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Great Falls daily tribune. [volume] (Great Falls, Mont.) 1895-1921, November 01, 1920, Image 9

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rir.t issue of Dally Tribune, May 1«, 1W7.
published every flay ta the year at
* Great Falle, MonUna, by The Tribun •
(Incorporated).
Entered at the Great Falls postotflc»
ae »econd-class matter.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
BT CARRIER IN CITY.
{••Ill and Sunday, 1 year
and Buatlay, • month* H'}
and Sunday, • month*
Daily and Sunday, le»» than three
_ ■'•■the, per month *♦
- BV MAÏL— POSTAGE PAID IN V. *•
It S aad S Zone and part of 4 Zone
within Montana.
®*H y m4 Sunday, 1 year ....W-JJ
5* T and Sunday, I month* S4.ÎJ
RnUy and Sunday, I month* 1,
DaiJy and Sunday, leas than three
month*, per month *•
h un day only, 1 year M- M
B* MAll-POSTAGE PAID IN V. <*•
Part mt 4 Zone outside of Montana
and 5, «, 7 and 1 Zone*:
a ,Qi Sunday, 1 y«Jr W *
5 ftuuday, 8 month* »*•"
f ®»(|ï and Sunday, S month* $tM
Dally aad Sunday, le** than three
month, per month
15' r °®e fear, outside ot
Montana aad In Canada t»- 54
Ahe United States government now re
«Urea that all dally and Sunday P»per*
pe paid in advance. Subscription* there*
we cannot be started until a payment
•f?. rae Period has been made.
member op tke associated
_ v „ PRESS. . ,
„P* Associated Press is exclusively ea*
tit) id to the use for re-publication of *»J
news dispatches credited " " *"
otherwise credited la thl. r - r
local news publlrhed herein.
. All persons sending manuscript copy
Jo The Tribune should enclose sionijpill
Ma return is desired In case It »» con
sidered unavailable.
Ï oreifrn Advertising Representatives.-*
Benjamin & Kentnor Co.. 225 Fifth »Ve
nne. NV W York City; Mailers building.
Chicago Pacific coast representative*.-
W. St: Bs ranger Co.. 620 Examiner Bldg-.
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LEGAL ADVERTISING.
NOTICE OF SALE OF CASCADE
COUNTY, MONTANA, REFUNDING
BONDS, »lßO.OOO.OO.
Notice Is hereby given, that in pursu
ance of a certain resolution duly adopted
by the Board of County Commissioners
of Cascade County, Montana, at a reg
ular meeting of said board, held on Sat
urday, the 2nd day of October, 1920, au
thorizing the issuance of the coupon j
bonds hereinafter described, the said
Board of County Commissioners will on
Tuesday, the 30th day of November, A.
D. 1920, at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m.,
of that day at the office of the Board of
County Commlsisoners, in the Court
House, Great Falls, Montana, receive
sealed proposals and sell to the highest
and best bidder, 150 coupon bonds num
bered from 1 to 150 both inclusive, of the
par value of $1,000.00 each, aggregating
the sum of $150,000.00, bearing interest at
a rate not exceeding six per cent per
annum, payable semi-annually on the 1st
day of July and January of each year.
said bonds bearing date the 1st day of
January, 1921, and being payable and re
deemable in the manner following, to
wlt:
Bonds numbered 1 to 7. inclusive, pay
able January 1st, 1924, redeemable Jan
uary 1st, 1923: Bonds numbered 8 to 14,
inclusive, payable January 1st. 1925, re
deemable January 1st, 1924: Bonds num
bered 15 to 21, inclusive, payable Janu
ary 1st, 1926, redeemable January 1st.
