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The Carbon County chronicle. [volume] (Red Lodge, Mont.) 1924-1924, June 04, 1924, Image 1

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HISTORICAL LIBRARY C.
THECARBOIN COUNTY CHRONICLE
"MONTANA'S BEST WEEKLY
n
RED LODGE, CARBON COUNTY, MONT., WEDNESDAY. JUNE 4TH, 1924.
$2.60 PER YEAR
VOLUME 1. NO. 12.
Flood Of Subscriptions For
Extra Awards Pour in Sat'day
Sensational Finish of First Period of Chronicle
Salesmanship Campaign. Two Winners Not
Known, Official Returns Will Be Made by
Judges At Close of Main Campaign July 2nd.
»
SECTION ONE
.. 84,000
. 16,000
. 6 000
.. 35,000
... 83,600
.. 6,000
Mr. George R. Karhu .
Miss Catherine Columbus
Miss Hilda Laurie .
Mr. Dante Bartoy .
Miss Anna McConville.
Mr. June Alderson.
SECTION TWO
80,000
12,000
79,000
6,000
5,000
Misa Ruby Negovan ...
Miss Alice Walsh.
Miss Lucille Giovetti ...
Miss Barbara Oberta
Miss Harriet Anderson
8ECTION THREE
20,000
.48,000
25,000
7,500
82,000
17,600
11,000
6,000
16,000
20,000
86,000
Miss Edna Seip, Washoe.
Miss Mary Savich, Bearcreek .
Miss Harriet Stewart, Luther
Miss Elvah Weber, Silesia.
Miss Leone Bergan Roberts .
Miss Sadie Strong, feridger.
Blanche Smith, Belfry .
Mr. J. E. Patterson, Edgar.
Mr. C. J. Wilson, Luther .
Miss Abby Christopherson, Joliet
Mrs. Nannie Parker, Washoe .
By keeping up the lick until two
hours before midnight last Saturday
night the salesmanship candidates
brought the race for the two special
awards, the Gold Watch for Red Lodge
and the $100.00 in gold for the out
side, and the extra ballots given for
the first period, to a record smash
ing finish.
The winners of the two extra prizes
totaling $150.00 will not be announced
until the close of the main campaign
July 2nd. This was one of the condi
tions under which these prizes were
to' be given. The rule was made at
the outset in the following prelimi
nary statement;
"$50.00 Extra For Red Lodge
A gold watch will be given as a
special additional prize to the candi
date in Red Lodge turning in the lar
gest number of vote credits before
10 o'clock p. m. May 31st 1924.
$100.00 in Cash Extra For Outside
Red Lodge
will be given as a special additional
prize to the candidate in the towns
outside of Red Lodge who turns in >
the largest number of vote credits be-1
fore 10 o'clock P. M. May 31st, 1924. 1
The above extra awards will be giv
en in addition to any other prizes the
winners may earn and the winners of
the extras will be announced by the
judges at the close of the main cam
paign."
The Salesmanship Campaign de
partment has no authority to an
nounce winners of any of these prizes
—that is a matter resting solely with
the judges who have the auditing of
amounts and dates of credits of all
contestants. These contestants be it
understood, have the naming of the
judges, the Chronicle only seeks to
have present a representative of the
Salesmanship Campaign Dpartment,
when the figures are ascertained by
the judges at the close, July 2nd, 1924.
The crowned heads of Europe have
been toppled from their thrones in far
less time than four weeks, battles have
been won and lost in shorter space
of time, and certainly this is time
enough for most any ambitious man
or woman to work and to win in the
(
Chronicle Salesmanship Campaign
for subscriptions to the paper. It is
literally true that to enter and to
work, even to work a little bit, is to
win for in addition to the big prizes
listed in the page advertisement in
this paper each one who turns in as
much as $2.60 in Chronicle subscrip
tions gets paid a 10 per cent cut out
of it. So even if one does not want to
work for the big awards, there's cer
tain sure pay in the cash commissions
to those who do not win any other
prize.
Celebrate The 4th With Red Lodge!
4
- Sports, Dancing, Fire Works.
All Free Attractions -
Big Rodeo, Ball Games, Bands -
It appears that many of those com
peting do not fully understand what
the Chronicle offers them for work.
