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Philipsburg Mail
Philipsburg , Montana
November 25, 1932     Philipsburg Mail
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November 25, 1932

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b A.D VER TI E MENTS "--' FARMS FOR SALE FOR SALE: Modem Ten-acre Poultry farm, 1200 birds; all city conveniences, modern five-room house; three good cows; price $6000. Particulars address P. O. Box BI. Centralia, Wash. NOW IS THE TIME to sell your West- ern ranch and farm ]ands. club and cabin sites. Write National Parks Realty Co., 109 N. Dearborn St., Chicago, Ill. RANGE OR FARM near Billings, Mon- tana, and farm near Mlnot, N. n.; cheap. Worth investigating. For price and details write R. PLATZ, 2465 N. Sherman Blvd., Mil- waukee, W. THREE GOOD Stock and Hay Ranches for sale on Missouri river between Great Palls and Cascade. Write FRARY & BUR- LINGAME, Great Falls, Mont. FARM FOR SALE on river. Write CHRIS HOUTVED, Roosevelt, Minn. FOR SALE--105 acres, for information writs JOE LEHMAN, Broten, Idaho. TURKEYS TURKEYS WANTED. Long experi- ence in the produce commission business enables us at all times to get the best possi- ble price for your poultry. Please give us a trial and be convinced. Financial reference, Mid City Trust & Savings Bank. Foley Bros. 1020 Fulton St., Chicago, Ill FOOD PRODUCTS SEND $1.00 to National Cereal Foods co., 8012 N. E. Gllsan, Portland, Ore., for assortment four packages rye and wheat Bcandinavlan Flat Bread Wafers, Crisp, de- licious, healthful. NUTS DELICIOUS PEANUTS for Thanks- giving and Christmas. 7 lbs. $I.00 plus postage. CALVIN L. PERKINS, Mathlston, Miss. NICE PECANS, 15c lb. delivered, 5 lbs. up. E. M. ADAMS, Clarkevllle. Texas. POULTRY ADOLPH LEDERER CO., 921 Fulton, ' Chicago. Top prices live, dressed Poultry, veal, eggs, feathers. Prices, tags, prompt turns. Turkeys a specialty. FROST BROTHERS, House of Repu- tation. Established 1872. Finer grade, high- er price, live dressed poultry. Write for in- formation. 42 So. Water Market, Chicago. NURSERY STOCK NEW ILLUSTRATED Planting guide Free. Reduced prices on all nursery stock. Salesmen wanted; good commission. MILTON NURSERY OOMPANY, Milton, Oregon. SORGHUM SORGHUM MOLASSES, 30 gallon bar- rel $15.00. Not prepaid. Sample 10c. W. O. MILLER, Magnet. Indiana HEALTH CANCER & TUMORS--FREE I40 Page Book. DR. 80YD WILLIAMS, Hudson, Wise. USED AUTO PARTS Auto Parts Co. Used parts for all cars: Ot. Falls. FORMULAS WANTED AGENTS: WeBuyFormulas. Send your list with 25 cents for complete par- ticulars. HENRY SODERBERG, Fiaxton, N. n. PERSONAL WHAT EVERY BRIDE Should Know. Your happiness may depend on learning fact8 long suppressed. Mailed, postpaid, in sealed plain wrapper for 75c. HICKEY, l16V entral Ave., Great Falls, Mont, MARRY! Desirable members every- where; flat Free. MRS BUDD, Box 953-M, 8an Franco, Calif. LONESOME? Detroit Social 10e, 200 photos, descriptions, Box 1501-A Detroit, Mich. RUBBER STANEFS & SEALS WE MAKE STAMPS, Rubber Type, ate. Helena Stamp Works, Helena, Mont. lUBBER AND METAL STAMPS, stencils, checks, signs. Pacific Stamp Works, Spokane, Wasba MISCELLANEOUS ). B. WILLIAMS CO. Sash and Doors. ALL AT COMPETITIVE PRICES. Hot Bed Sash. Sash for enclosing porches. Wallboard veneer panels. Cupboard doors and cabinet work. Write for FREE catalog. 1943 First Ave. So., Seattle, Wash. Wj[[ ] and Coyote exterminator ||| capules made one rancher Jr JL4& $460.00 In thirty days. Free Formulas and Instructions. GEORGE ED- WARDS, Livingston, Montana. 1NEW WOOLEN CLOTH PIECES, three to eight inches wide averaging 56 Inches long, various shades, for making rugs. Four ounds for One Dollar. We pay postage. New Bngland Waste Process Co., Fairfield, Maine. BARGAINS IN PIPE, belting, sacks, steel roofing, etc., at all times. Alaska Junk CO,, S. I12 Adams St., Spokane, Wash. RAZOR BLADES FREE RAZOR BLADES--For Gillette, Everready, Gem, AutoStrop, Send name, ad- dress and kind of razor. H. H. ROSBERG, 1914 South 4%h Court, Cicero, Illinois, ASSAYERS, CHEMISTS, ETC. IWIS & WALKER, assayers, chem- [Its 108 N Wyoming, Butte, Montana. "' M. N. A., NOV. 21, 1932" Air Travel Shows Gain in October Substantial gain in passenger travel over October a year ago