«ni 2 >t|rc JMw lu m*
•Y • lotel Hâtai»
Have you a house or apartments
to rent? Let os help you.
The Eagles will give a Christmas
bail at the Labor Temple on Christ-1
mas night. Music by the Ragadores.
Loren Newman, local representative
of the Metropolitan Life Insurance
Company, made a busineaa trip to
Bert Williams, who is attending
State University at Missoula, is vis
iting in the city this week the guest
of his aunt, Mrs. E. M. Adams.
Expert electric service for automo
biles. We repair and recharge all
makes of batteries. All work guar
■a it teed. Treasurer City Electric Serv
Miss Jessinal Brophy, a student of
the State Normal School, of Colorado
Springs, Colorado, came in Sunday
for a holiday visit at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. F. Brophy,
205 N. Word Avenue.
It was while experimenting with
cod-liver oil to unlock the secret
of its wonderful health-building
virtues, that the basis of its great
helpfulness to mankind, the
vitamins, vas discovered.
Tice.'.s no Introduction to the
miliums who during fifty years
past have beep helped to strength
and better health.
Scott's Emulsion, the great
strength-maker, serves A,
millions of children and
adults regularly. Why
Scott & Bowse, Bloom field, M. J.
Hot and Cold
New Modern Outside Rooms
With or Without Bath
R. D. JONES, Proprietor
One Block West
Of Union Station
LIGHT AND POWER FURNISHED
40 80 160
Number of lamps
....... 0 to 25
_ 26 to 50
. 51 to 100
......101 t* 200
.201 to S00
.SOI to 400
__.401 to 600
.601 to 806
.801 to 1000
. jind over 1000
MNIMUM RATE $1.50 PER MONTH
13c ISVie 14c HHc 15c 15ftc
12c 12Vic 13c 18 Vic 14c 14Vic
11c 11 Vi* 12c 12Vic 135 13Vie
10c lOVie Me 11 Vic 12c l2Vic
9c 9 Vic 10c lOVie lie 11 Vie
8c 8 Vic 9e 9Vie 10c lOVie
„„ . 8c 8 Vic 9c 9 Vie
. 7 Vi« 8« 8 Vie
7c 7 Vi
. 6c 6 Vic
A Satisfied Customer is
Economy la Wealth.
Our Best Advertisement.
Electric Cooking. Rate 4c per kwhr. Minimum rate $1.50 per month.
Power motors under 10 horse power.
Laundry and dry cleaner's irons.
Charging storage batteries. . Advertising signs.
Rate—6c per kwhr. Minimum rate $1.60 per month.
Power Motor» 10 horsepower and over.
Rates furnished on application.
Watch Your Meter.
NORTHWESTERN IMPROVEMENT CO.
# Wtaa »a** 11 c«m«
WHAT'S THE USE
WriV IT FUHHV -
Asm t me A T*s mdV
AB« Gomma call
On Th« PlAlHifir
HIADl an' Bum
A BÏBB LUNCH y
ACC BefftNMlNS TÖ
APPO0OATE US «INC«
W« MOVEJD **70 TUB
City -FELIX FBATMeO
\ HEAD &. WIFE AtZC
SuBUQW V HOW SOME PUMPKW
Out im The subuitb«
\ isaveti caced
I WO 'EM U4*y
/ Lived our H«Qt ,
' «uv Since thb'v
MOV«D into tub
C ity *NB MAKE
DßOPPrD UP This
NOON TIME .
I And «am Schmitz
"phoned the OFFICE
HE Sc Hl3 NHiFC A0E
COMINÖ UP TOMORROW
They mevbu used
To CALL ON U«
WHEN WE '4VBQB
NEIGHBORS OUT IN
HELLO Mß«. HOßNgOB,
6UOE - I «TOP UP To
HEB APT. «VfRYTTM«
I SO IIYTQ Ths City
— I DON'T LIVE HBB.BUr
heb place i% «0 con -
,— cS —
; F7 \\
Mrs. J. P. Brophy and daughter,
Misa Sara, were Billings visitors on
The Eagles will give a Christmas
hall at the Labor Temple on Christ
mas night. Music by the Ragadores.
Mrs. H. W. HomuU, of Joliet, was
the guest of her parents, Arty, and
Mrs. John T. Hays, between trains
Miss Jean Fredricks left for Moor
head, Minn. Monday afternoon in,
response to a telegram telling of her
mother's serious illness.
Mr. H. E. Green came in from Great
Falls Tuesday and is spending his
holiday vacation with n ; s wife, Mrs.
Clara Green, and here relaitves and
Miss Mary Larkin, who is a student
at St. Catherine's Academy, St. Paul,
Minn., arrived Tuesday to spend her
holiday vacation at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Larkin on
N. Hauser Avenue.
Miss Marcella Littlefield, who is
specializing in music at the Montana
State College at Bozeman, came home
Saturday for a holiday visit with
her mother, Mrs. Harnett Littlefield,
of 111 N. Platte Avenue.
