Great Falls Tribune from Great Falls, Montana on October 10, 1926 · Page 6
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Great Falls Tribune from Great Falls, Montana · Page 6

Great Falls, Montana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 10, 1926
Page 6
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Pace 6. THE GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE Sunday Tvlorning, October 1 0, 1 926. TEAMS CHOSEN FOR ROLL CALL OF RED. CROSS Mrs. Dunn Keith Names Five Captains Who Each Select Ten Assistants OH Transfers TOOLE COUNTY frpani7jtion of the canrassine teams fnr th Htv durine the annual lied mil -nll haa been completed by Mrs. Dunn Keith, city chairman. Five captains have been appointed by Mrs. Keith and in turn each of these cap tains haa appointed 10 workers to assist her with the campaign in the district of which she will be in chante. The drive will begin October io un rTpr thp. direction of Dr. K. M. i-irson 1 roll call chairman and will be carried . on until the year's budcet has been raised. Workers report that keener interest and enthusiasm is beine shown ... .1 a in the campaign tnis year man ior several years past, and in view of this . fact it is expected that the budget will The initial opening of the annual roll call will be held this evening at :.i0 at the First Methodist church in "The Red Cross Platform Service," - Mavs Will Preside Principal Vernon G. Mays of the high school will act as program chairman and the following addresses will be given: "Red Cross Relation to Hospitals." Miss E. Augusta Ariss; "Welfare AVork in Great Falls." Mrs. II. E. Carrier; "Dutv and Responsibility of the Church to the Red Cross Roll Call," Dr. II. St vies Harrisa, and "Medical Service," Dr. E. D. Hitchcock. A musical program-will be presented during the evening under the direction of Julius J. Wuerthner, including the following numbers: "Prelude in F," choir anthem, "O Sing Unto the Ix)rd;" vocal solo, selected, William Jones of Billings; quartet number by the Scottish Rite Quartet; choir anthem. "The Silent Sea;" vocal solo, "My Task," Mrs. Evelyn Lyford, postlude, "Festal March in C." List of Captains and Teams Captains and workers who will as sist in the campaign in Great Falls were announced Saturday by Mrs. Keith as follows: Mrs. John I. Slattery, captain; Mrs. Harrison Brown. Mrs. -R. P. Seidlitz, Mrs. J. A. Niles, Mrs. George Assel- stine. Miss Flora Jordan, Mrs. Fred Kaufman, Mrs. E. M. Larson, Mrs. R. B. Durin, Mrs. F. C. Andretta, Mrs. J ' H. Bainton. Mrs. C. E. Heisey, captain; Mrs. W. R. Strain. Mrs. A. W. Strain. Mrs. Julius Wuerthner, Mrs. R. E. Devnev. Mrs Robert Kerr, Mrs. Walter Jensen, Mrs. Leroy South inayd. Miss Isabel Brown, Miss Josephine Singer and Miss Elizabeth Frary. Mrs. Frank Brown, captain; Mrs. W A. Brown, Mrs. Emily Blum. Mrs Frank Farwell. Mrs. Dorothy Dickin son Ball. Mrs. S. J. Cowley, Mrs. Her bert Nathan, Mrs. Fred Flingman, Mrs W. S. Clark. Mrs. G. K. Blend, captain; Mrs. H. H. Black. Mrs. M. C. Becklin. Mrs. J. W. Barnuru, Mrs. Jessie Blend. Mrs. P. G. Putman. Mrs. Gns Janetski, Mrs. Clarence Hickman, Mrs. Joseph Houle and Mrs. Arthur Conrad. Mrs. Frank McDonnell, captain; Mrs. Cleveland Hall, Mrs. Carl Hoezel, Mrs. A. D. Nelson. Mrs. Roger Silvernale. The remaining six workers on this team will be supplied by nurses from tlie Deaconess hospital. Royalty Assignments J. P. Petersen to C. M. Orser, 1-16 of 1 per cent on nw 19, sw 18-34-1 w, $1. Ta trick W. Murray to Henry Tom-brink, of 1 per cent on se 7, n ne 8-35-3 "w, $1. I. D. Reisinger to Timothy P. Cory, of 1 per cent on w sw 32, e se 31-35-2 w, $1. I. I). Reisinger to J. D. McMartin, of 1 per cent on s se 0, 6 sw 10, e YV lj-ii-i-Z W, 51. VULCAN WELL IN CANADA IS LOOKING GOOD Turner Valley Job Is to Completed With All Possible Speed Be of 1 per cent on sw se. sw sw 8, ne nw, nw ne 17-34-2 w. $1. Li. D. Swain to Charles James Mc-Gavin, of 1 per cent on ne, e nw, e sw 17-34-2 w, $1. Elizabeth Dwire to Mrs. F. I. Deni-son. Vi of 1 ner cent on s se 22, s sw 23-34-1 w. $i. Oil and Gas Leases Frank S. Smith to Talbot