Newspaper Page Text
LOCAL AND OTHERWISE Have Davey clean your clothes, 2&tf - Vaudeville, Friday-Saturday . at The Liberty. . Emil Wistrom is spending a few days with relatives in Minneapolis. Mrs. S. W. Jackline of Williston was in Wolf Point this week. Mrs. George Brown of Oswego was in Wolf Point Thursday. I The Lou Green family and the George Hagens attended the fu- \ neral of Pete Johnson here Sunday -,— ' Mrs. Bruide broke her arm one day this week while cranking a j i Ford. ! O. C. Johnson and H. T, Smith attended the Richland county fair Thursday. j - ! » Will Rogers in "Business and j Pleasure" Tuesday, Wednesday and at the Liberty. A baby boy was born on Tues day to Mr. and Mrs. Claude Clark of the Southside. Winfield Montgomery has gone to Bismarck, N. Dak. where he will be employed for a few months. » Presbyterian Ladies aid met at the church Thursday afternoon. Considerable number attended. "Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm" with Marion Nixon and Ralph Bel lamy, Sunday-Monday, the Liberty, I ir Tena and Lillian Penner expect to leave next week for Billings where they will attend teachers college. v Bobby Davis of Froid underwent an operation for ruptured appen dix Tuesday at the Ferguson hospi tal. Frank Forman recently under went an operation at the Scobey hospital for the removal of his gall bladder and appendix. 9 i! Ernest Richard of the Riverside community northeast of Vida was in Wolf Point on business Friday. While here he subscribed for The Herald. Eddie Loewe, who has been I spending the summer at the Geo. Hagen home north of Wolf Point, has returned to his home in Chica . (I SO. J. A. Alrick and family moved '"'this week linto one of the Flynn Otho McCabe, who apartments, recently came here from Great Falls has moved into the apart ment vacated by the Alricks. Among those from Poplar who attended the ball game here Sun day were Mr. and Mrs. Jack Han son, Jack Patch, Al Herstrom, Dan Mitchell, Charles Delger and Mr. and Mrs. C. Jensen. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim Liberty ALWAYS TRYING TO SHOW THE BEST a SUNDAY-MONDAY Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm Starring Marion Nixon and Ralph Bellamy. A thoroughly ~ pleasing production with plenty of comedy and wholesome- E ness. A picture for the whole family. "ALPINE ECHOES" a Fox Magic Carpet Novelty SOUND NEWS IN ADDITION E ! * hi TUESDAY-WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY e Business and Pleasure I With Will Rogers. An adaption of Booth Tarkington Novel j= "The Plutocrat". A typical Rogers comedy drama filled E with wit, humor, laughs and fun. Beautiful pictorial shots E of colorful Oriental atmosphere and fine camera work en- r hance the production. = "AROUND THE WORLD IN 18 MINUTES" E A comedy of wild adventures shot in the spirit of fun. E] B8 = FRIDAY-SATURDAY VAUDEVILLE High Class Comedy and Novelty Entertainment Singing—Music—Dancing —ALSO— Touch Down = With Richard Arien, Peggy Shannon, Jack Oakie, Regis = E Tooney, Charles Starrett and J. Farrell MacDonald (Knute E E Rockne's "Double") also a big aggregation of famous football E = players, including five "All-Americans" and two famous col- ~ E lege coaches. The truthful, human-interest side of Football = E —Romance, Excitement, Thrills Action and glory. £• 3 In Addition—"BATTLING WITH BUFFALO BILL" = Thrilling action and wild adventures of our fighting pioneers E ■j Admission 10-40c — iiimiiimiimiimnmmiiiiiüniii.'iüiiîi!! ::i iiiimiiiiim Ufimiaua ;a u... . i A. S. Hier of Bainville was here ' Sunday to take in the big double header ball game. Mrs. John Curran visited several days this week with Mrs. Lucy Curran at Poplar. Mr. and Mrs. Alva Janes of Cul bertson wer| here Sunday for the Vida-Culbertson game. A. T. Listug was in Helena this week attending the meeting of the republican central committee. fined to his home several days this week by a touch of the flu. He is reported as quite sick, _ Dr. H. B. Cloud has been con Place your orders now. Bear Creek nut coal