One would suppose by the Salesman
ship activity shown by a few that
they think this a competition for a
doll carriage or a kiddie car. Now
listen, young folks, the one who wins
the Gardner car will earn nearly
$330.00 per week from now until the
dose of the campaign the winner of
the diamond ring, a $200.00 token will
only earn a pittance of $60.00 a week
just small change for spare time.
Stroll around town and see the prizes
at the Ball Furniture Company, the
Beartooth Jewelry Store and see the
car at the Salesmanship headquarters
101 North Broadway and perhaps you
will begin to realize that you would
like to work and win these awards.
The first period ended last Satur
day, the next period from now until
June 26 gives each salesman double
credits for every subscription turned
in. Its a splendid time for new con
testants to start and with a few hours
work they can be in with the leading
workers.
The figures for publication today
show an increase in the totals of the
various candidates, as was to be ex
pected after the close of the big ballot
prize offer. But lest you should for
get again, these figures do not include
reserve credits. According to thetable
Mrs. Nannie Parker of Washoe, (by
a mistake placed in a Red Lodge di
vision last week) is the leader in the
voting in the county. She made up
her mind to start in the campaign
two weeks ago and is doing excellent
work.
Miss Mary Savich of Bearcreek, a
dangerous contender in the race and
George Karhu of Rel Lodge are even
for second position while Miss Anna
McConville is next in the list. Miss
Leone Bergan of Roberts, Miss Ruby
Negovan and Miss Lucille Giovetti
both of Red Lodge have good scores
in the table. It is anybody's race up
to the present time,
-
RICHEL LODGE
OPENS SATURDAY
The formal opening of Richel Lodge
for 1924 season is set for next Sat
urday, June 7th. The very popular
recreation resort has been put in A
I shape and many improvements have
been made for caring for the com
fort and entertainment of guests this
season.
j Elaborate plans have been made for
the opening a roast Turkey dinner
| will be served from 6:30 to 9:00
1 o'clock followed by dancing.
MEMORIAL VISIT
PROVES FATAL
James Pendergast, 70 years of age,
father of Mrs. M. B. Pay of this city
was instantly killed when struck by
Northern Pacific passenger train num
ber 3 at Manhattan last Thursday
evening. The accident occured at the
main crossing in the center of the
city and it is presumed that the vic
tim did not hear the approaching
train.
Mr. Pendegast had arrived in Man
hattan early in the day to visit with
dent had called at the postoffice and
received a shipment of flowers and
friends and just previous to the acci
was on his way to the cemetery to dec
orate the grave of his wife who died
five years ago.
Mr. Pendergast made his home in
this city with his daughter Mrs. M. B.
Pay and had visited at Bozeman until
the day of the accident. Funeral ser
vices were held at Manhattan Sunday
and burial took place in the Manhattan
cemetery.
Deceased was well known and high
ly respected in this city. He is sur
vived by three daughters, Mrs. M. B.
Pay of Red Lodge, Mrs. Joe Hickman
of Lucas Kansas and Mrs. R. F. Ed
dicol of Big Timber.
NOTICE
All Freshman who are Contemplat
ing entering high School next Septem
ber are requested to register prior to
June 7th between 10 a. m. and 2 p.
m. at the High School building.
N. J. HUSSONG, Principal.
LEGION HEAD
DAYS ORATOR
Veterans of the Civil War,
Spanish American war -nd world
War together with their auxiliary
organizations, fraternal and civic bod
ies joined in observance of Memorial
Day.
Following the parade through the
city memorial services were held at the
cemetery at which Quincy Scott, state
commander of the American Legion
was the principal speaker. Follow
ing the dedication of the memorial
window in the mausolem to be
American Legion the Legion memori
al services were held. Graves of Car
bon county boys who fell in the late
war were decorated. A firing squad
fired a salute and taps were sounded.
ANNOUNCEMENT OF MARRIAGE
SURPRISE
The days of single blessedness are
over for Miss Julia Canavan, the
"charming rascal," who chose the
path of wedded bliss last Monday
morning and was quietly married to
B. O. Coster of Dillion.
j Mrs. Coster is the daughter of Mrs.
| M. Canavan of Butte, and a sister
' of Mrs. Writer Helm of Red Lodge.
j During the early days of childhood
j her personality won her a host of
. riends and so they proved thru the
years that followed and while the bride
was an employee of the Post Office
'apartment of this city.
