"
Newspaper Archive of
Walsh County Press
Park River , North Dakota
Lyft
July 25, 1929     Walsh County Press
PAGE 2     (2 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 2     (2 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
July 25, 1929
 

Newspaper Archive of Walsh County Press produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2022. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




KY DINKY WAIT 'TILL MOM HEARS OF THIS' By TERRY GI Park River Society Entertained At Six O'clock Dinner l[rs, Johanna MIntyre and her ehtidren Ed and George and Mrs. Stelndorf, formerly Mrs. E. Smith. Petersen, too Sunday dinner wlLl Win. Johnson and wife, of Adams and were six o'clock dinner guests at J. Bolgers the same evening. Entertains Crocus Club L. MePherson was hostess to Club Tuesday afternoon bridge were in play. won high score hon- ors. Lunch was served at 3 o'clock by the hostess. Mrs. H. V. Doughery was an out-of-town guest. Entertain Supper Guests Mr. and Mrs. Clarence M. Sagen o; Edmore, Eunice and Frances Lille of Gr.nd Forks ware supper guests at the J. D. Robertson home Tuesday even- Lug, -The Baptist Ladies Aid will mee in the church parlor, July 25th at 2:00 o'clock. Lunch will be served early. Everybody welcome. "VERY LATESTS" By Cecile Quite a bit has been said in pre- vious notes about, the' charm of the bouffant organdy frock for formal wearbut never has there been such a faseinatLug modl-to show you. 'Tls by Lanvin--a dance frock of organdy In seven shades ranging from orange through to deep ,amber. The skirt is formed of graduateci squares appliqued to a foundation of lighter tone and outlined with metallic thread. A panel of squares extends upward on the bcdlce front--and yea will observe that the new natural Latests "" THE CHURCHES I GARFFIELD LUTHERAN Lv George Sather, Pastor Sunday, July 28 11:00 A. M.--Norwegian services Rev. G. Bretheim. 8:00 P. M. Younz Peoples Society will meet. An inter- esting program arranged. All cordiaqy invited. Ladies Aid will meet, Thursday Au- gust 1, at the home of Mrs. Christo pherson. Program commencing at 2:00 o'clock. ST, PETER LUTHERAN George Sather. Pastor Sunday, July 28. x 3:00 P. M. Nm,egian services Rev. G, Bretheim. All welcome. by METHODIST CHURCH Reverend J. G. Moore will preacA Sunday morning, July 28th at 10:3q. BAPTIST CHURCII O .iVI. Jorgenson. Pastor. Morning worship at 11:00. English. Sunday School at 12:00. Service at Adams at 3:00 P. M. Evenm service at 8:00. Extra mu'qc and son. Mid-week service on Wcd- nesday evenina at 8:o0 o'clo',-k. Everybody eordiaIly invited. By Cecile Tweed--Printed Silks A Pra,-tieal Choice For the cool days of July, Augu:t and early September, when one feels so forlorn in frilly, light-colore ] h'ocks, nothing seems so smartly prac- tical as the ensemble or shore Jacket LUTHERAN CHURCH suit of silk printed in a tweed design Rev. S. J. Strandjord, Pastor. The weaves of wool tweed furnish thai July 28th. pattern for thse clever silks which I 9th Sunday after Trinity i give us the tailored chic o the woe] l Golden at 10:30. Confirmaon fabric--with none of its weight o,'lNorse" wazmth. Colors, too, closely lollol Pleasant at 3.00. Confirmation those of imported tweeds. /English. [ August 4th. 10th Suday after Trinity. waistline is a feature. Neeltiea In Knitwear Cdets Inserted---or knit--into the skirt of a new knitted sports frock: the high waist line in sweaters indi- cated by a 4-Luch band of fine rib- bing running perpendicularly; sill threads inlaid in modernistic designs in the wool meshus of light-weight cashmere sweatersthese are three style notes you may look for in knit- ted sports togs that are very latest. Suit Mode To Continue In Fall LookJng forward a scant month or sc=--there will be no abatement in the vogue ,for suits and blouses. In fac, the blouse member of the outfit will display even greater distinction an. originality than was observed in Sl:r!ng and Summer models. The V- neck, either fiat or relieved by a scarf tie or collar, persists as the most fiat- I teing line for suit wear. Fine pn I tucks arranged in fair-shaped pattern] furnish a feminine trimming mo /I for the dressy blouse, Jl i 601d00n Valloy " g- ,t Creamery ' d is equipped with the best machinery in i its line and will, therefore, be able to render the very best service to the i community. 