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Park River , North Dakota
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September 8, 1955     Walsh County Press
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September 8, 1955
 

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SEPTEMBER 8, 1955 WALSH €O PRESS,. PARK RIVE NORTH DAKOTA PAGE THRE By Mrs. Oluf Olufson Ruth Stenerson, parisl at the St, Olaf Lutheran at Ft. Dodge, Ia., the past resigned her position and at the Ragnar Johnson plans to attend the State at Grand Forks this Work toward her Master's She has also visited with Mrs. Leonard Estad and Stenerson, Mrs. Estad Alvina Thornes of Detroit visited in Grand Mr. and Mrs. Eugene and Mrs. Lester Weeber and Barbara and Tommy, of are here for two Vacation at the home of her Mr. and Mrs. Einar Thor- Brandvold. daughter of Mrs. Edroy Branvold was of honor at a pre-nuptial Which was held recen,tly in church, Geston arrived Aug. 28 for a furlough to visit Mr. and Mrs. Joe Ges- 5. Berg, nurse-teacher at Teachers College. in Val- has resigned her position. a month's vacation at her and left on Monday for Tex., where she will be at th Veterans hospital. the trip by car. Miss Berg by Mrs. Walter will go on to Los Ange- with her brother. Edwin who is ill and confined chair, following a stroke. Mrs. Herbert Ulber¢ and Mr. and Mrs. Bobby daughter. Gloria Jean. of were over night via- and Mrs. Geo. Ulberg. Mrs. George Ulberg re- Word from their son Myron, stationed at Norfolk. Va., Connie and Diane where he is located. Stenerson. A.S-C has re- Korea and is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Am- his grandmother, Mrs. and other relatives. an over night guest at the his uncle. Stanley Stener- close of his 39-day fur- will report to Ro- where he will be F. J. Kertz. La Mar- Mr. an Mrs. Flanni- graduation exercises in nursing which was 28 in St. Michael's Catho- in Grand Forks, Miss was a member of the, Loe observed her 79th anniversary at her home a group of women to spend the after- birthday ,cakes graced One was made by Mrs. the other by Mrs. Present were the and Mabel Frovarp and and the Mesdames Olga Swenson and Brevik. Alma Jensen. HeUeck Nereson. Am- Lenus Troftgruben and Esptvedt and Mir- Mrs. Eugene Pinheiro of Calif.. and Mrs. M. Edinburg News Notes B. Folson viisted at the Ole Brand- vold home last week. Mrs. Folson accompanied the Pinheiros back to California and will locate there. Mrs. William Charon and Mrs. Fred Dencker were guests of Mrs. Mary Loe Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. H. J Wogsland and son, Rob- bie, of Moorhead, and Mrs Stanley Stenerson were guests at a coffee party at the Earl Olson home in Park River Friday afternoon. Mrs. Gerald Florence entertain- ed a group of women at a party at her home Wdnesday. Mrs. Helen Helen Gillie of Grand Forks gave a demonstration. Dr. and Mrs. M. C. Flaten accom- panied their daughter, Sister M. Zachary (Marcella) and her com- panion, Sister Catherine Ann, to Crystal, St. Thomas and Grafton to call on friends and relatives Satur- day, Aug. 20, en route to Grand Forks• From there the sisters left for their home at St. Paul. While they were here. a number of dinners were held for them and the Amos Flaten family, also of St. Paul, who were also visiting at the M. C. Flaten home. Among the social events held were a breakfast at Orlin Nelson's. the Dr. A. N. Flaten's, and at the M. C. Flaten home. URGES FALL CHECK FOR SEPTIC TANKS Checking the sludge in your sep- tic tank in the fall may save you grief in the wirRer, says Daniel J. McLellan, NDAC Extension Service "An easy method of checking is agent in water use. If the sludge is allowed to get over a feet in depth too many solids will go into disposal field, and the sewage disposal system will work improperly. "An easy method of checking is to push a stick with a short piece of 1 x 2 nailed across its end down into the septic tank. When the sludge is reached you can feel it. The depth of the sludge can bd measured by the pushing the stick" to the bottom of the tank. "A foot or more of sludge means you should call your septic tank service man to clean the tahk." one of your nearest licensed septic McLellan suggests you employ tank cleaning services. Avoid itin- erant who charge by the pound for cleaning tanks. A full 1,000 gallons septic tank contains over four ton of fluid. Visitors Sunday at the George Northagen home were Mr. and Mrs. Norman Krueger and son of Man- hatten Beach. Calif.; Mr. and Mrs. P R Ball Team Ends Season The Park River baseball team has put away its balls and bats for an- other year after being eliminated Thursday in the North Dakota Amatuer Baseball Leagues tourna- ment at Jamestown. 