1925: Bonds numbered 22 to 28, inclusive,
payable January 1st, 1927, redeemable
January 1st, 1926; Bonds numbered 29
to 35, inclusive, payable January 1st,
1928, redeemable January 1st. 1927; Bonds
numbered 36 to 42. Inclusive, payable
January 1st, 1929, redeemable January
1st, 1928; Bonds numbered 43 to 49, in
clusive, payable January 1st, 1930, re
deemable January 1st, 1929; Bonds num
bered 50 to 56, inclusive, payable Janu
ary 1st, 1931, redeemable January 1st,
1930; Bonds numbered 57 to 63, Inclusivp,
payable January 1st, 1932, redeemable
January 1st, 1931; Bonds numbered 64 to
70, Inclusive, payable January 1st 1933,
redeemable January 1st, 1932; Bonds
numbered 71 to 77. inclusive, payable
January 1st, 1934. redeemable January 1st
1933: Bonds numbered 78 to 84. Inclusive,
payable January 1st, 1935, redeemable
January 1st, 1934; Bonds numbered 85 to
91. inclusive, payable January 1st, 1938,
redeemable January 1st. 1935; Bonds
numbered 92 to 100, inclusive, payable
January 1st, 1937. redeemable January
1st, 1938; Bonds numbered 101 to 112, In
clusive, payable January 1st, 1938, re
deemable January 1st, 19».7; Bonds num
bered 113 to 125, inclusive, payable Jan
uary 1st. 1939, redeemable Januarv^lst, j
1938; Bonds numbered 126 to 138,
Hive, payable January 1st, 1940, redeem- j
able January l^t, 1939; Bonds numbered
139 to 150, inclusive, payable January 1st, I
1941. redeemable January 1st, 1940
Said bonds to be issued for the purpose
of providing funds for redeeming and
cancelling $150,000.00 Court House bonds,
due and pavable January 1st, 1921; both
principal and interest of said bonds be
ing uayab'e at the office of the County
Treasurer of Cascade County, in the City
of Great Falls, Montana, or at some
bank outside of the State of Montana, to
be designated by the purchaser in his
bid. Said bonds will not be sold for less
then the'r par value and the Board of
County Commissioners reserves the right
to reject any and all bids: all bids must
be unconditional, and all bids other than
by and on behalf of the State of Mon
tana, must be accompanied by an un
conditional certified check on some bank
in Great Falls, Montana, in the sum of
$5,000.00 payabl» to the order of th
County Treasurer of Cascade County, as
a guarantee of good faith, which check
1 wtil be forfeited to the County of Cas
cade by any bidder to whom said bonds
may be awarded at such sale in the event
such successful bidder shall refuse to ac
cept said bid and make payment for such
bonds. All bids shall be addressed to the
County Clerk, at Great Falls, Montana. !
Dated at Great Falls. Montana, this ,
2nd dav of October, 1920.
W. F. KESTER. Chairman, 1
Board of Countv Commissioners.
Attest: JOHN E. MORAN,
County Clerk.
First publication Oct. 28, 1920.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior, U. S. Land
Office at Helena, Montana, October 21,
1920.
Notice is hereby given that Julius Fou
ville, of Eden, Montana, who. on Novem
ber 16, 1915, made Homestead Entry No.
018172, for SE^SW'iSEVi, Section 15;
NHNEtt, E y% N W V4 N W/i, NE%NW%.
Section 22, W'/iWHNWKNW*, Section
23, Township 15 North, Range 4 East,
Montana Meridian, has filed notice of
intention to make final three-year Proof,
to establish claim to the land above de
scribed, before W. F. Frary, U. 8. Com
missioner, at Great Falls, Montana, on
the 1st day of December, 1920.
Claimant names as witnesses:
Benjamin Stagmiller, Rudolph Maurer,
John Worrel, all of Eden, Montana.
Victor Anderson, of Millegan, Montana.
JOS. OKER, Register.
(First publication Oct. 27. 1920.)
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE UNDER
ORDER OF SALE.
In the District Court of the Eighth Judic
ial District of the State of Montana, in
and for the County of Cascade.
Minnie B. Bailey, Plaintiff,
vs.
