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The Wolf Point Herald
PUBLISHED FRIDAY AT WOLF POINT, ROOSEVELT COUNTY, MONTANA. ESTABLISHED, APRIL, 1913 Independent - Progressive—For Hom e And ( oi mtry Charles L. Marshall Editor, Business Manager A HOME NEWSPAPER COUNTY SEAT OF «j* V f ^ NATIONAL EDITORIAL 11 E M ß ASSOCIATION Official Paper of Wolf Point Exclusive County Seat Paper Er 1932 Montana, S2.50 Outside Subscription—$2 per year in $1 for six months in Montana, S1.25 Outside. Information Concerning Advertising Rates on Request Subscription List Paid Strictly in Advance Exclusive in a A Valuable Advertising Medium, Large Territory Including Parts of Three Counties Entered as second-class matter at the post office at V olf Point, Montana. April 9, 1913, under the Aet of March 3, 1897. LOOK AT THIS PICTURE "Here at his desk sits Herbert Hoover today, still read ing the charts, still directing the energies of the great machine of American civilization—a quiet man, unused to and perhaps uninterested in the ways of politics, who only once in all his life has ever appeared before an electorate. man who can press He is of low emotional content. a buttops and command events. Only rarely does he lift his voice in anger and show the how deeply he resents the treachery of those who fail Only rarely does he * * * people in their pledge to do the people's work, step forth to reveal the tremendous tension abiding faith in our sea-worthy ship—the strength of its beams * * * But from day to day, work of his deep and and the power of its engines, ing with the very human machine called government, complicat the last twelve ed. awkward, often out of kelter and balance, in more than any other man could do in his has pretended he would do in months he has done place, and more than any Hoover's place. Only the thoughtless and the malicious will deny him the credit which history will surely give him for vision, for capacity and for sincere courage in these great tmes. William Allen White one In this crisis he is a leader worthy of the hour." of Kansas. -o FEAR STIFLES INITIATIVE The only thing that keeps most of us from realizing our own possibilities and getting the highest satisfaction out of life is few human beings in the world who are There are very fear. not afraid of something, and as long as one is afraid of anything he cannot achieve perfect happiness. Primitive man must have lived in a state of almost constant He was afraid of wild beasts, afraid of other enemy afraid of the thunder and lightning, afraid of evil spirits terror. tribes, that lurked in the darkness of the forest—of real dangers and of which he Imagined. Very few people in these unreal dangers days have the perfectly natural physical fears that surrounded But who of us has not some mental the lives of our ancestors, fear, fear of something that has not happened but which we think happen to ourselves of our loved ones? In the past two or three years the people of the United States have been the prey of a new kind of fear, been afraid that, in the popular phrase, the bottom has dropped out of everything. They have feared that never again would they have a job. that the factories that have shut down would never start up, that they vrould never be able to sell the products of their farms—those and a thousand other fears which have no reality seemed to take pssession of may They have relation to common sense or perhaps the majority of Americans. And that is one of the reasons we have been so slow in com We have been afraid to use ing back from the economic crisis, our intelligence and common sense and go ahead when every afraid to do anything hut accept conditions as they body else was and paint them, mentally, much worse than they are. We see signs that this widespread fear is beginning to dis do not believe it ever had any real foundation, and If we are right, are We appear. we believe people are waking up to that fact, and hope and courage are beginning to replace fear, then we have made a good start toward the return of good times.