1 The Park Riverites knocked off McClusky in the first round but were ousted from the tournament by the Jamestown Eagles, 9-4 in the second round. Jamestown had a bigday at the plate, banging out 18 hLts--17 singl- es and a double. Bill Burkett paced the Eagles' assault with five bingles in six trips. The hardest swat of the game was a home run hit by Park River Manager Eddie Otto who got two of the Walsh county team's seven hits. Catcher Larry Larson got two hits while Gordon Greenwood, Bing Larson and Harry Schildberger each got one. John Engbrecht, who relieved Jamestown starting pitcher Dan Lafond in the fifth, picked up the win. He gave up only one hit in 4 1-3 innings. Merle Onstad ent the distance on the mound for Park River. Six Park River errors also figur- ed strongly in the outcome. The Scoring Summary. Jamestown ...... 010 400 2(2--9 Park River ........ 011 100 001---4 Aggles Open Schedule Friday The Walsh Aggies football team opens its 1955 schedule tomorrow night (Friday) on the Park River field against the Langdon Cardinals, The Aggies starting lineup will be nearly entirely new, having only three of last years regulars, and the team will be dressed in new gold and black uniforms. Game time is 8 p.m. Coach Ken Von Rueden Shoved his squad through a one-hour con- trolled scrimmage against the Graf- ton Spoilers Monday night. Our of- fense left a lot to be desired, he said following the workout. Jack Frovarp, right end, injured a back muscle in practice and it appears questionable whe.her he will be starting Friday although Von" Rue- den said ,we hope he will be. M a i n reason for Von Rueden's gloom, however, was the declining number of candidates turning out for practice and the irregularity with which others get to the prac- tice sessions. Jim OKeeffe, Gerald Puppe and Frovarp will be the only regulars from last year in the starting line- up. Probable starters will be Bill Alfred Peerson and daughter of Funk, left end; Allen Berg or Bob Petersburg, N. D., Mr. and Mrs. IMiller. left tackle; Dick Hardy, left Melvin Northagen and family of I guard' Jerome Englerth, center; Michigan, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Larry' Lindgren, right guard; Ger- Blasky and son of Fordville. ald Puppe or Jim Miller, right Itackle; Frovarp or O'eeffe, right Mrs. P. S. Oluufson and son David IO'Keeffe or Orvin Espelien; Eugene were dinner guests at the home of lend; Clark Penas, quarterback; Mr, .and Mrs. Theodore Hanson iGerald Pohanka, 1 e f t halfback; jFriday even'ng. Troftgruben, right halfback. [, as simple a ' 0000Slan ts ..... Sports ...................... / By Tom KeUy One for the Money, Two for the Show . . . The Park River Speedway had isuch a successful opening Labor Day that the Eide brothers immedi- ately scheduled stock car races again for next Sunday. There were plenty of thrills but no one was hurt seriously, how- ever, some of the boys were shaken up in the spills, despite the safety belts, crash helmets, reinforced car bodies and other devices used to insure the driver's safety. There was an anxious moment when the side of Dick Crokers car, Grafton, was caved in during one pileup. But he came out of it all right. So many cars were put out of com- mission in one race I was beginning to worry whether there would be enough left to compete for first, second and third. Out of the nine cars that stated in one race only four finished. One disconcerting feature was the thick dust kicked up by a stiff wind. A lot of work is being done on the clay track and it undoubt- edly will be better when it is pack- ed down. But there isn't much that can be done when there is a breeze .'ike the one Monday. Believe me, that was an ill wind that did no one good. In Luck Names of nine Park River sports- men were drawn this