Great Falls Tribune from Great Falls, Montana on August 11, 1932 · Page 9
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Great Falls Tribune from Great Falls, Montana · Page 9

Great Falls, Montana
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 11, 1932
Page 9
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Thursday Morning, August 1 1; 1 932 THE GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE Page 9 4-H CLUB PARMA' IS SCHEDULED F Hundreds of Boys and Girls From Northern Montana Will Take Part; Chouteau County Alone Sending Delegation of 230 Hundreds of 4-H club members of northern. Montana will take part In the 4-H club parade In front of the grandstand at the North Montana fair Thursday afternoon, Aug. 25. The boys and girls will be guests of the Wortham shows on the grounds from 10:30 to 11:30 that morning. The parade Is scheduled , to start sharply at 1 p. m. Chouteau county is sending 230 club members to the fair this year, G. A. Rassley, agricultural extension agent, has notified Harold r. DePue, fair manager. A. C. Peterson, Pondera county agent, will bring 185 members, and A. L. White, Glacier county agent, 27. At least 300 Cascade county club members -will take part In the parade, as well as large numbers from Judith Basin, Fergus, Toole, Hill and other counties. Mr. DePue said It would be the largest 4-H club parade ever staged In this part of the country. Rodeo Animals Early The parade will be divided Into club units, each accompanied by Its leader and carrying banners and slogans. ' Leo J. Cremer, manager of the ro deo at the fair this year, will bring his bronchos and steers to Great Tails the first part of next week to give them a week's rest before going Into competition with riders at the local exposition on Monday. Autr.,22 The horses and steers are participat ing in the rodeo at Butte this week, Many of the country s leading bron cho riders will take part In the local wild west program. Including Pete Knight, Paddy Ryan and probably Jtan Tnode. All but 100 feet of the independent For the Price of "One You buy one tie at $1.00 or $1.50 and you select another one Free ft AH'! 304 Central For Your CLEANING and PRESSI Phone VALLET Quality Cleaners and Dyers 1 All Mothers Know there is no substitute for Fresh Milk GREAT FALLS DAIRY COUNCIL No Trunk Like a WARDROBE No Wardrobe Like a Hartman Full Line of Luggage and Leather Goods The Right Goods at the Right Price Repairing Victor Ario Saddlery 617 Central Ave. 25c DANCE! 2Sc Free THE iai. AMBASSADORS Busses Playing Dancing ammmmmmmmmmmm mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmuummmmm imin mi hih fai 2Sc Riverside 2g FAIR concession space on the midway has been sold, Howard Stanley, superintendent, has Informed the fair man ager. There has been a much greater demand for space this year than last and more has been sold up to the present that at the same time in 1931. Bg Mercantile Show The mercantile show promises to surpass that at the initial fair, Mr. DePue said. This exhibit is located in the west side on the ground floor of the grandstand. Chief among ex hibits In the varied exhibits building Just south of the grandstand will be the automobile show. Besides the dis plays by local dealers there will be the national traveling Ford exhibit and a display by the Hudson-Essex dealer of Butte, Cars to be shown by local dealers Include the Buick, Cadillac, Chrysler, Plymouth, Frank lin, Studebaker, Chevrolet, Pontiac, Dodge, Nash and Ford. Two more applications were re ceived Wednesday for the double public wedding on the closing night of the lair. These applications came from Salem and Whitlash. Ten young couples have asked for the privilege of being married at the fair. DAMAGE SUIT ALLEGATIONS ARE REVISED $25,627 Asked by Guardian for Injuries to Ward 8 Years Old Partial deletion of a complaint filed In the $25,627.50 damage action of Jack M. Thompson, 8, by his guard- Ian, Harris Thompson, against E. L. Setterstedt was authorized Wednesday in district court by Judge W. H. Meigs. The suit arose from a traffic crash. On Jan. 17, 1932, according to the complaint, Setterstedt, a local business man, was driving east on First avenue north and proceeding to the intersection of the avenue with Seventh street. Setterstedfs view was allegedly obstructed In that he aid not have a clear and uninterrupted view of traffic. Thompson asserts that the defendant drove his car at a speed of 35 miles an hour and in such a manner that it collided with another car and ran onto the sidewalk.