Clifton C. Henderson, Hart-Parr Com
Îany, a Corporation, and Harry Neville,
>efendants. , ,
To be sold at Sheriff's Sale on the 4th
day of November, 1920, at the hour of 2
o'clock, p. m., of said day, at the front
door of the Court House, facing 4th
street north, In the City of Great Fall»,
County of Cascade, State of Montana.
The lands and premises declared to be
sold by this decree are situated, lying
and being In the County of Cascade, and
State of Montana, and bounded and par
ticularly described as follows, to-wlt:
Northeast Quarter of Section Ten,
Township Twenty-one, North of Range
Five, East of the Montana Meridian In
Montana, containing One Hundred Sixty
Acres, more or less, according to the
United States Government survey there
together with all and singular the
tenements, hereditaments and appurten
ances thereunto belonging or In any wise
appertaining thereto.
Dated October 6, 1920.
J. P. BURNS, Shériff.
By Albert Marion, Under Sheriff.
First Fublloation October 11, 1920.
bringing up father
By Q<&mg<&
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THANK. CiOOOrSE'b'b I have ™
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PL^CE AND NOU DONT TAKE
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START A CARDE N - tbUT NOT
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Week in the Churches
V
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r
( j amen f a ] things that made the past what
First Methodist Church Sub
scribes $4,500 to Van Orsdel
Memorial.
Four thousand five hundred dollars
was raised by the congregation of the ;
First Methodist church Sunday toward j
the building fund for the Van Orsdel 1
Memorial building to be erected soon in
Helena in memory of the late Itev. AY. j
W. Van Orsdel. (Brother Van), famous t
Montana missionary, who died last
spring.
The contributions followed appeals
made by Rev. .lohn Ohirgwin of Helena
and Rev. A. G. Bennett, pastor of the
First Methodist church.
"Out of the vanished yesterdays
comes the greatness of today. Janus,
the old Roman diety, was represented
as having two faces, one looking forward
and one looking backward. In those
days every Roman youth, before enter
ing the affairs of state, was taught the
history and fundamental lessons of the
past. In our life today we must keep
the best of the yesterdays," declared
Bishop Charles "Wesley Burns of the
Methodist Epicopal church in the pul
pit of the First Methodist church. Sun
day morning.
Bishop Burns referred to King Solo
mon at the dedication of the great tem
ple in Jerusalem, when the king brought
in "the things which David his father
had dedicated, even the silver and the j
gold and the vessels did he put among ■
the treasures of the House of the Lord.
Striving for New Age
"We are looking and striving for a
new age. a new and better day, and we |
must
'not turn away from nor forget the fun- j
things that made the past what
The altitude of a nation is the
enter into its activities and be a ;
part of it truly: nevertheless we must
it was. .
altitude of its memory of its past
"Bolshevism has no reverence for th
danger iu its success, rather than depth j
and securitv. Some things may he old. j
but they hold forever. The old Ameri
can constitution and the old Stars and
Stripes are not too ancient to be re
vered and to be of fundamental value
today. There is an invaluable conser
vatism which cannot be cast aside with
out seriously imperilling the notions of
men. The old theories of education,
science, business and patriotism may
have been imperfect, but they helped us
attain the degree of perfection and hap
piness and weffare and wisdom that we
'P.herit today.
Bolshevism Tramples Religion
"Bolshevism in religion may trample
upon 'he old and the tried, and new the
ologies may attempt boldly to replace
the old. New thoughts of God may be
worth our hearing and consideration, but
if worthy, why should < their teachers
and disciples go off alone and altogetli
,-r from the former circles and associa
tion of those older truths, which have
been wholesome to the faith and life of
so many of ut< until now?
"The new theologies may be interest
ing but not necessarily best because they
are new. In the life of tomorrow we
cannot safely omit the doctrine of the
Father God. nor the saviourhood of Je
sus Christ, nor the need and fact of
the gracious power of the Holy Spirit
In the hearts of men The old moral
sanctions of chastity, the sacredness of
the marriage bond, the family, and the
church, and the ballot and tin* flag can
not be done away with if our civiliza
tion is to continue and advance."