4 ' builds the reputation of any business, like it has built ours. So we wish the New Creamery success in service and prosperity in business, and Oua|fly EqL00pment and Service q ,t t ,t .I q City at 11:00. Communlon Norse. Golden at 2:30. Adams at 8:00. English serwces. August llth, Pleasant at 11.00. English Con',- munlofi. Golden at .:00. Norse servies. City at 8:00. English services, o August 18th. 12th Sunday after Trinity. City at 11:00. Norse. Pleasant at 3:00. Norse. IIERBA MIRA AT DOIJ, AR NOT WORTH PRICE We Wish you Welcome Herba Mira has reached North Da- kota. aco2rding to information re- ceived by O. A Stevens at the put- seed laboratory. North Dakota Agri- cultural college. This is the name or a preparation of grass seed claim- d to produce a fine lawn with tbt east possible attention and is offered eor only one dollar a pound. It has heen promotc.d in various other states dining the last fwo years. L sample of this seed examined o the seed laborafmT consisted of mixture of redtop, ryegrass,-- an' met dow fescue. Such seed can be ob- tained from regular dealers far about 20 eems per pound. It is wist to beslow about buying seeds fm ,vhich unusual claims are made or I which are offerl at especially high J or ](w prices. Having them examine,] - the pure seed laboratory before l.uying may be a great saving or money, time and trouble. CIIEAPEST CHICK FOOD @ IS FRESII WATER "Plenty of fresh, cool water is the g. cheapest summer feed for chicks," ac- 4. cording to Gee, P. Ooodearl, instruc- tor in poultry husbandry, North De-  koa Agricultural college. "It is in-*l, df, seoarably allied with econmical sum- " mer growth. "Place the water fountains in a cool shady place. Do not set them .'' ,. out in the glaring sun and expect the " chicks to enjoy the wa.r in them, i especially if it is a few days old. Rins $ out and fill the fountains every day .:. or even twioe a day, and supply a suf- ficient number of water dishes so " e they will not all be dry in a few . hours. Do not expect or permit the *l. chicks to run to stagnant pools, creeks or irrigation ditches for their i drinking water?' , WHEAT SITUATION CIRCULAR IS OUT i  P'esent indicaHons are that the acre.ge of whea6 to be harvested in the season 1929-30 will be larger than . i tat of last year. The 1929 whea 'acre in 21 countries is estimated to be 5 million acres larger than i 1928. Areas reported in 11 European a.4" countries total 56,562,000 acres, an In- crease of 1.4 per cent over last year, according to O. M. Fuller, assistant extension economist, North Dakot Agricultural college. With an increase in carry-over from last year's crop the storage of wheat at berminal elevators has ms- I to the grand opening celebration of the Golden Valley Creamery Friday of this week, and please consider ourstore yours for rest or business, | Park River Bakery terially increased, states Mr. Fuller in Circular 88. Wheat-Situation. Farm Storage and Feeding Value. This cir cular may be obtained free by writ the publications department at th[ college. The latter part of this circular co verz farm storage of wheat, by R. W Oberlin. agricultural engineer, and R. C. Miller associate professor of agri-. cultural engineering at the college. In another part of the circular, F. W Christensen.professor of animal mt- trition, discusses the value of wheat as a feed for livestock. BUILDS BEE-HOUSE TO AID EXPERIMENTAL WORK A bee-hou has reo'ntlv been com- pleted at Lhe North Dakota Agricul tural college in order to facilitate the experiments in honey production, a,c- cording to Prof. J. A. Mum'o. entomo- logist. It is constructed of wood fram" and siding, measures 18 by 32 fee and as a full concrete floor. In addition to the honey house. which occupies three-fourths