Newspaper Archive of
Turtle Mountain Star
Rolla , North Dakota
Lyft
May 23, 1940     Turtle Mountain Star
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May 23, 1940
 

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PAGE SIX TURTLE M( ROLLA, N. DAK. / O ROLLA PUBLIC SCHOOL BOARD OF EDITORS News Editor ...... Athea Quast Editor ....... Dorothy Carlson Activity Editor .....Doris Gross Associate Editor ....Doris Hogue Feature Editor - - - Gertrude Lunge REPORTERS: Marian Anderson, MarJorie Mott, Lucille DaWson, Jen- nie Olson, Mary Johnston, Betty E1- liott. TYPISTS: Althea Quast, Luella Dawson, Hazel Joynes. Clerical Advisor - - Miss Weyrauch Staff Advisor ....... Mr. Gludt TOPIC OF THE DAY--- Farewell Seniors! We're happy, yet it makes us sad, when we think of saying "farewell" to 10 very dear friends of ours. Yes you've guessed it--the Seniors! They've been with, or ahead of us, for quite a few years now, and they will leave a vacant place in our school lives even though they have been overlording it over us. (Ahem! it's good they're leaving or I'd sure get it in the neck.) Most of the Seniors have high ideals, ambitions and ideas of what they're going to do with thet, r lives. Don't lose your high ideals Seniors! Just keep persistently striving with an optimistic view, and things will turn Qut for the best. After all the things we've said to you seniurs, down deep iB our hearts ~e admire and respect you greatly, and as the song goes, "we wish you luck as we wave you goodbye."---B. E. Baccalaureate Services MJty Rev. Stuart A. Parvin of the Com- munity church will deliver the ser- mon at the baccalaureate services to be held Sunday, May 26 at 8 p. m. The program follows: Prelude, call to worship, invocation, hymn, scrip- ture by Delbert Anderson, responsive lesson by Donald Earl, "Bl~ssed Art Thou," vocal selection by high school octette, "Before the Crucifix," vocal solo by Arthur Azure, prayer by the pastor, hymn, sermon, "Are You A Time Marker or A Trail Blazer," by Rev. Parvin, prayer, hymn and bene- diction. Oraduatibn Exercts~ May 81- Combined senior and Junior high school commencement exercises will be held on Friday, May 31, with Dr Elmer C. Darling, delivering the ad- dress, "America's Challenge to the High School Graduate." Another feature of the program will be a trial, "Youth Pleads Its Case," with Aldo Severson, Judge; :Reno Juntunen, bailiff; Leonore Has- non, prosecutor; Delbert Anderson attorney for the defence; invocation Luella Dawson ; "Citizenship of Youth," Helmer Kinunen; "Youth As A Student," Hazel Joynes; "Your Flag and My Flag," Lawanda Me- Master; "America The Beautiful," vocal, ninth grade; "Democracy and the Ideals of Youth," Donald Earl. The seniors are acting as witnesses and the jury of public opinion will be students and school patrons. The senior candidates for gradua- tion are: Delbert Anderson, Joy Bai- ley, Marian Cupp, Luella Dawson, Donald Earl, Leonore Hannon, Hazel Joynes, Reno Juntunen, Aldo Sever- son and Beatrice Sonnenberg. The honor student is Delbert Anderson. The candidates for promotion to senior high school are Carlton Ander- son, Dorothy Astorg, Jackie Barnes, Elsie Bisom, Lulu Bush, Margaret Erickson, Cecelia Fiddler, Ruth Gal- brecht, Lorna Galloway, John Good, Mary Grau, Ethlemae Haugen, Vivi- an Haugen, Norman Harris, Louis Jeanotte, Velma Kaleva, Helmer Kin- unen, Lionel Lemieux, Evelyn Lynch, Donald MacKinnon, Eugene Male, La- wanda McMaster, Grace Manses, Spero Manson, William Tuomala and Gloria W'ayne. The honor studerrts from the ninth grade are Lorna Gal- loway, Helmer Kinunen, Donald Mac- Kinnon, Lawanda McMaster and Wil- liam Tuomala. The following juniors who have been selected as ushers are Duane Crosby, Norris Fagerlund, Dorothy Carlson, Richard Bales and Wallace Mitchell. __-__ Attend Track Meet,-- On Thursday, May 16, the Rolla track boys accompanied by Mr. Sis- met drove to Rolette where they en- tered the county track meet. In the shot put, Dick Mourn placed first; 100-yard dash, Duane Crosby, second; pole vault, Douglas Penny, second; discus throw, Arthur Azure, third; high jump, Douglas Penny, sec- ond; javelin throw, Zennon Lagasse, first, and Arthur Azure, third; broad jump, Douglas Penny, second, and in the mile race, Arthur Azure, fourth. HOME ECONOMICS-- The Home Economics II class visit- ed the WPA sewing project at the Legion cabin Tuesday morning The Home Economics club met on Thursday evening in the Home Econ- omics department. The evening was spent in making flowers for a lath. Marilyn Mitchell, Doris Gross and Ar- lene