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The Wolf Point herald. (Wolf Point, Mont.) 1913-1940, September 30, 1932, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075272/1932-09-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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The Wolf Point Herald
»
I
f COME TO WOLF POINT
J During the State Convention of !
Farmers Union Oct. 13, 14, 15. j
A great gathering and a splendid |
program.
THE LATEST FIGURES
$ Given out in Literary Digest
Presidential poll, from 11 scat- |
tered states
Roosevelt 102,185.
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Hoover 100,323; |
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Pioneer Voice Of The Community—For Home And Country
«
HERALD— VOL. XX
WOLF POINT. MONTANA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30. 1932
NUMBER THIRTY-FOUR
TELLS LIONS
OF VACATION
IN EUROPE
STUDENT MUSICIANS EARN
PASSAGE THEN TOUR
OLD WORLD
LOCAL BOY HEADS FAMOUS
MINN. U BAND; HOME
ON VISIT
• V
Europe is an interesting place
•to visit provided you are sure of
a way to come back. Thirteen
hundjred miles aboard a bicycle
through France, Germany and
Switzerland leave lasting impres
sions of these European countries,
and give valuable lessons in bud
geting traveling funds against ex
penses. French gendarmes are
strict and inclined to be suspicious
of foreigners. The Germans are
much more friendly. Just the sight
of the red cover of an American
passport will get you by almost
anyplace in Germany or Switzer}
land. The common, workaday peo
ple of Germany still do not under
stand why Americans joined the
allies against Germany. These com
mon people do not understand the
inside wheels of government and
war. After wandering for weeks
among totally strange scenes and
people, and your funds, in spite of
all possible economies, have dwind
led to somewhere near the vanish
ing point, the sight of the ship on
which your passage home is paid,
is one of the grandest ever beheld.
But the statue of Liberty, and the
New York skyline look still better.
A musical education applied to
natural talent has wonderful pos
ibilities for a boy or girl. It was
such that took Harold Shipman, a
Wolf Point high school product,
and four other young men to Euro
pe this summer. Shipman is be
ginning his fourth year at Minne
sota U. He ranks high among the
outstanding cornetists of the North
west and plays several other in
struments. He has played in the
U band for three years, served as
treasurer of the band association,
and is now its president. The band
has up to 150 members but its
marching number is held to 80, to
fit planned maneuvers.
Early last summer Shipman, two
other U boys, and two Minneapolis
boys, formed a five piece orches
tra and entered into an agreement
with the American Express Co.
to furnish music on board ships
going to Europe and returning. The
dates left them several weeks to
themselves in Europe. They went
to Paris first, leaving their musi
cal instruments at the port in com
pliance with the law. No compe
tition with the native musicians
allowed.
Harold and two others decided
on a tour and bought three bi
cycles, $15 per. They pumped the
bikes 1,300 miles and them near
the close of the tour fell in with
a couple of young Germans, bound
told them they were foolish to
bother with wheels -when they
might just as well hitch-hike. The
Germans demonstrated their theory
by hailing the next truck and get
ting rides for all five of them,
bikes and all.
Harold and his mother, Mrs. B.
L. Shipman, were guests of the
Lions club Monday noon and he
told of some of the more interest
ing and amusing incidents of the
vacation trip. The story was well
told and kept the Lions roaring.
Many things happened to the boys
that are all right to laugh about
after its all over but which were
rather serious at the time. It is
o k to ask for a ride on a truck
hut lays one open to arrest
pr car
to hitch on behind for a free tow.
It is all right to bunk in a sheep
pasture provided you wake up earl
ier than the sheedherder and the
sheep. But usually the Americans
slept inside an inn, a bed costing
only about 20 cents.
They roamed through many fam
Bern. Heidel
ous cities—Geneva,
berg, Freiberg, Baden Baden and a
lot more too hard to spell.
France they explored battlefields,
but some were fenced to keep the
sightseers from the danger of old
In
shells.
France appears to be prosper
ous. Germany is deep in the de
and thousands are idle
pression
everywhere, existing on doles from
the government or cities but most
of them, cheerful. Some people who
had been to America and could
talk some English were met. Some
of them expressed wonder that
Americans came to Europe to find
scenic beauty.
MRS. SCHARF DIES
AT KAUSPELL FRI.
Funeral services were held at
Kalispell Tuesday for Mrs. C. W.
