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Belt Valley times. [volume] (Armington, Mont.) 1894-1977, October 28, 1926, Image 2

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usually he is
to talk
Usually the person you ask for is
ready to talk when "Long Distance
rings his bell.
Therefore, in a majority of cases, a
Station-to-Station call will get the
same results for you as if you had
called "Person-to-Person.
Station-to-Station calls range from
20 per cent to 50 per cent lower than
Person-to-Person calls. And the ser
vice is noticeably quicker.
That's the modern way to transact
Long Distance" business.
Ask "Long Distance" for rates and
other information about Station-to
Station service.
W# encourage you to-* use this
less _expensive service because
it takes us less time to complete
the call and therefore costs us less
The Mountain States Telephone and Telegraph Co.
Colored Minstrels
(Business Readers Like Acorns Grow Huge Results)
For Your Next
State Senator
Republican Ticket
To the Voters of Cascade County:
Representative Julius Wuerthner submits to you consideration
his candidacy for the State Senate and refers you to his record in
- the 1926 Legislature. „
What Meaneree He Favored and Publicly Advocated During the
Campaign of 1924 ;
1. "A most drastic and radical program of tax reduction."
2. "One legislature session every four years.'' •
3. "The establishment oTu state highway fund from the tax on
gasoline to match federal aid dollars in highway construction and
" A law making the sale of stolen autos most difficult if not
How He Kept Three Promises in the 1925 Legislature
1. He resisted all salary increases of state and county officers and
voted to cut appropriations for state institutions wherever possible
2. With the Democratic floor leader of the House of Represent*
tives he was joint author of a measure providing for one legis
lative session every four years, instead of two years. (His mes
ures was smothered in committee and finally killed by politicians
who had not the-best interests of the State of Montana at heart.;
3. As Chairman of the Honse Conference Committee on the gas
tax bill, he was enabled to save at least 15 per cent of the gas tax
to match federal aid in the construction and maintenance of high
ways, when the Senate was committed to an opposite policy.
4. He was the author and procured the passage of what ia known
as the Auto Title Acî which has already reduced auto thefts about
60 per cent, has broken up most, if not all the auto bandit rings in
the state; has reduced premiums in auto theft insurance about 10
- oer cent; affords the owner of a stolen car a 60 per cent better
chance to recover his car; will place about $100,000 in the road
funds of the' various counties at (he end of the fiscal year and haa
* cost the car owner but $1.00 for the life of his car.
5. In addition to this he was author of a law to protect laboring
men from loas when dealing with paroled insane persons.
■ *
What Wuerthner Now Favors
1. The cneetion of three -Commissioner»' districts in counties so
that «ach portion of the county will have active representation on
the Board of County Commissioners
2. Stricter banking regulations.
8. Fewer exemptions from jury duty, but making such duty emn
'pulsory only on m in four year*. :
4. A sound and workable ta* title law.
Paid Advertising by Julius Wuerthner

