Great Falls Tribune from Great Falls, Montana on March 22, 1925 · Page 5
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Great Falls Tribune from Great Falls, Montana · Page 5

Great Falls, Montana
Issue Date:
Sunday, March 22, 1925
Page 5
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Sunday Morning, March 22, 1 925. THE GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE Page 5 it, -4 v. V3 N. D. INVENTOR 00 OFFERED $65, FOR GEAR LOCK New York Wants to Buy Device Designed to Protect Ford Cars Special to The Tribune. Huso. N. D., March 21. Fortune has not only smiled at Paul Stohr of Ruso the madly pursued goddess has laughed right out loud. , The local man, who is a grain dealer, operating on 'elevator here, has just received through the mail or offer of $05,000 in cash for the patent rights to a gear-lock for Ford cars which he recently .designed ,and patented. The lock designed by Mr. iStohr sub-Ktitutes a dial combination for the key ii!ed in other makes of locks, with the dial placed in the center of the steering wheel and no arrnnged that the combination may be changed by the owner to any series of figures he desires. The combination includes three sets of numbers. The happy thought which has placed th amateur inventor on the high rond to wealth resulted from a visit to his grain elevator nnd implement store by a band of cracksmen who failed to crack the safe, but who "jimmied" nnd "jimmed" the combination on the Stohr stroifg box until it was useless. This nocturnal visit by marauders, which spelled opportunity to their intended victim took place a year ago. The owner of the, safe found it necessary to purchase a new lock for the iron money chest, nnd when the lock arrived he was too busy for several (lays to attach it to the safe. While it lay a round the office. Stohr at odd moments inspected it and the idea struck him that such an apparatus would be the ideal contraption to protect his new flivver from thieves. Women's Club Asks Carbon Board for Home Demonstrator Send for Free Sample . ' of Warner's Compound Here's ft remedy used in nil parts of the world that is declared by thousands to be helpful, safe and dependable iu the treatment of kidney and liver and other ills of the eliminating organs of the body. It doesn't cost a cent to try it. Just write, Warner's Safe Remedies Co., Dept. C70. Uochpster, h Y., and a liberal samples will be sent free. Special to The Tribune. Red Ix)dge, March 21. Consideration of the feasibility, of hiring a home demonstration agent for the county occupied the attention of the Carbon board of county commissioners nt its special meeting this week. Other important business including presentation of a petition for the straightening of the road north of Roberts nnd the consideration of the employing of a man under the Smith-Hughes act. The mevement for a home demonstration agent is being Initiated by the County Federation of Women's clubs in cooperation with the Woman's auxiliary of the Farmers union. The agitation has been, afoot for no less than two years. SEEKS PATENT FORfPERPETUAL MOTION DEVICE N. D. Inventor Claims Machine Will Run by Oiling: ' Bearings ' , TOLLEY WINS JUDGMENT IN ALBERTA COURT Receiver of Sweet Grass Bank Loses Appeal in Mortgage Case $2181.00 GIVEN FREE The above amount has been given a, way by us in prizes. 1587 80 more will be ertven away as follows: First prize 1925 Fcrtl Touring: car. Besides this splendid first prize we are going to give away 40 other prizes. 5 Rearrange the figures In the above sauare In such a manner that they will count 15 each way (horizontally and vertically) end send us your answer together with your name and address neatly written on a sheet of paper and if your answer Is correct we will at once mall you a splendid Illustrated prize Hat describing the prizes and giving full Information and rules. - In case of ties general, appearance, neatness and hand-writing entry will be considered factors, ft correct we will advise you by return mall of a rlrnple condition to fulfill. Don't tend any money. You can be a prize winner without spending one cent of your money. , tiend ua your answer act quickly. The Pacific Homestead 173 South Commercial Salem, Oregon Special to The Tribune. - Van Hook, N. D..March 21. C J-II. Hoffman, formerly of this city, but now living at Minot, is the inventor of a "perpetual motion" machine which is designed to run and furnish power simply bv having its bearings oiled. Mr. lloffuinn has . returned from Washington, 1. C, where he went in connection with his application for a patent ion the machine. It is Mr. Hoffman's intention to go to the Twin Cities ivithin a short time to arrange for thf building of oi)e or two of-the machines ' which he has invented, and whichit is his plan to use for display. - Later it is planned to incorporate a company for the manufacture of a large scale of the1 machine, which Mr. Hoffman believes will revolutionize the world of power machinery . The engine is of the rotary type, nnd fenerates its power from what Mr. Ioffman describes as a "spring" motion. .The patent commissioner at Washington, and others before' whom Mr. Hoffman presented the plan of his invention were enthusiastic in their approval of its merit, he says. Mr. Hoffman has devoted 40 years to working on his