year for ante- lope licenses. They are Norman Isaacson, Bickford Hobbs, T. A. Meagher, Bert Hardy, Mrs. Jay Lewis, Nick Margaris, Amos Flaten, Walter Lindgren and Roy Lindgren. Hunter's Match The course for the annual hunt- er's match sponsored by the Wal- halla Valley Rifle club is unique in North Dakota and. for all I know, , may be the only one of its type in the whole country. It tests the practical shooting skills of the marksman by having two rapid fire events, kneeling and standing off- hand'. A hunter in the field doesn't have all the time in the world to sight in on a deer, These rapid fire events apparently give the hands of the more lei-urely shooters a case of the shakes, Oliver Nygard of Grand Forks, North Dakota state champion for the past five years, has competed in the hunter's match every year hut one, and has never won it. However, he placed second twice. The annual event will be held Sunday. center fire, iron sights and firing will be at 200 yards on army A type I targets. ] The course will consist of eight Ishots prone, slow fire, eight shots [sitting, slow fire; eight shots stand- ing, slow fire; eight shots kneeling, rapid fire; eight shots standing (offhand), rapid fire. The time for rapid fire will be 60 sconds. There will be three classifications. with shooters to be ranked accord- ing to their final aggregate scores. Lawrence Vandal, Park River, says as many as 60 riflemen have com- peted in the annual shoot. Officials for the shoot are: Vandal, statistical officer; Frank Simons, executive officer, Wallace Simons. range of- Casualties of Work ricer: Bev. Paulson, pit officer. Every fall when football practice starts, it is interesting to watch the rise and fall of enthusiasm among Noted Marksman the candidates" First' there is rush i Appa pt to draw suits nd straighten the J sh°ulderpads'Thenthew°rkbe'lT0 e rSe 18 gins and somebody gets a couple • lumps. That dampens the interest i A | Gun Club no little. Practice attendance drops sharply and levels off. [ / "Folks who like to shoot also like Football is a rugged game but a little ruggedness is good for a lad ] to watch the other fellow shoot," in the process of growing up. Helps says Ken Beegle, internationally to make a better man, I think, famous marksman who will give a . ]demonstration of his shooting abil One of the fairy tale rhymes tha lit at ......... " • ' e Y me wamn tounty Gun Club Mon taught us kids was that httl on Set ...... , .... I p 1 at  O'CLOCK boys are made of 'raim ana snmts  ." ' . . ." , . ....  eegle ana nis wife, Blanche' and puppy dog tails and that iitue I _ ' make up one of Remington Arms girls are made of "sugar and spice and everything nice.. Later I saw another slogan--a formula for the making of athletes which is no fairy tle. The combination is "one per cent inspiration, 99 per cent perspiration, Maybe the ratio is a little off but I'll wager that lack of perspiration and a desire to make the grade have a heap more to do with most of dropouts than lack of ability. Hunter's Shoot Set at Walhalla j Walhalla Valley Rifle club's sixth '. annual hunter's shoot will be held next Sunday at the club's local range at Concrete. Registration starts at 8:30 a. m. and firing begins at 9 o'clock. The match is for high-powered rifles, ALL FISHING TACKLE (Except some Fair-Trades Items) 25% Off USED RADIOS Several to Choose From $4,50and U P Guns - Ammunition GET ALL SET FOR HUNTING N?W ! Marshall Wells Store "Your Sporting Goods Headquarters Dial 36291 Park River, N. D. I i i SAVE $ILL!HA0000'S THERk"LL BE A SONG IN YOUR HE/kRT When you see the good buys , • lJ. on new and used cars, trucks, /' _-, tractors and potato harvesters )/ "'. that Fred Silliman has under j --l under his hat. v "A" \\; •  We have a wide choice of N E W #l" LINES in -- Oldsmobile cars, IHC -'mr t f Trucks & Pickups, IHC Tractors and l / FARM MACHINERY, Dahlman Potato / Harvesters. .... ! ..1 If it is USED cars, trucks, machin. (/4. ery, tractor or a Vahlman potato har-  vaster you are after, then see Silli- \\;1. man. You will be sure of good r.on. .I \\; ditioned buys at reasonable prices. SILLIMAN IMPLEtdENT CO. Park River, N.D. Dial 36691 Company's shooting exhibition teams. During the war they toured the country, appearing