Jolliffe served lunch. An exhiMt of garments made in both Home Economics classes was on display Wednesday for the PTA pic- nic. AGRII'VCI]PUR]E--- Several of the boys of the AgricuL- ture animal husbandry class visited the Oliver Fagerlund farm Friday aft- er school where they received actual experience in dooking sheep. More trips of this nature are planned be- fore the closing Of school. Members of the Agriculture IiI class spent Thursday morning planE- ing an experimental wheat variety plot. The agriculture department is cooperating with the NDAC experi- ment station in trying out these new wheat varieties. This plot is located in the south corner of the athletic field. A FEW KERNELS i From Here and There--- Bernace Schei was a visitor in the first grade on May 13. Eston Sobolik was a visitor in the third grade on May 15. The art exhibit of the third graders including a health border, health posters, illustrations of poems and Thanksgiving, Holland, Indian and February booklets were some of the exhibits of the work done this year. The sophomore class presented an assembly program on Friday before the assembly. The program included a song by Paul Male, tap dance by Marilyn Mitchell and Doris Hogue and a quizz directed by Edwin Hjelt. on the last week of school. Senior Personnel-- The last senior we are going to in- terview is Reno Juntunen who was born on a farm 10 miles east of Rolla. He started his education in a little country school where he completed the grades and four years ago he en- tered high school in Rolla. While in high school he has taken an active part in basketball and agri- culture and has helped the Chieftain staff in publishing the paper. In the line of entertainment, fancy foods and scarey shows are his choice He is also fond of outdoor sports. And, about girls??? We will let each one find out for herself but there is a rumor that he found a girl named "Minnie" at a basketball tournament. with Mrs. Gus Kilen of Rolette Sun- day. Marion Armentrout and Emmons Gable called at the Howard Fish home MondalL Leona Noel visited school Thursday afternoon. Patricia Lurid, Carmen Leonard, Shirley Avast and Nancy Lee Fish visited school Friday. The county agent, Lyle W. Currie visited in this vicinity last Thursday. The regular meeting of the Wolf Creek-Kohlmeier Homemakers' club met at the Osben Smith home Satur- day afternoon. The regular meeting of the Wolf Creek PTA was held last Friday eve- ning. Plans for the annual Home- coming picnic to be held Sunday, May 26, were discussed. 1Vfi.. and Mrs. Arthur Stiles were business visitors in Rolla gaturday. Mrs. Lyda Fish is spending a few The semester exams will be given days with her son and daughter-in-- law, Mr. and Mrs. John Fish of Ro- lette. THE MIRROR IN MIRTH--- Dear Me! Can You Imagine? What was Doug doing in Clara Rohr's dress shop? Who took who to the Glee Club party? You'd be surprised! Who was the tall, dark and hand- some with Eileen Wilke one Satur- day night? Who called Dick.a "Flathead"l in chemistry class? M(It wasn't Mr. Simmet. ) Where was Arlene J. Friday night? Why does Emit resemble Clark Gable? Could it have been that cute little moustache the he was coaxing to grow? Who was George L.'s date withies Wednesday night? Luella seems to be sporting a new boy friend. Who is he? Doris B. and Alfred A are still that way about each other? Did you see Donald MacKinnon and Junice out walking together; and Ed- win HJelt and Lorna Galloway, too! (Last week) Mr. and Mrs. Pat Stiles of Rolette spent last week at the Art Stiles home. Gehart Lurid was a business caller in Rolla Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Art Stiles were visit- ing Mr. and Mrs. Reidar Haakinson in Bottineau last Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Pfaff spent last weekend at Drake visiting with friends and relatives: Joseph Westby spent the weekend at the Isak Westby home. Jens Jensen of Rolette was visit- ing with Mr. and Mrs. Gehart Lund and family on Saturday. Chris Fredrickson is reported very ill. Mrs. Stanley Amble of Rolette is employed as special nurse. KELVIN Cliff Korbel was a weekend guest of Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Cook. Mr. and Mrs. C. Noakes and family were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Victor Tooke Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hosmer and Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Cook attended the funeral of Mrs. Edmond Constant of Boissevain, Man., Thursday. Mrs. Constant was formerly Bertha Zeiler of this vicinity. Mrs. E. M. Holstad and