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The Carbon County chronicle. [volume] (Red Lodge, Mont.) 1924-1924, May 09, 1924, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036284/1924-05-09/ed-1/seq-6/

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THE SPORT OF ALL SPORT
Fishing
WILL SOON BE HERE
Don't forget that we have the
largest stock of
TACKLE in the county,
brand new stock of flies, poles,
baskets, reels, in fact, every
thing you need to catch the
big ones.
FISHING
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GET YOUR FISHING LICENSE HERE
Red Lodge Electric Co.
These are the fundamental
Reasons why ^
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1 A firm and stable
generation that has builc
a uniformly good car of
economical price and
operation.
2 A chassis so designed
and coordinated that it
performs equally effici
ently under all conditions.
3 A wide variety of
body types that meets all
individual requirements
and establishes a stand
ard of quality and style.
4 Buick authorised
service available every
where throughout the
life of the car.
OT
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When better automobiles are built
Buick v.'üî build them
Having Received Another Carload of
BUiCK "ARS
We Are Now Able to Make Immediate Delivery
These automobiles are now on display at my show-room for your
inspection. Let us demonstrate these cars to you. Which are
STANDARD of COMPARISON.
We are fully equipped to take care of all car service and repair
ing. The mechancial department is under personal supervision of
CARL FLUKE
HARRY A. MOORE
Buick Dealer For Carbon County
South Hauser, Corner of 12th
Red Lodge, Montana
Do You Work
with the necessary vim required for your job.
OR
Does constipation, an unruly stomach or tired muscles make
work a hardship and a burden.
YOU CAN BE WELL
YOU CAN HAVE A GREATER EARNING CAPACITY
First Regain Your HEALTH
By Means of
CHIROPRACTIC
DR. MAUDE A. JENSEN
RED LODGE. MONTANA
SAVOY HOTEL
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Methodist Episcopal i
Church
Rev. F. C. Fulford, pastor
Residence, 14th £ Hauser St.
Phone 133R
Church located on South Main St. 1
1
Service for Sunday, May 11th, as
follows:
Sunday School at 10 o'clock a. m. J
Dr. F. W. Schwin, superintendent.
There will not be a morning ser- j
vice in our church on May 11th,; but:
instead, everybody is invited to attend
the Baccalaureate Service for the 1
Graduating Class of Nineteen Twenty- j
i
Two.
Junior Church at 2:30 o'clock p. m.
Epworth League at 7:30 o'clock p.
m.
Evening service at 8:00 o'clock p.
Subject:
m. Sermon by pastor.
"The Second coming of Christ."
We would like everyone to hear this
message concerning a very important
Bible truth.
Anthem, by the choir.
Choir rehearsal on Tusday night.
Ladies Aid Society on Wednesday
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock p. m.
Prayer meeting and Bible study on
Wednesday night at 8:00 p. m.
Finnish Lutheran
Church
(Finnish Ev.)
Children's Saturday School every
Saturday at 1 p. m.
Mother's Day program in English
Finnish Sunday at 2 o'clock p. m.
which program will be given by the
Young People's League. Full pres
ence of the choir is expected. Spend
Mother's Day right. Come.
Monday evening the Mandolin-Gui
tar Club will hold its rehearsal. Place
of rehearsal will be announced later.
Thursday evening, May 16th the
Ladies' Aid Society will meet at the
residence of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Matt
son, South Higgin Avenue.
Catechetical (Confirmation) School
this summer will commence June 2.
Announcement is thus made in season
that young folks living in the coun
CHERRY SPRINGS
(Special to The Chronicle)
Mrs. Rose Wiekierah spent Thurs
day and Friday visiting with friends
in Red Lodge.
Herman De Vries and family spent
Sunday at the J. J. Ley home.
Mack Anderson of Boyd was a Sun-1
day visitor at the The Schrump home.
Tom Saysell came down from Red
Lodge Sunday for a short visit with
his family here.
Mrs. Bert Obert was a caller at the
W. E. Lochridge home Friday evening.
Miss Elsie Pokarney spent the week
end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Jos. Pokarney of Fromberg.
Mrs. Harry Clark and son Harold
were Monday afternoon callers at the
Frank De Vries home.
Mrs. Herman Weir was shopping
in Red Lodge Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Henri DeWitte were
business callers in Roberts Friday.
Ned Russell was a business cal
ler in Roberts one day the last of
the week.