Talks of Van Orsdel
Bishop Burns referred to lhe occasion
of his coming to Great Falls, the obser
vance of the anniversary of "Brother
Van" Orsdel. the pioneer Methodist
preacher in Montana, in whose memory
a beautiful building is to be erected in
Helena for the Deaconess school for
unfortunate children.
"A high civilization and fine type of
Christianity is here iu Montana," said
Bishop Burns. "Roosevelt said that
South America lacked the background
of a Plymouth Rock; but here in Mon
tana there is the background of this pio
neer and his compeers in their heroic
ministry in sacrifice and idealism which
set high standards of righteousness and
morality for the communities and the
state. The spirit of these forefathers
must continue to live in the generations
following them."
A great congregation listened to Bish
op Burns deliver his eloquent address.
COLORED PASTOR TO RREACH
AT EMMANUEL BAPTIST CHURCH
The Rev. T. J. Bruce, 1). D., of Mt.
Vernon, 111., who recently accepted the
call to the pastorate of the colored
church in Butte, will be in Great Falls
Monday and Tuesday, November 8 and
0 and will speak to the congregation of
the Emmanuel Baptist church on those
evenings.
LADlIs' AID WILL ENTERTAIN
The North Side Ladies' aid of the
First Methodist church will hold a so
cial Wednesday afternoon in the church
parlors. Picnic lunch will be served.
m
§>
M
■m
Bishop Charles Wesley Burns
tils Methodists the
Sunday morning.
^ addressed Great Falls Methodists the First Methodist church
j"™ (, ,
all saints' day
will be observed
n
Catholic Church Will Begin
Celebration With Mass Devo
tional« During November.
A holy day of obligation will be cele
brated at. St. Ann's cathedral this (Mon
day) morning at <>:.']<) o'clock, again at
7:3<) o'clock and at !) o'clock in hoMor
of All Saints' Day. Mass will be' said
at St. Joseph's church. West Great j
Falls, at 9 o'clock.
Tuesday is the Feast of All Souls and j
masses will be celebrated at C:Î50 j
o'clock, 7:'!(> and U o'clock Tuesday;
morning. Mass will, be said at Sr. j
Joseph'» church. West Side, at o'clock. !
There will be devotions in St. Ann's j
cathedral at 7:30 Monday and Tuesday;
evenings. No school will be held at St. !
Mary's parochial school ora Monday anüj
Tuesday of this week in order that ebil- j
dren attending this school may attend j
the church services if they desire.
„ Next Thursday afternoon am! even
ing confessions will be heard for the
first Friday 3t the usual hours. Holy
mass will be said Friday morning at
6:30 with evening devotions at 7:HO,
Confessions of nil the children of the
parish will be heard next Saturday af
ternoon at 3 o'clock. Sunday, Novem
ber 7. will be general communion Sun
day for the children.
Holy mass will be offered every Mon
day during November for the souls in
purgatory. All who can are urged to
assist, at these
priests
The ...
ing the week: Young Ladies' Sodality,
Monday evening; Women Catholic For
esters, Tuesday evening; Ancient Order
of Hibernians, Wednesday evening; Mer»
Catholic Foresters. Thursday evening;
Boy Scout troop will meet on Monday
and Friday evenings after the devotions.
I
!
by the pawsti ^
following societies will meet dur- ;
Emmanuel Baptists
Plan Harvest Fete
A harvest festival will be held through
the coming week by the Emmanuel Bap
tist church to celebrate the first anni
versary of the establishment of this
church in Great Falls. The services
will be held at 107 Third street south.
Lunch will be served from 11 o clock
each morning to 9 o'clock at night.
Special sermons will be given Tues
day and Thursday evenings by the Rev.
D. L. McGriff, who organized the church
here one year ago. The week's pro
gram is as follows: .