pran for a "perpetual motion" machine, which would generate its own power, but it was not until last month that he decided his invention bad been perfected to a point where he could apply for a patent on it. This is not the first invention which Mr. Hoffman has perfected, others for which he has secured patents including' an air cooling device. . Hobsori Women Have MacDowell Program Spedal to The Tribune. Ilobson, March 21. The riobson Woman's club met at the home of Mrs. George Lamb Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Ijamb and Miss Mary Flaherty as 'hostesses. The program was devoted to the American composer MacDowell. It was in charge of Mrs. Jennie Campbell, who. reviewed the composers life and work and played several of his compositions. Mrs. A. L. Clendennan and Mrs. II. B. West-erganrd read short interpretative sketches and Elizabeth Fairbank, Margaret Woodward nnd Jane Cook, pupils of Mrs. Campbell, appeared on the program with piano solos. The annual election will be held at the next meeting, April 1. . SHERIFFS RECIBROCATE Special to The Tribune.' Billings. March 21. Returning one favor with? anoth'er. while officers in Roundup were locating Wl G. Anderson, accused of disappearing here with a car belonging to peter Rowan, deputy sheriffs of Yellowstone county stopped Arthur. Shell, near Huntley, in possession of a truck which Roundup authorities assert was stolen off the streets of their city. . STILL CONFISCATED Special to The Tribune. Billings. March 21. In a raid on the home of J. W. Erwin. S37 Howard avenue. Federal Prohibition Officer C II. Rusch. assisted by City Detective Kchult nnd Deputies Gnlyean and Far- rell, confiscated a i0-gallon still, 15 barrels of rye mnsh and 20 gallons of Moonshine. , i i IN m ' - ' '' '''' ' maw STEEL FILING CASES and Office Equipment of Every Description i 2J r m en Hi It m TRlBUKIE-n ; Frfmttlngi Sm PPS f Company. Special to The Tribune. Coutts, Alta., March 21. -During the last week final judgment has been rendered by Justice Boyle in favor of W. F. Tolley of Milk River, who is the plaintiff in the cas.e against J. II. Guerin, president and? receive? of the Farmers and Merchants' Bank of Sweet Grass, Mont. This cajse is a sequel to the famous Kwartz-Guerin case, which held the attention of the public in April, last year. The court repords show that the plaintiff asked for a decree of the court that the trading of certain property situated at Milk River to Joseph Swartz wag" null and void, as against Tolley, insofar as pertaining to a mort gage given Dy swartz to one of the defendants other than Shvartz was concerned, also for repayment of the sum of $16,000, to the value of. certain goods, transferred by the plaintiff to Swartz, less $12,000, representing the value of the buildings, also for an injunction restraining the defendants from interfering with lands transferred to Tolley, or in any way dealing with them to tne prejudice or tlie plaintiff s claim, also damages, to the extent of $25,000. When the case was first heard before Justice Walsh at Lethbridge a year ago he maintained that the plaintiff was entitled to a.. .$5,500 judgment against Swartz, and ordered that plaintiff have a charge against the property transferred to him as against the mortgage by Swartz to Banker Guerin. Since that time Guerin of the Farmers and Merchants' bank has appealed to the appellate division and the trial recently was to decide the priority of the bank's mortgage, but Justice Boyle has decided that the plaintiff's charge was entitled to priority over the mortgage of Guerin Avith regard to the charge for judgment against the defendant, Swartz, to the extent of $5,500 against the Milk River property agreed to be sold to. the plaintiff, Tolley. Moore and Stanford Plan New Buildings , for School Purposes Special to The Tribune. Jjewistown, March 21. Plans are out for' a new high school building to be erected ot Stanford, county seat of Judith Basin, to cost $27,000. The structure one story, constructed of pressed brick and will accommodate 200 students. Moore is now-planning to put up a high school building and a proposal for the issuance of $20,000 bonds, the estimated cost of the structure, will be voted ou at the school election. TOWFCHANGES NAMETOHONOR TRAIL BLAZERS Falsen in North Dakota Will be Known Hereafter as -Verendrye THE SIN OF AHAB A one-act drama' at Congregational church tonight at 7:30. Adv. Special to The Tribune Verendrye, N. D-. March 2WVer-endrye is a new name on the Jyortu Dakota map. . - Until March 1, the village of er-endrye was officially known as 1 al-seni and for many years before it became Falsen, the little towu bore the name in Arum... Verendrye is in Mcllenry county, in the Meuse Kiver vaaey. on uie maui line of the Great Northern railway, 7 1- miles southeast of Minot. On March 1, the postoffice nt Falsen was officially changed to Veren-j hl fii-onf Xorthern railway had a short time previously changed the name boaru ai iuc The change is made by way of being loval to the memory of a brave French ".".. Viia trm-n Ron!?, who were the first white men to explore this section of the orin ivnmm-uu vumiu i.,;m-nr territory for th' vnnr-h nrfivi jliinns' the reign ot I.ouis XV. In changing the name of Falsen to erencirye, uie riiizeua ui that community