- The Thompson boy, it Is claimed, was struck and Injured. The boy; recites the complaint, suffered a fracture of the right leg and . ther injuries that will be permanent. The sum of $25,000 is asked for personal injuries, and $627.50 for hospital, surgical and medical services.. The complaint alleged that it was the duty of the defendant to drive in c&reiul manner and at a speed no greater than was reasonable under conditions existing, .taking into consideration the condition of brakes, weight of vehicle, condition of the highway and other factors. The court authorized the striking of this sec ticn of the complaint but denied request of the defense to strike certain reference to city ordinances and otner matters. Dog Ordered Killed After Mail Carrier Is Bitten in Thigh Extermination of a black dog that allegedly bit a mail carrier was or dared Wednesday by Police Magistrate Thomas Lenihan after Walter Gil Christ of 1217 First avenue south, the mail carrier, brought the matter to the attention of the court. Gilchrist said he had Just delivered mall to premises owned by George W, Holmes of west Great Falls when the dog bit him on the thigh. Holmes is alleged to be the owner of the dog. The order of the magistrate directs Holmes to kill the dog within 24 hours. Failure or refusal to do this will, it is stated in the order, be deemed a violation of ordinance 314 and the poundmaster will then have the duty of killing the dog. Propeller and Engine Fail From Plane, but Chateau Flier Gees Ahead to Sale Landing The forest service will not be able to accuse Wimam u'weii oi jrors Shaw of scattering airplane parts over government property. While part of the propeller and the engine oi O'Neil's plane feu from the ship a short distance from Spokane, he knows just where everything is except the piece of propeller. On his arrival m Great Falls Wednesday, O'Neil told pf the acci dent, and of the feat of John Mamu- zich of Choteau in piloting the motorless ship to safety. He said that shortly after leaving Spokane to return to Fort Shaw after a trip to Oregon and Washington, the propeller WITHOUTGOD, NOTHING, SAYS EVANGELIST Rev. Kramer Holds Destruc tion of Man's Capacity for Christ, Unpardonable Sin Destruction of a man's capacity for God, leaving man nothing to appeal to, nothing to build on and no hun ger and thirst for God, is "The Unpardonable Sin," the Rev. Dr. James W. Kramer, evangelist, said Wednes day evening at the Baptist church in a sermon on that subject. The Bap tlet evangelist, who concludes a 10 day - campaign here this week, will speak tonight on "Are You for Uncle Sam?" Issues of the present, including the prohibition question, immigration, naturalization and preservation of the country's institutions, will be touched on in this evening's address, which has been given before hun dreds of thousands of persons throughout the United States. "They tell us that sin, the devil tnd hell all are creatures of the preacher's imagination," the evan ge'.ist said Wednesday night. "You need no Bible to tell you that sin is the most terrific fact In the universe of God. . It Is written in letters of fire and in tears. The unpardonable sin or rather, the unforgivable sin, is not flagrant transgression. It is not presumptuous sinning, sinning against light and testimony and in the teeth of God. What is it? It has a his torical setting and a spiritual setting. Anciently the unpardonable sin was a willful rejection of the known truth as it is revealed in Jesus Christ, con temptuously turning away from the offers of salvation and charging the works of Christ to the devil "But the spiritual meaning in that day and this day, In a nutshell, is the destruction of a man's capacity for God. In order to commit this sin there must be light. If a man has any desire for God, any desire to be a better man, to serve the Lord, he has not committed the sin. If ' he had that desire for the Lord would not be there. There is a gulf between God and man, and God says the gulf is fixed and nothing can bridge it but the atoning blood of Jesus Christ. The two great facts of the universe are that man without God is a great sinner and the whitest soul on earth needs pardoning power as well as the most depraved; and the other fact the indisputable fact Is that Jesus Christ saves the guiltiest of the guilty.'