The Havre Daily News from Havre, Montana on January 17, 1944 · Page 3
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The Havre Daily News from Havre, Montana · Page 3

Havre, Montana
Issue Date:
Monday, January 17, 1944
Page 3
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Monday Evening, January 17,1944 THE HArVRE DXILY NEWS LOCALS" Tom Kuka. 'left this morning for Big Fork.' Mrs. E. G. B'ergusou of Chinook visited he^re Saturday, ; 0. Sedahl of North shopped here Saturday. Ha'vi'e 'Mrs. Fred" Pierce of Hingham was in the city Saturday. L.'• k. Johnson of Box Elder was a Havre caller Saturday. 'iW. J. Huber of Lewistown called on friends here last weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Burfield v Ited here Saturday from Gildford. :W. T. Cowan of Box Elder was a JIavre business visitor Saturday •Mrs. A.' H. Thompson of Bo: Elder was a Havre shopper Sat unlay. 'Mrs. Kenneth Jackson of Gild ford sitent Saturday in Tlavri shopping. ' • Mr. and Mrs. Ed Gatzmeier o Tliidyard' were visitors in Havr Saturday. >••• 'Mrs. Arthur Stoner of the Sham bo community was a Havre visi tor Saturday. • Mrs. John Moore has been cal ed to Shoshpne, Idaho, due to th death of a sister. R. L.'Hinrichs left Saturday i'o Rochester; Minn., to consult Mayo clinic physicians. Froi here he will go to Madison, Wls- onson, to visit relatives. Henry Bugden left Saturday ight'for Rochester/ Minn., to go hrough the clinic there. Mr, and Mrs. Paul'Davis or the »Jorth Havre section were shop- ers in the city Saturday. C. L. Stuart, county treasurer ook his son Billy to .Rochester, \Iinn., Saturday for a checkup. Buying trip in eastern markets for he Lou Lucke Co. arrived .home Saturday morning. will be remembered as the former Arlie Granneli:of Kremlin. P. J. Kuka left this morning for'San Francisco, Cal., where h<3 L. J. Anderson is visiting his son and daughter in law, Tech. Sgt; and" Mrs. 'Arthur Anderson and baby at San Francisco.; : Sgt. Anderson is stationed there, with the U: S. Army. Captain and Mrs. J. R^v Larcombe and sons Jimmy arid Billy of Malta were Havre,visitors on Saturday. Captain Larcombe, publisher of the Phillips County News is home on furlough from Camp Robinson, Arkansas. He is with the quartermaster .corps. Teachers calling at'the county superintendent's office Saturday included: Mrs. Ruth Kostm'an will visit his .son. Sgt. Leonard I Burnham; Arthur Stones, Sham Kuka and-Wife. ho; Mrs. Ethel Auld, Eagle Rock 1 i -. Mrs. Beulah Landskov.AVhitlock Mrs'. John .Gilbert of 'Billings Mrs. Johanna Rasmussen, Fresno is visiting at the home of Mr. Frank P. Moyer, principal,.' Gild and Mrs. G. Honadel. Mrs. Gil- ford; Mrs. Elsie G. Moyer, Gild bert is 'Mr. Honadel's sister. ford; Mrs. Dessie Mattingly, North Star; Mrs. ' Myrtle Hatchjv'Frer Soil; Mrs. Ella Beaudoin, Cotton wood; Wilma Miller, Laredo. • . 0. P. Johnson left Saturday night .for Wiemer, N. D., called there by the serious illness of his mother. He was accompanied by bis brother Elmer Johnson of Carter. Mrs. Lola Nault arrived Sunday hiorninig from Des Moines, Iowa where she, attended funeral services.for her sister, Mrs. Ger-. {'rude Sweeney. Mrs. Sweeney was well known in Havre. Smokes for Northern Fighters Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Gibson.of j Seattle have spent a few days visiting at the Vernon Hill home. Mr. Gibson .has been promoted to the rank of chief petty officer and is enroute to Cleveland, Ohio, for advanced training. Mrs. Gibson AUCTION SALE THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 1944 Seventeen miles .north of Havre, on..the Willow* Creek roiul t and two miles west of St. Joe. LIVESTOCK—1 Milch Cow, C Stock Cows, two 2-year old heifers, four 1 year olds FARM MACHINERY—22-3fl McConnick Tractor .on rubber, one 15-30 Tractor, one No. 8 McOormick Combine, Buckfoot, Mowing Machine, two Drills, one .'J-bottom Plow, two <l-bottom Plows, stubble ami J^xl IxktomS; two Discs, Grain Elevator. HOUSEHOLD GOODS—Two Cook Stoves, Ono Heating Stove, Table, Chairs, Cream Separator— Also Saddle^ Harness, Bobsled, Tools, etc. TOM W. McDONALD, Owner W. W. JONTES, Auctioneer. Mutual Life Volume; Trophy Recently ^ Awarded Clark l Maurice P. Clark of