Boyd Kyle, s 3-37-2 w. $1. Winnie Sauby. administratrix, to Northern Star Oil & Refining company, s n. n tie 15-34-1 w, ?1. Alfred H. Dahl to Northern Star Oil & Refining company, ne 22, nw 23-34-1 w, $1. Assignment of Oil and Gas Leases Jones Oil company to Northern Star Oil & Refining company,- e se 17-34-1 Fotlatch i hi & Kenning company to Northern Star Oil & Refining company. ne. w se 17-34-1 w, SI. Potlatch Oil & Refining company to Northern Star Oil & Refining company, ne 20-34-1 w. SI. Fotlatch Uil fc Kenning company to Northern Star Oil & Refining company, nw 22-34-1 w. $1. J. W. Elliott to Northern Star Oil & Refining company, e sw, sw sw 3- 34-1 w, SI. 1'otlatoh Uii it ueiinmg company to Northern Star Oil & Refining company, e se 21, w sw 22-35-1 w, $1. Speoial to The Tribune. LETIIBRIDGE. Oct. 9. Drilling is H. O. Aaberg to J. D. McMartin, h I continuing in every development area in this territory, with operators especially watching the Vulcan well in the Tunnel valley field. An unexpected encounter with high pressure gas the other day in this well caused an explosion which did some damage and held up drilling for about a day. Although the accident was not costly in the actual damage done, it caused the management to exercise greater caution. Expectation that the -drilling is nearing an end runs high at the well and as soon as the separator and pipe line are ready to handle a big flow, a double shift will be employed to complete the well with all possible speed. Managing Director A. G. Spooner reported here that the flow of light crude is continuing with reduction and lias proved to be a highly valuable grade of naptha. Another five-foot oil sand has been struck in the Urban well at Coutts and drilling is proceeding with instructions to go 4,000 feet to complete a test of the structure. P. Burns, Calgary packer, is Interested in the well. Lincoln Structure Test Well Will Be Spudded in Monday Special to The Tribune. JOPLIN, Oct. 9 The test well to be drilled by Nadeau Brothers for the Kalispell Petroleum company on the Lincoln structure. 16 miles north and west of Joplin. will be spudded in at 3 p. m., Monday. October 11. it was announced here Saturday by Dr. C. E. Humel. president, . and 1. K. Lincoln, field manager of the company. The well will be located in 21-37-7 e. The first material for the rig was loaded four weeks ago. The contractors have announced that operations will be continued until at least three wells are completed. Well Tapping Second Sand in Cat Creek Runs 100 Bbls. Daily TRAIN VICTIM IS IDENTIFIED AS LOCAL BOY Youth Killed in Minneapolis, Son of Seth Moffit, 708 Eighth Avenue" North Special to The Tribune. WINNETT. Oct. 9. The government No. 1 well, recently deepened to the second sand by the Continental Oil comnanv. is producing about 100 barrels of oil daily. This was one of the early Cat "Creek first sand wells and the production had decreased until it was thought advisable to tap the second sand. The name, "Government," was originally given the well as a joke because of the large amount of royalty held by the government. The name remainea ana is now ot record. Orville Moffit, Great Falls youth who was killed Friday at Minneapolis when he fell under a freight train on which he was attempting to catch a ride, was Saturday evening identified as the lb ear old Fon of Mr. and Mrs. Seth Rof- fit. 705 Eighth avenue north. The boy whose age was reported in press dispatches as 22 years, was running beside a freight train in the Minneapolis yards in an attempt to catch a ride towards. Great Falls. He col lided with a derrick used in sewer ex cavating and was thrown under the cars and instantly killed. Young Moffit was accompanied bv another youth of about his own age. who said that he had been travelins about the country with the Great Falls Glasgow Man Draws One Oil Permit and Local Man Another Bert A. McFsrland of Glasgow was awarded the oil and gas permit on several sections of land near Glasgow Saturday afternoon in a drawing at the U. S. Band office. Only nine applications were filed for the permit on this land, which includes: sw'.i sec 4. w neVi. e swVi sec. 5. eVi eeVi. sec. fi. ex ne1, sec. 8. all of sections 0, 10 and 11, t 27 n, r 37 east. In the second drawing held during Great Falls was the successful applicant, .receiving the oil and gas permit for eVi seH, Vs sec. 13, oil of sections 14 and 15. swli and sec. 22. t 27 n. r 1 e. This land is located southeast of Conrad. Work of Rigging Up ' P-N Ranch Derrick Progressing Rapidly Special to The Tribune. LKWISTOWN. Oct. .. The work of rigging up the derrick for the well to be drilled on the old P-N ranch. 