Newspaper Archive of
Mouse River Journal
Towner, North Dakota
Lyft
October 19, 1934     Mouse River Journal
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October 19, 1934
 

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Eight Try the Drug Store First. adv Save money, Insist on BAUKOL NOONAN. adv ~*'Ben Faken and H. J. Young were business visitors in Minot Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Wik of Upham were visitors here Sunday evening. Will Brummond of Granville trans- acted business here Tuesday. ~i~n Gross, Bantry merchant, was a business caller here Tuesday. Vic Stiehm of Drake was a business caller in the city Monday. Oecar Johnson of Bjornson town- amp was here on business Monday. ]~wton Bernhard of Balfour was a bak]~s caller here Wednesday. Less clinleers in B A U K O L NOONAN. adv John Desilets of Deering was a business visitor here Monday. Lars Lovig of Bantry was in Towner on business Wednesday. Mrs. F. E. Vaughn is spending the ~eek visiting her sister Mrs. E. A. McLauchlin. y~A. Naslund of Bantry.and his of Miles City, visitors Tuesday. Bantry postmaster, was a Towner visitor Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Beckett were guests at the Steve Johnson ranch Monday. L. J. Dompier and J. J. Bertrm~ transacted business in Minot Wednes. day. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Liebelt were business callers in the city Thursday afternoon. BAUKO LNOONAN will keep your house warm in the most severe weather, adv Maurice LaValley of Granville at- tended to business matters here Tuesday. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Ted Rice, Sat- urday, October 13, a boy weighing six pounds. Nick Cm~wright of Antelope Lake district was in Towner visiting friends and transacting business Monday. Mr. and Mrs. John Thorgrimson and daughters Mavis and Melva were in Towner on business Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Zahnow of Balfour were visitors in this city Tuesday. Misses Ella Mac Davis and Louise Johns spent the week-end at the Johns home in Velva. Mrs. Sarah Allen has recently taken rooms over the Pioneer State Bank. Mrs. Hammergren and son and Mrs. Helgrud of Harvey were guests of Mrs. Peterson Thursday. Members of the Episcopal Guild of Towner were guests of Rugby Guild Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Richard Vandersluis spent the week-end at the home of her parents Mr. and Mrs. George Vermilya. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. McLauchlin and family spent the week-end visiting relatives in Granville." Miss Frances Hardie returned Mon- day from the Twin Cities where she had spent the past week visiting. A communication from M. R. Voel- let, Tormer local barber, indicates tha~ he has opened a new barber shop at Fort Peck, New Deal, Mont. J. N. Early and Chris Upland, prominent farmers of near Velva, were here tran~cting business Mon- day. Manfred P'eterson of Finley, nephew of Mrs. William I~ach. was a guest at the Leach home Wednesday and Thursday. Several good second hand heating stoves and range for sale reasonable. Also several sewing machines. Bert- ram's Hdwe. adv Anton Christine of Silva transactedI business here Tuesday. At present heI is baling hay for a Minor firm south[ ~f this city. He aml his brother oper-] ate a large farm near Silva. I General Seright, one of the three] Civil war veterans left in McHenry[ • ounty, called in the city Monday to I pay his taxes and call on friends. The 92 years of age, the veteran is in good Those who attended the Rugby Eastern Star School of Instruction Tuesday were Mrs. H. L. Hill, Miss Elizabeth Gilmer, Mrs. Kermott, Mrs. Alec Leach, Mrs. Gieseler, Mrs. A. E. Anderson and Mrs. R. E. Weidler. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hutton en- tertained Mr and Mrs. Win. Bennett, daughters Grace and Florence, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hutton, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Jorgenson and Mrs. R. S. Ger- man at dinner Sunday. Mrs. Mary Fish, Mrs. William Leach and Mrs. A. M. Gieseler motor- ed to Upham and Bantry Thursday afternoon. While in Bantry they at- tended the Methodist Ladies Aid meeting. lift. and Mrs. W. J. Graham of Montana are visitinu at the home of their neice Mrs. Alec Leach. They also plan to visit relatives in Devils Lake and Drayton enroute to Cali- fornia. Mr. and Mrs. Einar Johnson were hosts to a group of friends at a birth- day party hono~ing Mrs. O. W. John- son of Rugby Wednesday evening, Three tables of bridge were in play. A two-course luncheon was served late in the evening. Mr. and Mrs. E. W~ Olson, Nels Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Emil Torno, Mr. and Mrs. Merle Kidder, O. R. Fisher and Mr and Mrs. Otto Fering went to Simcoe Saturday evening to partake of a dinner served by a Sire- roe I~dies Aid. STEINMETZ BUSINESS COURS- ES. BOOKKEEPING. one month course: STENOGRAPHY, two and erie-half months course. Reasonable fees. Personal Instruction only. Day or eweming. Also CORRESPOND- ENCE COURSE in BOOKKEEPI~G, six Weeks course at rea.