Scharf, mother of Mrs. G. H. Flint,
who passed away after suffering
for several months from cancer.
held in the
The services
beautiful new undertaking chapel
there, and the Methodist pastor of
ficiated. F. B. Rathert and George
Rathert attended from here. They
returned Wednesday evening, hav
ing made the trip from Kalispell
in one day.
were
WORLD SERIES ON; FANS
ANXIOUS AND CAUTIOUS
The New York Yankees, pen
nant winners in the American lea
gue, and the Chicago Cubs, cham
pions of the National league, are
battling for the world pennant this
week and next. The series, which,
continues until one team has won
four games, was begun Wednesday
in New York. The Yankees won
both Wednesday and Thursday, de
cisively. Today the teams are en
route to Chicago where three games
will be played if that many are
required, and then shift back to
N. Y. if neither has won four con
tests. The two played were slash
ing battles with jjhe Yankee gun
ners getting in deadly blows at
crucial times.
For the time, few but the cam
paign managers care who is win
ning for president. Which will win
the world series is what counts.
First Game
H R B
200 000 220 10 6 1
000 305 31x 8 12 2
Second Game
Chicago
New Y ork
H R E
101 000 000 9 20
202 010 OOx 10 5 1
Chicago
New York
MRS. C¥ JOHNSON DIED
SATURDAY IN GT. FALLS
Friends of Mrs. Cyrus Johnson
were sorry to learn of her death
which occurred Saturday evening
in Great Falls where she had been
ill since Stampede time. She had
been critically ill, but last week
was reported as somewhat better.
Funeral services were held at
Great Falls Tuesday afternoon with
the Rev. Ward F. Boyd officiating.
Burial was made in the Highland
cemetery there. Besides the hus
band two daughters, Mrs. George
Bradford of Bainville and Eleanor
Johnson of Great Palls, survive.
With the exception of a few
years the Johnsons have made Wolf
Point their home ever since the
town was in its infancy. Mrs. John
son w r as a hard working woman
who entered wholeheartedly into
whatever she undertook. She had
not been in good health for sev
eral years, but had continued to
go on with her work until she was
in such physical condition that she
could not rally from the operation
which she underwent in July.
THAT CLUB LIST
Through somebody's error the
name of the White Jewelry store
was omitted from the list of Com
mercial club members published
in last week's Gerald, Secretary
Gordon says he intends soon to
publish a revised and completed
list of members.
Space forbids anything like a
complete review of tbe young trav
eler's entertaining talk before the
Lions. At the Shipman home, later,
the reporter enjoyed the privilege
of looking at nearly 100 snap shots
of places and objects, taken by
Harold on the tour and developed
at the Lovejoy studio here. It is
a really valuable collection,
the voyage across Harold won the
singles in a deck tennis tourna
ment. Returning, he and a New
York lawyer won the doubles in a
similar tournament, each receiving
a handsome silver cup as trophies.
Tuesday, Shipman, Fred LaRoque
and Manfred Hange left for Minne
On
apolis to continue their work at
Minnesota U.
This is Manfred's
second year. It is the fourth wear
at the U for Fred and Harold.
Fred missed some time while earn
ing money and cannot graduate
until sometime next year. Harold
has been majoring in chemical en
gineering but is now transfering
to education and will not be able
to finish the course this year.
Shipman is planning a big success
fu! year for his band. He hopes to
give it more publicity than it has
had before and make it a forceful
advertisement of the great insti
tution it represents.
ALL-STARS BEAT
PLENTYWOOD NINE
FOURTH STRAIGHT VICTORY
FOR BRANDON'S TEAM,
CHAMPIONS
Brandon's All-Star ball team con
quered the strong Plentywood ag
gregation on the local diamond on
Sunday by a score of 6 to 1. It
was a fast, hard fought battle, well
played and closer than the score
indicates.
It was the fourth consecutive
win for Brandon's post-season team
with no defeats, and should estab
lish the team as the All-Star
champs of this part of Montana and
northwest North Dakota.
The defeated teams besides
Plentywood, are Williston Legion
stars and the Malta-Saco team.
The Wolf Point team did not
have their strongest lineup Sun
day but a good one. plenty good
enough to win. The battery was
Eder and Hayes and Eder pitched
a splendid game, clear through.
The others in the line up were Mc
Cabe, O. Brandon, M. Brandon,
Manson, Prendergast, Jacobi and
Punk.