of th building, is the insectary which wi; };e used to study the life histories a; insects. Th,,  portJon used for the in sectary is screened so as to kee:) t4. Pompa, ttlre wi[hin pr'ct{ca,lly tll.:' same a soutdors. The apiary m th- North Dakota Agricultural experimcn: station is located east of the bee- house. Severe Sentence When Ben Walker of Lansford was a'raigned on a charge of violating the liquor law he swore he was witl: out means to provide for himself an attorney which therefore was sup- plied by the state. He was found ,guilty and sentenced to a term not to exceed three years. Later he we, found o have on his person cash ;J the amoun of $720 which brough; him back into court on a perjury charge which cost him a five yea erm in th'a pen. PISEK NEWS James Kadlec and Louis Kadlee anl children .Louis. Jr.. Luella, Anne. ,csa Mae and Joseph, arrived home Wednesday of last week after spend ng a week visiting with relatives at Yimmer and Regent. Joseph Praska, Sr., returned from Rochestv-r. Minn.. Wednesday of last veek. William Sobolik and Stanley las- rek motored to "Grand Forks Satur- day. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dvorak l.na daughter, Henrietta, mot }rand Forks Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert MeCann a'aJ children Bobby and Iris. of Whitma were visitors at the Thomas Krile home Sunday. ] Eugene Larson of Egeland return..,:l m his home Sunday after spending l several days visiting at the Thomas[ Krile home. I A Step FORWAR has been taken in this establishment of the Golden .Valley CREAMERY e( The fact that the business triers. River and the farmers of this de n mstrated their willin to cooperate for mutual this is a progressive community" nizes the value and authority of Rule. We Wish You All WELCOME to the official opening of the latest of inter.urban community prise and we feel sure that the Valley Creamery. will come up to pectatlon. FARHERS SECURITY Henry lencker, Pres. C.P. 4: Subscribe for the Press. i Welcome To The Creamery 0 Friday, July 26th 1929 The Plumbing in the two new business buildings in Park River The Golden Valley Creamery and the 0verbye & Scidmore Fillis$ , Station Was Installed By KNUTSON and Phone 107 SON Park River, NO. KY DINKY WAIT 'TILL MOM HEARS OF THIS' By TERRY GI Park River Society Entertained At Six O'clock Dinner l[rs, Johanna MIntyre and her ehtidren Ed and George and Mrs. Stelndorf, formerly Mrs. E. Smith. Petersen, too Sunday dinner wlLl Win. Johnson and wife, of Adams and were six o'clock dinner guests at J. Bolgers the same evening. Entertains Crocus Club L. MePherson was hostess to Club Tuesday afternoon bridge were in play. won high score hon- ors. Lunch was served at 3 o'clock by the hostess. Mrs. H. V. Doughery was an out-of-town guest. Entertain Supper Guests Mr. and Mrs. Clarence M. Sagen o; Edmore, Eunice and Frances Lille of Gr.nd Forks ware supper guests at the J. D. Robertson home Tuesday even- Lug, -The Baptist Ladies Aid will mee in the church parlor, July 25th at 2:00 o'clock. Lunch will be served early. Everybody welcome. "VERY LATESTS" By Cecile Quite a bit has been said in pre- vious notes about, the' charm of the bouffant organdy frock for formal wearbut never has there been such a faseinatLug modl-to show you. 'Tls by Lanvin--a dance frock of organdy In seven shades ranging from orange through to deep ,amber. The skirt is formed of graduateci squares appliqued to a foundation of lighter tone and outlined with metallic thread. A panel of squares extends upward on the bcdlce front--and yea will observe that the new natural Latests "" THE CHURCHES I GARFFIELD LUTHERAN Lv George Sather, Pastor Sunday, July 28 11:00 A. M.--Norwegian services Rev. G. Bretheim. 