In a setting of white chrysanthe
mums and fern which banked the al
tar and adorned the chancel of the
; church, the marriage of Misa Doria
{Kennedy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Kennedy of this dty, and
Herbert Maris White, also of Great
Falls, was solemnised at 11 Thws
day morning at the Church of the
Incarnation by the Rev. Christoph
As the opening strains of the
bridal chorus from Lohengrin were
played by George Muzzey, the bridal
party entered the church and pro
ceeded to altar led by the maid ol
honor, Miss Helen Kennedy,
bride followed with her father and
they were met at the chancel by Mr.
White and his best man, Claude Kiff
of this city.
The maid of honor wore a frock
of beige georgette elaborated with
metallic embroidery and stitching,
which formed an unusually pretty
motif down the back. It was fashion
ed with full long sleeves and loose
panels on the skirt. Her hat was of
gold metallic and black satin, decor
ated with rhinestone pendant Pink
roses formed her corsage.
The bride's gown was fashioned of
antique ruby panne velvet combined
with satin of the same shade. The
distinguishing feature of elaboration
was the vionnet sleeve held tight
from the elbow to the wrist by wide
velvet cuffs. A crushed girdle lined
with silver metallic cloth fashioned
at the side by large rhinestone orna
ments, accentuated the blouse treat
ment of the dress. A small velvet
hat of the same shade as the gown
decorated vrith chrystal ornament»,
and black footwear with silver hose
completed her attire. Her bouquet
was of golden Ophelia roses and pink
Immediately following the cere
mony, a wedding breakfast was
served at the Park hotel for the
members of the two families and in
timate friends.
A large wedding cake surrounded
by ferns and pink chrysanthemums
formed the centerpiece of the beauti
ful table. Tall pink tapers tied with
tulle and pink and white place cards
completed the arrangement,
place of each guest was marked by
an individual box of wedding cake
wrapped in silver and tied with pink.
Mr. and Mrs. White left on an
afternoon train for Butte, where they
will attend the University-Aggie
football game Saturday. From there
they will go on to Spokane and on
their return will visit in Missoula.
They will be at home in the Lexing
ton apartments after November 1.
Mrs. White is traveling in a frock
of navy blue bengaline trimmed with
tan and rose and a coat of golden '
brown and navy blue trimmed with
fox. Her hat and accessories are of
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Kennedy of the
Kennedy apartments. She was grad
uated from the Great Falls high
school with the class of 1921 and
from the state university at Missoula
in 1926, receiving s B. A. degree
from the school of Journalism. She
was prominent in campus activities
and sened as president of the As
sociated Women Students, represent
ing Montana at a national convention
of university women's league at
Eugene, Ore., in 1924. Her frater
nity is Alpha Chi Omega and she is
also a member of Theta Sigma Phi,
national journalism fsaternity for
Mr. White is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. C. M. White of Billings. He
was graduated from the Billings high
school in 1921 and also attended the
University of Montana. He received
his B. A. degree from the school of
journalism there in 1925 and is a
member of Sigma Nu fraternity. He
came to Great Falls early in Jum.
and is now associate editor of the
Montana Farmer.
Out-of-town guests attending the
wedding were Mr. and Mrs. C. N.
White, parents of the bridegroom;
Miss Helen Kennedy of Billings, Miss
Myrtle Shaw of Livingston, Miss Peg
Harris of Havre and many people
from Beit, where the bride formerly
(Great Falls Trbune)
Lunch Counter
vr barneys
Open TiH 12 P. N4.
Heme ceeked
Short Orders a ggeriaHy
O. M. OLSON. Prep
- — - - ;
Among Our Neighbors .
Brief Items of Personal Interest Gath
* ered by The Times Efficient
Corps of Correspondents
The Rainwater family wert visitors
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Hamlow Sunday
Harry Armstrong shipped three
carloads of sheep from Blythe last
for the Bowie Livestock
♦ _ ■ y ■ , '



Mrs. M«tt Richardaon, who for the
past three weeks has been under the
Doctor's cart returned home from
Great Foils a few days ago very
much improved in health.
Last week Charles Dyer of Cas
cade loaded a car of calve# and hei
fers purchased from Matt Richardson
Those from here who attended the
Carnival at Ray ne* ford Saturday
night were Frank Cooper, George
Goodman. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Penne
card, Bert Ward, Blanche Servo**,
Mrs. D. Childerhose, Lillian Servoss
and Alex and Theodore Childerhose.
Mr. G. B. West returned home
from the Teacher's Convention Sun
and Mrs Hannom, the parents of
Mrs. West. They expect to spend
For the last few dsys Schyler
Armstrong has been busy loading a
car of wheat.
He was accompanied by Mr.
the winter here.
of Chicago.
Mrs. J. Clodfelter made a trip to ;
upper Highwood Gap last Tuesday, |
Geo. Grosakopf and Russel and
William Brooks were visitors in
town last Monday. -
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. MacDonald left
last Friday tor Missoula where they
will visit Mr. MacDonald's mother
Mrs. Kain MacDonald.
Mr. and Mrs. MT. C. Bowman and
Miss Wanda Sifford were the guests
of Mrs. W. P. Pilgeram at dinner
last Thursday evening.
Miss Olga Carlson, Miss Wanda :
Sifford and Miss Gwendolyn Bowman j
were the guests.of Mr. and Mrs. G.j
B. West Sunday.
Mr. Lester Crane made a hunting !
trip up into the Sun River country j
after Elk, he returned however |
A. H Woods delivered a load of
furniture to the Pendegrast Ranch j
last week.
A school meeting was held last ■
Monday( the trustees have decided to 1
the 8choo , kal8omined .
Rosemary Hamlow has been absent 1
from school for several days on j
account of sickness.
Mrs. Arthur Crane of Fife, visited
with Mrs. S. 'Lewis last Tuesday
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Servoss and
Mrs. Anna Servoss visited in Mon
arch last Sunday.
Quite a number from here are
attending the Christian Church re
vival meetings being held in the
Christian Church at Belt
The visitors in Great Falls from
Armington last Saturday were; Mrs.
Fred Hamlow and Rosemary, Mrs. W.
Pilgeram, Miss Isabella Lowery, Jean
Morris, Mrs. D. Childerhose and Alex
Wilton Sharp of Lewiatown was ■
caller at the Richardaon home Sun
Mr. A, H. MacDonald has 'been
spending the past week hunting at
Logging Creek. Mrs. MacDonald is
still in Butte visiting her mother,
Mrs. Burgh.
The two Wellwood boys who have
been staying with A. Dawson left
this week for Great Falls where
they will enter school there.
* + + + + + + + + * + + * + 4> + *