PROMINENT PIANO MAN
HERE UNTIL OCTOBER 17
Henry G. Johnson, a man closely
affiliated with both the technical
and commercial sides of the piano
business in the mid-west, is a tem
porary resident of the city.
Johnson is a master tuner and for
ten years was official tuner for
the Chicago Opera company and
Chicago Musical college. He has
filled important positions with sev
eral large piano concerns and only
recently was majority stockholder
and president of the Henry G. John
son Piano Manufacturing Co., lo
cated at Belleveue, Iowa. Now he is
tuning pianos, putting on special
sales, etc.
The story back of this unusual
situation is typical of many that
have grown out of the world de
pression and crash. "I sold my in
terest in the Johnson company for
$400,000 cash." Mr. Johnson told
The Herald. "It was at the time
of the Florida real estate boom.
I got into it. I left all my fortune
down there. But that is that. I still
have my health, my knowledge of
my business and profession and
my experience. I am setting out to
■make my fortune again."
He will work in and out of Wolf
Point until October 17. Mrs. John
son accompanies her husband.
Mr.
FORMER GOVERNOR
SPEAKS AT POPLAR
Dr. H. B. Cloud and J. H. Coffey
drove to Poplar Tuesday evening^
to attend a democratic meeting.
Former Governor Samuel V. Stew
ert delivered an address which is
described as wonderful. He is trav
eling through northern Montana in
the interests of his candidacy for
the office of associate justice of
the supreme court.
Joe Heser's House
Burned Last Saturday
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Heser of the
Southside had the misfortune last
Saturday about noon to lose their
house by fire. Just how the fire
started is not known. Mrs. Heser
had had a hot fire in the stove get
ting dinner for threshers. She was
out of the house for a while, and
when she returned found the kitch
en ablaze. It was possible to save
very little of the contents of the
house. Mrs. Heser's mother and
other relatives have been visiting
there and their clothing was de
stroyed, as well as suitcases and
some clothing belonging to some
of the threshers. There is some
insurance,
not enough to cover the loss.
Since the fire, the Joe Hesers
have been staving at tbe Tony
Heser home.
_
p ♦ P 1
presents travel
To K. of C. Lodge
understood
but it is
The Knights of Columbus lodge
teld a meeting last Thursday ev-f
ening which was attended by a ■
good sized crowd. One of the inter
esting parts of the evening was
the presentation by Dr. DeWane of
a gavel to Ed Krebsbach, grand
knight. This gavel was made of
blackthorn wood, the natural for- ;
mation of the wood taking the
shape of a gavel. Dr. DeWane had,
had it appropriately inscribed.
ONLY ONE-FOURTH
ON SEED LOANS
ASKED THIS FALL
HOOVER INSTRUCTS HYDE TO
GRANT RELIEF BECAUSE
OF LOW PRICES
On Sept. 14, Secretary Hyde said
he had been authorized by the
president to say the agriculture de
partment would not press for col
lection of its feed and seed loans
until congress had an opportunity
to act
WASHINGTON. D. C„ Sept. 28.
—It was announced at the White
House today that farmers owing
crop production loans to the gov
ernment would he asked to pay
only 25 percent of the amount due.
with an agreement to secure the
remaining 75 percent on whatever
terms congress may authorize.
Present low prices on farm
duots, the statement said,
make it "practically impossible for
wheat farmers to repay their crop
production loans without incurring
grave risk of need during the
winter."
pro
would
The White House statement to
had not solved
the, difficulties in all localities
since it had been construed as
meaning that a claim remained up
on the crop, preventing the market
ing of any part of it.
After further consultation with
the president, the statement added,
Secretary Hyde has issued a new
order to accept from farmers 25
percent of the amount due. and
upon receiving such payments to
press for no further money from
the farmers involved until congress
has acted.
District Court
Has Short Session
Only a few matters came up for
attention at the law and motion
session of the district court here
Wednesday. Judge S. E. Paul and
E. S. Koser were here from Plenty
wood.
The account of the guardian of
Virgil and Joyce Hagemeyer was
approved.
Walter O. Nordwick was given
a divorce from Margaret Nordwick.
Frye & Co. obtained a judgment
by default against Harry Martin
and Margaret Martin. The total a
mount when costs had been merg
ed with the note was $365.33.
A demurrer was argued in the
suit of Richard Schaale against
George H. Kugler. The matter was
taken under advisement.
la the suit of Todd Shamley
against Roosevelt county, Judge
Paul was disqualified and the hear
ing was continued until a later
date.