are perpeiuuuut; m name of those who blazed the firs white man's trail ocr the prairies o this section. - The memory of the Verendryes hai been perpetuated with a 'monumen Cinii'li n-hara the twn sons o the explorer spent some time at an Indian fort, the memorial having been erected in r.m r.v tne ieaerai govern ment. through the National Bark as sociation. . ' r ex; jl l 1 AT J yr CENTRAL AVENUE AT FIFTH STREET To the Merchants of the Avenue IMONDAY EVENING the New Store of Berber's throws open its portals and cordially invites you to its new home, for we come to cooperate not to compete. We come to meet you and to greet you in the true neighborly spirit of camaraderie to take our place side by side with those commercial pioneers whose initiative, foresight and faith are responsible for the avenue's growth. We have climbed upward and onward through a succession of successful years until at last, what was until yesterday a store becomes today an institution in the Columbia Building of, two spacious and splendidly appointed floors filled with the foremost fashions at. reasonable prices. THE NEW STORE OF BERGER'S OPEN MONDAY EVENING, MARCH 23RD 7:30 to 10 P. M. Invites and Welcomes The Merchants of the Avenue LULL IN PLANS JR CREATING 4 I NEW COUM Movements in Fergus Com munities Not Dropped, But - Efforts Are Quiet Special to' The Tribune. ', fjewis,town, March 21. -Persons in from Grass Ilange Friday isaid that the county division movement on the east side of Fergus county is at a standstill. Though it has not been dropped, no active work, it was stated, is being done at this time. . Over in the Denton country the movement for the creation of Rainbow county, the name selected as a substi tute for Alton county, is being carried along vigorously. Sam W. Teagarden, spokesman for the committee, and others identified with the division campaign are Btrongly .urging that the eastern boundary be carried east of the Judith river, which was agreed Upon as a tentative boundary,, without any pledge whatever, however, not to come on this side of the river. Coffee Creek residents, led by Ortho Porman, who have been opposed . to division, seen not to have changed their position. Mr. Porman coming out this week with a public answer to the arguments of the divisionists. I, U. STUDENT HONORED. I Special to Tha Tribune. Ilarlowton, . March 21. Ellsworth Fingerson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ole Fingerson, formerly of Ilarlowton, has won a place on the honor roll of the Intermotintam Union academy at Helena. Mr., Fingerson, who is a senior at Intermountain, ranked eighth w-ith an average for the entire first semester of 90 per cent. MRS. LOUIS KIND DIES AT CHOTEAU Burial of FormerJ3reat Falls Woman In Lutheran Cemetery North-' west of Power. Special to The Tribune. Choteau. March 21. Burial of the body of Mrs. Louis Kind of this city was made in the Emmanuel Lutheran cemetery. 13 miles northwest of Power, Wednesday, the services being iu charge of the Rev. Ziegler .of Helena. Mrs. Kind died at - her home here last Sunday at "the . age of 00 years and 9 months. Besides her husband, three sons and daughters, Henry of Powr, Louis, Jr.. of Melrose, Minn.; Ilieo-dore of Choteau. Mrs. Augusta Asmus of Power, Mrs. Louise Blackenburg of Great Falls and Mrs. Ida Schaefer of Great Falls, and four sisters nnd one brother. Mrs. ' Caroline Johnnes of Huron. S. D. ; Mrs. John May, Mrs. Sam Kummer, Ms. Jack Beck, nil of Power, and Oscar Leitz, also of Power, survive. ... Mrs. Kind was born in .West Prau-sen. Germany, and came to the United States with her parents when 4 years j of age. They settled in ttearns county. Minn, In 1870 she was married to Mr. Kind of that county. To them nine children were borri. Mr. and Mrs. Kind moved to Montana in "1911. They homesteaded 11 miles northwest, of Power. In 1921 they moved to Great Falls, where Mrs. Kind was an active member of the Trinity Lutheran church. In November, 1924, they moved to Choteau. CROSSES STATE IN CAR Special to The Tribune. Circle, March " 21.--Charles Fulks and son, Freeman, have arrived in Circle from Xoxon, in western Montana, having driven across the mountain in their car. They encountered but little snow until they reached Brockway, only 14 miles from their destination. There a snow storm compelled them to leave the car and complete their journey with horses.- , i it.i ilW Quality, Service and Fair-Prices n iE5 Our floors are overflowing with new goods just received from the Furniture Markets. . TERMS AS DESIRED m III xlUICClLt 111 Central Avenue r pringtime A Spot Cash Purchase at a Big- Reduction on the Regular Wholesale Price Enables, Us to Offer 300 Exclusive "Alexandria" Pattern Hats at an Assured Saving of at Least r. 'v'" i Ht j i I if) f - Hats- on Sale Monday Morning5 9 A. M. Exclusive "Alexandria Pattern Hats including adaptations and reproductions of New Paris Fashions. : Sale Price $5.95 OA Exclusive "Alexandria" Pattern Hats Featuring the picturesque large hats and chic small hats. Sale Price 1 A A Exclusive "Alexandria" IUU Pattern Hats , The finest and most beautiful materials are in these hats. The most delightfully original designs. Sale Price $9.95 I v.. 325 Central Avenue 323 .J zzzzziHEEHEmnsE

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