Monday evening, "A Feast in the Wil
derness"; Tuesday evening, social; Wed
nesday evening, fair; Thursday evening,
children's night.; Friday evening, "A
Trip Around the World' ; Sunday, No
vember 7, 11 a. m., special sermon by
the pastor. The anniversary sermon
will be delivered by the Rev. Daniel Bry
ant of the First Baptist church at 3 p.
m. A special sermon will be given at
8 «'dock Sunday evening.
!
Rev. Fike Becomes
war™ m. e.
bucceeds Mr. Neeoham
The Rev. T. T. Fike. who for the
last three years has been pastor of the
Methodist church at Flo wo roe. has suc
ceeded the Rev. M. H. Needham as pas
tor of the Warren Methodist church of
the West Side. Mr. Fike came to Flow
eree from the Boston School of Tbeolo
;

j
i


j
He held a pastorate at Rockland. '
Mass. while attending school. Due to!
the great shortage of ministers through
the Vnited States this year Mr. Fike !
N)
-
m
'-V
THE REV. T. T. FIKE
C.V.
will also servo as pastor for the Metli
odist churches at Portage, Floweree
and Genou in addition to his Great Falls
pastorate.
Mr. Needham will have charge of the
work at Stockett, Sand Coulee, High
wood and Geraldine.
Celebration Today
in Episcopal Church
There will bo a celebration of the
Holy Communion in the Church of the
Incarnation at 10:80 this (Monday)
morning in commemoration of "Ali
Saints' Day."
St. Margaret's Guild will meet Monday
afternoon with Mrs. H. L. Beers, 1808
First avenue north.
St. Agnes Guild will meet Tuesday af
ternoon with Miss Doris Reisinger, 419
Fifth avenue north.
The Women's auxiliary will give a sil
ver tea Saturday afternoon from 8
to 5 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Fred H.
Robinson, 1025 Third avenue north.
The Vestry will meet Friday evening
at 8 o'clock.
St. Mary's guild will meet Wednesday
afternoon at 2 :80 with Mrs. O. B. Nel
son, 609 Seventh avenue north.
Pastor of First Congregational
Church Deplores Modern
Lack of Home Life.
j
f-hildren to hang up their hats while they !
eat their meals. 'The Cotters' Saturday |
Night' may still be true of some remote ;
parts of Scotland, but it is not true ;
of any part of America. The father ;
"There is little or no home life in
America," declared Dr. Burtis Russell
MacHatton. pastor of the First Congre
gation church in his sermon on "The
Philosophy of Habit."
"The home." continued Dr. MacHat
ton. "has become the place for the
who today gathers his children about
him to teach them God's word is an an
omaly. The 1'ilgTim fathers did it, but
that was 300 years ago.
Must Have Religion
"In this fact. I see one of .he out- !
standing dangers to American life. We
speak about democracy, but there is no
magic in the word democracy. Without
religion, democracy is only a oolsheviki
affair, full of sound and fury, find it is
no wonder that we are alarmed. 1
sometimes wish we could disband out
Sunday schools for a period of years to
bring home to parents the fact that if
they do not train their children in re
ligion they will go untaught and un
trained. Jesus received his religion from !
H
I
;
habit*of i
His father and mother.
the 'customs' of Ifis life. The habit of j
faith, of religion, of worship, was part .
of his home training. He grew up in j
an atmosphere of religion. He learned ;
to know and love God n the presence ;
of His family, for in the home was found !
the central shrine of Jewish religious
life.
"He entered as bis custom was into
the synagogue on the Sabbath day. When
Sunday came, the attendance of Jesus on
the services of the synagogue was not
contingent upon circumstances. He did
cot consult the weather or His health.
He did not have to make up His mind
every Sunday whether he would go or
not. He had relegated that decision to
the mere mechanism of life. It is cruel
waste of mental effort to make up one's
mind every Sunday as to church attend
lance, and it is equally cruel to permit
children to worry over their decisions, j
When it becomes the fixed rule of life i
that children are not asked as to their'
church going, because it has been ouce ;
and for all settled where their duty li' S. !
then children take positive delight and |
find abiding pleasure in their church
going habit. When it becomes a hap
hazard and weekly question, it becomes
obnoxious and burdensome.