Mrs. T. Schrump who has been sick
for the past two weeks in a Billings
DINE IN COMFORT
Every convenience has been installed here
to make this restaurant a pleasant place
to dine.
We offer an appetizing variety
of wholesome and well-cooked
foods for your selection, and at
our low prices dining at home is
really more expensive.
Bring your family here
will like our prompt and
courteous service
you
Special Business-Men's Lunch
40c.
Busy Bee Cafe
try might arrange accordingly. It is
hoped that as many prospective pu
pils as can, register in advance for
classes. Catechetical instruction will
be given in both the English and Fin
nish languages.
A. E. KOKKONEN, Pastor.
Church Worship: There will be
morning. We
First Congregational
Church
Sunday. They should get
0 f being there on time,
, l0 church service at the Congrega
tionnl church Sunday
will unite with the churches of the
city in the High School Baccalaureate
service at Workers Hall.
The following service will be given
by our church:
Anthem—"Lift Up Your Heads"....
.Carrie B. Adams.
Church School at 9:45 a. m. Your
child needs the church school every
in the habit
Church Choir
Trio—"Joy Cometh n the Morning"
..Carrie B. Adams.
Mesdames C. C. Rowan, R. A. Nut
ting and Mr. Roy McDaniels.
Class Sermon
'Our Montana Pow
Rev. G, W. Churchill.
er
Because of the Baccalaureate ser
vice this Sunday, next Sunday May
18 will be observed as Mother's Day
at our church.
Evening Service—7:30 o'clock. We
will have once more the open Forum.
The speaker is John T. Kelly, our
county commissioner. The subject is
"The Problems of the Farmer." Come
and learn and speak.
GUY WINSTON CHURCHILL,
Minister.
Telephone 289-W.
Calvary Church
Sunday School 10 a. m.
Morning Service at 11 a. m.
Evening Service at 7.30 p. m.
St Agnes' Church
Holy Masses on Sunday at 8:30 and
10:30 a. m.
Sunday evening devotion at 7:80.
hospital is much improved at this
writing.
Word was received here last week
of the birth of a nine pound daughter
to Mr. and Mrs. Guy Seigrist of North
Bend, Oregon. Mrs. Seigrist was
formerly Miss Alta Clark of this
place.
last week,
Mrs. Ira Stinson and daughter Lu
lua were shopping in Roberts one day
Louis Wiekierak of Red Lodge spent
Friday and Saturday with his mother
on the ranch,
Martin Edward, the year old son of
Mr. and Mrs. Herman DeVries died
last Wednesday at his home in this
vicinity, of pneumonia. Funeral ser
vices were held Friday at 2 o'clock
at the L. DeVries home near Roberts.
Interment being made in the Roberts
cemetery.
Louis and John Tunnicliff were
looking after their horses last Sun
day wheih they have in a pasture on
Elbow Creek.
Mrs. Bernice Pattison was looking
after business affairs in the county
seat the past week.
C. F. Wood came up from Billings
Sunday to look after his ranch inter
ests here.
T. Schrumpf went to Billings Sat
urday evening to see his wife who
is in a hospital there.
ing.
Miss Elsie Pokhamey, teacher at
the Cherry Springs school went to
Red Lodge Saturday to take the
the teacher's examination,
J. J. Ley is gradually improving
from his recent illness,
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Creed have
moved to the old R. E. Creed ranch
where Mr. Creed is putting in a crop
for F. W. Lyle.
B. Shorey has a band of sheep in
pasture on the John Norris ranch on
Elbow.
The farmers are busy planting their
spring crops. On account of the late
ness of the season, the acreage will
probably not be ass large as was
planned a month ago.
Several cars attempting to pass
through this vicinity the past week
became stalled in trying to get
through coulees and streams where
the culverts and bridges are washed
out.
01 Robertson of the Shane Ridge
country was a business caller in this
vicinity a couple of days the past
week.
BRIDGE NEWS ITEMS
(Special to The Chronicle)
Mrs. C. A. Marcus and Mrs. M. Le
vander were hostesses at a dinner
for the Methodist Episcopal choir on
Thursday evening, at the Marcus
home. Covers were laid for twelve
and a delicious four course dinner was
served. The balance of the evening
was spent in the regular weekly choir
practice.
Thursday evening the annual Jun
ior-Senior banquet was held at the
high school. The Domestic Science
classes prepared and served the ban
quet. The table was beautifully dec
orated and an enjoyable evening was
had by all those attending the banquet.