~onable fee. STEINMETZ-AUDITS. Public Ac- countant.% IA Jacol)son Block, ,51inot, N. Dak. advp MOUSE RIVER FARMERS PRESS Call your dealer and say BAUKOL NOONAN. adv Miss Ruth Jorgenson of Upham was here on business Monday. Peter I)ix of Bergen was a busi- ness visitor here Monday. Herman Zalmow of Balfour was in Towner on business Monday. Mrs. Charh)tte Bundv visited rein. tires in Towner Monda3r evening. A nmnber of friends called en Mrs. Charlie Jones Monday, October 45th, l TOWNER MARKETS October 18, 1934. Wheat ......................... 96 Hard Amber .................... 1.10 Amber ........................ 1.09 Mixed Durmn ................... 1.04 Red Durum ....................... 95 Oats ................................. 45 Barley ............................. 60 Rye ............................. 60 Flax .......................... 1.58 Butterfat ......................... 23 to congratulate her on her 82ndt birthday. I Miss Francis Anderson visited rela- P. J. Norberg of Minor, fieht super- tires in Upham Sunday. visor for the seed loan office, called Miss Ester Tweet spent the week- at the local seed loan office Tuesday end at her parental home in Velva. morning. I Anton Hanson of Willow City wa~ The local chapter of O. E S held[here on business Monday. a regular meeting Tuesday "e~;enin~.[ BAUKOL NOONAN has more heat Mrs. Sam German was in charge Of[ per dollar, adv the ente~ainment. " [ Mrs. Lillian Slaght was entertained Fred Hartson returned from St.[ at dinner by Mr. and Mrs. Duncan Paul Monday to resume his duties asJ Leach Tuesday. inspector for the feed loan office. Mr. and Mrs. Ollie O'Brien o£ Ban- Austin Hetland, farmer of near Deering, was in this city on business Wednesday. Any make of radio repaired; tubes tested free. Fresh B and storage bat- teries just arrived. -Bertram's Hdwe. Correction :--The Auxiliary mem- bership contest closes November 11, instead of November 22 as previously stated. The (~, O.I:L club will hoht the first meeting bT'~the year at the John Ek- strum home. Mrs. Ed Anderson will be assistant hostess. Mesdames Ed Anderson, R. B. Hut- ton and R. E. Weidler attended the Eastern Star School of Instruction at Drake Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Grilley, formerly of Deering, were here a short time Monday, enroute to Edinburg where they will make their home for a year or more. The Zion Lutheran Ladies Aid serves at the church parlors Thursday, October 5. Hostesses are Mrs. M. T. Thompson, Mrs. Ray Sharkey, Mrs. Jack Chilton and Mrs. Jay Dart. Mr. and Mrs. Nels Johnson left early Sunday morning for ~Grand Forks to visit Mrs. Johnson's mothe-. Mrs. Margaret Hallenbeck. They re-" turned Monday. The Mothers Club met at the home of Mary Fish Tuesday, October 9th. Fanny Maltzahn read an interesting paper "Horizons of the World". Fol- lowing the business meeting lunch was served by the hostess. "Mr. and Mrs. Win. Bundy enter- tained Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Maltzahn, daughter Lois and Mrs. Flora Rich- ards at a "goose dinner" in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Maltzahn's anniversary Sunday. An added attraction to the regular feature at the Roxy Theatre, Towmer, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday nights,--the Baer-Carnera champion- ship fight. Slim Summerville and Zasu Pitts star in the feature picture "Their Big Moment." I am a candidate for the office of T. O. Haakenson of Bismarck, form- county commissioner, third district, er Normal township farmer, spent McHenry county, and hereby solicit last week-end here on business. He your vote and support. came up from Bismarck with his son THUS. S. THOMPSON. Alvin who went on to Devils Lake to attend a church convention. An added attraction to the regular I-.