Jesus Held Communion
"When the Sabbath came Jesus was
found in His place in the synagogue.
The synagogue was in the hands of the
Pharisees whom Jesus despised. The
service was lifeless and formal and Je
sus. conscious of His own vita! fellow ,
ship with God might have eased His !
conscience with an hour's communion !
with God upon the. hills of Nazareth. I
"Nevertheless Jesus bad formed the i
custom of church going in His childhood !
and sustained it to the end.
"A city without a church would not j
be a fit habitation for you or me. It :
may be an unworthy motive to bring to ;
; bear upon church going to present it '■
as a civic responsibility, but none the
less it is true, uid if democracy needs
home habits, it also needs church habits.
Religious Habits Needed
"Jesus made it the habit of Iiis life to
seek solitude, and to discover God for
■ Himself, and what Jesus did. all great
j leaders have done. These are days when
men and women are breaking down all
around us. Men and women are not
machines. They live by the breath of
the Almighty, and the eternal truth is
their sustaining portion.
"Before Jesus was ready to go down
into the valley and up to Calvary to ac
complish Iiis supreme Sacrifice He need
ed the quiet, the prayer, the solitude and
the strength of Olivet. What he noed
i ed. we need. We need to get th<Thabit
■ of going apart to some Mount of Olives
■ where we can see life steadily and see
j it whole, and we can only do so when
'the smoke and fog have lifted and our
' hearts are quiet.
! , 1! the sUeDce .°, f , our V s
make a vow to follow more closely m
! the footsteps of Jesus, who, as His
custom was' went up to the feast, to
the synagogue and to the solitude of the
Mount of Olives."
Congregational Board
to Discuss Business
The board of trustees of the First
Congregational church will meet tonight
(Monday) at S:30 o'clock in the minis
ter's study to discuss important business
matters.
At the regular mid-week prayer ser
vice on Wednesday evening John Mc
Kenzie will give a report of the confer
ence held two weeks ago at Billings.
Choir practice Thursday evening at
7:80.
Friday afternon from 8 to 5 a tea
party will be given by Mrs. Charlotte
Lange, the primary teacher of the Sun
day school for the primary children and
their mothers, in the sub-auditorium of
the church.
MISSIONARY SOCIETY TO MEET
A meeting of the Missionary society
of the First Christian church will take
place at the home of Mrs. J. J. John
son, 2822 Second avenue north, .Friday
aftefrson at 2:30 o'clock.
FMUB
STRIKE mUS
Great Falls Preachers Plead for
Co-Operation of Public in
Law Enforcement.
Ministers of the Great Falls churches
spoke against, radical and socialistic
candidates at either the morning or
evening service Sunday. They were re
quested by the Ministerial association
of Great Falls to deliver at one of the
gerives on Suaday, a good citizenship
sermon urging American citizens to
p l ace the moral interests of the city,
state, and nation above men and party
politics.
the
In compliance with this request
following "greeting" sent out by
Mioisterial association was read iu
nearly all the Protestant churches Run
dav and in some instances the pastors
l'f cac f h °*Jjermon entirely based upon
the following:
"Election day is at hand. Good citi
zens should bear in mind their duty to
do all that is possible to defeat for
public office in municipal, state, and
national circles any man who will lend
nullification of
. * ^ »1 in,,.
a mendment or the law ;
his aid to uffoi'ts at th
the prohibitory .
enforcement act. And public officials
who have failed to cnforce liquor legis
lation and who are now up for re-eiec
tio.ii should not hare the support "T
those citizeus who desire this great na
those citizeus WHO upsire inis «»
tion t0 be a fit pl£U ' e f0r their h ° mPS flnd i
( hi]<]ren
Ministers Investigating.