- Payments to Other Counties Made for High School Pupils Payments to high school districts in other counties for provision of school facilities for two students from Cascade districts were made Wednes day, according to the officeof Coun ty Treasurer John D. McDonald. A warrant for $79.75 was sent to the White Sulphur Springs high school, district No. 8, and is to cover the attendance of a pupil from the Neihart district No. 35 for 159 days. The second payment was made to the Helena high school, district No. 1, and is in the amount of $85.50. This warrant is to cover the attendance of a pupil from district No. 28, Old SoL dier Creek, In Cascade county, for a period of 171 days In the Helena school. The payments were made from the high school transfer fund. Falls Buyers Visit West Coast Openings Bordeaux, chocolate drop and mauve are three of the leading au tumn shades in women's ready-to- wear, according to Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Stiles of the Stiles Style shop, who have returned from a four weeks buying trip to California, where they attended style shows at Los Angeles and San Francisco. Leading Holly wood and New York stylists and manufacturers exhibited at the Call fornia showing. Bagdad crepe, an extremely rough material, is one of the leading fabrics for the season and feather mousse, a fabric made of os trich feathers, is being used for street dresses, the Stiles said. While on the" western coast Mr. and Mrs. Stiles met Amos Parrish, one of the leading designers. Building Permits Issued by Henen A permit for the Improvement of a residence In west Great Falls was Tuesday Issued to Fritz Roll by City Building Inspector Ed Henen. ,The permit calls for the expenditure of $500 in -the construction of a new roof and the enclosure of a sun porch, William Davidson secured a permit authorizing the construction of a J350 home at 2117 Eighth avenue south. Accident Reported An automobile accident that oc curred on Second avenue north between Twenty-eighth" and Twenty- ninth streets hhas been reported to police by William Carlson, 2816 Sec ond avenue north, and William Ed' wards of the Belmont hotel. Little damage was done to the cars involved. It was stated. . The stickiness of milkweed Is due to its rubber content. juice broke, half of it whirling toward the earth, while" the other half caused such an uneven pull that the motor was. jerked from the body. A shower of oil covered the windshield and left them "flying blind." O'Neil opened a side window and discovered gasoline was being sprayed over the plane from broken lines. He managed to shut the gasoline valves while Mamuzlch kept the motorless ship under control. As they were fly ing at about 3,500 feet above the rugged country east of Spokane, they selected a clearing and gilded to it Expecting that they had parted company with the engine for good. they made the usual landing but when the landing gear hit the ground there was a Jolt that brought fears of more trouble. However, Mamuzlch kept the ship under control and brought it to rest within a short distance of a barn. They found the Jolt had been caused by the engine, which had been carried to the field in the landing gear. While little remained of the engine for salvage, it came to rest about 53Q feet from the barn. Thus, the engine and body of the ship are accounted for. O'Neil, man ager of the O'Neil -Sinclair service station at Fort Shaw, said the body will he shipped to his home. They landed 29 miles east of Spokane and about a mile from a concrete state highway. O'Neil and Mamuzlch. left Fort Shaw last Thursday to permit O'Neil to visit relatives at Shelton, Wash., and Eugene. Ore. The accident 'occurred about 5 p. m. Monday when they were, on the final lar of the homeward trip. FALLSBANKS CLOSE AT 12 IN FAIR WEE Some Stores Not Open Mon day and Friday Afternoons, Others Monday Only The Great Falls Clearing House as sociation has given notice that the three banks will be open to business from 9 :30 to 12 noon during the week of the North Montana fair, or from Aug. 22 to 27, inclusive. Orders for currency received after 12 noon will be given attention the following day. m a recent meeting of the retail wade committee of the Chamber of Commerce It was- announced that a large number of the general stores will be closed to business on Monday ana j?Tiaay aiternoons of fair week uiner stores operating en union basis plan to close all day Monday ana remain open the balance of the week on regular business schedule. Monday and Fridav have been des ignated as Great Falls days at the North Montana fair. The opening day aiso win De Known