son Morris were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Foss Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Harry McDermott and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer Dion. Bud Fox is sanding the floors at the John Sims home this week. Mrs. E. M. Holstad went to Rolla Saturday for her son Morris, who will spend a two weeks vacation at his home. They put fences around trees to A shower was given at the home keep them from leaving, of Mrs. G. Kelly, Sunday, for Mr. and Exams next week, and I ,know I Mrs. Harold Kelly. The young cou- won't pass. Why do they have exams ple received many beautiful gifts, anyway? What if I don't pass? I'm Liter which a lunch was served. scared stiff. On Play Day which was held in I'll ask you some questions and )unseith May 17, the pupils of the then you ask me some. Let's stayWetherelt school received highest home over the weekend and study, points in this district. Clayton Earl I've seen some of the last year's ex- of Rolla is teacher. ass and are they hard! We haven't Mrs. Lo of St. John was a caller got a chance! at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Max Pet- Oh, well! what's the use of yelling, erson Sunday. Miss Lucille Peter- It won't help us any, but it does help son will work for her this summer. to scare everybody. Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Strong enter- tained at Sunday dinner, Mr. and Helen D. to Burdette L.: "What Mrs. Max Peterson and daughters keeps a balloon up?" Dorris and MaryFaith. Burdette: "Hot air. What do you think?" Helen D.: "What keeps you down then ?" Mr. and Mrs. Archie Metcalf and Morris Sime were guests at the John Sime home Sunday. Georgia Merrick and Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Wilson visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Max Peterson, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Espe spent Sunday with Mrs. Espe's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Smith. At this writing Mrs. Fred Smith is improving. ISLAND LAKE Mrs. C. P. Schell, Miss Ellen and Herman Bishop spent Sunday evening at the L. Hanna home. Mrs. R. W. Stewart and Mrs. K. Campbell of Mylo were shoppers in Rolette Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Jemtrud and family spent Sunday visiting at the J. S. Armstrong home at Willow City. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Armentrout and family of Devils Lake spent Sunday visiting his mother, Mrs. Armentrout of Rolette. Hans Nattrass visited Saturday evening at the Harry Nattrass home. Andrew Larson was a business call- er in Rolette Saturday. (Last week) Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Armstrong and family have moved to the Marcotte farm near Willow City. Emmet Schell of Minneapolis and Raymond Schell spent Thursday eve- ning at the Martin Gronas home in Wolford. Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Britsch visit- ed at the Clifford Armstrong home Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Leland Hanna and Irene visited at the Irwin Owens home at Cando Sunday. Cecil Owens is confined to his bed with pneumonia but is somewhat improved at this writing. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Armstrong and daughter Helen and James E. Armstrong of St. John were supper guests at the J. S. Armstrong home Thursday. Mrs. Jack Pohl, Mrs. C. P. Schell and sous Raymond and Emmet Schell of Minneapolis spent Wednesday eve- uing at the L. Hanna home. ACKWORTH Norman Pritchard of the Kramer CCC camp is spending a few days here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Pritehard. Quite a number from the hills at- tended play day in Dunseith Friday. A number of prizes were won by the Ackworth school children. We are getting a lot of rain lately in this locality, which we appreciate very much. Wm. Stokes is spending a few days with his daughter, Mrs. Rebekah Randahl. Mrs. Elsie Livesay and daughter Phyllis are visiting at the John Hiatt home. Mrs. Livesay and Mrs. Hiatt are sisters. Dorothy Livesay who is attending the Minot Teachers college will join her mother here after school is out. Mrs. Alfred Korbel and Judy of Dunseith spent a few days at her parental home here. Miss Mildred Bower who is em- ployed in Bottineau spent Friday at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bower of this vicinity. Henry Hagen was a business caller at Arthur Hiatt's one day last week. Walter Bower is employed at the Harold Wall farm near Bottineau. NANSON Mrs. Russell Anderson and Helen were Sunday visitors at the Carls0n home. In the evening Signe and Cttf" ford Westby, Helen Traynor, Joha Braateu and girls visited there alSO. Mr. and Mrs. George Larson of BiB" bee were visitors at the John Braate$ home Sunday. Mrs. Larson remained there to spend a week. Mrs. Philip West and daughter re- turned to their home in Minneapolis after spending two weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Linus johnSOa. Mrs. Linus Johnson who is a pa- tient at the Rugby hospital is greatly improved at this writing: Little Ehna Braaten has been on the sick list. