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The Glasgow courier. [volume] (Glasgow, Mont.) 1913-current, September 29, 1916, Image 1

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The Glasgow Courier
VOLUME XIII
GLASGOW, VALLEY COUNTY, MONTANA, SEPTEMBER 29, 1916
NUMBER 22
REBEKAHS HOLD
DISTRICT MEET
District
Ts for Ensuing
Yea» <£«cted.
— —
MRS. POWELL
V
VRETARY
<H
Enthusiastic Meeting Heltr*^ Hins
dale on Wednesday, Septemb^ \
Many Glasgoràtes Present
The Fifth Annual district meeting
of Rebakah lodjjes was held at Hins
dale on Wednesday, September 20th.
The meeting was opened in regular
form by Noble Grand Sister Ratch
» , • ... ,, , , a. • 4. ;
ford with the local officers in the
, . ... , , ,, f
chairs. After a short address of
welcome the local officers surrendered
their chairs to the district officers for
the transaction of such business as
was to come before the meeting. A
number of important and very in
structive questions were brought up
and thoroughly discussed.
Î
I
\
The officers elected for the district
fbr the ensuing year were as follows:
President, Sister Phillips of Hins
dale; Vice President, Sister LeNoir
of Malta; Secretary, Sister Powell of
Glasgow; Treasurer, Sister Pippenger
of Glasgow.
All of the newly elected officers
were installed with the exception of
Sister Phillips who was unable to lie
present. !
The business meeting then adjourn
cd with the understanding that the
place of the next district meeting
would be decided by the president.
The Malta ladies extended to the
lodges a hearty invitation to hold the
next district meeting at Malta.
The banquet which followed, serv
>y the Hinsdale ladies, was thor
ed by the Hinsdale ladies, was thor
oughly enjoyed by all present and ev- 1
eryono voted the Hinsdale members
royal hostesses.
A large number of members from 1
Glasgow, Malta, Hinsdale and other"]
lodges attended the meeting, the Glas
gow'members going up in autos and
returning the same evening.
All of the visitors declared that they
had been royally entertained, not only
by the members of the local l°»te e >
but by the tone c itizens o ins a e
as a whole.
The Courier is indebted to Mrs. S.
LeNoir of Malta, Mrs. S. Jackline of
Glasgow, and D. Watson of H.nsdale,
the press committee appointed at t e
meeting, tor the particulais of t e
meeting.
GOOD CROPS AT GLENTANA
There are some wonder crops in the
Northland this year, despite the hail
in some sections and the red rust in
others, says the Glentana Reporter,
East of here Bill Jarvis is threshing
his crop on his big ranch and it is
running far beyond his expectations. I
Reports yesterday were to the effect (
that his wheat is running better than j
thirty-five bushels to the acre, and thej
quality is splendid. He has 500 acres
of wheat, all macaroni. He expects
about fifteen thousand bushels
wheat this year, and his six hundred
acres of oats will make about twelve
bushels to the acre.
Jim McKinnon's wheat, as far as
he has gone is making a little better
than eighteen and a half bushels to
the acre. The quality is fine. He
has eighty acres of wheat yet to
thresh and a hundred acres of splen
Engineer Meets Horrible
Death in Engine Gears
John Kelly, engineer on the An
thony Bloom threshing rig, near Wil
liston, was killed Saturday afternoon
two miles south of McGregor, in one
of the most frightful accidents record
ed in many years.
Kelly was on top of the engine as
the crew was preparing to move and
his right foot slipped and was caught
between the cogs and main body of
the engine and the right leg was
drawn into the wheel nearly to the
hip.
The leg was crushed and mangled
and the muscles and ligaments torn
loose on the right side of thé body
clear to the shoulder. The abdomen
was torn open and the largest body
muscles were ripped asunder.
After the machine was stopped
Kelly was held in the machinery for
more than half an hour while the
did flax. His oats went thirty-eight
bushels to the acre.
Bill Neihoff has threshed part of
his large crop and the yield is very
gratifying, considering the setbacks.
It is running at twenty-two bushels
to the acre. His oats is also making
a satisfactory yield.