The groom who holds a responsible
position as the representative of the
Karo Corn Products, is certainly to be
congratulated for possessing a wife
of whom any man might well be prpud.
Mrs. H. C. Carpenterwho has been
visiting with her daughter Mrs. Joe
Flynn for the past two weeks left
for her home at Spokane Monday.
She was accompanied to Billings, by
her daughter, and two grand children,
the oldest one Miss Lorine, who is to
go on to Spokane with her grand
mother and visit for the summer.
CHRONICLE APPEARS
EARLY IN WEEK
In Order to Rend*r Better Service to
Barn) Reader* and Other Patron*
Paper Will be Published on Wed
neoduya.
With this issue the Chronicle is
mailed to its readers on Wednesday
and in the future publication will be
made on that day, the change being
sure to prove beneficial to our read
ers and patrons.
When the Chronicle was established
the latter part of March, the publish
ers were of the opinion that the coun
ty could be thoroughly covered by a
Friday publication, but information
gathered during the past week when
the editor visited every section tribu
tary to Red Lodge, shows that to reach
tne outlying rural postoffices publi
cation must be made at an earlier
ti me. Hence the change has been
made in the future AU county readers
of the paper should receive it on
Thursday and not later than Friday
in the more remote communities.
This change of publication day will
in nowise effect the standard of the
publication. All its special depart
ments will be maintained as at pres
ent and every effort stressed to render
satisfactory service to the already
large list of readers.
SCHOOL TERM ENDS
WITH PROG''.AM
The annual crop of youths reaped
the harvest of eight years of study
and application by being presented
with their diplomas last Wednesday at
the Roosevelt Auditorium . Eighty
six fine promising boys and girls, who
shall some day it is hoped be the
crowning glory and the pride of the
country discarded the robes of child
hood and crossed the threshold where
flows the stream of Life. An excel
lent program was rendered, of which
the Declamatory was perhaps the out
standing feature.
Invocation—Rev. R. C. Ten Broeck.
One act play (Waiting For the
Train)—Seventh Grade Pupils. Direct
ed by Miss Harriet Schimming.
Mixed Chorus—Eighth Grade, Lead
er: Mrs. Fieldia Morrow.
Monologue (Gladys Reviews the
Dancer), Esthery Johnson.
Declamatory Contest—Eighth grade
students.
"How We Hunted a Mouse"—Bill
Pollard.
"Jimmy Brown's Sister's Wedding'
—May Baxter.
"A School Day"—Marie Spink.
"Jimmy Brown's Attempt to Pro
duce Freckler'
Bill Kerrigan.
"A Bear Story"—Mildred Hannual.
'Give Me Liberty or Give Me Death,"
[ Henry Hubert Simmons.
'Sparticus to the Gladiators"—
|
, Whicher.
| "Sam's Letter"—Mary Novetti.
"The Angel Child"—Dorothy Flem
ing.
I Presentation of Diplomas—H, A.
! Simmons.
Salute to the Flag—Eighth Grade.
Addrejs, "The Value of High School
Education— C. C. Rowen.
Leaders, Bill Kerrigan, Pianist, Es
ther McDaniels.
The Declamatory Contest was
judged by E. P. Conwell Mrs. L. E.
Tichenor, and H. L, Hussong- Frank
Whicher Jr., was awared first prize.
Hubert Simmons Second Prize and
Mildred llannuula Third Prize. The
alert mind of the students made the
competition exhibited very interesting.
It is more than pleasing to note the
talent displayed by those taking part
and all showed more than usual abili
...
ty, while the prize winners by the
. , . J,.
masterly manner in which they dehv-1
, , , ., , , . , , .
ered showed they had worked hard
.. ,, „ . . ,
and were exceptionally well tutured.
Having thoroughly enjoyed a visit
with her son and his wife Mr. and Mrs.
yond all words.
Pat Burke, Mrs. W. F. Burke depart
ed for her home at Helena Monday.
The esteemed lady, inspected the ad
joining ranchesc of the Powers Broth
ers, and pronounced the scenery in this
portion of the country eloquent be
Celebration Will Be A Hummer
Free Attractions, Big Purses
Death of Miss Boggio
Causes Much Sorrow
All the past week the many friends
of Miss Alice Boggio were greatly
concerned over an attack of heart fail
ure which the young lady was stricken
with early last week in Billings, and
which she continued to suffer with
until death released the suffering soul
from its earthly tabernacle, at the St.