Great Fall district manager of the northwest- central Montana territory, for the Mutual Life Insurance Co., of New York, was recently awarded the volume trophy by R. H. Smith, j Billings agency manager. Clark and his family formerly resided .in Havre. He. went to Great Falls early last year to make his headquarters. Mrs. Clark and children moved there this fall. Binko Receives Word of Death of His Mother Today W. E. Binko, representative for the state unemployment compensation commission with headquarters at Havre, received word.that his mother, Mrs. Elizabeth;;Binko age 85 of Helena .passed away this morning. Mr; and Mrs. Binko had recently visited Mr. Binko's mother. Office Supplies of all kinds at the DAILY NEWS. .Her* !• a crowded diviuon terminal "somewhere" along the Great Northern railway. Day and night a procession of long freight train* roll into these terminals from east and west. Trains are inspected, repairs •ff*ct*d, cars regrouped. A carefully groomed engine backs on, and the train resumes its journey with a n*w crtw* Most of the freight is destined to cause many varieties of trouble for Uncle Sam's enemies* Swollen Profits? There has been so much talk about wages and profits that perhaps you would lie interested in'knowing how much money the Great Northern Railway is making out of the war. Its net income for 1943 will be about 18 million dollars. This amount is less than the railway's net income for 18 of the 20 years from 1911,to 1930, a period which included good years and poor ones and the first World War. But most surprising is the fact that the Great Northern's business in 1943 was just about: double What it was for the average of the years of the first World War and for the average of the 20 years from 1911 to 1930. War taxes, of course, are the principal reason for the smaller net income. The Great Northern's taxes for 1943 come dote to 50 million dollars. That is one- fourth of the railway's gross income for the year. During the first World War, the Great Northern's, taxes averaged •bout 7 million dollars a year. Besides the smaller net income for the past year, huge expenditures must even- tually be made to repair locomotives, cars, tracks -a?d other property that is being worn out by the heavy war-time traffic. These expenditures ordinarily would be made from current earnings, but they have had to be deferred because of the shortage of materials and manpower. Meanwhile the money represented, fyy these deferred expenditures appears as "profit" and is being syphoned off by war-time taxes. . Dividends paid by the Great Northern during the years from 1911 to 1930 averaged $6 per share. During 1943 the owners of the Great Northern received $2 per share, the same as in other recent years. Thus, while the volume of services performed by their railway has doubled, their returns have shrunk to one-third. of what they received over the earlier 20-year period. The Great Northern would like to have these facts known by the people who live in the communities served by its lines, and particularly by those who depend upon its facilities for their transportation requirements and favor it with their patronage. Fire Kills Eight in Shipyard Dormitory 4. OUTPOST OFCIVILIZATION—Red Cross Task Force Field Director Mat Howard, of Long Beach, Calif., (center) doles out cigarettes to'American Servicemen at an Aleutian Island outpost nearly KM miles frow Dutch Harbor. SPAR Guards Rescue workers carry body of one of eight Kaiser shipyard workers burned to death when flames swept throueh their frame dormitory at Richmond, Calif. A score of other workers barely escaped with their lives. CALENDAR Gasoline stamp A-9 (3 gals.