S7.50; egg size jg 50 delivered from cars in two ton i ots . Farmers Lumber Co. 32tf - Miss Marjorie Lowe of Culbert son j s S p en ding a few days visiting at the home of her parents, Mr, Mrs. Seglias, who has been west this summer has just returned. She is visiting her daughter, Mrs. J. D. Corrie at Glasgow. Richard Arien, Jack Oakie and iarge cast in "Touchdown!" also Vaudeville attraction, Friday and g a t U rday Liberty, Free Ice. Anyone coming to the ice house about 7 p. m. in the evening, will he given all the ice he wants FREE. A. L. Rogers. Mrs. O. T. Stennes, Leo Stennes and Howard Garden drove to Wil liston Tuesday, returning in the evening. Karl Kohl, who came in town the first of the week to attend school, has been quite sick. He is staying at the home of his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Warmbrod. The Legion Auxiliary will meet on Wednesday, September 21, at the home of Mrs. Ernest Boegler, with Mrs. Ben Anderson and Mrs. Boegler as hostesses. Jessie Boissens, chief operator at the telephone office retruned Thursday evening from Kalispell where she enjoyed a pleasant va cation. Mrs. Stennes and Leo drove to Readlyn, Sask., last week Thurs day, returning Friday. Mrs. Sten ness niece, Miss Pauline Gronen accompanied them home. Mrs. Louise Gits returned last Thursday night from the Twin Cities where she spent a few days having her glasses fitted and visit ing her daughter Prudence and oth er relatives. From Grand Forks to Wolf Point she made the trip with a Mr. Nelson, an old family friend who has often visited here, spent a day in Wolf Point and then went back to Noonan, N. Dak. to look after his farming interests. He John Anderson of Froid was here for the ball games Sunday. A baby girl was born to Mr. and Mrs. Moses White Horse, Septem her 7, Bonnie Belle is to be her name. Miss Caroline Howe, who has been working in the telephone ex change at Culbertson, eame up on Sunday for a visit at her home and to attend the ball game. Cy Johnson and his daughter, Mrs. George Bradford of Bainville, returned Monday morning from Great Falls where they have been visiting Mrs. Johnson who is very low at the Deaconess hospital. Mrs. Gordon Montgomery return ed last we?k from Minnesota where she has been spending the summer. She visited six weeks in Duluch and the remainder of the summer at various points in southern Min nesota. C. H. Challey. Blaine county ex tension agent, and Ross M. Mc Cartney. a Chinook businessman passed through Wolf Point on their way to the Richland county fair, where Mr. Challey had an engage ment. Mr. and Mrs. Henry H. Dirks, who have been at Volt several weeks attending to farm interests, will start on the return trip to their home at Springfield, S. D., Saturday and will visit friends at Richey on the way. In the list of faculty at Frazer are R. Pierre Taylor who teaches 5th and Gth grades and part of the 7th and Miss Elizabeth Strand. 3rd and 4th. Miss Myrtice Calfee of Frazer is teaching in the Blinky Springs district. GREAT BRITAIN TO PAY PORTION OF WAR DEBT A late dispatch from London says Great Britain is preparing to meet fully her Dec. 15 war debt payment to the United States and will not invoke the suspensory clause before the deadline at mid night tonight the United States was reliably informed today. Diplomatic quarters here were privuitely convinced (that Britain hoped that the favorable impres sion created by meeting the pay ment would hasten readjustment of favorable debt terms at the earliest moment after the American presi dential election. While some British quarters ap parently have not adandoned hop© of a moratorium, the British gov ernment is reported to feel that the benefits of a moratorium, des pite temporary desirability, would incomparable an thorough readjustment. A concert ed move of other debtors toward suspension, which might follow another moratorium, would dam age British financial prestige. Chet Grace Is Injury Victim (Williston Herald) Chet Grace, popular member of the Bainville baseball team, and