Vincents Hospital late Monday even
ing.
Alice was born in Red Lodge on
April 26, 1902, and spent the early
years of her life here, in later years
however she has been a resident of
the Luther district. During her brief
existence in this world, Miss Boggio
occupied her spare moments with a
violin, succeeding so well in this vo
cation that her accomplishments and
artistic temperament were being con
stantly sought by neighboring friends.
The deceased tho not particularly del
icate, was frail, which fact only helped
to enhance her dazzling beauty, and
grace.
Miss Alice is survived by friends
who could be counted by the score.
She also leaves sorrowing parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bogio, five
brothers, Aleck, Frank, Joe, Peter, and
John Boggio of Chicago who arrived
from there to attend the funeral, two
sisters, Mrs. J. M. Waters, and Miss
Evangeline Boggio, both of Luther.
The high regard which the young
maiden was held in by the entire com
munity was recognized by the multi-1
tude who attended the final rites Wed
nesday afternoon, and by the profus
ion of flowers which blanketed her
casket.
KELLY VS. ROSS
IS JUNE CARD
Spider Kelly, local battler in the
featherweight division will meet Ern
ie Ross of Casper at the Beartooth
Theatre the evening of Tuesday, June
17 as the topliner in a card which
promises to be the best of the year.
The card will be under the direction
of the American Gym and those in
charge are busy making arrangements
for a classy bunch of prelims.
Kelly recently received a draw in
his tiff with Lou Fontana, the state
champion in one of the best fistic
goes ever staged in Red Lodge. Ross
ha* met Fontana twice getting a draw
each time.- Both fighters will weigh
in at 126 pounds.
MONTANA STATE
VETERANS'REUNION
Plan» for the Montana Veteran« 1 Rc
™, ün are mov,n * aion * and ever *
maIa ' 8 ,l ! certain that thi8 wil1
,ff 0VC on ® of the b, * Keiit events in the
l' h,8to , ry of thf; »fifaidaataon« which are
^ part. The dates are June 19th,
" 0th a,ld 218t - and the place is Hel
' n ' , ,
. The ,1 il ? lety - f,rst D "
V18l ° n and the J 63rd Infant 7 prum,8e
to . *"2"* ™ ny of * he ™ n
who have lost track of each other
. , „
I since they were discharged, Comman
, , , _ ,
i der Jack Quinn will be in Helena for
I , , .
two days and will then go to Yellow
. „ , , .....
stone Park, where he will formally
open the Park for the 1924 season.
He will be accompanied through the
Park by Ward Crosby, recently ap-,
pointed Clerk of the Supreme Court.
The entertainment program will
jceep the veterans and the members of
the auxiliaries on their toes from the
time they arrive in Helena until they
depart. A full program will be issued
I within a short time as some of the de
The Celebration at Red Lodge July Fourth Will
Be The Biggest Event of Its Kind Ever Staged
In This Section. Organization of Committees
Underway and Program Will Soon he Outlined.
tails are yet to be arranged. How
ever, by the time the visitor* have
sat in on the boxing contests, recep
tions, dances, plunge parties, reviews,
parades and other events which are
being arranged for their entertain
ment they will be ready for a week's
rest.
The best railroad rates ever offered
make it possible for every ex-service
man to make this trip. The rate made
is one fare for the round trip if more
than 150 miles from Helena and a
fare-and-a-third if inside that radius.
MASTER GILLEN SETS
A FISHING RECORD ?
Considerable excitement was occas
ionod among local fishermen and the
people of tho city generally oa last
Friday when tho news spread abroad
that Master Thomas Gillen had landed
a trout weighing 61bs and 7 oz. from
the waters of Rock creek above the
Although Master Gillen is the 02
pound champion prize fighter of
Southern Montana ho was not exactly
prepared for eventualities when the
fish took hold and as a result he was
pulled into the stream but soon re
covered his composure and got ready
for a long drawn out battle as it soon
proved to be. Twice he was dragged
into the water it is alleged, and twice
he fought his way to shore using his
reel the while to shorten his hold
and give him the advantage. After a
struggle that lasted nearly an hour
young Gillen succeeded in landing his
prize after which he knocked off and
called it u day. Tho fish is not on ex
hibition but was divided among the
residents of the Third Ward who were
less fortunate in their ventures. At
any rate it was a red letter day in the
history of the South part of the city
and Young Mr. Gillen's many friends
are congratulating him on his success
ful catch.