+ + ♦ + + ♦♦ + + + ♦♦ + ♦♦
Mrs. Chestre and Mrs. V isocan
wore business callers in Belt Monday,
v ; Mrs. Tom Harahbarger of Lewis
town was the guest of Mr*. Antonsen
this week.
Those that art shipping cattle
Spionkop this week wo
Vieocan's, Williamson, Fish and Mor
gan Nullinor.
Mrs. Gluakor and John Trick wer*
jin Belt Monday.
Patti Novak is out again and run
I mg a grain truck for the garage.
A republican rally was held Toes.
Mrs. Antonsen and Mr*. Harsh-,
visitor* in Great PaÜaj
Monday returning Tuesday
Mr* Lou NulHner was a visitor at
Mr« Ole A ndemon Saturday
barger were
Mr. and Mrs. Vaakey Sr. of Great
Palls visited a short while in town
Saturday '
Pete Lund is threshing Monday
and Tuesday. This is the last for
Va* key 's outfit this year.
H. Denney and H. Livix were
business visitors in Stanford last
week. _v
B. C. White attended the dp nee
here Saturday night as well as other
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Deardoiff were
visitors in town Sunday.
Mr. Antonsen just recently pur
chased a six tub« Atwater Kent
Joe Colarcfaick is busy threshing
for Steve Colarchick.
Mrs. Geo. Atkinson was a business
visitor in Great Falls Monday re
turning Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Nelson motored
to Great Falls Saturday.
Mr. Childerhose and two sons Alex
and Ted of Arlington attended the
dance here Saturday night. *
A large crowd attended the dance
here Saturday night but help seemed
scarce and made it hard to care for
8Uc k a
; SE
| —
We do no sloppy
OUR repair work is guaranteed,
half-finished jobs.
OUR reputation for good work is behind every job
that leaves our shop.
OUR experience here and overseas makes os con
fident of our ability to serve you.
I believe in revision of land laws in order that there may be mqro
revenue for schools and less general taxation.
Paid Advertizing by W. P. Pilgeram
Kindly Favor
A. J.
Democratic Ticket
Resident of Cascade county for 32 years. Mayor of Great
Falls for 4 years. Heavy taxpayer and therefore directly
interested in economy In the county. If elected will makeja
report of where the taxpayer's dollar goes and who gets it.
Will reduce the expense of the office.
Advertisement Paid for by A. J. Fousek.
Republican Ticket
All field work will be doste by
ai y Be if
Paid Adv by R J. Woodward
it the—
Lyric Theatre
Music by
Belt Orchestra
Four Pie*«'
$1.10 TICKÇTS $1.10
Physician A Surgeon
r Offices
714-716 First Nat. Bank Bldg.
Phone 4274 Great Falls

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