.. For a nU31 ber of weeks, the Minis
t jal assoc i ation 0 f ( ; rea t Falls h .:S
bpen rarefll n v investigating the relative
mPrit9 0 f s0 ,' nP G f the local countv dod
.... , „„„„„„„I,
state candidates, and we approach jou ,
solely in our eapaeitv «s citizens who
are here in your midst with our homes j
and children.
"Citizens ire urged to vote Against
,be Vropo»rf ijl law. Tta P~J.nl !
S'S'ScSJpSV" «Ä.
Anti-Saloon league bulletin says con
cernifig this bill: 'Referendum measure
No 14. providing for an athletic com
mission should be defeated. It is an
thn nntriotism ard intelligence
insult to the oatnotistn ana lnteiiige
of our citizenship. Similar measin .
have twice been defeated by popu.ar
vote an( j a Uo vetoed by Governor Stew
ftr t. Prize fighting is r.o moral nj?set,'
' Warn of Radicals.
"Good citizens arc urged to guard
themselves against lhe spread of radical
social revolution which has its fountain
!
. . J " i
source in Lurope and Asia. In coone*«
tion with the arrest of two Russian ;
anarchists in Chicago a few weeks ago. j.
a large amount of revolutionary liter«- j
ture was seized which urged that ill ;
governmental authority must be ' e- (
stroved together with all legal papers
pertaining to the private ownership of
property.
"The world is at death grip with athe
istic, anarchistic socialism. It. lias in
vaded our iand. Let us be on our
guard."
o
Work on Parish Hall
to Be Completed Soon
St. Ann's hall just north of the cathe- j
(irai and between the cathedral and the j
parochial school is bei-ng remodeled for j
the use of the various Catholic societies j
as a meeting place. The Rev. M. T ]
O'Brien stated Sunday that the hall will j
probably be completed Tuesday.
The hall has been all replastered, re- \
floored with maple flooring and a sta ;e ,
erected at the rear of the hall lighted j
bv three sets of colored lights. i
" Due to the fact that the rehearsals !
for the American Legion play_ "Powder |
and Paint" are being held in St. Marys,
auditorium, the first meeting to be held
in St. Ann's hall will be held Tuesday '
night by the Women Catholic Forcstc-s
Revival Meetings Will
Open Here November 7
Evangelistic meetings will be held at j
the First Christian church beginning j
next Sunday evening. November 7, and j
will continue for nil indefinite peri"d
The servicewill be conducted by the j
Rev. A. I-. Stephens, who with his fain- j
ily recently moved to Groat Falls from j
Nantan, Alberta. Can. He will be >".s- j
sisted by the Rev. Ernest Bourne a!s'> !
of Nantan. Services will be held each
evening bejinulng at 7 :.'?() o'cloi k o'i
Sunday evenings and at S o'clock 011
week nights.
Lutheran Pastor Goes
to Helena Ceremonies
The Rev. N. J. Forsberg, pastor of
the Bethlîhem Lutheran church left
Sunday afternoon for Helona, where he
delivered the Reformation address at
the Swedish Lutheran church Sunday
evening.
The Rev. P. A, Fair, nastor of the
Swedish Lutheran church at Helerub
will address tne Bethlehem Lutheran
congregation here Sunday evening. No
vember 14. His address will be in
memoriam of the great Swedish hero
Gustavus Adolphus. He will also speak
briefly of the Reformation.
SOCIETY WILL HOLD SALE
The annual autumn sale of the Dor
ca« society of the Bethlehem Lutheran
church will be held Thursday evening at
the church. Proceeds from this sale
will be used to defray the church prop
erty debt.
WILL ENTERTAIN MEN 'S CLASS
The young men's class and their
teacher, the Rev. Ii. Ii. MacHatton of
the First Congregational church will be
entertained at dinner in the church din
ing room Friday evening at 6:30 by
Group 4 of the Ladies' Union. Plates
will be laid for 36.
LEGAL ADVERTISING
NOTICE OF SALE OF CASCADE,
COUNTY, MONTANA, PUBLIC HIGH
WAY BONDS.