}, expires Jan. 21. Shoe stamp 18, book 2, indefinitely. Shoes (airplane sheet, book 3), stamp 1, indefinitely. Sugar (book 4), stamp 29, expires Jan. 15. Canned goods, jams, etc., D E F (green), expires Jan. 20. Canned goods, jams, etc., G H J (green), expires Feb. 20. Meats, fats, oil, dairy products, R S T (brown, book 3), expires Jan. 29. AID OUR FIGHTING MEN Throw YOUR Srcap Into the Fight. . Typewriter Ribbons, all ..kinds at the DAILY NEWS. - (Adv.) Throw YOUK Srcap into the Fight. ' Beware Coi fro*comoM That Hang On Creqmulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender r Inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the un- i derstanding you must like the way it ! quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Couzhs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis Seaman 2d class Vivian Adams, of pongola, Ky., on guard duty at the Coast Guard Training. Station in Palm Beach, Fla., checks (he identification card of yeoman jid j:Iass Adele Jaryi, of Chippewa Falls, Wis. -SPARS have taken" over'^daytini'e^security guard duty at this Florida station, where all enlisted SPARS arc trainoL [•JllllMIIIIIII tillMH ItllilllllllllHllrlllllQ WITH THOSE , in the iniiimiiiim itiittiii immiii' Pfc. Woody. Laughnan, son of Mr. and Mrs. James; T. Laughnan of Kremlin is'Stationed at Martinez, Cal. His .address is Pfc. Woody J. Laughnan,. H. -O. Btry. 365 AAAS L Bn-, Martinez, Cal. • • —v—; For those who have inquired of the address of Francis Bachini, petty officer third class, his address is: Francis Bachini, m-3/c, 69th Battalion,'Co. A, Plat. 1, c-o Fleet Postoffice, New York, N. Y. He sends greetings to all of his friends here. • . __V_ ... Mr. and Mrs. Hay Achen have received word from their son Lewis that he has recently been day night from her husband. who is a ship fitter in the U. S. Navy, stationed at Pearl Harvor. He- reported that he'-is well. Mrs; Wie- derrick stated that the call came through without difficulty 'and, she could hear ' her husband clearly. . ' Captain- John F. "Jack" Burke, former Montana State college football star who died in Tunisia on Jan. 7. according to the war department, was known to' many in Havre. He had visited here on numerous ' occasions as guest of Captain Joe May. The two' men were team mates and' fraternity brothers at Montana State college at Bozeman. Captain Burke was attached to a tank battalion and no .doubt was on active duty _ somewhere in Italy when wound- j ed and taken to. Tunisia. , His parents reside at Livingston and his wife .at Great Falls. _ y _ Lt. and Mrs. J. H. Atkinson and baby left Sunday for Oak Harbor," Wash., where Lt. - Atkia- son will be stationed "for some time. Lt. ; Atkinson, Navy flyer returned from eight months . of active duty in , the Aleutian area. — V— Cpl. Frank S. Clark arrived in promoted in rank to seaman 1-e. He is working with the electricians crew in the navy Seabees somewhere in the south Pacific. —V— Mrs. Elmer Wiederrick received a long distance telephone call Fri- Havre Friday morning from desert training at Indid, : California. He is' in the ordnance branch of the service. Cpl- Clark is the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Clark of tins city. ' • GREAT NORTHERN RAILWAY JANUARY SALE of DASHOW BUSCH FURS See the largest selection of furs in the northwest. An additional tax on fnrs in the inifine<liate future makes buying riow a saving. Easy Terms This Showing of Furs Will Be on Display— Today and Tomorrow Jan.17 & 18 WHWELLY MILLINERY With high flown phrases too fancy to 'fouow, many people, ourselves included, have said a lot of things recently about 'enterprise' and the 'enterprise ..system.' Now we are .eoino; to baft out and gret down to earth. Our simplified idea of ENTERPRISE is settlers in colonial times and immigrants at Ellis Island seeking and finding freedom and opportunity; kids rustling- lawns to mow during summer vacatfen: miners, oil drillers, lumber lacks and ranchers developing natural resources; the chatter of riveting hammers, rumble of trucks, hum of dynamos and glow from smelters,, buildins: and producing for us all. It is inventive genius plus private investment, with employees from the greenest apprentice to the General Manager working hand- in-hand to make it a success. \ The benefits of the ENTERPRISE SYSTEM are demonstrated by bath tubs, sewing machines, phones, electrical aopliances, cars and planes that us time and make life easier: by production that turns out more and better o-oons at lower cost ENTERPRISE is.the essence of an eager, self- reliant, youthful America that prefers the rewards of venture to a sodden, supervised 'security.' THE MONTANA POWER COMPANY

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