Owen W. Phelps got nineteen bush
els of wheat to the acre and fifty bush
els of- oats. The quality is good.
JEANNETTE RANKIN TEAS
Registration teas are the latest in
novation in campaign methods, used
by the supporters of Miss Jeannette
Rankin, republican candidate for
congress.
Pretinct leaders
al
; most every county are planning to
. ., , . .
take up the idea, and it is estimated
, ' , , „ ,
that several thousand of these en
Î tertainments will be held in the in- ;
terests of Miss Rankin's candidacy i
I within the month. !
The leaders in each precinct and J
in many cases ,the workers in each \
\ city block, are holding informal teas, j
and inviting the unregistered women '
in their distircts to attend. A no- j
ta'ry public is on hand with registra- |
tion blanks ,and each guest is regis
tered and becomes a bona fide voter
before she leaves the party.
COL. COLEMAN AT THE FAIR
Among the staunch and sturdy
democrats of northern Montana who
! ; looking forward to the campaign
this fall when Wilson will be elected
is Col. E. I). Coleman of Glasgow,
.vho with two dozen other Valley
>unty booü^^ .o down to the fair.
"We believe our county has one of
the best county fairs there is and wo
know that the state certainly has the |
best in the west." states the colonel.
"From points all along the Great j
"From points all along the Great
1 Northern high line many people are
coming to the fair and I believe every
day will be a record-breaker."
1 Colonel Coleman has been proprie
tor of the Coleman hotel at Glasgow
^ or years and is a popular figure
over the state, seldom missing the
j c ^ ance to greet his friends at the
i s tate fair. Helena Independent.
EMPTY RIFLE CAUSES ACCIDENT
What might have proved a deplor- j
î able accident occurred at the H. O. I
! Lund home northwest of Hinsdale on ,
,, . . i , • i î
Monday morning, when his youngest i
. gQn Burdiek, pointed what was sup
; posed to h ave been an empty gun '
at ]yi e l \ i n Hammerness and pulled the
! trigger. The bullet entered the right
chest inflicting a painful but not seri
ous wound. ]
The injured boy has been receiving j
j medical care by Dr. T. L. Cockrell in !
this city and the wound is healing j
rapidly. j
The gun which figured in the ac-;
cident, was a .11 calibie lifle. Hins- j
I dale Tribune. 1
(
j HURT IN AUTO ACCIDENT
While returning home from Saco !
; Tuesday night during the heavy rain, '
Charles Hunter, a pioneer rancher of i
of^^p c ai . -, country had a very narrow I
escapH from death when the big tou>-- I
i r ,g C ar which he was driving skidded
off the grade and aimed over on top
0 f him. He was badly lacerated about
tne face and head, one ear being al- 1
most torn off. lie was brought down j
to the Deaconess hospital in this city
; the same evening pnJ is rapidly re- j
at this writing.
î r «.î 4-u u•
nine members of the threshing crew j
labored to liberate him, prying the
wheels loose with crow-bars.
In the meantime Williston doctors
were summoned to the scene. The ac
cident happened about <> o'clock, and
a doctor reached the Stafford farm
shortly after 9 o'clock, but saw at
once that it was impossible to do any
thing to save the unfortunate man's
life. Everything possible to ease the
intense suffering of the victim was
done, but after hours of the most
horrible agony he died at 11 o'clock
that night. Before death he pleaded
with those about him to shoot him
or to get him a revolver to end his
sufferings.
Kelly was a single man who had a !
homestead at Wolf Point. He is r -ur- j
vived by a sister, who lives in Minne- j
sota, where the body was sent for
burial.
FINE FEATHERS DON'T MAKE FINE BIRDS.
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— Evarcs in Balti.nore American.
] )r ^ ^ Winship Will Vppear on
Hi;>h School Lvceum Course.
The'first number'of the High School
Lyceum Course will be a lecture giv
FIRST LYCEUM
NUMBER COMING
en by Dr. A. E. Winship of Boston j
at the High School Auditorium on !