24 miles west of Winifred and 35 miles north of Denton, is rapidly nearing completion, it was reported here Saturday by Howard N. Gee, who arrived in Ivewistown from the ranch. A boiler has been freighted to the well site from Denton and is being housed with an idea to continuing operations regardless of weather conditions. The well will be drilled by Albee brothers. Six Inch Casing Run Into Fenholtz Well Californians Begin Oil Explorations in Region Near Dillon Oil exploration operations have been started near Dillon. Beaverhead coun ty, by a group of California capitalists who have undertaken an extensive ex ploration campaign in the Dillon sec tion, it was announced here Saturday Dy R. W. Katernwahl of Boise. Idaho, legal representative of the operators. Mr. Katernwahl came to Great Falls to file on a number of government permits for the California men. The area under exploration is 12 miles east of Dillon and has been examined and approved bv five geologists, Mr. Katernwahl stat ed. The greater portion of the affect ed land is permit acreage. Mr. Katern wahl filed on 14 permits, each embrac ing acres. VISITS RELATIVES HERE Mrs. Florence Myers of Travers Citr, Mich., is visiting at the horn of her sister and brother-in-law, Mr and Mrs. K. G. Farrington. GORDON BICKFORD ON POLICE GRILL TRULY ROUTE FARMER GROWS BIG APPLES Apples of a size suggestive of Flat head valley orchards were grown this year by A. J. Brnneai.'. a farmer on the Truly route. Mr. Bruneau brought four of the apples to Great Falls Sat urday and they are on display at the Chamber of Commerce Many who saw the exhibit expressed surprise thiit apples of this sir.e can be grown in an area that is not considered a fruit country. Special to The Tribune. LKWISTOWN. Oct. 0. Six inch caF'iig is being run at the Fenholt test well, near Winifred. The indications are reported to he continuing favorably at this well and Supt. W. G. Melton, in charge of operations, is satisfied with the situation. MARRIAGE LICENSES Donald J. Moran. 28. Cascade, and Mildred reck. IS. Cascade; James A. Smith. S3. Fort Benton, and Tressa O. Nottingham. 21, Gerald-ine; C. G. Wogsland. 24. Great Falls, and May Brumberg. 10, Great Falls; Howard I. Rovriet. 22. Oilmont. and Ruth Riedel, 21, Kalispell. Let Us Help You to $ave and Have Great Falls Building and Loan Association The Pioneer. Established 1016 boy'for several weeks. Through let ters carried in Moffit s coat, the ad dress of his parents was learned and they were notified of the accident ay Minnesota officers. The boy, according to Mr. Moffit, who is employed at the Anaconda company's smelter, was born in May. 1910, at Chicago. He attended the grade schools of Great Falls for several years and was recently employed by the Rainbow hotel as a bell boy. 'Orville, said Mr. Moffit Saturday night, "left Great Falls in June and visited in our former home at Chicago with relatives. He also mode visits to other relatives in the middle west and worked in the harvest fields. "I was informed by Minnesota authorities that the boy with him at the time of the accident said they had travelled together for several weeks, but I know that this is not so." In addition to his parents the boy is survived by four brothers, Maynard, Everd, Eorado and Dale Moffit. and four sisters, Hyland, Estelle, Marjorie and Jacalyn Moffat. The body will be taken to Chicago for funeral services and interment. FIREMEN CALLED OUT A run was made Saturday night by the central fire department as the result of a small fire at the home