~=~,=J~m~. m"=mmm'mmt~q feature at the Roxy Theatre, Towner, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday nights,--the Baer-Carnera champion- shil~ fight. Slim Summerville and Zasu Pitts star in the feature picture "Their Big Moment." The family of Chris Jorgenson plan. ned and successfully carried out a de- FOR SALE -- Cabbage and carrots, liftful surprise party for Chris last 2~c per lb. 50 lb. bag of onions Friday evening, the occasion being his $1.35. Roy Hutton. ltp 60th birthday. Some twenty old-timers were invited and enjoyed the progres- LOST -- 1934 Dodge Truck Wheel. sive whist and fine supper served by Finder please notify A. S. Klien, Mrs. Jorgenson and daughters. Karlsruhe. N. Dak. ltp. Oscar Smestad, who is enjoying a WANTED--One Serviceable Hereford year leave of absence from his du-] Bull; must be well bred. George ties in the customs service in China, I G~,~e Ra]fou~ o~. left Tuesday for Los Angeles whereI __--~ ,,-7--" he will spend the winter before re-IFOR .SALE OR TRADE -- 80 acres turning to China. He has spent sev- I land near Bergen on State Highway, eral months in Bjornson township lgood meadow, balance tillable, for visiting his parents. He is a brothe~ [ sale or will exchange for Minnesota of Mrs. Sherman Gilbertson of property. H. F. Steinkraus, Bertha, To _wn_er. Minn. .__ 4__t Im oooo IlllKINCAID or VELVA ml [m Farmers Attention IIIIGet together and "club" your relief orders to make II!1 for. W[ Andrews Grain Co. try transacted business here Wed- nesday. Mrs. James Scholl and Mrs. Rex Bundy spent Tuesday visiting at the: Tommy Hamilton home in Rugby. Mrs. Corrie Patterson and Clarence Carpenter spent the past week visit- ing at the Rudolph Anderson ranch:,_ Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Gieseler and Paul Wagner motored to Bismarck .Sunday where they visited Miss Eliza- beth Gieseler. ~ ~ :?~ .i~:, Callers in Rugby. Taes~y ~we~ Misses Bernadine Si~fe~i: ~" Elliot Mrs. Ervin Anfinson add Mrs. W,m Bennett. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Livingston of Deering were here Monday evening to hear the addresses delivered by William Langer, Charles Bangrt and Ole Ettestad. Mrs. Hans Larson and Mrs. Dun- Can Leach were hostesses at bridge at the Leach home Thursday and Friday evenings. High score honors went to Miss Edna Gilbertson an.I Mrs. Alec Leach. Mr. and Mrs. W. It. Jones of Drake were business visitors here Monday. They related that sixty of their best chickens were stolen on the evening they were at Drake to hear the ad- dreffs dglivered by Mrs. Lydia Langer. Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Widmayer and family, who until recently lived near Deering, left Wednesday for Arling- ton, Wash., where they will make their: home in the future. They disposed of their property at an auction sale two weeks ago. Pie Social and Dance Friday eve- ning, October 19, in Norman School Dist., School No. 3. Five miles west ,,,RoxY TH ATRE--IP.. TOWNER, N. Dak. II I SHOWS 7:30 - 9:00 REGULARLY EACH WEEK I i ii. Sat. -O -tober 18-1 -2T i B The Biggest Little Star in Movies--SHIRLEY TEMPLE in • II "BABY TAKE A BOW" g Morn, Tues., Wed., October 22-23-24 • A SPECIAL--The Championship battle between PRIMO • • CARNERO and MAG MAER will be shown, round for round, • • as an added attracti~ to W i ,, 99 I THEIR BIG MOMENT starring Zasu Pitts an Slim Summeville nd Hay. Johnson Thurs., Fri., Sat., October 25-26-27 "OPERATOR 13" .... I Starring--Marion Davis and Gaxy Cooper I omDui ilm ii o CONTINUED IPROM[ PAGE ONE LANGER, BANGERT HERE TO DISCUSS CAMPAIGN ISSUES entitled to a place on the suprem? court bench. He further charg'ed that the Demo- crats are spreading misleading propa- ganda throughout the state in the at- tempt to discredit the Langer adminis- tration. He said that on July 31, 1934, the state treasury had a t~alance of $1";,099,000, in spite of the fact that Olson, when he became acting" gover- nor, claimed there was not enough money in the state treasury for postage. Bangert criticized the state supreme court for taking such a long time to declare Langer ousted from office be- cause of a "disability", in view of the fact that the judgment had been en- tered shortly after the trial. Discusses Taxation Making a few introductory remarks Ettestad declared the common system of taxation should be altered to make taxation more equitable. He said tax- ~tlon i~ absolutely necessary, but it should be shifted so that the man most able should pay them. He advance~ ~.