before mil- lions of G. I.s at many army camps and naval bases. That their instruc- tions were worthxyhile is attested by the fact that they are the re- cipients of numerous letters from overseas combat soldiers who give the teachings of the Beegzes crediz for saving their lives. Mr. and Mns. Beegle are both ardent lovers of the out-of-doors and whenever they can get a day away from their strenuous shooting exhibition schedule, they like no- thing better than to take a "bus- man's holiday' and go hunting or fishing. They are just as expert with rod and reel as they are with gun and ammunition. "Every one who shoots is curious about how the other fellow does it and likes to try anything new in the shooting line," says Beegle. "Many of the fellows who watch 'me shoot go home with the 'if he can do it, so can I' idea and start in practicing some of my shots. And the can 'do it'. too, if only they will not become too easily discour- aged and will keep on practicing until they develop proper timing, ".Proper timing is the essence of all shooting at moving targets. Once the shooter learns to make the gun practically a part of himself, learn- ing to shoot with efficiency becom- es comparatively easy. Good shoot- ing is not beyond the reach of any- one who has a healthy body, steady nerves or nerves which can be con- trolled and fairly good eyesight. Once the fundamentals of shooting become so firmly entrenched in the mind of an individual that they are a sort of second nature, it is easy for him to graduate from the status of a mediocre shot to that of an excellent marksman. No shot one person can do is impossible for the other fellow if he will only master the problems of timing and proper gun sighting or pointing. It just takes a little patience and a lot of practice." Beegle's exhibition is replete with thrilling feats of marksmanship which seem almost impossible to the average sportsman. He uses 14 different types of guns and is equal. ly proficient with rifle, shotgun and pistol. His lecture on proper and safe gun handling, which runs throughout his exhibition, is one which every father should have his young son hear. Mrs. Beagle assists her husband in all of his exhibitions. She is an accomplished sportswoman and lov- es all phases Of outdoor life. SEPTEMBER 8, 1955 WALSH €O PRESS,. PARK RIVE NORTH DAKOTA PAGE THRE By Mrs. Oluf Olufson Ruth Stenerson, parisl at the St, Olaf Lutheran at Ft. Dodge, Ia., the past resigned her position and at the Ragnar Johnson plans to attend the State at Grand Forks this Work toward her Master's She has also visited with Mrs. Leonard Estad and Stenerson, Mrs. Estad Alvina Thornes of Detroit visited in Grand Mr. and Mrs. Eugene and Mrs. Lester Weeber and Barbara and Tommy, of are here for two Vacation at the home of her Mr. and Mrs. Einar Thor- Brandvold. daughter of Mrs. Edroy Branvold was of honor at a pre-nuptial Which was held recen,tly in church, Geston arrived Aug. 28 for a furlough to visit Mr. and Mrs. Joe Ges- 5. Berg, nurse-teacher at Teachers College. in Val- has resigned her position. a month's vacation at her and left on Monday for Tex., where she will be at th Veterans hospital. the trip by car. Miss Berg by Mrs. Walter will go on to Los Ange- with her brother. Edwin who is ill and confined chair, following a stroke. Mrs. Herbert Ulber¢ and Mr. and Mrs. Bobby daughter. Gloria Jean. of were over night via- and Mrs. Geo. Ulberg. Mrs. George Ulberg re- Word from their son Myron, stationed at Norfolk. Va., Connie and Diane where he is located. Stenerson. A.S-C has re- Korea and is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Am- his grandmother, Mrs. and other relatives. an over night guest at the his uncle. Stanley Stener- close of his 39-day fur- will report to Ro- where he will be F. J. Kertz. La Mar- Mr. an Mrs. Flanni- graduation exercises in nursing which was 28 in St. Michael's Catho- in Grand Forks, Miss was a member of the, Loe observed her 79th anniversary at her home a group of women to spend the after- birthday ,cakes graced One was made by Mrs. the other by Mrs. Present were the and Mabel Frovarp and and the Mesdames Olga Swenson and Brevik. Alma Jensen. HeUeck Nereson. Am- Lenus Troftgruben and Esptvedt and Mir- Mrs. Eugene Pinheiro of