Great Falls Tribune from Great Falls, Montana on September 11, 1927 · Page 4
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Great Falls Tribune from Great Falls, Montana · Page 4

Great Falls, Montana
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 11, 1927
Page 4
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Page 4. THE GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE Sunday Morning, September 11,1 927. COMFORTERS AND That win instant favor Thrifty women will note with pleasure the extraordinary Low Prices on these Blankets. Our convenient payment plan will make the buying easy. Long Wearing Cotton 100 Per Cent All Wool Sheet Blankets Blankets In neat, plain patterns, ' a sheet Heavy all wool blankets in sizes blanket that Is a most wonderful 66x80. Charming plaids, assorted value for this low J f colors, fi1 Crt price. Size 66x80.. pOa WW 'or P"MiWv Durable Cotton Sheet Fine Wool V Blankets ; i Blankets Remarkable, values. Colors are A fine wool, fluffy, satin bound plain cream, gray ', and tan.- blanket that will deliver the best Size 70x80 . it OE of . satisfaction. Pleasing colors. for SDObCIw - Size 66x80, dCt 7C , for... Swaw The Best Grade Cotton T T Sheet Blanket Si ?ZC In a cotton sheet blanket you will . - : Blankets wish for nothing better than A fine woolen blanket shown In this number. h m p gorgeous colorings and fancy Sl 70x80 $4.50 $ 1 1 .50 Wool Mixed Blankets FamQUS m Town Heavy, soft and warm. Handsome tm i plaids. Popular f" J UianKetS colors. Size 70x30 .UUiUU This wel1 lcnowQ' 100 Per cent al1 wool blanket has long been a fa- Esmond Robes vorlte; satin bound, light and dark checks and plaids. Attractive Navajo designs, right size 66x80, 5 mm mm colorings and satin bound. for 9 " ! I Sizes 12x84, CHGk "7 EZ W W W ior 57 O All Wool Burleigh Guaranteed AH Wool Blankets ni, l i Extra quality and finish, unusual- oidJiKeiS ly keaVy an,i strongly recommend- 100 per cent all wool. Handsome ed as our greatest value. Luxurl- Scotch w"h satin bound ous plaids and rich satin bound Dlfnket is 66x80 . . 3 9 7 5 S?MS70x80 ... $ 1 7 5 O Genuine Maish Comforts 72x84 MAISH Comforts. - 72x84 MAISH Comforts 100 white QC 100 white & g F- f cotton - 90i09 cotton 3CbOU 72x84 MAISH Comforts. 72x84 MAISH Comforts 100 white CC EA Genuine g E? ff cotton 4l9i9U lambs wool .. PlOayU 72x84 MAISH Comforts, 72x84 MAISH Comforts. 1009, white BZi Genuine gm mm mm cotton .......... ZPOb3U lambs wool .. Jp5 ,31 All mall orders are filled same day as received. We pay delivery charges on out-of-town orders. New York Supply Co. THE HOUSE OF DIGNIFIED CREDIT Fourth St. So. Rear of Conrad Bank CHESTER WILL BEGIN SCHOOL TERMMONDAY Plentywood Reports Record En rollment; Harlem Starts in Temporary Rooms Special to The Tribune. ' CHESTER, Sept. 10. Chester schools open Monday with the largest enroll ment In the history of the school expected. The opening was postponed two weeks because of late crops. The faculty includes Earl Hanner, superin tendent; Ralph Hester, science, amn iotics; Flora M. Bleber, commerce; Gladys Rash, English; Bessie Vlolett, seventh, eighth grades; Mrs. Etta Mae Melvin, fifth, sixth; Eveiyn tsuuivan; third, fourth; Mabel Tyler, first, second; June Standford, Tiber school; Opal Rash, Norrls; Mrs. Mary Snuffer, Grauman, Most Families Leave Glacier Summer Camps Snow in Mountains Starts to Descend; Business Has Been Good for Season TT.ENTYWOOD SCHOOLS Special to The Tribune. PLENTYWOOD, Sept. 10. Plenty-wood schools opened this week, the largest opening day enrollment In his tory of the schools. me graae enrollment will run well over 3C0 and the hieh school enrollment should touch 150. Teachers are: M. u. uiorvicK, superintendent, Plentywood; H. O. Rice, principal, Flandreau, s. o.; r . u. Thorniley, Kimball, Nebr., science. football; Arna NJaa, Northwood, N. D., English, music; Grace Scott, Buxton, N. K., English, band; Minnie oyste, Forrcan, N. D., Latin; Delia Croot, Iowa Falls. la., mathematics, chemistry. Anna Olson, St. Thomas, N. D., eighth grade; Mary OUaraY Hamilton, N. D., seventh; Esther Graham, Wah.