Thursday evening, October 5th. Dr. I
Winship has lectured in every state
in the union and in every large city
several times. He has made more
than thirty trips across the continent
and has obtained more first hand.jn^Jieen
formation of educational conditiolftr
than any other man in America. He
is the editor of the New England j
j Journal of Education, which has the
I largest circulation of any educational
, journal in the world. Dr. Winship
î „ i t e 0.1-n i ^ „
i commands a tee ot S>loO a lecture at
large conventions, but he is spending ;
' a week in Montana so the Glasgow
people are fortunate in securing him
to open the Lyceum Course this year,
Dr. Winship is one of the great edu-,
] eational leaders of America and should |
j attract a capacity house.
! The remaining five numbers of the*
j course will be concert companies of
j the standard of the International Op
era tj c . Company and the Croatian
j Tamburcia Orchestra. The Inter-1
1
!
' who were discovered at the Paris Ex
i position and the greater part of their
I time since has been spent on the Ly- !
I ceum and chautauqua platforms of j
nationals have sold for $250 for a
single concert through Montana in
previous seasons. The Croatians are
company of European musicians ;
1 panies will appear in these columns
j before they will appear in G!a-g >w.
America.
A detailed description of these com
panies as well as the other three com- 1
T'io object of the managers of the j
j PO u 'se is to furnish superior enter- ■
Jtai^ments at low cost and for 'bis
j reason the best talent from the three j
i bureaus that book this territory has :
j been secured. '
The course this year will cost $150
I more than the course last year, out j
the season tickets will be sold
; only $2.25 with the expectation tli
. . ,
la much larger number will purchase
j ^i.- , ,
season tickets this year. Single ad
mission tickets will sell for 75 cents.
Purchasers of season tickets will se
cure the course for one-half the cost
of the six single single admissions.
Tickets may be purchased and reserv
ed seats selected at the Glasgow Drug
Company s stoie.
An attempt will be made to begin
all the entertainments at 8:15 and ■
pçrsor s coming after the program be-1
„u. s ui not e s own to t en .e !
served seats by the ushers.
DISPATCHERS GET RAISE
j
Announcement has been made by
the Great Northern Railway com
pany that the dispatchers of their sys- !
! tem will be paid $10 a month more
j hereafter, making their pay $lt>5 a
j month. The chief dispatchers will
( also receive an increase of $10, mak- <
ing their pay $190 a month.
GREAT PICTURE
COMING SOQN
t he Birth Or A Nation" World's
Greatest Picture Coming Here |
One of the most touching situations !
î The Birth Of A Nation is the '
j meeting of the southern brother and J
! sister at the old doorway after the
I war. ]
Four years before she had been a j
happy, carefree, little girl, petted and j
waited upon hand and foot by her
father's faithful slaves—and he had i
a fine, young southern gentle-j
man. j
Now they meet for the first time !
j since the grand old days—in rags '
and poverty—all but heartbroken—i
their slaves gone.
The fury of an age has possed over i
.1 ■ r , , , . j, I
ther youthful heads since just
; years ago, and ohl what a succession
of miseries has befallen the proud j
Cameron family since that eventful j
night.
Mora and Bon's two younger broth-j
| era had first been taken I y the car-j
nage of battle; their stately southern '
home had been again and again sack
ed, pillaged and set on fire by marau.l- i
fing bands of guerillas and this tend- j
erly rearc 1 family, which had never |
known else thi.n ease and luxury had !
gers, and now had foolish ideas in
their heads. Instead of the former
! faithful servants, they had .now be
j come like the rest of their kind, a
been brought down to poverty—evei
vaut.
Their once contented slaves had fol
; lowed 1'.ie smooth-talking carpet-bag
onslaughts of war—even
cheerful and prosperous
dangtrosu menace to the country.
The great plantation was deserted
1 —full of weeds and riddled from the
the once
Piedmont
j street, upon which their mansion
■ stands, is now tenantless, except x'or
the rioting negroes whom occasionally
j take possession of it to terrorize th^
: whites; a tattered, deserted relic of
the past.
And now the little sister waits to
j g ree t her brothpr for the first time
since the terrible changed conditions.
Never would either forget the night i
, .. , . , I
he proudly departed up that village
mond's historic ball in Brussells, on j
street., at the head of his regimen*, j
It was on the night after the Con
federate victory at Bull Run, and a
grand, old fashioned ball, in honor
of the Piedmont Guards was still in
progress.