Miss Katherine Fleming arrived or
Monday to spend her Christmas va
cation with her father, Mr. Roger
Fleming, and brother Jack. Miss
Fleming is a student of St. Cath
wine's Coliege, St. Paul, Minn.
Attorney John P. Provinse, of Chi
cago, is in the city for a week's
visit with his mother, Mrs. H. C. Pro
vinse, and other relatives. Mr. Pro
vinse is a recent law graduate of the
University of Chicago and will engage
in the practice of his profession after
Miss Helen Bonnett, of Billings, is
visiting in the city, the guest of her
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. W. W
Arch e Freakes, who is attending
State University at Missoula, is spe.u.
ing the holidays with his parents, Mi.
and Mrs. William Freakes, of ths
Mrs. John F. Kelley, of Castagne
returned to Red Lodge Monday from
Miles City, where she attended the
funeral of Mrs. Flager, an old time
resident of this city.
Miss Claire Kirsch, a teacher in
of the Red Lodge schools, left on Fri
day to spend hte Christmas vacation
at her home in Wisconsin.
Mr. and Mrs. Miles Chamberlain
acco "'Panied by Mr. and Mrs. Nelsor
Lane, motored to Billings Friday
where they transacted business and
after attending the show in the even
ing returned to Red Lodge.
i3Cott and c ^ lldr ® n
ea le ' . ash ', £ ame Saturday for
holiday visit with mine superintendent
R. G. Scott. They are guests at the
Littlefield home while in the city.
Attorney John G. Skinner returned
Friday from Helena and Billings,
where he was called on legal business
On his arrival at Billings Mr. Skinner
found that no informations had been
file,d against the defendants recently
cited to appear in the Federal Cour
From Billings he went on to Helena
to attend to matters before the Su
Miss Lucille Lodge, a teacher of
the Park City Schools, is spending
her vacation in Red Lodge the guest
of relatives and friends. Miss Lodge
is a graduate of the Carbon County
High School and her many fr ends will
je gratified to know she is making an
enviable record as a teacher - in the
Park City Schools.
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Alden are enjoy
ing a visit with their son Frank Alden
who arrived on Monday from Missoula
where he has been attending the State
University. He will remain until the
IBth of next month. Another son,
Harry Alden, is in Clearwater, Flor
ida, and will not be home for the holi
• Mr. Jack Fleming arrived from
Missoula, Saturday to spend the holi
day vacation with his father, Mr.
Roger Fleming, and other relatives
and friends. Mr. Fleming is a grad
uate of the Carbon County High
School and his many friends will be
glad to know he is making a splendid
.ecord at the State University, where
lie is a student.
Mrs. Jamc McCon iiie, of Livings
ton, Mon'ana, arrived Monday for a
holiday v.slt at the parental home of
her parents, Chief of Police J. H.
McAL ;ter and family, 156 N Word
Avenue. Mr. McConv.lie was unable
to come as he is connected with one
of the leading theatres of that city
and has musical engagements cover
ing the next several weeks.
Through a mistake in last week's
issue of the News, we stated that the
Purity Bakery on South Broadway,
operated by John D. Raymond had
moved its headquarters to the location
formerly occupied by the Emerson
Bakery. We wish to correct this, and
say that the New Style Bakery has
moved into the shop which was the
Emerson Bakery on North Broadway.
The Purity Bakery informs us that
they intend to remain in their pres
Rev. F. C. Fulford, Pastor, residence
14th and Hauser Streets, phone 138R.,
Sunday School at 10 o'clock A. M.
Dr. F. W. Schwin, superintendnet.
Morning worship at 11
■i. Oenuui oy the Castor Subject:
The Big Christmas Gift."
'y the Choir, Mr. Ralph Gcji ;e. lead-1
ar, Miss Drew, pianist.
Junior church at 2:30 o'clock p. m.
Ep worth League a . ;j u dock
Evening servie* at 6: >0 ; m. Ti o
vening service will eomist of Christ
mas music, both vocal aid instrumen
tal. The vocal music will be c imposed
of carols, anthems, aolos and chorus
es. Mr. Georg* will sing a solo, and
Miss Nellie Oleeaon will also take
part. This music will be given by a
large adult choir of some twenty
voices, attd pro mis e* to be a rare mus
Everybody invited to come and en
joy these service*.
Church School 9:46 A. M. Let's be
Church worship—11 A. M.
Children's Story—* What is Worth
While?". Young People's And Adult's
sermon— 1 The Old and the New".