— Lyon County Journal. Allen, Kansas. -o COOPERATIVE SELLING HELPS FINLAND The economic structure of Finland is based almost entirely of the smallest governments It would be difficult to find it on upon agriculture. Finland is one upon the face of the earth, the world map. Yet it is having the same difficulties as all oth Their farmers have been put to a severe er agricultural nations, test by the continuous drop in prices, and the problem of the the American farmer, with Finnish farmer is much the same as this one difference; The Finnish farmer has fortunately been farseeing enough in creating a network of cooperative selling organizations which takes care of his interests and directs his activities into the most profitable channels possible under market the prevailing low price structure. The unsatisfactory situation of the farmers in that country has forced the Finnish government to take active measures to ward relieving the situation, but government help has not great ly eased the burden. A survey of all agricultural countries, and that means prac tically 90% of the world governments, showed definitely that agriculture and industry has suffered alike in the depression, and also that the upturn, or rather the return to prosperous times, is everywhere indicated in the increased price and de mand for meat, dairy and other farm products.—Clipped. -o MONTANA SEPTEMBER 1, 1932 ESTIMATE WITH COMPARISONS Average 1924-1928 58.197.000 9,429.000 611,000 48,157,000 2,672,000 2,062,000 Sept. 1, '32 Aug. 1, '32 Dec. 1931 Estimate 59,650,000 11,780,000 550.000 47,320.000 2,945,000 2,390,000 555,000 9,984.000 4,862,000 756,000 1,216.000 3,072,000 2,226,000 259,000 650,000 562,000 , Crop and Unit Pinal Harv. Estimate 59,694,000 11,780,000 594,000 47,320.000 2,989.000 2,390,000 599,000 11,136,000 5,083,000 756,000 1,520,000 2,880,000 2,226,000 230,000 14,684,000 4,120,000 64,000 10,500,000 1.733,000 1,492,000 241,000 2.634,000 1,946,000 100,000 416,000 1,722,000 1,805,000 355,000 617,000 420,000 All Wheat bushel Winter Wheat bushel Durum Wheat bushel Other Spring Wheat bu. All Hay tons Tame Hay tons Wild Hay tons Oats bushel Barley bushel Rye bushel Flaxseed bushel Corn bushel Potatoes bushel Beans 100-lb. bags 612,000 13,353,000 4,364,000 1.293,000 3,079,000 2,321,000 203,000 329,000 301,000 888,000 624,000 555,000 Sugar Beets tons Apples bushel The combined yield per acre of all important Montana crops, as indicated or Sept. 1 expressed as a per centage of the 10 year (1919 1928) average yield is 100.5 and is a change from last month of minus North Dakota, 90.8 with a change of minus 8.1. South Dakota, Minnesota, 101.4 and a change of 0.7. 89.1 with a change of minus 2.0. Idaho, 111.6 with a change of plus 0.2. plus 0.7. Robert P. Sharpies Jay G. Diamond Agricultural Statisitcian Agricultural Agent the price. Flax .. Produce— ... .39 Butter Fat . ... .38 Dairy Butter . LOCAL MARKETS (Thursday, Sept. 15) ... ,84 Grain— No. 1 Hard Spring No. 1 Dark Northern . No. 1 Winter . A drop in protein premium, and ! Hens—Heavy 7c. Light 4e, Spring ipments have affected ers Sc. .15 •17 •12 .33 j Fresh Eggs .... increased To The Farmers of Montana director of the Holiday Strike Ass'n of Montana I wish to say, you have now arrived at the end of the road. going to continue to deliver your pro ducts and take a loss, or are you ready to resort to the last thing that is left for you to do? Namely: Sit on your farm products and demand As a It is up to you. Are you a fair price? There are sixty millions of people who must depend on the farm I want you Your back is up This is up to you, brother farmer. ers for all they eat. to give it your careful consideration and thought. Are you ready to sit on the grub pile until you against the wall, receive a fair price for your wheat, live stock, etc? Talk with your neighbor and see if he has realized that he is at If every farmer in these Unüed States would the end of the road, refuse to sell or buy anything for just three days, I know there would bo more excitement in this great country of ours than there has been since the battle of Bunker Hill. Let me hear from you and give me your reaction on this subject. If you are ready to call this strike the