Calif.. and Mrs. M. Edinburg News Notes B. Folson viisted at the Ole Brand- vold home last week. Mrs. Folson accompanied the Pinheiros back to California and will locate there. Mrs. William Charon and Mrs. Fred Dencker were guests of Mrs. Mary Loe Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. H. J Wogsland and son, Rob- bie, of Moorhead, and Mrs Stanley Stenerson were guests at a coffee party at the Earl Olson home in Park River Friday afternoon. Mrs. Gerald Florence entertain- ed a group of women at a party at her home Wdnesday. Mrs. Helen Helen Gillie of Grand Forks gave a demonstration. Dr. and Mrs. M. C. Flaten accom- panied their daughter, Sister M. Zachary (Marcella) and her com- panion, Sister Catherine Ann, to Crystal, St. Thomas and Grafton to call on friends and relatives Satur- day, Aug. 20, en route to Grand Forks• From there the sisters left for their home at St. Paul. While they were here. a number of dinners were held for them and the Amos Flaten family, also of St. Paul, who were also visiting at the M. C. Flaten home. Among the social events held were a breakfast at Orlin Nelson's. the Dr. A. N. Flaten's, and at the M. C. Flaten home. URGES FALL CHECK FOR SEPTIC TANKS Checking the sludge in your sep- tic tank in the fall may save you grief in the wirRer, says Daniel J. McLellan, NDAC Extension Service "An easy method of checking is agent in water use. If the sludge is allowed to get over a feet in depth too many solids will go into disposal field, and the sewage disposal system will work improperly. "An easy method of checking is to push a stick with a short piece of 1 x 2 nailed across its end down into the septic tank. When the sludge is reached you can feel it. The depth of the sludge can bd measured by the pushing the stick" to the bottom of the tank. "A foot or more of sludge means you should call your septic tank service man to clean the tahk." one of your nearest licensed septic McLellan suggests you employ tank cleaning services. Avoid itin- erant who charge by the pound for cleaning tanks. A full 1,000 gallons septic tank contains over four ton of fluid. Visitors Sunday at the George Northagen home were Mr. and Mrs. Norman Krueger and son of Man- hatten Beach. Calif.; Mr. and Mrs. P R Ball Team Ends Season The Park River baseball team has put away its balls and bats for an- other year after being eliminated Thursday in the North Dakota Amatuer Baseball Leagues tourna- ment at Jamestown. 1 The Park Riverites knocked off McClusky in the first round but were ousted from the tournament by the Jamestown Eagles, 9-4 in the second round. Jamestown had a bigday at the plate, banging out 18 hLts--17 singl- es and a double. Bill Burkett paced the Eagles' assault with five bingles in six trips. The hardest swat of the game was a home run hit by Park River Manager Eddie Otto who got two of the Walsh county team's seven hits. Catcher Larry Larson got two hits while Gordon Greenwood, Bing Larson and Harry Schildberger each got one. John Engbrecht, who relieved Jamestown starting pitcher Dan Lafond in the fifth, picked up the win. He gave up only one hit in 4 1-3 innings. Merle Onstad ent the distance on the mound for Park River. Six Park River errors also figur- ed strongly in the outcome. The Scoring Summary. Jamestown ...... 010 400 2(2--9 Park River ........ 011 100 001---4 Aggles Open Schedule Friday The Walsh Aggies football team opens its 1955 schedule tomorrow night (Friday) on the Park River field against the Langdon Cardinals, The Aggies starting lineup will be nearly entirely new, having only three of last years regulars, and the team will be dressed in new gold and black uniforms. Game time is 8 p.m. Coach Ken Von Rueden Shoved his squad through a one-hour con- trolled scrimmage against the Graf- ton Spoilers Monday night. Our of- fense left a lot to be desired, he said following the workout. Jack Frovarp, right end, injured a back muscle in practice and it appears questionable whe.her he will be starting Friday although Von" Rue- den said ,we hope he will be. M a i n reason for Von Rueden's gloom, however, was the declining number of candidates turning out for practice and the irregularity with which others get to the prac- tice sessions. Jim OKeeffe, Gerald Puppe