- peton, N. D., seventh and eighth; Louise Miller. ' Hurdsland. Mo, sixth; Mabel Nordgren, Belllngham, Wash., fifth: Stella Larson, Medicine Lake, fourth; Lora Heln. Hanklnson. K. D., third; Ellen Olson. Dresden. N. D., second; Therese Thole, Sykeston, N. D., first: Gladys Van Hee, Plentywood, rural. New equipment has been received for football and the sport will be followed here for the first time. Prospects for a team are good and a team of at least 160-pound average should result. Mr. Thorniley as coach of the team has had considerable experience. HARLEM SCHOOLS Special to The Tribune. HARLEM, Sept. 10. School has opened here with a full corps of teachers. Due to heavy crops many students will not enter until after harvest, but the opening day showed a total enrollment of 263. Supt. A. E. Garber starts upon his fifth year as head of Harlem schools. The high school faculty comprises Elsie Haselwood, English; Marie Barrett, languages; Edna Zuber, commercial; George McDonald, coach, mathematics; Hazel McNault. home economics, history; Dorothy Garrison, English, Junior high subjects. There were 71 students enrolled in the high school, 24 in grade seven and 26 In the eighth grade. Hazel Rolfe, principal of grades, teaches the primary room, with an enrollment of 22; Mrs. Effle Edmonds has second grade, with 25 pupils; Miss Sparks, third with 22; Miss Mahoney, fourth grade teacher, 27. These grades are temporarily . housed In the frame building on the school grounds. Grades five, with 20. and six, with 26. taught by Snyder and Florence Anderson, respectively, are meeting at the Presbyterian church at present. Work on the new $40,000 grade school building Is progressing rapidly and the structure will be ready In December. SOMERS PRESIDENT RETURNS Special to The Tribune. WHITE FISH, Sept. 10. D. J. Kerr, assistant to Vice President Jenks. Great Northern railroad, and president of the Somers Lumber company, who has been at the local yards on business, has returned to St. Paul. Jillty - js One-fourth Nature and Three-fourths Care The Rexall Store offers its patrons the exclusive service of a Toilet Goods Specialist during the week of Sept. 19th to 24th This exceptional opportunity permits you to have advice or demonstrations in the proper care of the complexion There is absolutely no charge for this service It is one of our features. Cara Nome I0!6 Preparations STEP INTO THE STORE, write or phone us, and select a time most convenient for you to have the services of this Toilet Goods Specialist insure the attractiveness and personal charm that every woman desires. Hamilton's Rexall Drug Store No. 2 The hteaJUL Store 426 Central Phone 6235 Special to The Tribune. APGAR. Sept. 10. Another season has drawn to a close at the summer resort here and only a few of the families who summer here remain. Mrs. Charles M. Russell, Jackie Russell. Mrs. Joe DeYong and Miss Gabrielson will return to Great Falls in a few days, closing Bullhead lodge, the Russell summer home, until next spring. Mrs. W. T. Greeley and sons are still here, but will return to Great Falls soon. A cold, rainy season hastened the departure of a number of visitors. Mountains at the head of Lake McDonald were white with snow half way to their base this week, but most of the snow had disappeared by Saturday. According to reports, snow lies in most of the higher passes of the park. However. It is not deep and can be traversed by hikers. Business men of the west entrance report the season has been good, although late In starting. The summer has been delightful, with no fires, and. at the foot of the lake, no mosquitoes, enough rain to keep the verdure green. There has been little hot weather. Naturalist Returns Miss Maude Livingstone Ransom, New York , naturalist and animal photographer, who arrived early In the season and who spent most of the summer on Glacier park trails, has left for the east. Miss Ransom went on a hiking trip to Cut Bank chalets last week but cut her trip short when she encountered snow In Cut Bank pass. Miss Ransom made her headquarters at Apgar and expects to return here next summer. Roland Jackson Hunter, Freehold, N. J., arrived this week at Lake McDonald camp and will be a guest there until oept. 15, when the hotel closes. Mr. Hunter was recently made a life mem ber of the Amateur Astronomical Association of America, with headquarters In New York and Is a student