Other hearings were postponed
until the next law and motion day
which will be on Thursday, Octo
13 on accollnt of 0 ct, 12 be .
ing a legal holiday.
Herald Finds Itself
2 victory of Brandon's All-Stars
over the Williston Legion stars,
at Williston thi - paper was in er
The Williston Daily
In The Error Column
In last week's story of the 6 to
ror in stating that "neither Will
iston paper made any mention of
the game."
Herald ran a good story of the
game, but The Wolf Point Herald
receives only t u Williston we k
ly Herald, in which there was no
story of the 1 to 2 ball game.
Hence the er- . . which lay in not
specifying, neither Williston week
ly paper.
lhere wili be " t3 of hunters cut
to the f 1 over this week
on<1 - 11 is not h -al to shoot Ruddy
or Buffle-head lucks. The season
on Chinese pher-ants and Hungar
j an par t r idges 3 from Oct. 30 to
Nov. 3 only.
The season for hunting duck
this year begin < at noon October
1st, tomorrow rr.d closes 30 min
utes before sir set November 30.
DUCK SEASON BEGINS
The fine weath r and the fact that
th ere was no open prairie chicken
season this yc- r will mean that
Moore of the Sherman hotel at
tended a hotel association convent
ion at Great Falls the first of the
week. Cash Moore was elected one
of the directors to serve during
-the coming year and was also ap
pointed on the auditing committee,
Butte was selected as the 1933 con
vention city.
ATTEND HOTEL MEETING
Mrs. Mary Moore and Cash
0. C. JOHNSON IS
CLUB GOLF CHAMP
MRS. HAMBLIN RANKS FIRST
IN WOMEN'S LIST; RESULTS
OF SUNDAY PLAY
Although the day was dark and
threatened rain, the local golf tour
nament was finished Sunday. The
list of entrants was not large, al
though the scores of those who
played the Sunday before were ac
cepted by the committee,
tournament was first set for the
18th but a high wind discouraged
many from playing. Last Sunday
was much better but not ideal golf
weather. No low scores were made.
The heavy late summer rains in
duced an unusual growth of grass
and weeds which are a serious
handicap around some of
greens, even after a couple of
mowings.
O. C. Johnson hung up an 88
-.hat nobody could quite equal,
Swede Erickson was only one
stroke back. Mrs. Charley Hamb
U n was bes' among the women,
with Mrs. Toy Po sberg second,
All those listed below, in the or
der of their rank, won prizes and
may obtain them by getting an or
I
thejed
The
der from W. V. D. Chapman at the
Huxsol Drug.
Men Winners
O. C. Johnson 88; Swede Erick
son 89, J. R. Burgess and Arlie
Foor 93 each. Walter Chapman 96.
Brownlee, Morley and Burnison 98
each, then came Bowker, Hamblin,
Gatlin. Camrud. Barwise, Warns
ley, Porsberg, Marshall, De Wane.
McGhee.
Women Winners
Mrs. C. W. Hamblin, Mrs. Roy
Porsberg, Mrs. Ed Camrud, Mrs.
O. C. Johnson.
RURAL TEACHERS
ATTEND INSTITUTE
Miss Regina Kohten, state rural
supervisor, and Miss Marguerite
V. Hood, state rural music super
visor. were in charge of the teach
ei 8 ,ns *' " hieb was held here
Monday and Tuesday. Fifty-five ru
ral teachers from over the county
attended.
The following rural teachers at
tended the institute.
Besse Honey, Joel T. Honey, Les
lie W. McNeil, Anne Rÿgg, Jose
phine
Barlow,
Christofferson,
Margaret
Marguerite Rygg, Agnes
Henriksen, Lucy Gearhart, Bessie
Mow, Bonna Dunbar. Myrtle Nel
son, Tillie Opheim, Martha Oph
eim. Edith May, Mrs. Annie Greg
ory, Mrs. Harriet Carver. Runa Gil
bertson, Garth Knudsvig, Mildred i
I. Sorenson, Pauline Nordberg, Ida
Rogne, Maria Toavs, Azell Ander
son. Violet Swank, Norma Fleenor,
Gertrude Cusker, Clyta Cusker, Al
ma Pipal. Lucille Zimmerman, Ed
na Lundgren, Elizabeth Carpenter,
Hazel M. Carpenter. Agnes Beuth
ien, Dorothy Voorhees, Marion
Tooley, Idelle Manning, Mary A.