8:00 P. M. Younz Peoples Society will meet. An inter- esting program arranged. All cordiaqy invited. Ladies Aid will meet, Thursday Au- gust 1, at the home of Mrs. Christo pherson. Program commencing at 2:00 o'clock. ST, PETER LUTHERAN George Sather. Pastor Sunday, July 28. x 3:00 P. M. Nm,egian services Rev. G, Bretheim. All welcome. by METHODIST CHURCH Reverend J. G. Moore will preacA Sunday morning, July 28th at 10:3q. BAPTIST CHURCII O .iVI. Jorgenson. Pastor. Morning worship at 11:00. English. Sunday School at 12:00. Service at Adams at 3:00 P. M. Evenm service at 8:00. Extra mu'qc and son. Mid-week service on Wcd- nesday evenina at 8:o0 o'clo',-k. Everybody eordiaIly invited. By Cecile Tweed--Printed Silks A Pra,-tieal Choice For the cool days of July, Augu:t and early September, when one feels so forlorn in frilly, light-colore ] h'ocks, nothing seems so smartly prac- tical as the ensemble or shore Jacket LUTHERAN CHURCH suit of silk printed in a tweed design Rev. S. J. Strandjord, Pastor. The weaves of wool tweed furnish thai July 28th. pattern for thse clever silks which I 9th Sunday after Trinity i give us the tailored chic o the woe] l Golden at 10:30. Confirmaon fabric--with none of its weight o,'lNorse" wazmth. Colors, too, closely lollol Pleasant at 3.00. Confirmation those of imported tweeds. /English. [ August 4th. 10th Suday after Trinity. waistline is a feature. Neeltiea In Knitwear Cdets Inserted---or knit--into the skirt of a new knitted sports frock: the high waist line in sweaters indi- cated by a 4-Luch band of fine rib- bing running perpendicularly; sill threads inlaid in modernistic designs in the wool meshus of light-weight cashmere sweatersthese are three style notes you may look for in knit- ted sports togs that are very latest. Suit Mode To Continue In Fall LookJng forward a scant month or sc=--there will be no abatement in the vogue ,for suits and blouses. In fac, the blouse member of the outfit will display even greater distinction an. originality than was observed in Sl:r!ng and Summer models. The V- neck, either fiat or relieved by a scarf tie or collar, persists as the most fiat- I teing line for suit wear. Fine pn I tucks arranged in fair-shaped pattern] furnish a feminine trimming mo /I for the dressy blouse, Jl i 601d00n Valloy " g- ,t Creamery ' d is equipped with the best machinery in i its line and will, therefore, be able to render the very best service to the i community. 4 ' builds the reputation of any business, like it has built ours. So we wish the New Creamery success in service and prosperity in business, and Oua|fly EqL00pment and Service q ,t t ,t .I q City at 11:00. Communlon Norse. Golden at 2:30. Adams at 8:00. English serwces. August llth, Pleasant at 11.00. English Con',- munlofi. Golden at .:00. Norse servies. City at 8:00. English services, o August 18th. 12th Sunday after Trinity. City at 11:00. Norse. Pleasant at 3:00. Norse. IIERBA MIRA AT DOIJ, AR NOT WORTH PRICE We Wish you Welcome Herba Mira has reached North Da- kota. aco2rding to information re- ceived by O. A Stevens at the put- seed laboratory. North Dakota Agri- cultural college. This is the name or a preparation of grass seed claim- d to produce a fine lawn with tbt east possible attention and is offered eor only one dollar a pound. It has heen promotc.d in various other states dining the last fwo years. L sample of this seed examined o the seed laborafmT consisted of mixture of redtop, ryegrass,-- an' met dow fescue. Such seed can be ob- tained from regular dealers far about 20 eems per pound. It is wist to beslow about buying seeds fm ,vhich unusual claims are made or I which are offerl at especially high J or ](w prices. Having them examine,] - the pure seed laboratory before l.uying may be a great saving or money, time and trouble. CIIEAPEST CHICK FOOD @ IS FRESII WATER "Plenty of fresh, cool water is the g. cheapest summer feed for chicks," ac- 4. cording to Gee, P. Ooodearl, instruc- tor in poultry husbandry, North De-  koa Agricultural college. "It is in-*l, df, seoarably allied with econmical sum- " mer growth. "Place the water fountains in a cool shady place. Do not set them .'' ,. out in the glaring sun and expect the " chicks to enjoy the wa.r in them, i especially if it is a few days old. Rins $ out and fill the fountains every day .:. or even twioe a day, and supply a suf- ficient number