State organization wants to know it. O. B. HORSFORD, Director Holiday Strike Association of Montana. Wolf Point, Montana. THE PAPERS TO PROVE SOME ARE BORN LUCKY Saturday night, at Glasgow, after a pleasant day of sightseeing and friend greeting, the Marshall fam ily, accompanied by Leora Simon, were loaded into the family bus for the start home. Backed away from the curb and an axle snapped. Rot ten luck? Well we should say not. That axle had stood the strain and jar six years. It had to break some time. They nearly all do. And it might have happened out in the dark night, on a steep hill, half way between towns. A good garage was less than 100 feet away. They had an axle for that make and model—just hap pened to. Pretty soon another Wolf Pointer was met on the street, Frank Livingston, with a large car and only his wife. He insisted on hauling the earless family home, The pater familias stayed over in Glasgow to bring home the repair ed car next day. After trying only four hotels he found a good bed at the fifth one, kept by former Wolf Pointers. So he felt safe, bank roll, diamonds Next morning after a and life. swell breakfast and a chat with Governor Erickson, Joe Hocking along with his arms full of came mall, mostly remittances and print ing orders. He said come on over to The Courier office, said, wait here a minute, I must Then he see a man. Joe came hack right on the dot, in 30 minutes, and said, I have been promoting a golf game—Judge Hurly, Sam How's that, says he. Rugg, you and me. Wonderful, I (for it was no other than says me). Out we went to the Glasgow club's really beautiful course, a Joe provided long Cherry creek, me with halls and tees. All fixed but clubs, says I. making motions with my hands. "Good night, he's left handed. We don't have that kind in our club." Never mind, can play with a reversed putter?. you asked Sam Rugg. I can play with anything from hoot-jack up, I boast ed. I was just getting the hang of the putter when somebody said, there is Jane Crawford. She golfs and cooks left handed. Maybe we can borrow a spoon off her. Sure enough Sam got it. From then on there nothing to that golf game, thanks to Mrs. Crawford. Almost forgot to say that Satur day evening Harry Brooks, Rusty Larcombe, Claude Carpenter, Joe in at Joe's of fice where an impromptu press meet was held. We talked shop and made the country fairly safe from the Democrats. But had quite a time whipping Rusty into line. He leans to Andy Gump. To crown it all, on the way home, Sunday afternoon. I saved the life of a piflicated farmer in a deep ditch with his car. had been celebrating at Glasgow, and admitted it. He was very ap preciative and offered to pay His gold was spurned. Only prom ise, said I, that you will not leave me your farm in your gratitude he promised. Talk He also me. j 1 will. Out of pure about luck. McCone Achievement Day Wolf Point Sat, of the 4-H clubs Since so many j in the northern part of McCone county did not think impossible to atted a 4-H club Fair in Circle, achievement program for these clubs is being held in Wolf Point on Saturday. September 17th at the an Coliseum. Program 11:00 Judging Exhibits 1:00 Group singing Report of my trip to Bill ings—William Artz Demonstration; tatoes" Report of trip to State 4-H Con vention—Ted McNeil Stunt by each club Dress Review 4:00 Removal of exhibits. "Storage of Po The articles that receive IsL 2nd, 3rd and 4th places will be ■ :■ ken to Circle to compete with 1 articles exhibited there. Prem j ium list?; have been sent to all the j members. Parents and friends are ne ? d to attend this program. — Frances Bellamy. in IlltU 1 i. , 1111)1 HIM * -2s. m (T I i'll | j | j L«urea R. Geringer. iminrtji 1 A farmer plants kernels of wheat in the ground. A kernel is a very small thing itself, scarcely worth figuring. It can lay there and rot away and no one would know the difference. But with sunshine and moisture the seed expands and changes, and sends forth a plant. Long after the kernel is dead, the stalk is develop ing into food for man and beast. From it may come a hundred seeds Its value is for future crops. A man can live and die unknown. His body turns to dust and the I world does not know he ever has lived. But if he .makes use of the powers within him to produce something—if he can contribute good aid to humanity—it will one live and grow long after he is gone. Time will multiply his value a Fishhooks Little Changed Copper fishhooks used by fisher men on the River Euphrates thous ands of years ago are in the pos session of the Field museum, Chi cago, and are said to be not very different from modern hooks. ; Flashes of News From Exchanges! 