Great Northern brakeman, suffer ed painful injury Wednesday when he was pitched from his seat in the cupola of a caboose and through a "doghouse" window as the engine pulling the train on which he was working blew out a piston head. Grace was in a crew going west on the Seattle symbol, Great Northern time freight. The acci dent occurred near Trenton. A piece of jagged glass from the broken window penetrated the base of his neck, but fortunately missed the arteries. Grace was brought to the city on the Fast Mail east bound, which was flagged at Trenton to take him on board. Bits of broken glass were removed from the wound and he was able to walk out of the hospital and return to his home in Glasgow last night. He will suffer no ill effects. A CORRECTION Last week's Herald carried a three-line local saying, "L. R. Lang and Hougsten brothers, have the cable ferry in running order at Old town." statement is - entirely erroneous. That Hougsten brothers had noth ing to do with putting the boat in order and that he does not know L. R. Lang. The local was turned in ready-written and the author of it has not yet been located. To check up and prove all similar items that are handed in would require a couple of private detectives, decline them all would offend a lot of people. Chris Hougsten says the To MARRIAGE LICENSES A marriage license was issued on the 9th to Edward Medicine Bear of Culbertson and Phoebe Smith of Elbowwoods, N. Dak. À license was issued on the 12th to Ralph Thomas Shower and To rn ena Wickum, both of Bainville. A license was issued on the 13th to Victor Lahti and Vienna Marie Kyllonen, both of Poplar. A license was issued on the 14th to Ralph Stanley Sickels of Wolf Point, Southside, and May Eliza beth Bishop of Poplar. Ralph Sick ; is the son of Mr and Mrs. Guy I Sickels, and May Bishop is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bishop of the Nickwall country. ' u [ j TOUCHDOWN" LENDS FOOTBALL NEW DIGNITY That "Touchdown!" will take the audience from their usual grand stand seat to the players' bench and the dressing room is the opin ion of Francis Wallace, author of "Stadium" from which Paramount has adapted the picture, running at the Liberty Theatre Friday and Saturday. "Movies have made football something to be laughed at" says Wallace. "In 'Touchdown!' I have attempted to corner some of the thrills and the serious touch ex perienced in a real game. "This picture tells a real story, the story that every football play er has kept from his parents. The hero is not the average movie hero who dashes across the line with the winning touchdown just as the final gun goes off, but a true boy who tastes both the glory of w in ning and the bitterness of defeat." W r allace also believes that his picture will open up a new field for motion picture entertainment in that it depicts a real story lu an athletic background. "Gangster and sex pictures are passing. public casting a bout for something new. The sport, drama, as represented by 'Touch-lit down!' has always been successful in books and is novel for screen would purposes." Asked whether women stay away from football pictures, the author answered, "The radio has broubht football into every home. Today, women understand the game. But my book is not full of technicalities. It is a story uni versally understood, the story of youth." gigSiiiiBiSBgBB'8 8 CLASSIFIED sr liSSEiHH&SggaS FOR TRADE TO TRADE —Have feed corn to trade for wheat—bushel for bush el. Inquire at Imperial Elevator, Wolf Point. 32-tf LOST AND FOUND LOST —Either on the Benrud road or the Powder River trail a Stu debaker wheel and tire 5.25-19. Finder may leave at Herald of fice or notify Bud Green, Box 733, Wolf Point. 32-ltp FOR RENT FOR RENT —Modern house. First 32-2t State Bank. FOR RENT —Four-room house on Southside. See Mrs. John Mc , Peek, Wolf Point. 32-ltp FOR SALE GLASS—I have moved, my glass cutting outfit to my home. Call there for door or windshield glass for any make car. Bill McConnon. 