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Johnson return" ed home Thursday from Devils Lake where Mr. Johnson has been recely ing treatments. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Johnson of Churchs Ferry were Thursday visit- ors at the John Lokken home. Word has been received that Mt$~ Sonja Johnson of Minneapolis has had an operation for appendicitis. Miss Myrtle Almquist, and Alice Thompson, and Hari'y Haris, Robert Tupa and Thomas Howe were BiS" marck callers Saturday. Miss Helen Traynor was a weeketld visitor at the Westby home. TARSUS The 2-months-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Mussette of TarSUS passed away Wednesday after a short illness of four days at the BottineSa hospital. She was buried Friday aft." ernoon at Tarsus, Rev. Fr. Luctau Barque officiating. Tarsus commUn" ity extends their deepest sympathy ts Mr. and Mrs. Mussette in their lo~" Lester Junear, sister Mrs. johll Blair and Miss Ann Lescheshen o! Bridgeport, Conn. arrived here la~* Saturday to spend' a few weeks wttll their brother and family Mr aBd Mrs. Arthur Juneau. The Turtle Mountain Hatchery h~ day-old, week-old and 2-weeks-O|d chicks for sale, at reasonable priceS* Mr. and Mrs. A. Juneau, Lester Juneau, Ralph Juneau, Mrs. John Blair and Miss Ann Lescheshen wets visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Peat, last Sunday. [ll l III I I I .~ WITH THE Perth Co-operative Association Truck REDUCED HAULING CHARG~ TO WEST FARC~ FULLY INSURED FREE PICK-UP List Now With John Hyndman Manager Hybrid Corn Trials-- Considerable publicity has been given to the advantages and good re- turns that have been received from hybrid corns in the major corn belt states. However, there is no magic in the term "hybrid," and it is just as necessary to have a hybrid that is adapted and acclimated to the com- munity as it has been with the regu- lar open pollinated varieties. Tests made by the experiment sta- tion the past few years have indicat- ed that some of the earliest commer- cial hybrids have possibility and war- rant trial. In order that first hand information may be obtained on how they might be suited to this terri- tory, two trials are being conducted in the county. The varieties being tried are Minhybrid 402, classed as 85 to 90 day maturity and Kingcrost E-5, classed as 90-day maturity. The trials are being conducted by Henri Boucher of Rolette and Oliver Fagerlund of Rolls in cooperation with the NDAC extension service. Results will be published this fall. Tree Plantings Gain-- New tree plantings are appearing this spring on farms throughout Ro- lette county. They are belong set out by farmers as a 1940 AAA soil conservation practice. T~is year $30 may be earned in addition to the reg- ular soil-building goal by planting tree~r~e " county Agricultural Conserv- ation committee estimates that more than 15,000 tree seedlings will be Just about pay for the seedlings and the cost of putting them in. About the only weather situation which offers much hope of controlling grasshoppers is a long period--two weeks or more--of cold, snowy or wet weather after a big egg hatch. Such conditions kill the young hop- pers by starvation, otherwise the in- sects seem to be able to stand severe exposure to cold and moisture. Homemakers club work in which more than 13,000 North Dakota rur- al women are enrolled is developing leadership and providing practical training on home problems. Hun- dreds of communities are being bene- fitted by the activities of these clubs and club members. Milk Cooling Aid.