as Governor's day, u. u. x. ana commercial dav and School day. Friday, Aug. 26. also is Derby day. Auto and Farm Power day ana uvesiocK aay. County Supervisor From Badger State Is Visitor in City Richard Healy Sr. of Antigo, Wis., memoer or the Langlade county Wisconsin, board of supervisors for 25 years, Wednesday arrived in Great Falls to visit his daughter, Miss Eliza- oeth Healy, a member of the Junior high school faculty. Mr. Healy has resided at Antigo for so years and ror 25 years was a mem cer or the school board there. He resigned this office a few years ago but is still a member of the county board of supervisors. The Wisconsin county official ex pressed pleasure in the appearance and activity of Great Falls and declared that the crop conditions here were of a particularly favorable na ture. Stanford Man Files on First of Four Farm Units Opened John B. English of Stanford Is the first to file on one of the four farm units recently opened to homestead ing In the Fairfield division of the Sun river reclamation project, rec ords at the United States land office show. Mr. English has filed on unit D, "which contains 100 acres of irri gable land. The four units were openea to ex service men June 20 and under the homestead regulations governing the plots ex-service men have preference until Sept. ao, when the land will be open to filing by civilians. Accord Ing to the oniciai notice at the land dffice, the other three units contain 78, 80 and 50 irrigable acres, respec tlvely. r Two units will be opened to filing by ex-service men in the lower Yei lowstone project Aug. 22 and on Nov 22 they will be thrown open to filing by anyone meeting the requirements. Miss Gates Bride of Daniel Barker Daniel F. Barker of Eden and for merly- of Ferryville, Wis,, and Miss Jessie N. Gates, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. Gates of Eden, were married Wednesday at high noon at the par sonage of the First Methodist church by the Rev. Horace Turner,- pastor They were attended by Mr. and Mrs Joseph S. Marxer. others present at the ceremony were Mrs. Clarence Maxwell, a sister of the bride; Dale Marxer and, Mr, and Mrs. Gates. Mrs Joseph Marxer also is a sister of the bride. Mr. and Mrs. Barker will make their home at the Gates ranch Eden. at Park Meet Delayed The scheduled monthly meetinir of the city park board was Wednesday postponed until a later date, accord ing to Clerk w. H. Harrison. The board will meet within the near fu ture to award a contract for delivery of pipe to be used in connection with installation of an irrigation system at the uiant springs park site. H 50 WO-DAY FAIR Two Busses Chartered; Cosmopolitan Committee Chairman Expects to Sign More. Before Aug. 17 More than 50 local .t business men have been signed to accompany the North Montana fair good will tour through northern Montana next week, it was announced Wednesday by Carroll Bennett, chairman of the Cosmopolitan club committee in charge. Two large busses have been chartered and more will be obtained if reser- ROTARY CLUB HEMS ABOUT FINGERPRINTS Walker B. Carroll of City Criminal Identification Department Explains Work The city of Great Falls has 45,000 unit records in Its fingerprint crimi nal system. The secret service in Washington has 3,200,000 criminal fingerprints. These two facts were brought out by Walker B. Carroll, who has charge of the criminal identification depart ment for this city. Mr. Carroll was ipeaklng to the Rotarians. The speak er reviewed the criminal identifica tion methods from the time when Cain killed Abel in Biblical history to the present moment. The use of the telescope and the microscope and the fingerprint were explained In their inter-relations and use. Fingerprint is modern method in criminal useful ness. It was invented by an Austrian no longer ago than 1823. The fact was developed along about 1892, that the fingerprint lines extend through life without change. There was no classification of importance until a little after 1900. Criminal identification, therefore, is a modern discovery and development. The Rotarians contracted to use two compartments of box seata at the North Montana fair. Women Forfeit $100 Bonds Posted at Police Station Receipts of the municipal court for the current month were materially supplemented Wednesday due to the forfeiture of $100 by four women who were arrested by police on charges or vagrancy. The women taken Into custody and charged aa vagrants were booked as Peggy Howard, 28, and Ethel