and Frovarp will be the only regulars from last year in the starting line- up. Probable starters will be Bill Alfred Peerson and daughter of Funk, left end; Allen Berg or Bob Petersburg, N. D., Mr. and Mrs. IMiller. left tackle; Dick Hardy, left Melvin Northagen and family of I guard' Jerome Englerth, center; Michigan, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Larry' Lindgren, right guard; Ger- Blasky and son of Fordville. ald Puppe or Jim Miller, right Itackle; Frovarp or O'eeffe, right Mrs. P. S. Oluufson and son David IO'Keeffe or Orvin Espelien; Eugene were dinner guests at the home of lend; Clark Penas, quarterback; Mr, .and Mrs. Theodore Hanson iGerald Pohanka, 1 e f t halfback; jFriday even'ng. Troftgruben, right halfback. [, as simple a ' 0000Slan ts ..... Sports ...................... / By Tom KeUy One for the Money, Two for the Show . . . The Park River Speedway had isuch a successful opening Labor Day that the Eide brothers immedi- ately scheduled stock car races again for next Sunday. There were plenty of thrills but no one was hurt seriously, how- ever, some of the boys were shaken up in the spills, despite the safety belts, crash helmets, reinforced car bodies and other devices used to insure the driver's safety. There was an anxious moment when the side of Dick Crokers car, Grafton, was caved in during one pileup. But he came out of it all right. So many cars were put out of com- mission in one race I was beginning to worry whether there would be enough left to compete for first, second and third. Out of the nine cars that stated in one race only four finished. One disconcerting feature was the thick dust kicked up by a stiff wind. A lot of work is being done on the clay track and it undoubt- edly will be better when it is pack- ed down. But there isn't much that can be done when there is a breeze .'ike the one Monday. Believe me, that was an ill wind that did no one good. In Luck Names of nine Park River sports- men were drawn this year for ante- lope licenses. They are Norman Isaacson, Bickford Hobbs, T. A. Meagher, Bert Hardy, Mrs. Jay Lewis, Nick Margaris, Amos Flaten, Walter Lindgren and Roy Lindgren. Hunter's Match The course for the annual hunt- er's match sponsored by the Wal- halla Valley Rifle club is unique in North Dakota and. for all I know, , may be the only one of its type in the whole country. It tests the practical shooting skills of the marksman by having two rapid fire events, kneeling and standing off- hand'. A hunter in the field doesn't have all the time in the world to sight in on a deer, These rapid fire events apparently give the hands of the more lei-urely shooters a case of the shakes, Oliver Nygard of Grand Forks, North Dakota state champion for the past five years, has competed in the hunter's match every year hut one, and has never won it. However, he placed second twice. The annual event will be held Sunday. center fire, iron sights and firing will be at 200 yards on army A type I targets. ] The course will consist of eight Ishots prone, slow fire, eight shots [sitting, slow fire; eight shots stand- ing, slow fire; eight shots kneeling, rapid fire; eight shots standing (offhand), rapid fire. The time for rapid fire will be 60 sconds. There will be three classifications. with shooters to be ranked accord- ing to their final aggregate scores. Lawrence Vandal, Park River, says as many as 60 riflemen have com- peted in the annual shoot. Officials for the shoot are: Vandal, statistical officer; Frank Simons, executive officer, Wallace Simons. range of- Casualties of Work ricer: Bev. Paulson, pit officer. Every fall when football practice starts, it is interesting to watch the rise and fall of enthusiasm among Noted Marksman the candidates" First' there is rush i Appa pt to draw suits nd straighten the J sh°ulderpads'Thenthew°rkbe'lT0 e rSe 18 gins and somebody gets a couple • lumps. That dampens the interest i A | Gun Club no little. Practice attendance drops sharply and levels off. [ / "Folks who like to shoot also like Football is a rugged game but a little ruggedness is good for a lad ] to watch the other fellow shoot," in the process of growing up. Helps says Ken Beegle, internationally to make a better man, I think, famous marksman who will give a . ]demonstration of his shooting abil One of the fairy tale rhymes tha lit at ......... " • ' e Y me wamn tounty Gun Club Mon taught us kids was that httl on Set ...... , .... I p 1 at  O'CLOCK boys are made of 'raim ana snmts  ." ' . . ." , . ....  