of A. W. Bundtrock at 701 Eighth avenue north. The fire was caused through a spark from a chimney falling on the roof, and only a small damage was reported. New Classes Forming Enroll now. Prepare for a good office position. If you can't attend our day school join our big evening class. Catalog on Request 110 Central Avenue Phone 6183 "WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES AM BUILT BUICK WILL BUILD THEM Youth Termed Persistent Traffic Ordinance Violator; Unusual Penalty Is Threatened by Court A penalty "out of the ordinary will be imposed on Gordon Bickford, 18, termed by the police a persistent violator of the traffic regulations, according to the announcement of Police Magistrate H. A. Sheppard at Bick-ford's arraignment Saturday afternoon on a charge of speeding. The case was, continued until Monday afternoon in order that the boy's father can be consulted. Bjckford was arrested Friday night at 10:50 o'clock on First avenue south by Patrolman Frach, while driving an automobile owned by William Treadwell at an excessive rate of speed. A few seconds before being placed under arrest, Bickford operated the car in such a careless manner that one of the windows of the machine was broken due to a young girl being thrown against it. according to officers. Bickford admitted that he had been speeding. Magistrate Sheppard. deferred sentence after pointing out that Bickford bad been in trouble before and on his last visit nt police headquarters had been released on his promise to return later with funds with which to pay a fine. He failed to do to. it was stated, and the fine was paid by his father. The youth was given a severe lecture, with a warning that "something out of the ordinary" would be done by the court after a consultation with the defendant's father. R. Ij. Burke. 50, arrested on a charge of intoxication, was fined $20. The fine was. however, remitted on condition that Burke leave Great Falls within two hours. J. B. Glenn and T. F. Dosser, both arrested for parking violations, were discharged on payment of $2.30 fines each. 1 A 11-30 J" La secuove tears Idahoan Goes to Face Perjury Trial Charge Elmer Bradley, 5-1. apprehended several days ago at Florence, Ravalli county, by department of justice open fives and brought to Great Falls, left Great Fall Saturday in custody of officers for Coeur d'Alene, Idaho, where he will stand trial on a charge of perjury. Bradley, according to Director Dickinson of the federal bureau of identification at Butte, was apprehended 12 miles from Florence by federal officers, and at an arraignment in Great Falls Friday waived a preliminary hearing. .He is believed to have perjured himself during a trial in Idaho, it was stated. ROY PAYNE COMING HOME FROM ROCHESTER TODAY Roy Payne will arrive in Great Falls this morning from Rochester, Minn., where he has been a patient at the Mayo clinic for the last six weeks. Mr. Payne, with his wife and family, recently came to Great Falls from Tacoma. where they have resided for the lant few years, but prior to their marriage both Mr. and Mrs. Payne lived in this city. Tennessee forests still contain 9,000,-000 acres of woodland. - For the ninth consecutive year Buick has v6n first choice of space at the National Automobile Shows. This is Leadership! For this honor goes annually to the member of the National Automobile Chamber of Commerce with the year's largest volume of business. Chance plays no part in this award. It is conferred upon the car which has found the most favor among the buyers of America the car in which they have invested a plurality of their dollars. It has gone to Buick every year since 1918 because Buick has built better motor cars, and continually put back the savings of increased volume and engineering development into still greater value. Nine continuous years of leadership! " For any other car to equal this would mean retaining continuous leadership until 1936 almost another decade. The industrial history of America records no more brilliant achievement than these nine successive years of Buick dominance. A PRODUCT (OF GENERAL