32-3tp About 3000 cedar posts at 1214 cents; Several thousand diamond willow posts at 214 and 3 cents. Also cord wood in cord lengths and stove lengths. Cogswell Implement Co. 32-4t FOR SALE FOR SALE —Two pairs of blue drapes, new, all lined. Mrs. J. B. Wamsley, Phone 147. 32 It FOR SALE— 1928 Chevrolet 1»4 ton truck with stock rack, spare tire. $200. Farmers Lumber Co. 32-tf FOR SALE— Cheap. 2-door 1927 Ford, fine condition; has run only 5,000 miles; or will trade for livestock. Wolf Point, Mont. A. D. Forsness, 31 3tp WOOD —Fine split, seasoned green, no waste, twice the heat; per rick at place half mile north Wolf Point R. R. Crossing, $2.25; delivered, $2.50. Ole Hüde, Box 31 3tp 732. FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETA BLES —From orchard and gard en to consumer. Can ship by ex press. Check with order. Pears, box, 65c; Peaches, box 35c and 45c; Orabapples, box, 60c; To matoes, 22-lb box, 30c; Toma toes, 22-Lb box. yellow preserv ing, 60c; Peppers, green, 5-lb. 20c; Peppers, red, 5-lb 30c; Strawberries, crate $1,50; Black berries, crate $1.25; Cantaloupe, crate 85c; Cooking Appues, box 60 c. Valley Fruit Co . Green 30-4t Acres, Washington. WANTED WANTED —to buy fresh milk cow. Rothe Dairy, Wolf Point. 32-11 WANTED—to buy fresh milk cows, i Penner's Dairy, Wolf Point. 32-3p DRY CLEANING Dry Cleaning —and pressing care fully and thoroughly done; also mending and altering. Charges reasonable. Throe doors west of j Northside school. Thelma Green. | MALE HELP WANTED WANTED —Man to take care of an established business iu the sale of McConnon Products in Roose-1 velt county. Good living right now j with increasing profits as you be-1 come acquainted with customers and business. We finance respon- ( sible persons. Experience not ne- 1 cessary. Apply by letter to MeCON NON & COMPANY, Special A-2452 Winona, Minnesota. 32 Up ff ARIWBRODS BACK FROM TRIP TO PACIFIC COAST Mr. and Mrs. Charles Warmbrod, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Poulson and Clarice Warmbrod returned Wed nesday evening from a pleasant trip to the west coast. They were gone about six weeks. Besides vis iting Mrs. Warmbrod's people at Puyallup, they visited the Hardies at Sequim, Wash, and Mr, and Mrs. Max Schmuck (Iris Hardie). At Seattle they saw the Alexanders, the Keatings and Mrs. O. W. Smith. While they v^ere at Alexanders they enjoyed a call from the for mer Mrs. Nina Munsing, now Mrs. Cummings, who was interested to know all the news about Wolf Point, She married shortly after she left here several years ago. The Warmbrods were interested in comparing prices in Seattle and vicinity. In the main staple arti cles are about half what they are here, but dairy products are much higher. Cream is 12 to 17 cents for a half pint depending on the quality, milk is 10 cents a quart, butter is and eggs are higher. Fruit on the to 2S cents a pound growers are not going to prepare for shipment. Curtailed shipping j means less work for those who would ordinarily be picking and packing fruit less work for the box factories, less need tor refrig I erator cars, etc. CARD Oh THANKS We take this means to extend our thanks to the friends and neighbors of Peter A. Johnson, and we especially extend our thanks to Rev. Toilefson for his kind words and sympathy at the funeral of our Brother. Thank you all. Sakariaus Johnson Hans Johnson. Demonstration; Club Activities TULE CREEK 4-H NEWS Our club met on Sunday after noon at the Erickson home with a full attendance. Miss Amelia Bre iung of Grand Forks, N. D. and Anna Eline Rothe of the A. B. C club in Wolf Point visited our meeting. Considerable time was taken up in judging corn, tomatoes and cu cumbers. score in judging, Norman Holum having the highest score, being al most perfect. Mrs. Holum demons trated how to save tomato seed. We practiced on our harmonicas aad sang songs and gave veils Then we had our social period which was in charge of Marie. Af ter the meeting lunch was serve' 1 Then a baseball game. There were 62 people present. Our next meeting will be at the school house Friday