Council, Ina McCracken. Freda
Klein, Aileen Poirier, Ellen Appel
gren, Esther Conant, Lucie Stubbs,
Mary O. Bruton, Vivian Sand, Mrs.
Chester Baker, Bessie F. Ander
son, Julia Poole, Theresa Daub. El
1 sie McNeil Fuller. Ele.mor Clark,
Bernard Geisen, Alma Wackwitz. 1
Opal Johnson, Hedwig Waldhausen, j
Viola L. Gunderson, Gloria Solem, i
Alice L. Hjort, Florida Delaney, i
Mrs. L. E. Gorton, Ervin I. Larson.
Lions Have Unusually
Fine Monday Luncheon
an exceedingly inter
tion of a trip to Europe, made with
several other young men. this sum
mer. The talk is the subject of an
other story in this issue.
!
!
j

i
A large attendance of Lions at j
the Monday noon luncheon had
as their guests O. M. Johnson, res
ident representative of the Minne
apolis Moline Power Machinery
company, and Mrs. E. L. Shipmaq
nr. I son Harold. Harold, a student
at Minnesota university, is an ac
oomplislhed musician) and played
several cornet mimb^
sustained his musied
His mother was bis
At the end of the lun}
'hat fully
'Ration,
an ist.
gave
.escrip
Judge Gordon Writes
of Lost Keyes Mine
Judge f'harles Gordon had an in
teresting article in the Sunday
Great Falls Tribune telling abou'
'he search made his brother, James
Gordon of Troy, and two other mer.
for the lost Keyes gold mine am
describing a trip they made down
the Missouri at that time.
WILL PAY NATIONAL TRIBUTE
TO MONTANA AND TRADITIONS
1
CHAPMAN-TA1T
WEDDING ACCT.
The following account of the
marriage of Keron Chapman and
Miss Edna Tait will be of interest
to local friends of Mr. Chapman.
Whitehall, Sept. 17—At the home
of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Robert E. Tait, Wednesday
morning at 11:30 o'clock was sol
emnized the wedding of Miss Edna
Tait and O. K. Chapman of Deer
Lodge. The ceremony was perform
by the Rev. R. H. Shaeffer,
grandfather of the bride. Miss Vir
ginia Tait, sister of the bride, was
bridesmaid, while Harold Ruth of
Billings, a fraternity brother of the
bridegroom, was best man. Mrs.
Harold Ruth of Billings sang; "O
Promise Me" preceding the cere
mony; Mrs. Betty A. H. Carlson
of Whitehall played the procession
al from Lohengrin and Mendel
sohn's recessional.
I
The wedding service was follow
ed by the wedding breakfast after
which the bride and groom left
for a short motor trip, following
which they will return to Deer
Lodge where they will make their
home.
The bride is a graduate of the
University of Montana, class of
1930, where she received her de
gree as B. A. in Fine Arts. She is
a member of Alpha Phi sorority
and Mortar Board. She taught the
last two years in Belgrade.
The bridegroom is a son of Mr.
and Mj-s. w. V. D. Chapman of
Wolf Point, a graduate of the Uni
versity of Montana with the class
of 1930. He was a member of Sig
ma Nu fraternity. He is now in
charge of the Keystone Drug com
pany at Deer Lodge.
VICE-CHM. FOR 3 COUNTIES
Dr. T. B. Shamley of Butte has
been appointed by James Farley
as special representative of the
democratic national campaign com
mittee to co-operate with the state
central committee, particularly in
the matter of finances. Dr. Sham
ley has appointed Dr. H. B. Cloud
vice-chairman for the district in
cluding Daniels, Sheridan and
Roosevelt counties.
BADLY INJURED IN
THRESHING ACCIDENT
Earl Barker of Circle was
brought to Wolf Point Wednesday
afternoon for medical attention to
severe injuries which he received
when he inadvertently stepped in
to the belt of a threshing rig. Both
bones of one of his fore arms were
broken and bis jaw bone was brok
en in two places. Besides this he
was badly scratched and bruised.
_
Interesting Exhibit
The Fad has on display in its
window an interesting
Hall and was making his home at
■the Hall place. He is being cared
for at Mrs. Archie Steele's.
of Handicraft at Fad
_
which he will not care to repeat.
He was driving a team of horses.