Notice Is hereby given that in pursu
ance of a Resolution adopted by the
Board of County Commissioners of Cas
cade County, Montana, on October 16th.
1920. authorizing the issuance of coupon
bonds hereinafter described, the said
Board of County Commissioners will on
Tuesday, the 30th day of November, 1930,
at 2:30 o'clock, p. m., at the Connty Com
missioners' Room in the Court House, in
the City of Great Falls, MonUna, re
ceive sealed bids and sell to the highest
and best bidder, ONE HUNDRED
THOUSAND DOLLARS ($100,000) Cas
cade County, Montana. Public Highway
Bonds of the denomination of $1,000 eaob,
bearing interest at the rate of six p*r
cent, per annum, payable semi-annually,
dated the first day of December, 1930,
and becoming due as follows:
$10,000.00 on January 1, 1925;
10,000.00 on January 1, 1926;
10,000.00 on January 1, 1937;
10.000.ÜÖ on January 1, 1928;
10,000.00 on January 1, 1934;
10,000.00 on January 1, 1935;
10,000.00 on January 1, 1936;
10,000.00 on January 1. 1988;
10,000.00 on January 1, 1939;
10,000.00 on January 1, 1940;
said bonds being redeemable as follows:
Ou the first day of January or the
first day of July next preceding their re
spective maturities, both principal and
interest payable at the American Ex
National Bank, _ln the City of
change
New York, State of New York, said bonds
are to be ) sgue d by the County of Cas

ca(Je f or tk e purpose of constructing
system of necessary Public Highways
within said County; the said bonds will
be printed by the said County and^ready
for delivery at the time of sale and the
«m 7-Hv»r tn th*
fh' a?prov?ng opinion of Wood ind o£
lev. Chicago, Illinois. All bids must be
without condition or qualification and
all bids other than by or on behalf of the
State Board of Land Commissioners of
the State of Montana must be accom
panied by an unconditional certified
check on some reliable bank in the
, amoun t 0 f jriv« Thousand Dollars, pay
abl ^ t k Q lhe or ^ er 0 f the County Tfeas
urer 0 f cascade County, Montana, a* a
guarantee of gfood faith, which check
shall be forfeited to the County or C a«
m SST w
-ifc-jwsssÄ 'ÄÄS î&rs
accep t such bonds and promptly make
paymerU f or such bonds upon delivery
bv the County at a bank designated by
such purchaser, the said bonds will not
be sold for less than their D ar value and
Board of County Commissioners re
serves the r i g ht to reject any and all bids,
A]] , ot(Jg must be addressed to the un
derstgned county Clerk of Cascade Coun
t y, at Great Falls. Montana.
"Dated at Great Falls, Cascade County,
Montana, this 16th day_j>i_ October, I8i0.
W. F. KESTER, Cbalrmac.
Board cf County Commissioner».
Attest: JOHN E. MORAN, *
l County Clerk.
; pft-st publication Oct. 28, 1920.
j.
Investment
la a weekly magazine. Tell»
you ju»t what you »hould know
about high grade listed »toek»
and bond», and how to make a
profit on them. Contain» nothing
for the man or woman who
wants to get rich quick, bat i»
worth mach to tho»e who want
to put their uriag and invent
ing on a more profitable ba»i*.
One investor, after comparing
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with Babson's and Poor'» for
(ire months, say» the »ervte« it
render* usually co»t» from $100
to $120peryear. "Inve»tm«nt
will be sent to you free if yon ask for it
H. W, Browim
BEN R. COMINGS, Mgr.
805 First National Bank Phone «333
Insurane Loans Real Estate
f — ^
INVESTMENT
We specialize in high grade
investment securities listed
and unlisted. .
LIBERTY
MUNICIPAL
RAILROAD
INDUSTRIAL
AND
CORPORATION
BONDS
Yielding 5T* and upwards.
CORRESPONDENCE
SOLICITED
Irvâsîg WMftclhionase Co. ,
of Montana
Rainbow Hotel Building
Great Fails, Montana

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