is reported by the traffic department of National Parks Airways. The increase amount- .ed to 36 1-2 per cent. One of the out- standing features of this month's travel, according to the report, was the increase in interline travel. This was the best month National Parks Airways has recorded from the standpoint of .passengers received from and carried to connecting lines at Salt Lake City. Due to the increase in postal rates the volume of air mail continues to lag behind last year, although each ,menth since the increase is reducing the amount of poundage lost. Present In- dicatlons are that there will be an in- crease over last year in the volume of air mall used during the pre-holiday season. Night air mall service between Frankford and Cologne, Germany, has Just been inaugurated. 7 THE PHILIPSBURG MAIL ., l, i , ,. H , l , N , t ' ! The girl threw back lr head "-[ laughed. "Don't go on.I can :stand The Little House Q mm mm is mm "Well, what I ean understand,, said Martha naively, "is why EloI By Oscar Graeve won't marry you, Jack." For by now, through some strange alchemy in the Jmie day, the warming sunshine, the little river murmuring so 3ubllshed by Special Arrangement with the close, they all seemed like Old friends. Chicago Tribune be frank with you," she said. "Did you The young man gave the brake air is difficult to be formal sitting on Copyright: 1932: By OSCAR ORAEVE notice a large brown house down the moment's attention and then released the grass munching sandwiches. IN TWO PARTSPART TWO river road a short way from the little it "You simply pulled it on too hard," i "There is really no reason," Jack an- Two days later, when the May sun- white house?" he said with a puzzled twinkle in his swered. "Eloise has simply invented shine was dimmed by clouds, Martha "No, I didn't," said Mrs. Max some- eyes. one." Cape returned from luncheon to find what perturbed. "Why?" 'q'hanks so muoh," said Martha. "That's a very stupid remark, Jacl," another couple waiting for her in her "That belongs to a Mr. Cassidy, who's "Have--have you a glass of water over Eloise said coldly. office--a husky young man of rather brother is Police Commissioner Cas-there? .... Well, then, it's her career," Jack pasty complexion, dressed in quite dark sidy of New York. The police commis- "Yes. I'll get you one." said, still a little defiant. "Eloise says clothes, and a blonde young lady who, sioner often visits his brother and i "No, I'll come and get it." And Mar- she must have her career." , with her knitted suit of a bright mag- there's nothing he enjoys more than tha fell briskly into step bide him. "But can't Eloise have both you and The girl with her fair hair and clear her career?" Martha asked. "Women blue eyes was even lovelier than Martha do, nowadays." "You've had both, haven't you Mrs, had imagined. She looked up inqulr- Cape?" This, a note of acid in it, was ingly. "The lady wants a glass of water," Eloise's question. the young man explained. "Well, I suppose you might say I've: The girl smiled and poured water had both," Martha admitted. from a thermos bottle into a paper "And aren't you the happier for it?" cup. "We only have these silly cups," "O,I don't know," said Martha slow- she said. "But I do wish you'd help ly. "You see, I didn't particularly want! eat some of this lunch. Jack and I a career if you can call running a real r , . ,,,,, __ abruptly with a single graoaul move- ment she Jumped to her feet. "All right, Let's, pack up first MI. Cape, do finish this chicken salad[" WII Eloise and Jack e_Jeered up and packed baskets, rug and tlmrmes bet- ..... fie into the back of the , Mar- tha finished the  I was too late for her own luncheon, a, She didn't ears. She was havi@ ie of her life. Vicariously, she ing once more to love's young dream When, finally, the young oouple were in their own car Martha hopped into hers. "Follow me, children,"  cell- ed gayly, and led the way to the little white house. Hand hi hand, indeed like two chil- dren, Eloise and Jack stood before the little house, its white paint and green shutters smiling in the sun. The river pursled and a soft breeze brought with it the scent of grass and wet earth and the delicate fragrance of the roses. "0, it can't be real!" Elolse