~ ta~ersonai prop- :t!rt~ ~axes; arguing that the burden ~eh ~tax would fall on everyone and would not be so hard to bear. Ettestad reviewed the fight that had been waged in the last session of the state legislature to put through cer- tain taxation measures which would lighten the burden of the real estate taxpayer. He mentioned the inherit- ance tax and the income tax whic!3 met so much opposition, and the 12 ~i- utilities tax which is now being fought in the courts. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH • • Rev. Jas. Corry, Pastor • Sabbath school at 10 o'clock. Morning worship at 11 o'clock. The church calls you to worship, and there is no place where we can come so close to God as in His House. l Will you be set free from your ira-I peding cares? Bow then with God's people in prayer and let each one con-I tess his own" worry and leave it to! the care of our Heavenly Father. t On Sabbath, October 28th, we will again gather around the Lord's Table and two miles north of Barton. Five and show forth His death till He miles south of Willow City. Ladies,I comes please br~]g pies. • ...... adx [ On Wednesday evening, October 24, rmrence walker, ~eacner. ]will be our first meeting of the Bible [Class for this winter. How nice it i would be N) have a good attendance FOR COMMISSIONER ]each week at this class. Come and 3rd District ]help to make the class bright ann helpful. • • • • • • • • • • • ZION LUTHERAN • • Rev. R. T. Wanberg, Pastor • • • • • • • • • • • Towner-- Sunday, October 21 10:00 a. m. -- Sunday school and bible class. I 11:00 a. m. Morning worship. Speci-I al music by Junior rester choir. You are welcome. Wednesday, Oct. 24 4:00 p. m.--Junior choir. 8:00 p.m. Senior choir. Thursday, October 25 2:30 p. m.--The Zion Lutheran Ladies Aid entertains in the church parlors. The hostesses are: Mrs. Jack Chilton, Mrs. Jay Dart, Mrs. Ray Sharkey and Mrs. M. T. Thompson. 8:15 p. m.--The Luther League so- cial hour. A short business meeting will be held. Lunch will be served. Saturday, October 20 9:30 a. m.--Confirmation class. Saturday, November 3 5:00 p. m.--The Zion Lutheran La- dies Aid will serve their annum lude- risk supper at the church parlors. The complete menu will be published next week. Watch for it. Berwiek-- 10:30 a. m.--Sunday school and bible class. Mrs. C. A. Aafedt, supt. 7:45 p. m.--The Luther League De- votional hour. At this meeting a congregational rally will also be held in regard to new financial plan of raising the budget. The delegates to Minot will report at this time. Friday, Oct. 19 (today) 5:00 p. m.~The men of the Trimty Lutheran church will prepare and serve their annual ludefisk supper at the church parlors. See menu in an- other section of this issue. The prices will be only 20 and 35 cents. The ladies aid quilt will also be given awa~ at this time. The public is cordially welcome. Sunday, October 21 10:00 a. m.- Sunday school and Mble class. H.M. Holte, supt. 7:45 p. m.--Divine services together with congregation rally in regard to raining of the budget by this new plan. Delegates to Minot will report at this meeting. All members should make a special effort to be present. Saturday, October 20 3:00 p. m.--Regular meeting of the Ladies Aid. A short business meet- ing will be held and program ren- dered. Hosteaues, Mrs. Christ Smette and Mrs. Ingemand Smette. Arrangements have been made by approximately 400 farms to set out demonstration shelterbelts next sprin~ in cooperation with the extension ser- vice and the State Foresty School. About the same number of windbreaks were setout last sprin_g_. North Dakota wheat farmers who are taking part in the adjustment program will get $14.503,811 in bene. fit payments this fall, according to word from AA.. headquarters in Washington. Th~ pa)nnent includes the second instal;ment on the 1933 crop and the firs~ instalhnent on the 1934 crop. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19th, 1931 CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE SHELTERBELT AS DROUGHT RELIEF MEASURE PLANNED general southerly direction well int the Panhandle of Texas, a distance or about 1000 miles. The strip is 100 miles wide. The western limit, as de- termined by sufficient past success in making trees grow, to give a reason- able guarantee of further success un- der this project, is tentatively a~ follows: Starting approximately at Mohall and Minot, southward to the east side of the Missouri River at Wash- burn, thence along the Missouri to Chamberlain, S. Dak.; thence across the river through Gregory and Tripp counties and on "hard ground" along