of both, astronomy and anthropology. He has been in Glacier park for several weeks. studying along those lines. Miss Ruth Rogers, who was elected "Miss Flathead" to represent Flathead county at the state fair, spent four days here this week and will drive to Port land and other coast points next week. Her sister. Miss Hazel Rogers, was with her. Miss Ruth Rogers is on her vaca tlon from the First National bank. Kallspell. Miss Edith Tetrault was the guest of her sister. Mrs. Roderick Houston, recently, on vacation from the First National bank, KalispeU. Return to Great Falls Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Booker and Mrs. John Bartlett and daughter. Betty, have returned to Great Falls, after spending several weeks here. Miss Margaret Carberry and Miss Sally Dunbar were guests at Lake McDonald camp this week. Their home Is at Glacier park station. Mrs. George Slack, who spent the summer at her summer home on Lake McDonald, will leave for Kallspell Sunday for the winter. Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Greenwalt and unuaren win leave soon for Spokane where they will spend the winter. Mr Greenwalt is proprietor of the Apgai service station. The Apgar school started Tuesday with an enrollment of 23. Mrs. Ella Swetrom Is teacher. Because of a smaller enrollment this, year, the ;wo rooms have been combined Into one. Miss Florence Hardawav la tAhr ct Belton. " First Log Cabin A small log cabin standing In the heart of Apgar, which was probably the first cabin ever built here and is natd to have been erected early in the nineties, was torn down this week. The house Is the property of Miss Edna Wall, Miles City, who had a new houte built beside the old cabin this sDrtng. Miss Charlotte Heberlein of Helena is the guest of her cousin, Mrs. William Lindsay, at placier Park headquarters. R. R. Vincent, assistant superintendent of Glacier park, accompanied by his wire, made a circle tour of the park on horseback. They were In the hills the last two weeks. Mrs. Robert Fleming and children have returned to their home at Fish creek from the east side of the park J?1611'7 have been 811 summer with Mr. Fleming, who was road supervisor for the east side this summer. Norah Feland Gets Superintendency of Glasgow Hospital Special to The Tribune. GLASGOW, Sept. 10. Mtss Norah B. Feland. who has been acting superintendent of the Frances Hojt Mahon Deaconess hospital for the last few weeks, was elected to the superintendency by the board of trustees. Miss Feland came to Glasgow from Missoula, highly recommended. She received her nurses' training at the Good Samaritan hospital at Rugby, N. D. Miss Feland reports that the nurses' training school of the Glasgow hospital opened Sept. 1. with two students and others expected soon. There are still one or two vacancies. Class work starts Sept. 15. Aged Flathead Man on Coast Fails to Write; Causes Fear . KALISPELL, Sept. 10. VP) Concern is expressed here by relatives of c. E. Proctor, who has not been heard from since July 20, when he was in Portland, Ore., in hope of benefiting his health. Proctor, now 70, is one of the pioneer settlers In the Flathead reservation country. He attained considerable wealth and prominence during his activity as a cattleman and real estate operator, but has been retired some years. Last summer he went to Portland to obtain relief from asthma. Mrs. Proctor, a teacher at Browning, has not heard from him since that time and fears that he may have suffered a stroke or loss of memory. Fair Raid Victims Are All Dismissed HELENA, Sept. 10. (JP) After spend ing the night in the Lewis and Clark county Jail, charged with operating gambling devices at the state fair. eight prisoners were dismissed by Jus tice Crispin eaturaay morning ana then, when L. G. Jones, their employer, shouldered the burden of the defense and declined to shift the re sponsibility, he was likewise dismissed. The eight men were arrested Friday afternoon in a raid made on the devices by Sheriff Clyde Burgess and his deputies.' A Shanghai moving picture house Is run by Chinese who are American citi zens. . Former Plenty wood Boy Is Injured in Western Log Camp Special to The Tribune. FORXLiAWJJ, ure., oeyt. J.U. ottta. rrhanman son of Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Chapman, former residents of Plenty- WUUU, IviUH V., lias uccu n JBUCUb Cfc hospital here for several weeks, recovering from effects of a compound frac ture of Dones oi me upper ngni leg. Young Chapman was injured In a log-crinir Mmn. when struck bv a cable. His parents now reside on a farm, five miles soutnwesi oi vregon jity, ure. Excavation Starts on Whitefish Depot Special to The Tribune. WHITEFISH, Sept. 10. The contract for the new Great Northern railway depot at Whitefish has been let but publication Is withheld. Preliminary work has started on the ground. The B. & B. crew is moving the old depot back six feet to allow building of the new foundation. APPLEGATE TO KANSAS Special to The Tribune. PORTLAND, Sept. 10. A. A. Ap-plegate, formerly of Butte, who came to Portland a few weeks ago as a reporter for the Oregonlan from the Statesman In Boise, Ida., has gone to Baker, Kan., to become an Instructor In Journalism In the University of Kansas. Applegate for four years was an instructor in the school of Journalism at the Montana State university. Missoula. DAY AND EVENING SCHOOL Now in Session Students may enroll at any time ENROLL NOW - Phone 6183 "It's a Good School" 509 Central Do You Need Money ? Do you need money to meet expenses to pay your bills or t add some improvement to your home? Would a loan of (50.00 to (300.00 help yoa? We loan money to salaried people an J wage earners on the basis of character and earning ability and at a reasonable rate of interest. The loans can be repaid in small Installments over a period of 10 month. Peoples Finance and Thrift Company 8V4 Third Street Sootb. o n Sunburst Interest Is Aroused in Baby-Parade and Contest Special to The Tribune. SUNBURST. Sept. 10. Considerable interest has been aroused here by a baby show and contest to be conducted by Mr. Bolsvert. A parade will be held soon, followed by a show at the Arch theater, where prizes will be awarded the most popular baby. Meagher County Has Many Petty Thefts Special to The Tribune. WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS. Sept. 10. A series of petty thefts has caused annoyance to property owners recently, especially to auto owners. Ernest Mathls1 car was stripped of three tires and Its battery, and a week ago he lost a spare tire and rim from his truck. Recently two tires disappeared from an auto belonging to the White Sulphur Springs Lumber company. More serious was the robbery of Fors-ter's store at Rlngllng, when the-thief gained access by breaking the glass of the front door. Merchandise and the contents of the cash register were taken, the loss amounting to at least 100. r f At, ; mi mm 3 Tomorrow Is the Beginning of the V V IJliiiAo of the record-breaking bargain-giving i Co. R 1 ipIAMONDB I 5Sf ' The fInest stock Mon- vwltl sa SH7 tana t0 select from and WM&rJf erery diamond is a genuine f$fPll 21 B-fUlT 1 Blue WhifA at f; K?BsS3ti3 imjl briffiance. ' $1150 S76fi f fej W i l '.tO'f 5z u it torn U W 200 $133 flml u 1 1 5150 $ioo imj W 390 $60 UjEjff Wm $33.75 S22.50 .ffM&A Jacohy Jewelry Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry at unbelievably low prices have made this Bankrupt Sale a real sensation! Don't let this last week go by without getting in on the bargains yourself . We need larger quarters for the Crown Jewelry Co. and must move here soonso this is your last chance at Bankrupt Sale prices! A Small Deposit Holds Any Article for Future Delivery Mail Orders Given Prompt Attention Mantel Clocks Your choice of a fine assortment at One-Third Off. Winton and Tavannes Ladies Wrist Watches all going at One-Half Off. a es Silverware Standard makes in 26-piece sets, all going at practically wholesale cost 39 prices Men's Watches An' unusually attractive display at great reductions. Elgins as low as $S.95. .11. LWL J.MU.HaH,BilaiJiMKi Pearl Shell Toilet Sets A few of these lovely sets left at $4.95. Bavarian China Our stock of this beautiful open-stock patterns if china is rapidly going at i2 Trice! .mmmmt,- 1 I ! IMIIIWLWWlllJill.U'll 313 Central 7 3 Stock Being Sold by Sol Itothenberg of the Crown Jewelry Co. i -,T.r V, V' V. -.1,1 J ZZ3I o GZZH I

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