of water dishes so " e they will not all be dry in a few . hours. Do not expect or permit the *l. chicks to run to stagnant pools, creeks or irrigation ditches for their i drinking water?' , WHEAT SITUATION CIRCULAR IS OUT i  P'esent indicaHons are that the acre.ge of whea6 to be harvested in the season 1929-30 will be larger than . i tat of last year. The 1929 whea 'acre in 21 countries is estimated to be 5 million acres larger than i 1928. Areas reported in 11 European a.4" countries total 56,562,000 acres, an In- crease of 1.4 per cent over last year, according to O. M. Fuller, assistant extension economist, North Dakot Agricultural college. With an increase in carry-over from last year's crop the storage of wheat at berminal elevators has ms- I to the grand opening celebration of the Golden Valley Creamery Friday of this week, and please consider ourstore yours for rest or business, | Park River Bakery terially increased, states Mr. Fuller in Circular 88. Wheat-Situation. Farm Storage and Feeding Value. This cir cular may be obtained free by writ the publications department at th[ college. The latter part of this circular co verz farm storage of wheat, by R. W Oberlin. agricultural engineer, and R. C. Miller associate professor of agri-. cultural engineering at the college. In another part of the circular, F. W Christensen.professor of animal mt- trition, discusses the value of wheat as a feed for livestock. BUILDS BEE-HOUSE TO AID EXPERIMENTAL WORK A bee-hou has reo'ntlv been com- pleted at Lhe North Dakota Agricul tural college in order to facilitate the experiments in honey production, a,c- cording to Prof. J. A. Mum'o. entomo- logist. It is constructed of wood fram" and siding, measures 18 by 32 fee and as a full concrete floor. In addition to the honey house. which occupies three-fourths of th building, is the insectary which wi; };e used to study the life histories a; insects. Th,,  portJon used for the in sectary is screened so as to kee:) t4. Pompa, ttlre wi[hin pr'ct{ca,lly tll.:' same a soutdors. The apiary m th- North Dakota Agricultural experimcn: station is located east of the bee- house. Severe Sentence When Ben Walker of Lansford was a'raigned on a charge of violating the liquor law he swore he was witl: out means to provide for himself an attorney which therefore was sup- plied by the state. He was found ,guilty and sentenced to a term not to exceed three years. Later he we, found o have on his person cash ;J the amoun of $720 which brough; him back into court on a perjury charge which cost him a five yea erm in th'a pen. PISEK NEWS James Kadlec and Louis Kadlee anl children .Louis. Jr.. Luella, Anne. ,csa Mae and Joseph, arrived home Wednesday of last week after spend ng a week visiting with relatives at Yimmer and Regent. Joseph Praska, Sr., returned from Rochestv-r. Minn.. Wednesday of last veek. William Sobolik and Stanley las- rek motored to "Grand Forks Satur- day. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dvorak l.na daughter, Henrietta, mot }rand Forks Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert MeCann a'aJ children Bobby and Iris. of Whitma were visitors at the Thomas Krile home Sunday. ] Eugene Larson of Egeland return..,:l m his home Sunday after spending l several days visiting at the Thomas[ Krile home. I A Step FORWAR has been taken in this establishment of the Golden .Valley CREAMERY e( The fact that the business triers. River and the farmers of this de n mstrated their willin to cooperate for mutual this is a progressive community" nizes the value and authority of Rule. We Wish You All WELCOME to the official opening of the latest of inter.urban community prise and we feel sure that the Valley Creamery. will come up to pectatlon. FARHERS SECURITY Henry lencker, Pres. C.P. 4: Subscribe for the Press. i Welcome To The Creamery 0 Friday, July 26th 1929 The Plumbing in the two new business buildings in Park River The Golden Valley Creamery and the 0verbye & Scidmore Fillis$ , Station Was Installed By KNUTSON and Phone 107 SON Park River, NO.