1 -- 1 At Schuyler. Nebr, the county is j going to heat its courthouse and schools with corn this winter. By I buying corn on the cob at $8.00 a j ton the commissioners figure they \ can help the farmers get rid of their surplus and perhaps save I money at the same time, as coal is $12 a ton. , The flying Hutchinson family forced down off the east coast were of Greenland, but were picked up by a rescue party near Angmags alik. They are cheerful despite the fact that their attempted trans-At lantic flight ended in disaster. Will Rogers says that they should have left Hutchinson out a day or two longer to give him an appreciation of what he had done by taking two children on a trip like that. Col. Raymond Robins, 59, Chica social worker and worker for j international peace has been miss go ing since Sept. 3. Two theories are held regarding his disappearance, that he is the victim of am one nesia, the other that he has been kidnapped by gangsters and pos sibly has met foul play at their Insist ««yanuim BAYER ASPIRIN Because • • « • The Bayer Cross is not just a trade-mark, but a symbol of safety. That name tells you it cannot depress the heart. The tablet stamped Bayer dissolves so quickly you get instant relief from headaches or other pain. There is no disagreeable taste or odor to tablets of Bayer manufacture; no harmful quantities of free salicylic acid to upset the stomach; no coarse particles to irritate throat or stomach. 1 ft A T/m.m fl PF GENIUINEtBAYERl ASPIRIN WITHOUT THIS CROSS E R hands. Robins had received frequent threats. Au auditor's report showed a staggering deficit of 1226,510,977 for the Insull Utility Investments of Chicago. The Company went in to the hands of a receiver las; ' n-n. Apparently Samuel Insull at tempted to twister up his totter ing organization with franMc purch ases and huge lo ns during the lor; months of its existence. T * - \v will f>»e distinguished peo •,i -ote rex! November? The re rubl'cnn national campaign head mart ers has started a mail poll of all T-o-sn-q vbose it'mes ap pear in Who's Who, asking them 'o signify t^cir presidential choice T> - Paul Corgulofr. Russian phy ric ; °n who shot President Donmr ed earl; •Torning. ednesd: ?y a vote of 1168 to 109 the j ' i"■-'rirm Legion mtional conven tion at Portland. Ore. voted to de mand full and immediate payment of the bonus. They also adopted a resolution recommending out right repeal of the prohibition j laws. 50,000 Chicagoans on their way home were terrorized Wednesday as three police cars, with scream ing sirens, roared through loop streets exchanging machine gun fire with six youthful hoodlums. 1? LEGAL NOTICES * ip *c K NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Great Falls, Mon tana. August 31, 1932. Notice is hereby given that Nick Meyer of Ossette, Montana, who, on July 26, 1928, made Home stead Entry Serial No. 073764, for Sec. 23. Section 24, Township 32 N., Range 44 E., Prin. Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make three year Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before M. A. Lien. U. S. Commissioner, at Frazer, Montana, on the 10th day of Octo ber, 1932. Claimant names as witnesses: William Gockel and Henry A. Ewert, of Lustre, Montana; Rod McCormick and George Kowalski of Frazer, Montana, M. D. NICHOLSON, Register. 