Mr. S. W. Rankin is in Minneapolis
on a business trip. While in Minne
apolis Mr. Rakin will do the spring
shopping for the Bridger Mercantile.
Friends of Miss Violet Schwend
were surprised to learn of her mar
riage to Mr. Wm. Buffington, in Long
view, Washington last week. Both
young people lived in Bridger for
many years and just recently moved
to Washington. Mrs. Buffington was
a member of the class graduating
from the Bridger High School in 1922.
Miss Walters was « Billings visi
tor Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas of Billings
spent Sunday at the home of Mr.
Gust Gottschalk, the father of Mrs.
Thomas.
Mrs. L. A. Gates and Miss Alice
Chandler entertained a company of
young people at the Gates home on
Friday evening. Dancing was enjoyed
until a late hour when the hostesses
served a dainty supper. Pink and
white carnations decorated the tables.
Mr. Andrew Currie and Mr. Joe
Stacey visited friends in Bridger last
week. Mr. Currie and Mr. Stacey
are employed in Bearcreek.
Mr. F. C. Royee and son made a
trip to Red Lodge Tuesday.
Mr .and Mrs. W. J. Hummer were
Billings visitors on Monday.
Mrs. Paul Pierce and small son
have returned from Casper where
they joined Mr. Pierce recently. They
will await completion of Rousing quar
ters.
Mr. Wm. Dixon, brother of Mrs.
Bill Currie has returned from Gold
field, Nevada where he has been em
ployed in the mines. Mr. Dixon will
work in the Bridger mine.
Mr. W. E. Pinkney was in Billings
on Saturday.
Don Wolfe drove down from Billings
on Sunday to spend the day with his
parents.
Mrs. C. A. Marcus and family, ac
companied by the Misses Dick and
Bloomstrom were in Billings Satur
day.
The Misses Conitz, Arness, Chand
ler, Dewey, and Chandler were Bill
ings vissitor over the week-end.
Rev. Edgington, District Superin
tendent for the Yellowstone District
was in Bridger Sunday. Rev. Edging
ton spoke at the Bostic School House
on Sunday afternoon and at the Meth- i
odisst church Sunday evening.
Mrs. C. J. Baldwin and Miss Av's
W. lers departed for Missoula Tues
day morning. Miss Walters won first 1
place in the Declamatory Contest and j
will represent the school at the state
meet in Missoula. Mrs. Baldwin went
in the capacity of chaperon.
The Belfry and Bearcreek delega
tions to the state meet at Missoula
passed through Bridgar on Tuesday
morning.
Mr. Charles Bostic has returned to .
Bridger» from a trip to California.
Mr. Bostic says Montana looks ggod
to him and he is glad to be back.
Bodloy Hough was a visitor from
Joliet on Wednesday.
Mrs. Rankin made a trip to Billings
on Tuesday.
Mrs. Joe Shupak visited friends in
Fromberg on Wednesday.
Mr. Joe Kuchinski has been serious
ly ill at his home with spotted fever.
It is reported that he is improving,
somewhat.
Mrs. D. Williams is visisting atj
the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
J. M. Bever. Mrs. L. B. Merrill en
tertained in honor of Mrs. Williams
on Sunday evening.
Mrs. L. C. Hubner of Belfry was
in Bridger for a short time Friday.
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Whatever kind of a Roast you
have in mind for dinner today,
you will find us able to supply it
from our ample assortment of
high quality Meats.
Phone your order and we will
deliver promptly.
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RED LODGE MARKET
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Henry Schmidt
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Red Lodge, Mont. %
Phone No. 6

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DELIVERED TO ANY PART OF THE CITY
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80 Cents Per 100 Lbs.
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Residence, Monthly Rate $4.00
Business Quanity Rate $4.50 per 1000 Lbs.
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CRAWFORD & MC GILLEN
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Phone 92 J-4
Montana *
Red Lodge
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We are now located in our new
place on Broadway and better
than ever prepared to care for
the wants of our patrons.
You will find our electrical
service the best obtainable.
Call in and see our new home.
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Wiiiiard Battery Service
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TREASURE CITY ELECTRIC SERVICE
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Ferdinand Koski, Prop.
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Mrs. E. F. Turner was elected Presi
dent of the Country Woman's Club
for the ensuing year,
Mrs. C. C.
Pierce was elected Vice-President and
Mrs. Ada Ryan, Secretary and Treas
urer.
The Lutheran Ladies' Circle held
a bazaar in the Shupak building on
Saturday. Many attractive articles
were offered for sale and lunch was
served at noon.

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