0 ne of which was fractious. The
team started to run and Mr. Nail
was unable to hold them. He was
thrown out and rendered uncon
d'splay of
the handicraft of Miss Hazle Chap
man which includes metal work,
leather work, book binding, weav
ing and carving. There are some
attractive low stools, the seat part
being woven by hand, a leather
jacket and cap se* partly complet
ed, leather purse and insidB coin
purse, several books that have been
bound, copper and silver bracelets
and several other articles. There
is also a kit containing tools used
in some of the work.
In Runaway Accident
_
Jeff Nail of the Southside had
Jeff Nail Scratched
experience last week Friday
an
scions for a time. No bones were
broken, although he was consider
ably scratched and bruised. Lynn
Olson who was with him when the
escaped with
only a few scratches. Mr. Nail says
he was pitched out so that his
head lay under some bushes.
runaway oci J'Ted,
-.
Bert Switzer broke his arm Mon
dav while cranking his car.
GENERAL MOTORS "PARADE
OF THE STATES" PRO
GRAM OCTOBER 3
National attention will be focus
ed on Montana on Monday night,
October 3, when a radio panorama
in music and story of the state's
contribution to the historical and
industrial development of America
will be broadcast to the country.
The occasion will be the dedi
cation of the "Parade of the
States" program of that evening
to the state as part of the educa
tional plan of the General Motors
corporation to give the people of
the rest of the country a more in
timate glimpse of each of the
states in turn. The program will
be broadcast at 7:30 mountain
standard time over the National
Broadcasting company's network
and will be heard in every section
of the country.
Bruce Barton has written a spec
ial tribute to Montana for the pro
gram. It traces her history from
the days of Lewis and Clark,
Indian Battles and the
gold rushes to the present time
when her mines and fields supply
minerals and grain to the world.
An orchestral medley of miners
songs with vocal interlude to be
sung by John Fogarty, well known
radio artist, who has lived in Mon
tana the most of his life will be
one of the features of the program.
Another will be "The Battle of
Little Big Horn" to be played by
the concert orchestra under the
direction of Brno Rappe. In the lat
ter number the music has been
specially arranged to give a pic
ture of Custer's last stand, the bat
tle. the defeat and the death of
that gallant pioneer leader.
Other numbers will include a
group of cowboy songs and me*'
leys of the popular songd of Lit, '
state as well as the state and col
lege songs.
Among those who have cooper
ated in supplying the material
from which the program has been
arranged are Lewis L. Howard, di
rector of the Montana State Col
lege Regimental hand. Barclay
Craighead, director of publicity of
the Montana department of agri
culture, labor and industry, the
United States Park bureau of ser
vice and the Butte Chamber of
Commerce.
JOHN J. BELLER IS
ACCIDENT VICTIM
John J. Beller of the Sunnyside
community, Southside, passed away
at 1:55 a. m. Tuesday,
been in a serious condition ever
since his accident last week when
he fell off from a load of fodder
striking on his head and causing
paralysis of the lower half of his
body.
Funeral services were held at
He had
the Bélier home Tuesday after
noon, conducted by the Rev. E. G.
Kleidon and the body was taken
to Avon, S. Dak., for burial.
Beller has been a resident of the
: Southside for many years and has
a wi(le Circle of acquaintances
there. He was born at Barbora,
Mr.
Wise. May 2, 1873. He married El
vira Berrendt, who survives. He is
also survived by three brothers.
George, Albert and Ed' Beller, and
two sisters, Mrs. Emma Franklin
and Mrs. Anna Ransdell, both of
Oregon.
At the business session a small
sum was voted for the purchase
of merchandise for a. needy family.
—---
Sherman Cafe Under
| -
Legion Auxiliary
To Broadcast Program
The Wolf Point Legion Auxiliary
will broadcast a. program over sta
tion KGCX. Friday, September 30,
at 6:15 p. m.
Mrs. Ben Anderson and Mrs.
Ernest Boegler entertained the
Auxiliary at Mrs. Boegler's home
on the 21st. A musical program by
Miss Mildred Steiner was greatly
enjoyed by all.
New Management Oct. 1
Mary LeVitre succeeds L. M.
Hasty as manager of the Sherman
cafe, on the basement floor of the
Sherman hotel. The change takes
place with the beginning of Ge
tober. On account of the change,
Mrs. LeVitre (pronounced LeVeet)
say.s, {Jle cafe wi; , pe O i osed Sat .
urday and Sunday, and reopened
Monday, the 3rd.

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