eegle ana nis wife, Blanche' and puppy dog tails and that iitue I _ ' make up one of Remington Arms girls are made of "sugar and spice and everything nice.. Later I saw another slogan--a formula for the making of athletes which is no fairy tle. The combination is "one per cent inspiration, 99 per cent perspiration, Maybe the ratio is a little off but I'll wager that lack of perspiration and a desire to make the grade have a heap more to do with most of dropouts than lack of ability. Hunter's Shoot Set at Walhalla j Walhalla Valley Rifle club's sixth '. annual hunter's shoot will be held next Sunday at the club's local range at Concrete. Registration starts at 8:30 a. m. and firing begins at 9 o'clock. The match is for high-powered rifles, ALL FISHING TACKLE (Except some Fair-Trades Items) 25% Off USED RADIOS Several to Choose From $4,50and U P Guns - Ammunition GET ALL SET FOR HUNTING N?W ! Marshall Wells Store "Your Sporting Goods Headquarters Dial 36291 Park River, N. D. I i i SAVE $ILL!HA0000'S THERk"LL BE A SONG IN YOUR HE/kRT When you see the good buys , • lJ. on new and used cars, trucks, /' _-, tractors and potato harvesters )/ "'. that Fred Silliman has under j --l under his hat. v "A" \\; •  We have a wide choice of N E W #l" LINES in -- Oldsmobile cars, IHC -'mr t f Trucks & Pickups, IHC Tractors and l / FARM MACHINERY, Dahlman Potato / Harvesters. .... ! ..1 If it is USED cars, trucks, machin. (/4. ery, tractor or a Vahlman potato har-  vaster you are after, then see Silli- \\;1. man. You will be sure of good r.on. .I \\; ditioned buys at reasonable prices. SILLIMAN IMPLEtdENT CO. Park River, N.D. Dial 36691 Company's shooting exhibition teams. During the war they toured the country, appearing before mil- lions of G. I.s at many army camps and naval bases. That their instruc- tions were worthxyhile is attested by the fact that they are the re- cipients of numerous letters from overseas combat soldiers who give the teachings of the Beegzes crediz for saving their lives. Mr. and Mns. Beegle are both ardent lovers of the out-of-doors and whenever they can get a day away from their strenuous shooting exhibition schedule, they like no- thing better than to take a "bus- man's holiday' and go hunting or fishing. They are just as expert with rod and reel as they are with gun and ammunition. "Every one who shoots is curious about how the other fellow does it and likes to try anything new in the shooting line," says Beegle. "Many of the fellows who watch 'me shoot go home with the 'if he can do it, so can I' idea and start in practicing some of my shots. And the can 'do it'. too, if only they will not become too easily discour- aged and will keep on practicing until they develop proper timing, ".Proper timing is the essence of all shooting at moving targets. Once the shooter learns to make the gun practically a part of himself, learn- ing to shoot with efficiency becom- es comparatively easy. Good shoot- ing is not beyond the reach of any- one who has a healthy body, steady nerves or nerves which can be con- trolled and fairly good eyesight. Once the fundamentals of shooting become so firmly entrenched in the mind of an individual that they are a sort of second nature, it is easy for him to graduate from the status of a mediocre shot to that of an excellent marksman. No shot one person can do is impossible for the other fellow if he will only master the problems of timing and proper gun sighting or pointing. It just takes a little patience and a lot of practice." Beegle's exhibition is replete with thrilling feats of marksmanship which seem almost impossible to the average sportsman. He uses 14 different types of guns and is equal. ly proficient with rifle, shotgun and pistol. His lecture on proper and safe gun handling, which runs throughout his exhibition, is one which every father should have his young son hear. Mrs. Beagle assists her husband in all of his exhibitions. She is an accomplished sportswoman and lov- es all phases Of outdoor life.