cried at last on a long breath. Martha let the spell of the little house work its magic upon them. Then she said brusquely. "But you haven't seen the inside," and she unlocked the front door, threw it open and ushered them in. She herself waited outside. They were gone some time When /.i A blond youn 9 lady . . . who looked llke a bird of paradise beside her complnaon. enta, trlmme--'wil purple, and with walking around these back country a purple beret over her golden locks, roads. looked like a bird of paradise beside Tony Max and his golden I changed startled glances. her companion. "What do they want here?" thought Martha, surprised, for certainly they i did not look as If this .slumbering countryside could hold any allure for them. And for a moment sile imagin- ed them in her little white house and shuddered at the thought. "Is this Mrs. Cape?" asked the young lady with an ingratiating smile and a tinkle of many bracelets and beads. "Yes, I'm Mrs. Cape." "Well, my name is Mrs. Tony Max and this is my husband, Mr. Max." "Pleased to meeteha," mhttered the young gentleman, shuffling his feet and looking curiously uncomfortable. "We was just out for a drive in the li'l ble bus," Mrs. Max explained, "when we come across that li'l house by the river. The sign said to see you about it." "O, I'm afraid----" Martha began hastily. But the young lady interrupted her. "No, I know just what you're go- ing to say. We look too lively for a li'l house way off in the woods like that. But it's Just what we want this sum- mer, Mrs. Cape. Things has sort of got on Tony's nerves, and we thought we'd Just shut ourselves off from the world for a coupla months. I guess Tony, he won't go out at all once we get settled there. He can Just set on the back porch and fish, while I do the errands." "I'm afraid he won't find any fish worth bothering about, Mrs. Max." : "O, that don't matter. Just as long as he's got something to do. What's the price of it, Mrs. Cape?" "Fifteen hundred for the season." The golden girl was taken aback. "Phew' That's pretty steep for that li'l ole place, ain't it, Tony?" The young man did not look up. "The Jack don't matter so much," he said sullenly. "I have a small bungalow near the beach that you could have for half the price," said Martha. "There is much more going on down there. You can actually catch fish when you fish down there, and there's boating and bath- ing, all sorts of things to do." "Come on, Birdie," said Tony. "I guess we'd better beat it." Despite his obvious haste, however, Birdie did not forget her manners. She gave Mrs. Cape her hand and said, "Good-by, Mrs. Cape. Thanks for com- ing through so white with us. If you should happen to be in New York next winter--I guess everything will be jake by then--look us up any night at the Popsy-Wopsy club. Gee, I hate to give up that li'l house. It's sort of cute, ain't it?" Through the rest of May with its alternating sunshine and showers the little white house still stood empty and waiting After the Fleming-Smiths and the Tony Maxes no one even came to inquire about it. "What a fool I've beenW thought Martha. "Here I could have got fifteen hundred for the house, which is a pretty outrageous price, and I didn't do it." Yet, In her heart of hearts, Martha knew she was glad that neither the Fleming-Smiths nor the Tony Maxes were living in that little house which had so won her affections. So June arrived with its green ban- ners, and it seemed that every one who, wanted a house in Sparkling River for the summer had rented one, and many[ had moved In to occupy them. The 1 purple lilacs that screened the little 1 house had disappeared, but the rambl-I era bloomed more opulently than ever that June, and the house looked more irrestistible than ever. "It's a sentimental little  house," Martha mused late one morning when she had driven down to see it. "What it really should have is a lovely young Jufle bride and her stalwart young groom, Now, where can I find a couple like that?" Sighing, Martha drove away and fol- lowed the river road for a way. Then suddenly she saw her young couple. Just off the read on the river bank sat exactly the two she had imagined. Before them a blanket was spread on the grass, and on the blanket