Llnder, 21, both of whom were . listed as chambermaids; Marie Roberts, 21, whose occupation was given as a clerk, and Kate Brown, 27, who gave the occupation of housekeeper. Each was released on $25 bail and failed to appear when her case was called by Magistrate Thomas Lenihan. William E. Lees Jr., 28, was oooitea on a charge of operating a car with out license plates. The case was con tinued until today. A charge of failure to back a car in safety that was placed against John Huntsberger, 17, was dismissed. This case arose from a minor traffic accident. Joe Collins, 45, a laborer, was charged with intoxication and was granted suspension of a fio line. Thomas Senlhan, 63. contributed $2.50 for a parking violation. Trustees Selected for Austin Estate: Bank Waives Right Appointment of H. W. Brown and Theodore Pearson as trustees of tne Sarah E. Austin trust estate was au thortaed in district court Wednesday by Judge W. H. Meigs. The Security First National bank of Los Angeles was named as the trustee in a decree of distribution but renounced and waived its right to act as trustee in Montana. The bank is a national banking as sociation doing business in California and is not quaiuied xo ao nor ao-lnz business in the state, it was stated. Appointment of Brown and Pear' son aa trustees was petitioned for by Ruth A. Johnson, principal benefi' clary of the trust. Sarah E. Austin cuea jan. a, iwv and the property to be held in trust consists of 448.12 shares of stock in the Austin Land and Livestock com Danv. valued at $44,812; Great Falls realty and numerous other assets. Damage From Water Main Break Slight Comparatively little damage was caused by the breaking of a water main on Fifteenth street between Third and Fourth avenues south late Tuesday night, and the work on the reDalrinz of the main will oe com pie ted today, according to officials of the water department. The break 4n the main resulted in the flooding of one block in the vicinity of Fifteenth street and Fourth avenue south. A huge hole was caused and the street and grais covered by mud. The damage, it was said by off! clals. was small, as there la no real dence located within 100 feet of where the break occurred. ; Wages Not Reduced Plans calling for a 10 percent re ductlon in the wages and salaries paid deputies and clerical help in county offices and other classes of labor employed by the county have been revised, it was learned Wednesday. There will be no changes made and the salaries and wage scales will be the same aa during the past year, it was explained. Plate Specials Daily p. m. 5 to 8 at the 31? Centra) ID TOW E BOOST vatlons during the next few days war rant it, Mr. Bennett said. Although members of the club have interviewed many of the local business men regarding the "trip and have obtained the large number of reservations, the committee asks that anyone desiring to make the trip call the Great Fall Coach Lines company or Mr. Bennett and make reserva tions this week if possible. "" " The busses will leave the coach lines depot on Second street north at 7:30 the morning of Aug. 17. Large banners will be attached to the busses and ribbons: provided members of the party. The North Montana fair management has furnished fair caps for the trip. The cars will return to Great Falls the afternoon or. eve ning of Aug. 18. The party first will stop at Choteau and from there will go to Con rad and thence to Shelby, where the xair Boosters will have lunch with a service club of the Commercial club From there they will go to Cut Bank and return through Shelby to Havre, stopping at all towns enroute. The night will be spent at Havre, where it is planned to stage a free North Montana fair dance. Thursday morning the party will make a run to Chinook, returning to Havre for noon and lunch with an organization to be announced later. The busses will then start the return trip to Great Falls, coming by way of Big Sandy and Fort Benton, where stops will be made. An orchestra will be taken on the trip and it is ex pected that the Lions club quartet win accompany the party. George Guggenheim Inspects Anaconda Smelter in Falls George D. Guggenheim, son of Simon Guggenheim, president of the American Smelting and Refining company and former United States, sena tor i rum uoioraao, accompanied ty his secretary, Frank McGowan, arrived in Great Falls Wednesday- to spend two days inspecting the local plants of the Anaconda Copper Mining company. Mr. Guggenheim Is now on an In spection tour