Sheriff George Headington recicv
ad word Monday that Miss Elsie Thor
mohlen, who disappeared from the
town of Bridger on or about Novem
ber 30, had beefl found at Powell,
Wyoming. The deputy sheriff at
Powell picked up Miss Thormohlen
and she was returned to her parents
at Bridger yesterday. When found, j
she was working in a private home
ind much credit is due Sheriff Herd
Special mus'c—Anthem by the Church
Sundiy i i New Year Sunday at the
church. Tlje services will be appro
priate for the day. Why not begin
the New Year by goinv ... church?
GUY WINSTON CHURCHILL,
GIRL IS FOUND IN
ington for his zeal in locating Miss
Thormohlen for immediately on noti
fication of her disappearance he noti
fied the sheriffs and chief of police of
the various counties and towns of
Montana and Wyoming and he used
every effort in aiding the parents in
locating the missing girl.
START THE NEW YEW
Mrs. Nina Richert, a 1921 graduate
secures a good stenographic position
at a fine salary with the International
Harvester Co., at Billings.
of their thoro training B. B. C. grad
uatea are in demand by the leading
professional and business men.
It pays to attend an accredited
school. New classes starting Decem
ber 29 and January 6. Enroll at any
time and prepare yourself for a good
BILLING j BUSINESS
The Leading Business Training School
of the Midland Empire
Our poultry plant will be closed
during January for a thorough ren
ovation and overhauling of equip
ment. Therefore we shall discontinue
receiving poultry after Saturday, Dec.
21, until further notice. Send in your
poultry on or before above date f
you desire to sell now.
MIDLAND FRUIT CO.
ICE JAM OCCURS
The ice jam which occurred above
the hcadgate of thj city water works
last Thursday caused considerable
consternation in the city as many
water users were led to believe that
Chief of Police McAllister and Wate;
Commissioner Provinse the situatior
their water pipes were frozen. Thru
the prompt action of Mayor Jeffery
was attended to and no serious coudi
THE NEW YEAR
(By E. P. Conwell)
There is something solemn and im
preasive about the passing of the old
year. It seems like giving up an old
friend or companion who has been
with you and whose comradeship you
have enjoyed but from whom
must part to look upon his face no
more. The mind naturally deligh*3 in
the reflective. It feels like going out
, , ....
Never before in the history of the
.world was there so much packed into!
, „„ r i xi
the brief space of a s n fl« year. Never
,l _ _ _, , ' ,. .
was there so much alacrity, so much
. .....j 1 .
* ,ush " nd *nt«rpt se as lumg '.-e
year just drawing to a close, and it I
would be impossible to recount the !
blessings which have crowned the
lives of all of us. They are as num-j
berless as the sounds of the sou or the
.stars of heaven. It ought to be counl
ed a pleasure to live in n world so full,
of the richest treasures of ail the '
ages. Of all the ages "time's noblest
offspring is the lust."
it to be better than the last? The
solemn bell that tolls the knell of the
into some vast solitude and commun
j n( ç vv jth nature
and with nature's
God. It wants to gel away from th
busy haunts of men, the seething mas
of restless humanity, to some quiet
retreat and there commune with itself,
But I fe is too busy for this. We have
scarcely time to think upon the grea
movements in the midst of which we
find ourselves placed and w.thout .he
power to with iraw.
But what about the new year? Is
departing year also announces the
arrival of the new. The same heart
throbs that give life and animation to
the old must pulsate in the new. The 1
sgme hands that labored to crown the
old with success must in great parti
shape the destinies of the new.
Not all the vexed questions and
problems of our complex civilization
have been solved by any means. In
deed it may be said that some of the
most serious in American history are
awaiting solution during the coming
Records will be made that will go
down the aisles of time as the most
memorable in the world's history. No
one man nor dozen men can perform
a |i t h e tasks before us, but all of us
w i!l be needed to perform the work,
Our leaders may be brave and wise
ant j sagacious, but no general can con
duct an army to victory if the priv
ates are mutinous or unwilling ta
brave danger and hazard life and for
tune in order to secure it.
The dawn of the new year though
celebr-ted with festival, music and
song is, yet, a striking and solemn
memento; and he must be dull, indeed
who can write for the first time, the
number that designates it without a
passing touch, at least, of serious
As law abiding citizens we should
be fully aware of this and strive to
be better, live better, better, this
year than last. We should make some
good resolutions and keep them. We
should not only strive to reach a high
er plane of Christian citizenship, but
we should also take note of the small
er affairs of life, of the people among*
whom we live.
It isn't our province here to men
tion what our resolutions should be.