were plates of salad and sandwiches, ther- mos bottles and coffee cups. Drawn up at one side, like a faithful steed, real estate agent around here and na- turally I don't think you're absurd, Jack." Her smile and her years robbed her use of his first name of too great familiarity. "I like to see people marry yomlg. I like them to enjoy their best years, their youthful years, their youth- ful Junes together. And, of course"- she laughed--"I like to find them a house to live in. That's my business." "If I could persuade stubborn Eloise to marry me I'd like to settle in the comtry here," Jack said. "I'd give anything to get out of the city. Na- turally. I'd still have to work there, but"--he stretched wide his strong young arms---"but living out here in the country would be glorious." "And it's only an hour to town," Martha interjected quickly. "Yes, I'd be back in time, afternoons, for a little tennis or golf. You'd like that, Eloise, wouldn't you?" "You'd hardly believe it, Mrs. Cape," said Eloise proudly, "but I can give that young buckaroo a run for his money at both tennis and golf." "The tennis courts at the country club are wonderful," said Martha, "and they tell me the golf course is very sporty." "Is it difficult to get into the country club?" asked Jack, "0, no. Not at all[ Tha is, it would- lmve stuffed and stuffed, and look I estate business a career. But my hus-i at all that's left. Try one of these pate i band was incapacitated for all work, [ they came ,out, Martha saw tllat Jack sandwiches. They're divine." land there were two small children, and looked stern as if some great and sud- Martha with a regretful thought for [ I had to do what I did. As a matter den delight had sobered him. She saw, her own hot luncheon waiting at home, I of fact, I was one of those women who too, that Eloise had been cryLg. Her took a pate sandwich . ]like to stay home and worry about the eyes were bright with tears. "It's a ravishing, euntr,, ro,,- Irose bushes and put up preserves and, Jack gulped and then said, "But,--- here isn't it?"  ,,- ,,--- - I now that In1 forty-five I feel a more but I do suppose we must cmsider ....... ]intense desire than ever to sit by the practical things, Mrs. Cape. What--- musmscauy. "Yes, I've lived here for twenty I fe and. knit L but that, too, is impos- what is the rent?" . ,, ,, SlOle aus ye. yeals, Martha answered, and every l .............. Martha hesitated only a second. "A i m sorry, sala me girl, ann June seems more beautiful than the . , . , thousand dollars," she said, last. It's--it's an ideal place for young laid he1: nand on Martha.s. "I'm--i'm "I think we can Just about manage couples. Are you married?" aiways oo aarn inquisitive." that," said Jack. "That's for the year, I "It seres to me we've all been too of course?" The girl flushed. "No!" she said darn inquisitive today, Martha said, Again Martha's pause was imper- shortly. " "It isn't my fault we're not," said "and I've had such a good time at it, ceptible before she echoed his "Of the young man impulsively. or one, that I'm going right on being course." mqmsve, wnat is your career, my Jack turned to Eloise. "Well, darl- "Jack, don't be absurd," said the girl. dear?" ins?" he questioned. "I'm not absurd, am I, Mrs. ?" "Dancing." Eloise stood quietly for a moment. "Mrs. Cape," said Martha. "I'm the "Dancing?" Then she put her hands on Jack's [ "She's studying to be a professional shoulders, clung to him a moment, dancer--you know, one of these Alber- kissed him. "All right," she said. tins Rasch effects." Martha of a sudden was all activi- 'Jack, you make it sound ridiculous," ty. "I'll leave you here," she said. Eloise protested. 