~--- The system which lends itself best to the average North Dakota farm-- I the water cooling tank--has proved itself superior to air cooling for quickly reducing the temperature of fresh milk and cream, according to Don Murray, NDAC Extension Serv- ice dairyman. Rapid cooling of milk and cream is emphasized by Murray as an essential step in production of quality dairy products which will bring larger market returns to the farmer and which will encourage eor~- sumers to use more dairy foods. Dairy interests in North Dakota are now developing a plan of cooperation in a nationwide advertising program designed to increase consumption of planted this spring by AAA farmers, butter and other dairy products, About 15 farmers have inquired at Murray points out. "But," he adds, the office about this practice, Which "producers should be prepared to turn must have the prior approval of the out high quality milk and cream so county committee before it is carried out," said Willfred Johnston, com- mittee chairman. According to information received from John Thompson, NDAC Exten- sion Service forester, trees may be planted as late as June 1 if the seed- lings are kept dormant until then. Much tree planting has already been completed by AAA farmers to date. T~his phase of the 1940 program will wind up the latter part of May. ~ompson said that seedl4ngs m~y be obtained from the State Forest nursery at Bottineau. Still available are the following trees: Ru~lan olive, green ash, Chinese elm, boXelder artd cottonwood. Mr Johnson points out that AAA farmers can earn ~n ~tra $$0 by p~anting tre~, a~d ~0e ~e ~$0 will that they will be in position to benefit from the advertising." Experimental tests comparing water with air for cooling milk and cream showed that nnstirred rJilk exposed to cold air cooled from 98 degrees to 86 degrees in 60 minutes. Milk setting in cold water cooled down from 98 degrees to 58 degrees in 60 minutes. This advantage of water cooling is significant because nearly every farm can arrange a satisfactory cooling tank with well or spring water. Air cooling facilities, on the other hand are not so readily provided. Ice well refrigerators are among the most practical of air cooling arrangements and should be used to store the cooled product. "We are approaching the warm summer monfhs when cold air is not available to do a partial job of cool- ing," Murray says, "so it is important that a cooling tank be provided on the farm to insure high quality cream and the best market price. "Cream from each separation should be cooled immediately and then added to the cream which has previously been cool- ed. North Dakota well water is gen- erally cold enough to do an effective ob of cooling milk and cream." Plans for constructing a simple )arrel, or larger tank type cooler, can be secured from your county ag- ent. Ready made coolers are also sold by creameries and other supply deal- ers. Neglect to use all reasonable means to control grasshoppers this year will be a sufficient basis for voiding crop insurance contracts, say officials of the Federal Crop Insurance Corpora- tion. In other words, an effort must be made to protect crops from grass- hopper loss if claims for damage are to be paid under the insurance pro- gram. WOLF CREEK Mr. and Mrs. Howard Fish and family were dinner guests at the borne of Mr. and Mrs. Warren Thom- as on Sunday. Doris Avant was an overnight guest at the Harold Fish home Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Avant and family were Sunday guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Eckley near Nansen. Mrs. Ida Rustad and family visited I I II OUR OWN MOTOR OIL Made to our quality specifica- tions and shipped to us in tank car lots. This method of handl- ing enables us to sell it at re- tail below the usual wholesale price if it had to be shipped in drums. This 100% pure paraffin base motor oil, with zero cold test, is pleasing hundred of users. Try it! It will pay you to make a long trip and bring your container. Ask for ROC0 .... Roco offers the greatest possible et, onomy. The quality is high. THE PRICE IS LOW! S What does in the fine-car BEFORE you drive a Mercury a mile you'll discover why no modern new car ever won such instant popularity. Good news trav- els fast! ... and what Mercury had was real news to America's fine-car buyers. Here was news in roomines, t... Mercury's new flaring body put width where width makes friends.., across the seats! Here was news in big-car ridin$ ease!...in big-car flexibiliW and roadability! Here was news in power with economF! .'. A big, fine-car V-8 engine with racing get- away and gel Yet Mercury's owners every" where reported, "Mercury's ivin up to 20 miles per allon!" Here was news in swift, freshly moder streamlining.., in stunning interior beautY! Come drive Mercury! Meet America s brand-new kind of fine car! Before it's take9 you a mile you'll want to take it home. Off sozvr sr rns ron~ ~oron COMP,,ANy--DISTRIBUTD BF, MRCU, RY, LINcor-I~.ZPHrR AND FORD ~A~_~$ Adver Word, w for eacl PUny c~ regular An extr i~