They may deal with any or all of the
cardinal sins, but surely there is ample
room for improvement, both as to our
relation to earthly and heavenly af
fairs. Let us at least be liberal—in
in our sociology end theology Let!
u* each save one and all will be saved,
Let us not frown upon our neighbor's 1
pleasure or success, nor judge his fit-1
ness for heaven. Let us become ac-1
live members of the brotherhood of
Who seeks for heaven alone to sa .
h s soul
May keep the path, but will
reach the goal,
Vh : lc he who walks in love may tv I
Yet God will bring him where tl.
Every man, woman and child wh
ever lived was created for n purpose.
As to just what that purpose may be
we are sometimes in doubt.
science and the sacred book make our
duties pretty plain, however. Thi
ten commandments, the golden rule
and the law of the land are alt indi- :
cations that point the way. We would
all do well to re-affirm allegiance to
SHE WAS A THRIFTY LASS
The Scotsman, away on his annual
vacation, was head over heels in love
with a certain young "girl he left be
hind him." At last ho could stand the
suspense no longer, and, going to .he
telegraph office, he sent off a telegram i
asking her if she would marry him. j
That happened in the morning and he
spent the entire day in the office wali
ng for a reply. That night a call
came through accepting him.
' If I were you," said the operator,
when at last he was leaving, 1 1 should
think twice before I'd marry a girl
Who kept me waiting all day long for
n ttnswer »
Na, na, retorted the Scot. "The
.. . , . , .
girl who wails for the reduced night
^ „ , 7
rates is the lass for me. - Los An
e ! cs Times
IN THE SAME BOAT
Farmer Gil?», canvassing for mem
bers for a raffle, asked one of his
neighbors to enter.
"George," he sa : d, "be you a goin'
in for my raffle?"
"How much?" asked George.
"Five ah'U'ngs," was the reply.
"Put me down," answered George.
I'll pay ye tomorrow."
Next day the two met again.
"Well," said George, "who won the
I won the first prize,
"Wasn't I lucky? 1
"Who won the second?"
My wife won the second; wasn't she
"And who won the third?" queired
' My darter; wasn't she lucky? By
the way you haven't paid your five
The Frost is Here
(By Alfred Tennysôn)
The frost is here,
And fuel is dear
And woods are sear,
And fires burn clear,
And frost is here
And has bitten the heal of the going
Bite, frost, bite!
You roll up awsy from the light
The blue woodlouse, and the plump
And the bee* are still'd, and the flies
And you bite far into the heart of the
But not into mine.
Bite, frost, bile!
The woods, are all the searer,
The fuel is all the dearer,
The fires are all the clearer,
My Spring is all the nearer,
You have bitten into the heart of the
But not into mine.
Marry Earlier In Country.
The country girl I* able to put on*
1 #yw on her cUy roul)ln „ | eMgt
According to statistics, the
no U ctry nnd mnoll-town girt* msrry at
an earlier nge on the average than dc
the girls who dwe t ln eitle«.
A DrT.i MAT
IS R C :i ED BY
Fritz Kriesler, world famed vio
linist. who is booked for an appear
ance in Helena in March, 1925, has re
ceived an annoying tetter, according
to a Paris dispatch, saying:
platform to begin a violin rseitsl.
Just as he was about to step on thn
Frit* Kriesler, the Austrian vlrtnneiiL
received a letter threatening him with
death, according to a special dispatch
The letter purported to come fit»»
three discharged officials with starv
ing families, and said there wosU
be an "accidental
$700 was forthcoming.
It was at frat thought that the let
ter wan merely an attempt to spoil
the recital, but the police are satis
fied that the throat was genuine.
THOUGHit'« called "the old,
old story" It is ever, ever new,
from the embers of Redemp
tion's blessed past; over nine
teen hundred Christmases
voiced allegiance true— each
Christmas morn more hallowed
than the last. Wo celebrate thi*
birthday with the anthem and
the fonat, for the shepherda
must be diligent as when they
saw "the bright an' mornw*
star" a-blazln* In the east, an'
heard the strains of "Peace,
Good-will to Men." We contem
plate the table, loaded down
with blessln's rare, provided by
a gracious Master-band, while
faith endows ability to feel His
presence there,—-it's a faith that
all His children understand. Let
doubts an' fears assail ua by
whatever law they may—well
treat 'em with the dignity of
scorn—and pray divine forgive
ness on this blessed Christmas
day, from evil thoughts to
which all flesh ia born.
five us strength and meekness,
in the Journey as wo run, for
Thou bast conquered death, that
we may live. Go with ua through
the shadders till the spell of
life Is done,—rememberin' to
forgive as we forgive.
The Carbon County News
haarlem oil ha* been a world
wide remedy for kidney, liver and
bladder disorder«, rheumatism,
lumbago and uric acid conditions.
'Nw haaulkm on.
correctjntemal troubles, stimulate vital
organ*. Three sis**. All druggists. Insist
on the original genuine Oold Uioal.
Make Better Kauri
RED LODGE SHEET
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