The Billings Gazette from Billings, Montana on November 17, 1931 · 7
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The Billings Gazette from Billings, Montana · 7

Billings, Montana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 17, 1931
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THE BILLINGS GAZETTE Page Seren. TuewUy, Nor. 17, 1931. MONTANA AND WYOMING ARE FACING UNSETTLED WEATHER nils B sun Depth Ranges From Six to Ten Inches in Qallatin Area: Salt lake City. Not. 18. VP) Clear skies for Utah and unsettled weather tor Montana, Wyoming and Idaho was the prospect held out Monday night by the weather bureau after a snowstorm Sunday night that spread westward from the crest of the Rocky mountains. A fall of snow that Tanged from only a tract in the southern part of Utah to considerably over a foot In the higher altitudes of the mountain states, extended to the Pacific coast in northwestern Washington and south and central Oregon. Selllngham, Wash had an Inch of snow, and the fall at Klamath Falls, in southwestern Oregon, reached a depth of 10 Inches. ' In Montana, the snow ranged In depth from three Inches at Helena, Water Users Name Two Commissioners Dearer. Wyo, Nov. (8pecial) The annual election for the Dearer irrigation district Id to be beld Tun-day afternoon at the district offices here. Two commissioners to the district board are to be elected, each to serve a term of three years. Preceding the election a mass meeting for water users on the district will be held. the heaviest for a year, to a foot at Bebfen dam, near the west entrance to Yellowstone National park. In the upper Gallatin t alley the depth ranged from six to 10 Inches. At Shelby, in northern Montana, the temperature dropped Sunday night to rero. 8slt take City received 8.4 Inches of snow In about eight hours, Og-den reported five Inches and In the Wasatch mountains the fall was 14 Inches deep. The moisture was welcomed in northern Utah, where dry ground had prevented fall plowing. The fall In southern Idaho ranged from two Inches at Nam pa and 2 A inches at Idaho Falls, to three Inches at Boise and Pocatello, and greater depths In the mountains. - Library circulation in Toungstown, Ohio. Jumped 40 per cent this year. iinii ijpsi Awaits Sentiment of Republicans on Governorship. Cheyenne, Wye, Nov. 18. Charles K. Winter of Casper, former member of congress from .Wyoming, may be a candidate for governor next year if the Republican state convention, to be beld In May. Indicates be will have party support, be said here Monday afternoon. "1 have not inspired any of the articles suggesting my being a candidate Sot governor or being drafted for the nomination by my party," ho said. "The matter is In the judgment of the voters of the Republican party, which will be made manifest at the convention in May. "I have made no decision. If the strong consensus at the convention points to me I would consider the nomination, as I imagine would any Richland Fair Body Appoints Secretary Sidney. Nov. 16. (Special) The Richland county fair board, at a recent meeting., appointed Dan Kind, county superintendent of schools and scoutmaster for Sidney, as secretary of the 1933 county fair. Mr. Kind came to Sidney only a few years ago as teacher in the local schools, later resigning to accept bis present post. As secretary of the fair be succeeds -Alee Thomas, who resigned bis position October 1 to accept service in Seattle. Mr. Thomas a year ago succeeded Harold F. DePue. who went from here to the North Montana fair at Great Falls. other man whom combined opinion might center upon." Mr. Winter served three terms in congress and formerly was district Judge at Casper. He waa defeated for the Republican nomination as candidate for the United 8tates senate last year by Robert D. Carey. He was a member of the Wyoming delegation to the western governors' conference this year and advocated the return to the states of federal domain land. Matches account for 17 per cent of Sweden's total output of chemicals. MffitME Oil Gill HELD Good Supply Will Be Available for Seeding. Helena. Nov. l6RsulW of a survey being made by the division of grain grading and marketing, state department of agriculture, at the request of Gov. J. E. Erickson. indicate that considerable quantities of grain is being beld by elevator, milling and seed concerns about the state which will be available for spring seeding. To all grain companies listed and under license to the state department of agriclture Inquiries were mailed recently asking for statements as to the kind, type and quantity of grain seed held in the state which would be suitable for spring planting. The many replies already received indicate that these concerns are holding for seed purposes greater quantities of grain than had been anticipated by the department. Some of Burglars Rob Store At Granite Canon Cheyenne. Wyo, Nov. 18. (JP Burglars escaped with a wide assortment of guns, hardware and Jewelry Saturday night when they ransacked a store at Granite Canyon, west of here, a report to Sheriff George A. Carroll Monday revealed. The proprietor of the store and members of bis family were attending a dance when the burglary occurred. The loot was valued at several hundred dollars. Sheriff Carroll said. the wheat in storage is not fully suitable for seeding because of the lack of cleaning equipment, but It could be made available for seed If necessary. Replies of many elevator men indicate the holding on farms of additional quantities of seed wheat. That not all of the Montana wheat has been sold by the grower Is indicated by the report of the division of grain grsdlng and marketing upon storage conditions ss of October 1. This showed storage tickets outstanding for 2.341,434 bushels of wheat. At the same time, including this wheat, there was held in elevator and at nulls 3.378.155 bushels, held in terminals 458.289 bushels and 655.200 bushels in transit. HAS COOK BOOK SUPPLY. Copies of Aunt Sammy's radio cook book. , prepared by the bureau of home economics of the United States department cf agriculture, are available gratis at the office of Mrs. Doris Anderson, home demonstration agent. The books are the latest edition and are the same as those Issued last spring. A supply of 150 was received Monday for distribution. tbm Mimunl. mi' hmn for 5 koara. M j fad better mhm ant applinhoa. USE WANT ADS Tired9 Nervous and Depressed? Health Suffer When Kidneyt Do rfot Act Right lED promptly a nagging backache, with bladdea Irregularities and a tired nervous, depressed feeling. They may warn of certain disordered kidney or Madder conditions. In r eveivwltcie rely on Desna'a Pills. The sale of millions of boxes TJ. MA. 1? annoalW attests to Dom's popn- f&Kj' larity. - our dealer bu Dotn t4 &Hm$tG or th Kidney jDest vishes ' ' jp For Your Gala Opening TONIGHT vwswwmvmuiViVA: As a firm whose privilege it is to equip many of the really fine theaters of the United States, it is indeed a pleasure to commend the Fox West Coast Theater in Billings to the public. Its appointment and equipment are as fine as may be found in the largest theaters in the most populous cities. You who love luxury and good entertainment will revel in the deep cushioned seats that have been provided, the bizzarre and novel lighting effects, the rich padded carpets and the gorgeous mirrors and lounge furniture that have been installed in the new Fox theater. This splendid new playhouse has been built and equipped for your pleasure . . . Use it. ! National Tkeater upply Company s II S MUX It rtfil i 4 MJ1f( I I LI. V. illlll I ,v: Tonight AT 6:1 5 1 CTTTJ TJUT TJAD A TvT? VA (VTT) T7T7TT1 T A Two Complete Shows Tonight at 7 and 9 GALA OPENING l THEATER "Xshe Show Place of Montana Come to the New Fox Theater Tonight and Join in the Big Opening Festivities at 6:15 o'Clock PARADE! INDIAN DANCES! MUSIC and a Big Street Dance IN FRONT OF THE THEATER ALL BILLINGS WILL BE THERE! SEAT SALE NOW ON! BOX OFFICE OPENS TODAY AT 10 O'CLOCK . SECURE YOUR TICKETS EARLY Orchestra and Balcony 50c, Loge 75c r t rff- .7 Janet Gay nor AND Ch aries rarre Farrell IN "Merely Mary Ann Special Opening Attractions

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