was {visible proof of the
Grand Forks Herald- was called spirit of North Dakota, for what
to his feet by stormy demands other state could undertake and
for "Jerry." Large corporations succeed in such a project?
are an untold benefit to the I North Dakota farmers enjoyed
MUST HAVE.
FOUR POUNDS OF
IT LEFT OUT
OF THE TEN WE
HAD TO BUY OF
PARR,SELL POST
ano COMPANY.
"We
said Professor
one of the backward agricultural
states. He has watched her come
out of that class ad take her place
iamong the most progressive states
in the Union. This great special
was the gist of Mr. Bacon's were surprised to sec how vast
speech. and how efficient a modern farm
A man in the audience rose machein factory is. "If Cyrus
E. Z. MARK SWALLOWS A BITTER CUP OF PENANCE
llall McCormi'-'^fl^elder, him
self, ^cou1' js*.ic back todav"
said one ot the fanners- "he
would he as surprised as we are."
Professor F. B. Crane was the
toastmaster- and a good one.
The Harvester Company was
delighted to have the North
kotans as its guests. The highest
ejecutivc officers in the Interna
lional organization were present
to give welcome to the visitors
Irom the North.
HIGH SCHOOL NOTES.
SENIOR NOTES.
The Senior High Schoo girls
tried out their skill against the
Junior High School team last'
Thursday. A fine game resulted
in 'which Jthe lower institution
carried the day with a score of
3 to 0. Similar contests will be
arrange in the future in .which
the Senior team hopes to make
f4ood their loss.
The board of Education, the
past week improved the lighting
facilities in the Assembly very
materially with drop cord lights
and new reflectors. The students
sure appreciate the change.
Owing to contemplated
changes in the heating plant, the
Christmas vacation will be two
weeks to allow for time in which
to make changes.
An urgent need by the Beach
Public Schools A real live work
ing Parent Teachers Associa
tion.
The pupils of the 1st and 2nd
grade in the New High School
building are preparing a Christ
mas program.
Mr. Algie Arnold visited school
Friday, listening to class recita
tions ind looking over the heat,
ing plant.
Special classes on Saturday
afternoon for a few weeks will
be held- for pupils who are be
hind in their Geometry work.
Mr. Conover has an especia
liking for chicken Pie, much to
his surprise when he came to
school the other morining he
found a delicious chicken pie re
posing peacefully on his [desk.
We wonder who is guilty?
The basket ball game played
between our High school boys
and the Dickinson HJigh School
resulted in a score of 6 to 70 in
favor of the latter team. Our boys
were playing under difficulties,
the train was so late they had
eat a hurried supper and
Practice
after the majority of the crowd
had arrived. One thing is greatly
in favor of our boys though, they
did not make a foul all the time
they were playing. We hope that
when Dickinson comes up here
we can hold our own.
Griffin and Adams are here
council ing as to the change to be
made during the Christmas vaca
tion.
Bev. Stanford B. Binkley of the
Congregational church- spoke to
the school Wednesday morning
on "Enthusiasm."
FRESHMEN NOTES.
"To Our Worthy Seniors and
Juniors."
We're a bunch of happy Fresh,
men
Look and see our rouguish eyes
Plainly say "Where ignorance is
bliss. -v.j -,n
(C, jss
'Tis folly to be wise,
And we little greeny Freshmen
Are so green an so content
That We never felt the insult
That the haughter Juniors sent.
To apologizing Seniors
We are sorry just to say
Do not sympathize with greenies
A Beach Booster
NUMBER 9
Celebrate Silver
Wedding Anniversary
The Twenty-fifth Anniversary o£
Mr. and Mrs. William
Timm of Alpha- Happy
Occasion.
A large number of the many
friends of Mr. and Mrs. William
Timm gathered at their home at
Horse Shoe Bend Bunch- located
south of Alpha on the Little Mis
souri river- to celebrate the happy
couple's twenty-fifth wedding
anniversary.
Twenty-five years ago the 9th
of December Mr. and Mrs. Timm
were united in marriage near Hoi
comb, III. They removed to Min
nesota shortly and after living
there some time look up their
residence on one of the most
picturesque spots of the Little
Missouri river, jvhere they are
now engaged in farming and
ranching. Saturday, December
Dth, \vas an ideal day for the
celebration of this happy event*
A most bounteous dinnc was
served, to which all did ample
justice.
Mr. and Mrs Timm were the
recipients of many valuable pre.
sents in silver- among which we
make mention of the very beauti
ful dinner set given them by their
children-
Mr. A. Wietjes- a brother of
Mrs. Timm- came from Pipe
stone, Minn., to be present at this
joyful occasion. Many of the
guests, after spending a delightful'
lime in visiting with their friends
and being entertained with music*
al selections,, .returned to their
homes voting many thanks to Mr.
and Mrs. Timm for their 'oyal
entertainment.
Those of the guests who
joy tripping "the 'ight fantastic
toe" repaired to the Alpha hall
where a dance was given in fur
ther honor of this happy event.
Needless to say the past twenty
five years have rested lightly up*
on the worthy couple, judging
from the way they danced to the
lively strains if the music fur.
nished by the Alpha orchestra.
For you will find it does not pay,
(By Greeny Freshman).
Clandi Bast dropped his studies,
in the Freshmen year on account
of having sold the farm. ...
JUNIOR NOTES
Dorothy Hanimel was absent
from school on Monday.
The A gronomy class is at pre
sent judging the lines and works
of famous literary men in Amer
ican literature.
Sophomore Notes
The debate on Sunday baseball
should be abolished "was to be
giveni Monday morning but was
postponed because some of the
debators were ill.
Ruby Douglas was absent
Monday morning on account of
illness.
Mary Westergaard was absent
Friday because of illness.
The 'English classes are very
bi'jsy writing essay (on "Court
esy" this week.
The penmanship class has be
gun their work which is to 1?
sent into the state.
Junior High School.
The pupils of the Junior HigH
school have so systematized and
practiced their fire drills, that it
is possible for them to cear the
building without confusion in
three-quarters of a minute.
The pupils of the Junior HigK
Srhool are preparing a Christmas
program to be given Friday Dee,
22.

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