'No, Mrs. Cape, I want "You'll want to get acquainted with to become a great solo dancer like--- the little house. Come to my office well, like Palowa," she ended defens- Oll the post road when you're ready to ively, sign the lease. Have you any idea when "But you could dance all over these when you'll be married?" daisy strewn meadows," said Martha, Eloise lifted her head. "Right away." and as she surveyed the girl's supple she said, while Jack turned to her a and exquisite figure, "it would be, I face transformed with happiness. And tnmgine, quite an enchanting sight." on that note Martha left them "You're as absurd as Jack," said the As she drove away in her dusty, in- girl, but she smiled dustrious coupe, she said aloud to her- "Well, to be more practical, then, you self, "Martha, you fool[ You peer old can join our Little Theatre group, i sentimental foolW hear they practice dancing, as well as But her heart sang within her. It dramatics, from early morn till dewy was many, many years since she had eve." been so happy. "Have you really a Little Theatre movement here?" Eloise asked eagerly. Max Blair, miner working in the Dan Sargent mine at Big Sand, aff- "My dear," said Martha with dig- fered a broken spine in a rock fall in nity, "there's no community of any the mine in which he was working, a consequence nowadays that hasn't its few days ago. Blatt was brought to Little Theatre movement. Of course, the Sacred Heart hospital at Havre, as Sparkling River has one." soon as the debris of the rock fall They sat In silence for a few minutes, had been cleared and the injured man the boy's eyes fixed with intent an- could be moved. One vetebrae in the xiety on Eloise's dreaming abstraction, man's back was broken and his body Then Martha rose. "If you do decide ls paralyzed from the hips down. to get married," she said lightly, "let , @ n't be for you." me know. I have Just the house for Sir Almerlc Edmund Frederic RIch, Wbicb do you 00ant,,, DID YOU KNOW THIS... that bal] ofallyour motor wear occurs while you're starring your car and letting it warm up ! Here's why: Your motor makes 5,000 to ,000 revolutions before oil circulates rom the crankcase to all parts of the motor. Your motor runs with vital parts zeceiving no oil rom your crankcase reservolr !... What protection lo other oils offer you against this half of your motor-wear? periods, leas'rag parts"dry." Conoco Germ Processed Motor Oil actually penetrates and combines with metal surfaces and never leaves any part unlubticated. It cure starring.wear to the minimum and iv your car longer life l Like other good oils, Conoco Germ Processed Motor Oil is thoroughly dr. waxed and circulates freely mc subzero temperatures. Avoid the terrific wear 2[ = Mrs. Tony Max laid her hand on CHICHESTER Plhh$lMartha,s arm. Her voice to a whisper. "Listen, Mrs. Capel You '  t don't onnerstand. There's some people .  |m--gmRre= I Tony'd Just as lieve not see for a coupla ,,tl IFIll In ]aed and Gold snetmaic-.V.4 r I m born, .m thmN aibb  ]months, onnerstand? That's why we'd ' ,.,.'t'n'lm,ltlike the 11'1 house way off like that." I  .i VmiON an s. to, s ! Martha felt herself weakening. No ,_, - r,--,.ts,t..ta.r.R,ls I matter who these people were, no mat- P' $0[| BY [JQl$ J/1flE [ ter what they had done, she felt sorry , for them. She experienced the im- memorial urge to help the fugitive. And yet--O, she couldn't see her dear little house given over to them! And be- ,, sides, there was a reason, a very good reason, why they in all probabihty would not consider it the ideal refuge it seemed to them. 'YouWe been frank with me, and Pit: was a small but shining roadster. Martha's mind worked quickly. She drew up at the side of the road near- est them and pulled on the brake with all her strength. Then she Jumped from the car and started fussing with the brake. She shook it and shook it, and then saw her purpose was accomplish- ed. Over her shoulder she noted the young man was coming toward her. "Can I be of any help?" he asked, and at once Martha liked his voice. [ It was deep and musical and kind,[ And at once, too, a rapid survey found [ him thoroughly satisfactory. Square[ shouldered, sllm hipped, a uare brown[ face with deep brown eyes. [ "It's this brake," said Martha, "It's[ stuck." Xhe best of these oils "reach MI parts in the shortest tim" their makers. What protectlondoes Conoco g}erm ProCessed Motor Oil offer? already in and on every part and lubricates safely from the second you step on your starter! A Hidden Quart" of Conoco Germ Processed Motor Oil ys up in yore" motor and never db'ak awaf Other oils drain away durin idle winter's long warming-up pe. fiods. Change today to Conoco Germ Processed Motor OiL., CONOCO GERM PROCESSED PARAFFIN BASS MOTOR OIL A "HIDDEN 0UART" STAYS UP IN YOUR MOT0__