the south Dakota-Nebraska line and southwestward to Alliance,-Nebr., but avoiding all extensive sandhill areas i which are primarily grazing land (a considerable area east of the Nebrask~ sandhills, will be included): beginning again south of the North Platte River at Oshkosh, Nebr., through Julesburgl and Wray, Colo., thence to Sharon i .Springs, Kans., Garden City and I.i- beral; thence a little west of south approximately to Amar'~~ Conditions to the east have been con- sidered, it being seemmg~[y fin~esir- able to go into the region of ~ery productive lands, where already pri- vate effort has developed a vast num- ber of groves and windbre3ks. In short, the location is where it is thought that the tree-planting will do the most good. The area chosen is reasonably productive, yet one which is so subject to intermitten~ drought, and so young in its settlement, that private tree planting thus far has had no appreciable effect on the uninter- rupted sweep of the wind~, nnd upon the general living conditions. With all of these points to take inta con- sideration, there will, naturally, be divergence of opinion as ~.o the "bes~" location. But it should be evident to anyone that even this 100-mile strip presents an enormous undertaking and that this cannot reasonably be ex- panded to include more territory at the present time. About 10 to 15 percnt less were hatched in North Dakota than were hatched in 1933. able prices for well-finished dressed turkeys are expected Thanksgiving market. ~" LYRIC THUR., FRI., SAT., OCT. 18.19"20 Matinee 2:30 p. m. Saturday You loved them in "State Fair'~ But wait until you see . .. Janet Gaynor and Lew Ayre~ i~ "SERVANTS with Ned Sparks and Walter Connolly A Picture Made for the Entire Family ! Also Comedy and News World Series Baseball MIDNIGHT SUN., MeN. & OCTOBER 22-23 When you see this show you know why people love the SHOOT THE with Ben Bernie and His t~ .Jack Oakie, Roscoe Karns Allison Skipworth 'Packed with Laughs, plus a knockout of a story' Also Popeye Comedy with Special shots of lea last game at WED. & THI ]'HE LAUGH PACKED MYSTERY "MURDER ON The BLA( With Edna Mac Oliver and James Gleason THEY'LL KII~L YOU with ter when thi§~school-teacher the crime. Also Comedy "Order in th{ News Reel with World Final Game rkkeY ~.,, m n Every da~ we are asked ~~ what Turkeys are going to be worth this yeax? A rather hard question to an- swer. Several things enter into this: First of all the consumers ability to buy,--Second the supply, and Third the quality of the Turkey itself. 1._As far as buying power goes; it is our believe it is so~e" what better than last year; there has been more employment ie the East and at a little higher rate of wages. 2. As to the number of Turkeys raised compared to last year we heax a lot, of talk .of less Turkeys in the country; this maY hold good in this particular locality; but a few large Turkey growers in other states tan easily offset our shortage here. The feed shortage; and high priced feed is going to caUSe a lot of thin ~and imature birds to be sold; and may have a depreS" sing effect on the market. Our suggest~an is to examine your flock carefully right away and separate them into several tots; as to maturity size, etc. star~ feeding a good fattening ration at once to those Birds you phn # marketing for Thanksgiving.--This you may think is too costlyI 'but !our firm believes it will @ay you; even if you have to buY sl the feed~DO NOT make the mistake to market a lot of thilb imature Bh'ds. .4/ good fattening ration is Equal parts of Ground c°r~.I Ground Oats, Middlings, Meat Scraps, Bran and 4½% Bonem~" and 1% Salt. Feed this in hoppers to allow all Turkeys to eat at the saute time;i but arrange hoppers so that Birds can not get into them, b~t must eat from openings on sides; consumption of feed maY be stimulated by feeding a wet mash once or twice a day. When ready to market your Turkeys--we slxggest you wvi!e us for full particulars of otw marketing @lan; or better drop ip and let us talk it over; further information a little later as to wtte~ Buying days will state, etc. RUGBY CREAMERY,-- RUGBY Towner Meat-Market First Door West of White Eagle Station Re-Opened for Business by LENN DOMPIBI1 You'll find it a pleasure to shop at the Towner Meat Market for your meats, where you are at- * ways assured of fresh products, moderate prices and courteous service.. Meat is a health food--Eat it at least once a day and buy it here every day. BOY YOUR MEAT AT LENN'S