that will take him to many smelting and refining plants in the United States and South America, He is seeking first hand information on these industries, or, as friends put it. learning the game from the ground up. He plans to remain in Great Falls today and continue his investigations. His visit to the plant Wednesday included the copper departments. Before coming to Great Falls Mr. Guggenheim spent some time at the East Helena smelter, which Is operated by the company of which his father Us president. Senator Guggenheim has become nationally known as a philanthropist. with Mrs. Guggenheim he established the John Simon Guggenheim Memo rial foundation for scholarships for advanced study in memory of his old est son. A preliminary gift of $3,000,- 000 was made for 'the scholarships and this later supplemented by tl 000.000 to Include Latin-American scholarships. George Guggenheim registered at a local hotel from Salt Lake City. Triplets Are Born to Mrs. L. H. Duval; One of Them Dies On of three sons born from 11:37 a. m. to 12:10 p. m. Wednesday to Mrs. Leon H. Duval died at 2 :30 p. m The triplets were the first born at the new Columbus hospital. Records at the Deaconess hospital show triplet were born there in March, 1924, to Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Glossom of Sun River. Flaywood, Wash., where Mr. Duval is a harbor employe. Her motner-in-iaw, Mrs. Frank Duval. Uvea at 708 .Third avenue north. The weight or the triplets was given as 2 pounds 10'4 ounces; pounds l'a ounces and 3 pounds 6Va ounce. The Duvals have two other chil dren, Leon and Francis, aged 2 and 3 years. ..Return to Denver Mr. and Mrs. E. family returned to after visiting here the Peace and Mrs. W. Lamere and Denver Tuesday with Justice of P. E. Lamere of 2315 Third avenue north and other relatives and friends. An acre of set pineapple plants be gins to yield after 18 months. m. . to your door our representative with valuable coupons andFliEE uxloilct Soap R 1I1SO lux LUX- I, MM GERALD CAFE William OriUa Suit on Oil Rig Is Filed by Tarrant; , Valued at $4,000 A claim and delivery action in volving possession of an oil drilling rig, cook house and other property was" Wednesday commenced In district court by B. C. Tarrant against Mary Isabelle Solberg and Martin Solberg. Tarrant alleges that on Jan. 29, 1930, he was the owner of a standard rig, a derrick house, a belt house, an engine house, a forge house, a cook house, a bunk house and 600 feet of pipe running from a gas well oh the Solberg lease in Toole county to camp buildings. He still owns the property It is stated. The Solbergs allegedly have posses sion of the property and are said to have refused to deliver possession to Tarrant. The latter claims the proper ty has a value of $4,000. Tarrant asks the court to order the defendants to deliver the property to him and that in the event that de livery cannot.. be had that he be granted a Judgment for $4,000, repre senting the value of the property, and $350 attorney fees. 5 to 11 preferred love to a NOW 10C-25C headline nuniing . huibandi , RALPH 6RAV.SS rAyjwR av A FRANKjCAPBAf redactia. A (OIUMII A ICTUII WW It's Happiness Week .COIBMIIA Kt()I p.,J 7f m i ujMsm i erTXUt FoxRainbowTonight7and9 ADULTS 65c CHILDREN 25c ITS NEW! ITS HOT! On TUC r f.-i " LJ . M ' at ytN T S, DIBECT FROM J A A. HARLEJrS FAVOR- Si lro V J ITE NITE CLUB ; I 1 I UUI fc O N ra on ; m vr at mb I J g I 6' V K3 f V DORIS KENYON hVhfv JOH N HALL I DAY ; , Juliette Comoton This Is One Show You to Miss Please Come Gaunt Returns , Ray S. Gaunt, former chief of po lice in Great Falls, has returned to the city after spending several monthsr in Seattle. Fox LI Matinee 35c-15c Mslits 50C-40O How Much Wo u I d YOU Pay for a REAL MxN? . . . This night club torch s i it g e r bought an-, other woman's sweetheart for $10 0! Short Subjects . . Too! ADDED ATTRACTION Ernest Newton "Singer of Songs" ITS A GREAT SHOW! 35-PE0PLE-35 BEAUTIFUL BROWN SKIN DANCERS Gorgeous I 4! Barbara's . ,J.Aithr f greatest hit! LLJT h 7 I.vle Talbot and P "I Hardle Albright "The Chocolate Cream of the Road Shows' f J EXPECT The Gaysst, Happiest Musical Comedy Event of the Season. NATIONALLY KNOWN STARS of Kadlo, Stage and Screen Featuring GEORGE BIAS Victor RfowHit Artlut RAGS COLE Who Would Mske Eren CooU&g TEDDY & ESTELLE K-O Fftcr l)awi Da Lx ALTO OATS Tha Origin' sr. LotiU Bine Slay 1 "' Can't Afford and Early! Real I Drama! Vi? I -1 ?fi' S X

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