30-5t NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE in the District Court of the Twen tieth Judicial District of The State of Montana, in and for the County of Roosevelt. The Federal Land Bank of Spokane, a corporation, Plaintiff, James M. Huff and Lucile Huff, husband and wife; M. K. Smith and Jane Doe Smith, husband and wife; Bertha Bressler; Carl A. Ehry and Alpha Ehry, hus band and wife; Winifred M. Huff; and Froid National Farm Loan Association, a corporation. Defendants. To be sold at Sheriff's sale, at the front door of the Courthouse in Wolf Point, Montana, on the 17th day of September, 1932, at the vs. COL. E. S. SUMMY and the | 1 j money out of your property. My charqs is 3% First Thou sand. Leave dates at THE HERALD office. Address Wolf PoinL 2% After First $1,000. ! j j hour of two o'clock P. M. of said day, the following described prop The East Half of the West Half; erty, to-wlt: and Lots One, Two, Three, and Four of Section Seven, Township Thirty North of Range Fifty-eight Bast dif the Montana Principal Mer idian, containing 308.01 acres, more or less, in Roosevelt County, Mon tana. Dated this 21th day of August. A. D. 1932. H. P. LOWE, Sheriff By John M. Helmer. Deputy Sheriff. Thomas Dignan, Glasgow, Montana, Paul B. Bowen, Spokane, Washington, Attorneys for Plaintiff. 29-41 NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Department of the Interior. U. S. Land Office at Oreat Falls, Mon tana, August 26. 1932. Notice is hereby given that August Korsmo, of Volt, Montana who, on May 26, 1927, made Origi nal Homestead Entry. No. 071743. for SW14- Section 33, Township 32 N., Range 47 E., PMM Meridian, ' has filed notice of intention to make . 3 year Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before j O. T. Stennes, U. S. Commissioner. | at W r olf Point, Montana, on the 10th i day of October, 1932. Claimant names as witnesses: Martin Sneve. of Wolf Point, Mon j tana; John Sethre of Wolf Point. Montana: Ed Mahlum of Waska. ~ Montana; Henry Fossen of Waska. I Montana. I A. H. STRINGHAM, Acting Register. 3 0-51 NOTICE TO CREDITORS No. 522-P Estate of Thomas J, Delahunt, deceased. Notice is hereby given, by the undersigned L. M. Clayton, Ad ministrator of the estate of Thomas J. Delahunt, deceased, to the cred itors ofi and all persons haring WOLF POINT STEAM LAUNDRY L. L. BOÖUT, Prop. Laundry finished or rough dry Dry Cleaning and Pressing Hat Blocking Johnson THE Abstract man Roosevelt County Abstract Company ONLY THE BEST ABSTRACTS OF TITLE « Wolf Point, Montana J. C. DeWANE, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Full X-Ray Equipment Eye Glasses Fitted Office Upstairs in Huxsol Block DINE AT THE— All American Cafe —24 Hour Service— Pies and Pastrys FOOD LIKE MOTHER COOKS Now under new management ROY HANSON A "Wish" Won't Pay For It..But •* SAYING r u ; - 1 & WILL V. \ ml W* 1 Tr-S © 1'« * r f f How "I Wish I Owned My Own Home. Haven't you often said that? Every right thinking man has. BUT, wishes like dreams, won't bring you any nearer your goal. 4 START SAVING FOR IT RIGHT NOW! OPEN AN ACCOUNT HERE. « 3k of Wolf Point, Montana I / claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them with the necessary vouchers within four months after i the first publication of this notice, to the said Administrator at the law offices of Marron & Foor, Huxsol Building, Wolf Point, Mon tana, the same being the place for the transaction of the business in the County of Roosevelt, the State of Montana. Dated August 22nd, 1932. L. M. CLAYTON, Administrator of the estate of Thomas M. Delahunt, deceased. MARRON & FOOR, Attorneys for the Estate, Wolf Point, Montana «r 29-4t f CHARLES GORDON Attorney at Law WOLF POINT, MONTANA . ~ J. R. BURGESS I Dentist Office Upstairs in Huxsol Block Wolf Point, Montana 4 DR. A. R. KLATTE Chiropractor Drugless and Non-surgicai Residence Phone 15-J Office Phone 57 Wolf Point, Montana H. B. CLOUD, M. D. Physician and Surgeon —Complete X-Ray Equipment— Eye Glasses Fitted Upstairs in the Huxsol Block 1 FRANK E. OLSON MERCHANT TAILOR ! Clothes Made to Measure Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing WOLF POINT CAFE We Invite Your Patron age and Assure You of Good Food well Served At Low Prices. Open Day and Night I TOM KUROKAWA Prop. I 1 Undertaker Licensed Embaimer and Funeral Director I «» Phone and night calls answered promptly Caskets and Supplies on hand 'f L M. Clayton Wolf Point. Mont.