MOTORS Western Motor Co. 327 Second Avenue North Phone 4303 B New Value New Beauty "iS WBm Studebaker Standard Six Custom Sedan $1385 TO IN the Studebaker Standard Six Cuom Sedan, One-Profit facilities achieve a new victory over cuilom car colls set a new standard of value in the moderately priced field. Outside: a low-swung steel body, full-visioncd for extra safety, with the diftin&ive contour of a smart custom creation and a lustrous duotone-lacquered finish. ltuidt: the cuilom richness of Chase mohair up holstery, exquisite broadlace trim and Butler finish hardware in a pleasing harmony of tasteful color tones. According to the power rating of the Society of Automotive Engineers, the Studebaker Standard Six Custom Sedan is the most powerful car of i ts size and weight in the world . Its quiet L-hcad motor the type pioneered by Studebaker and now Other Standard Six Mdls Duplei Roadficr $1160 Duplex Phaeton nSo Coach.. 1130 Sport Roadilcr 1x50 Country Club Con pc 11.55 Sedan ("wool trim J?o CAm ViHtrU issj Prices f. u h. fackwy. inimdtng adopted by over yo of motor car makers has a big, fully-machined, dynamically balanced crankshaft to reduce vibration to a minimum. This is a feature shared by Studebaker with only a few of America's costliest cars. It costs Studebaker $600,000 extra every year to prpvidc it. Only One-Profit manufacture makes it available in x car at this price. Over $100 worth of extra equipment is included in fctudc baker Custom Cars without extra cost. A new feature, found in no other car, is the Studebaker no-draft ventilatingwindshicld, which admits plenty of tresh air and excludes moisture, even in the heaviest rains. This is the car that invites comparison with cars costing two to nve hundred dollars more. Sec it today. Check These Features Againtt Those of Any Other Car Selling at Anything Like Its Price! 1. Quiet Swdebater L-head engine, officially rated the mo powerful in ary car of it iie and weight. 2. No-draft ennlaon windshield "exclusively Studebiket, injuring tresh air without draft or motSure. 3. Disc wheels; four-wheel brakes: nickel-plated bumpers, frontand fcai 4. rull-sire balloon tires. 5. VTide. form fitting seats, upholftered in fine Chase mohair with broadlace tnm. 6. Instrument board in two-tone lacquer with tnftnimetitsgroupeduoderglassandindireftlylighted. 7. Two-beajn acorn headlights, controlled from the fieenng wheel. 8. Full-vision Seel body, with wide doors and wide plate glass windows. Otfvrr Equipment at FeUmt a: Engine thermometer aad hydroftaoV gasoline $auge on dash; coincidental lock; oil hlter and air partner; automatic winashield cleaner; reax-riiion mirror; rear txa&csigna! light; spare tire carrier; aad cowl lights. T. C. Power Motor Car Co. 402-404 First Ave. So. New Location Baker, Montana. Burns Brothers. Bin limoer. Montana, W. J. Knapp. Billings. Montana. T. C. Power Motor Car Company. Bozeman, Montana, Johnson French Motor Co. Browning. Montana. Sherbourne Mercantile Company. Butte, Montana, Broadway Garage Company. Cody, Wyoming, N. W. Frost. Deer Lodge. Montana, Bonner Lumber Company. Dillon, Montana, Barry &. Hopkins Garage. Frold. Montana. Nolan Helton. Glendlve, Montana. O. S. Lee. Great Falls, Montana. T. C. Power Motor Car Company. Greybull, Wyoming. Greybull Auto Company. Harlowton, Montana, Perkins Motor Company. Havre, Montana, Havre Motor Company. Helena, Montana, T. C. Power Motor Car Company. Phone 6607 Kalispell, Montana, J.' W. Beaver Motor Company. Lewlstown. Montana. L. J. Bunt. Libby. Montana. Llbby Motors. Livingston. Montana. Park Garage. Malta. Montana. R. W. Dlllan. Martinsdale. Montana. Bern's Garage. Medicine Lake. Montana, Clifton K. McKenzie. Miles City. Montana, Daniel E. Olsen. Missoula. Montana, J. W. Beaver Motor Compaay. Roundup. Montana. William J. Cass. Sidney, Montana. B. L. Leaoh. Sumatra. Montana. T. A. Brown. Terry, Montana. John Blumer. Thermopolls. Wyoming. C. W. Gibson. Wibaux, Montana. E. F. Fox. Wolf Point, Montana. Ltoyd Montgomery. T U D E B A K E R : rVt -9H ."."it- -'a

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