18 THERE A FALLEN MAN
in the sombre eyes; hut none can see
the terrible yearning for that one wild
love of his past culling in his heart.
AMONG YOUR FR1LND87
"The fallen woman no longer falls
alone," says Sophie Irene Loeb. She
is president of the Child Welfare
Board of New York City and has much
information brought to her about fal
len women—and fallen men.
You know the old fashioned stories
of the fallen girl. But have you ever
seen a play about a fallen man 7
Yesterday men sowed their wild
oats as a matter of course, never
taking the results seriously. Society
seemed to say it was their privilege.
Things are changing. Today when
men and women sin through love, do
not many men suffer, too?
Take an actual story from real life
of a young virginal man, with high
ideals inculcated by his mother, vlho
goes out to study humanity that he
may fit himself to help mankind.
It is the old, old cry that has caused
many a heart-ache, and wrecked many
a life in love's game.
'
Such as these arc the secrets of the
fallen man; and to know more about
him and about her you must see D.
W. Griffith's newest picture, "The
White Rose," at the Roman theatre
Secrets of the Fallen Man
Sunday and Monday June 8 and 9.
Matinee 2:90 o'clock. It is real, it
is new, for this is the play of which
Sophie Irene Loeb, great publicist and
humanitarian, spoke regarding the fal
len man.
Preparations are going atyad with all
possible speed for the big celebration
to be staged here by the business men,
miners and various Union locals, Ju
ly 4th.
One of the most active of the com
mittees has been the finance commit
tee which has met with unusual suc
cess and at the present writing ample
' funds have been subscribed to assure
the undertaking while there are yet
a large number to be interviewed.
Other committees have been busy
arranging for the different attractions
and other details and this (Wednes
day) evening a general meeting will
he held at the club rooms at which
time all committees will report and
I the various attractions which are con
| template«! will be definitely decided
upon.
in our next issue we hope to give
the personal of the different commit
i and a general "line up" of the
"doings" for the big day.
But, don't worry that there will not
he something doing every minute, Red
Lodge will put on a celebration that
will go down in history as the hig
^eat event of its kind ever singed in
this section, and that's going some,
Plan now to join with us in celebrat
ing our Nations' Independence Day.
Red Lodge For a Good Time! Red
Lodge July 4th.
SCOTT LEAVITT
FOR THE FARMERS
The greatest need of the country
is the solution of our farm problems,
Congressman Scott Leavitt said in a
speech in tho house in urging passage
of the McNary-Haugen bill. He stat
ed that since his election to congress
ho has given more "time and thought
to agricultural legislation than to all
others combined." for this reason. In
support of the measure he said in
part:
"The sole purpose of the McNary
llaugun bill is to give to agrilculture
the same protection afforded other
lines of activity, to place the farmer's
product on an exchange basis compar
able with what he must buy. It is a
sound, conservative bill, because it
meets an emergency. It is not pro
posed as a permanent policq, but re
cognizes that, just us exceptional
measures were required and justified
to win the war, necessary steps to win
the peace for agriculture as well as
for labor and industry are required.
"This bill says that only when an
emergency exists, the corporation
formed and headed by the secretary
of agriculture shall be empowered to
buy, at a price of equality with all
commodities, for sale abroad at the
world prices of the surplus, while the
needs of home consumption are met at
prices commensurate and on a parity
with all other commodities purchased
here. It gives the means of protect
ing the home market against foreign
competition by flexible tariff, and it
charges hack on the farmer himself
j the cost of operating the corporating
[ the corporation and the loses on fore
ign sales. That is all it proposes to
do, and if you believe that agriculture
is entitled to a square deal, this is
your opportunity to demonstrate it
> as a working fact by supporting this
measure."
-
R. D. Scott, superintendent of the
mines is enjoying a few days visit with
j his wife, who arrived here Saturday
] Mrs. Scott, and two children expect
to make this city their home, after
the latter part of June.

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