after school. Sept. 16, when there will be a dem onstration. —Chester Erickson, news reporter Everyone had a good The Pleasant Valley Homemak ers club will have their first meet ing of the year beginning Sept. 1st. 1932, at the home of Mrs. J. B. Switzer on September 22 at 11 o' clock. Miss Frances Bellamy, Co. agent, has arranged to meet with us. Our project leaders would be glad to have each club member cooperate so as to make it pos sible for us to send the food and nutrition report to headquarters. Each member has received two sheets of paper, both the same, and headed, "Family Food Supply" and these are to be filled in as instructed and one sheet is to be sent to the secretary and the oth er the member Is to keep for ref erence. Each member is request ed to give an account of number of quarts of meat and also of fruit and vegetables canned during the Mother's Bread Grows Steadily in Favor and has won a Place on Many Tables. Tiy a Loaf or Two and You Will Understand that the Reason lies in its Evident Nutritiousness and Real Bread Flavor. MOTHERS BREAD is made at Sunnyside Bakery on the Sunnyside of Third Avenue i I year beginning September 1. 1931, and ending June 30, 1932. Also the amount (anned during July, August and September, of 1932. Our pro ject leaders sent our clothing re port earlier in the summer. —Mrs. Ray McNeil, secy. Weddings A. * SICKLES-BISHOP (Poplar Standard) Miss Mae E. Bishop of the Nick wall vicinity, and Ralph S. Sick les of 'Wolf Point, were united in marriage at the Presbyterian Man se in Poplar Wednesday afternoon. The ceremony was performed by Rev. C, W. Orner. Witnesses were the bride's brother. Orville Bish op, and the groom's sister, Thelma Sickles. Mrs. Sickles is a daughter of Mr. She is and Mrs. D. W. Bishop, well known to south side people and highly regarded by all. groom farms south of Wolf Point, j and is highly spoken of by all who I know him. The couple will have , The | t Established For All of Montana I m «1 I I Individual Attention For Every Student by a Faculty of Outstanding Teachers. All Courses Fully Accredited. Has Lowered Costs of Education for Student and for Taxpayer. 1. I 2 . B? I 3 St I :: i Northern Montana College cc % 5 ; A UNIT OF % THE UNIVERSITY OF MONTANA Brings to a Large Portion of Montana People The Necessary Opportunities of Preparation for Life s K 5 ; I FOR DEI'AILED INFORMATION. WRITE TO; I 5 ; Northern Montana College HAVRE AUTUMN QUARTER OPENS SEPTEMBER 27th f. % C lc (C (This Add courtesy of Havre Chamber of Commerce) lc Penney €© J. H 'mjt* » Inc. DEPARTMENT • STORE Wolf Point S-A-V-E on These Thick, Warm m *■ r. J r H. v & r~ % Part i ( ft i IA1 ( - • Wool BLANKETS iMade especially for Penney 's dur ing the manufacturer's slack sea son. We pass the savings along to you! Thick, soft cotton-and-wooi core-yarn construction. Block plaids — sateen-bound — newest boudoir colors. Extraordinary Value! Full Double Bed Size 70x80 in .—4 lb. weight •JT a O pp. ■ 1930 Price. 52.98 Extra Large! Extra Value! kgqs wA H % u New Cotton Filled Comforters 7/ 4T -V Cut Size, 80x90 in. I Finished Size, 72x84 in.! Soft, warm', and smart enough for any bedroom ! Covered with fine quality printed sa teen, with solid color borders and back. Blue, rose, green, gold, orchid. Last year they sold for a dollar morel 2.98 EA. 100°Jo Pure Virgin Wool BLANKETS at the lowest price in Penney 's history! v Sr "I Good weight ! Warm ! Attract live block plaids in the new est popular shades. Extra wide sateen binding. 3Ü fc,' TtH fP ■■■ '"t 1930 * price $6.90 3>r. Full Double Bed Size, 70x80 Ü ■ ■ 1 ;> the sincere best wishes and con gratulations of a host of friends. Mr. and Mrs. Sickles expect to made their home on his farm. A. HAZEL MIDTHUN Graduate Nurse Froid Montana Phone 8, F3 32-4tp NO TAX ON OUT - OF - TOWN TELEPHONE CALLS WHEN THE TOTAL CHARGE IS LESS THAN 50c U. S. GOVT. TAX Calls 50c to 99c . Calls $1.00 to $1.99 Calls $2.00 and up 20c is the maximum tax. Tax 10c Tax 15c ...Tax 20c The Mountain States Telephone & Telegraph Co.