Not unlike the
Duchess of Rich
the eve of the Battle of Waterloo, it
■ had held vouth anJ bpa far intQ
^ ^ ^ hours How the da „ c _
! ers j lad dwe jj ed U p on one particular
dance, in which they swayed to the
j strains of "Comin' Thro' The Rye"—
on that far-off night of memories.
Pathetic efforts have just been made
! in the household to prepare a fitting
reception for the returning brother—i
and to the sweet and softly sighing]
chords of My Old Kentucky Home,
< this shabby and battle-marked hero'
of the grand old family steps upon
scene—but, oh!
the dear familiar
What a change!
Brother and sister moet—both in
rags, both bravely trying to bridge
over with forced gayety the sweeping
[change since last thej met, there on
that same old stoop. .
He makes the discovery that the
majestic ermine his dear little lady
sister wears is only raw cotton,
smudged with soot and she taunts him
over the tatters in his hat.
In a moment the full flood of real
ization breaks over both, and, as mem
ory brings to their fancy a vision of
that last dance and a far-awav fancv
.
,of Comin Thro The Rye', they break
down and fall into each other's arms ;
—two, poor, sobbing victims of an
awful national mistake. !
Henry B. Walthall plays the broth
er and Mae M ars ^> the little sister,
■Flora.
, , !
Show goers will have the oppor-1
tun.ty of seeing this great picture at,
the Orpheum, on October 13th and
I HI
AUTOMOBILE BURNS
___ _ r t .
W. L. Krossin had the misfortune
, . . ^ ,
to lose his Cartercar Saturday night i
f . . , . ^ !
while on his way from Baylor to his
I '
homestead in the Chelt country.
Bill stopped to light his Presto
lights when a few miles out of Bay-;
lor. Either the Presto tank or the
gasoline tank was leaking, for the;
moment he struck a match a flame
burst out about the middle of the car
and in a few moments the rear end of
the car was a mass of flames. Krossin
tried to extinguish the tire with dirt
and George Cross, who was just ahead
of him in his Overland, and "Tex"
Shipp, who was passing with a team,
| shoveled dirt frantically, but the|
! flames reached the gasoline tank and;
' exploded it and then the grease in the |
J chain case caught fire and there was
no chance to save the car and its con
] tents.
j The car cost $1,600 when new and is
j « total loss as Bill's insurance had ex
pired September 4th.—Optimist.
i •——————
"TOT" STARTS ON LONG WALK
j Marie O'Connor, aged 3 years,
! daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O'Connor
' 0 f Glentana, created considerable ex
citement in that peaceful burg last
Saturday night when she wandered
i away from her home and could not be
!
J
I . , _ , . ,
four'found. Search parties were sent out
in every direction and when one of
j the search parties arrived at the home
j of O. W. Phelps, about a mile'south
of Glentana. they found little Marie
trudging down the road headed for
home. She informed the searchers'
' that she had intended to walk to
Glasgow, but Don, a faithful collie
i dog, kept pulling her back, so she gave
j it up and started back.
| -
! FIRST NATIONAL FOR BAYLOR
The First National Bank of Baylor
has been organized with A. M. Shel
don, J. E. Arnot, S. C. Purdy, John
F. Sinclair, R. C. Merrill and E. T.
Phelps as directors. Mr. R. C. Mer
rill, formerly connected with the Ches
ter State Bank at Chester, will act
as cashier of the new bank which ex
pects to open for business in a v«rv
«hört time. The organization of this
bank gives Baylor an institution long
needed and will be heartily welcomed
by ♦he business men of that progress
ive little town.
City Council Purchases
Automobile Fire Truck
i ^ ow ru v Council held in the new of
I ^ ^, . ..
fi ces Wednesday evening the council
j men t.
j ,, aV e
the Coleman Hardware Com
pany of this city the contract for
ivery of a big Studebaker Automo
ile fire truck. The truck will be one
I' the very latent things in fire fight
■g apparatus ard will add greatly
d the efficiency of the lo al depart
Following are official minutes of the
meeting:
The City Council of the city of Glas
gow, Montana, met at reuglar session
in the office of the City Clerk at 8
o'clock p .m. On roll call the fol
lowing Aldermen answered present:
McFar
j Hurd, St. Clair and Murray.
land absent.
Mayor Kent present and presiding,
The minutes of the meeting of Sep
jtember 1 jth w<>re read and approved
on motion of Alderman St. Clair, sec
on ded by Alderman Murray.
NARROW ESCAPE
IN BAD RUNAWAY
n i r< «• •• »r •
p
Escape Death Saturday Night
CYCLE ÎRIGHTENS TE AH
Ivan, Youngest Boy, Has Leg Broken
When He Attempts to Jump
< From Wagon.
'■
whUe the famüy of c A CoUing
who resides a few mileg northwest of
r>i _ . . „
Glasgow, were returning from town
IJast Saturday evening th all ex _
; perienced one of the real thriUa ^
■ r
come with narrow escapes from dis
! aster
The team, which was being driven
by the little son, Ivan, became fright
! ened at a passing motorcycle and
started [0 yun at break . seck speed
Ivan attempted to put on the fott
i , 1, t • i • r
brake but in some manner his foot
slipped and was caught in the wheel
Jh,»win K him out and breaking hi, leg
between the hip and knee. During the
• , ,
mixup the wagon tongue came down
i i i i 3 *.
! and was broken and the tugs on one
-, , , , ,, , ,, .
' side were loosened so that the weight
of the wagon came onto one horse,
which somewhat slackened the speed
of the runaways. Mrs. Collins and
son Albert, climbed out over the back
of the wagon and escaped injury,
|
while the little boy that remained in
'.he wagon also escaped without in
jury. The team was finally stopped by
a farmer who headed them off and Iv
an was rushed to the Glasgow hospital
in a semi-conscious condition where he
is now resting easily.
He will likely be laid up for several
weeks but is congratulating himself
ihi't his injuries are no worse. >
1. W. W. ROW AT FRAZER
On Friday afternoon of last week
Frazer was the scene of one of the
! so-called "blood-curdling fights,"
which occurred between a number of
J Weary-Willies and the brakemen of
a freight train. As near as we could
learn, the tvain had stopped to take
! water, and while doing so, the I. W.
W.s thought they would run over to
a nearby well and get a drink, but
î when they returned the train had
started so they immediately began
box cars. The brakemen, with words
that would be deleted by censor, warn
ed them not to get on, but they refus
Tiien came the scene of a real
throwing their bedding back into the
J
' , , „ , , . .
. . ^',/? , 'J 1 î
° S )c ' san 0 u l/z rou " e air '
but only lasted for a short time. As
a result the W.s, not being so fortun
ate as to possess a gun, remained be
hind, while the armed were allowed to
return to their side door pullman .and
continue on their journey. Evidently
the treaty of peace must have been
drawn up almost as quickly as the
shooting fray had started.—J.ournal.
REPUBLICANS TO MEET
A meeting of the Republican county
central committee ha- been called by
Chairman Roy T. Gordon for Tuesday
evening, October 'irri, at the court
house in Glasgow. All members of
the committee and cai didates are re
quested to be piciciit at this meeting
as matters of vital .wjr.ortance in the
coming campaign will* be taken up
Roll call, votinj
'Yes"—Alder
Imen Hurd, St. Clair and Murray. Car
. ,
ned.
The bond of the police magistrate
was approved and ordered filed.
The resignation of H. W. Magruder,
City Treasurer, was laid on the table
until next meeting.
The following building permits were
iresented:
Lewis-Wedum Co., brick addition,
22x50 on lot 5, block 5, cost $2,500.00,
plans and specifications to be furnish
ed.
Jack Kotaki, brick shed, 8x12 on
lots 17 and 18, block 4, to cost $100.00.
Elmer Kjellman, garage, 16x18, on
lot fi, block 3 K. 1st, to cost $150.00.
Mrs. Velma Nevlow, remodel house,
on lots 19 and 20, block 2 R. 1st, to
cost $50.00.
Sam Grossman, addition to garage,
<50x70. on lots 1 and 2, block 2, to cost
$700.00.
(Continued on last page.)

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