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OF GLASGOW, MONTANA ELMER JOHNSON Plumbing and Heating Phone 148 ¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥ • JAMES O. WEAVER * • ATTORNEY AT LAW • • Special attention, to United * • States Land Office business * • GLASGOW, MONT. • ******¥«¥*« * GLASGOW DECORATING « » COMPANY « PERRY PETERSON * Painting, Paper Hanging * * "If it is dene with a brush, « we do it" * Phones: 100W, 135 * » GLASGOW, MONTANA « *****.****** ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ * New First National Bank * Building. Phone 154 ¥ ¥ ¥ THE BANK CAFE First Class Eating Place of Glasgow ********* Horoscopu READINGS Ll FOR COURIER READERS BORN IN JUNE. What They Are. Persons born during this month are apt to have a double nature, and must constantly watch that the higher and better nature is in power, in order to reach their highest success. They are inclined to be dissatisfied and nervous, always wishing they had done the thing they did not do. These people are filled with unrest, and long to be away, to do some thing or be something, though they seldom know what. They are sympathy and kindness it self toward people Sn trouble and make fine physicians or nurses. People born in this month are es pecially adapted to lead in politics or religion ana frequently .excel In science and literature. They are often great travelers al ways gather wealth before their thirty-fifth year. Both men and women born during June, who demand that their better nature rule, are a tremendous power for good. They are able to attract birds and animals to. them and promote growth of flowers about the house. They are very executive with their Farm Loan Specialists Best rates, best terms, No red tape, no delay. See us before making a loan. Otto FL Christinson Land Consolidated With Johnson Farm Loan Company GLASGOW, MONTANA We write all kinds of insurance. We are the oldest Insurance and Farm Loan Company in the County. IT'S HONEST BREAD through and through and none < better can possibly be baked. We make this claim for our product because there is no better flour milled than we use. There ore no better bakers than we have and there is no better equipment than ours. The result is honest bread. The Model Baker) & Cafe F. C. BUFTON, Prop. V Office of * * H. J. ADDEN & O. P. HOVIND * V Land Office Building ¥ ¥ Abstracts of Title * V Real Estate Loans * V Blue Prints and Township Plats * * 'hone 60-R * ¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥ ************* ♦ LINCOLN WORKING ATTORNEY-AT-LAW BUNDLE BUILDING % Glasgow, Montana ************ W. A. SKINNER Auctioneer Has been crying sales the past winter with Lyman & Son. Will cry any kind of sale. Pure Bred or Farm. Write or Wire at My Expense Glasgow, Montana I. ORTZMAN Expert Tailoring We transform your old clothes into new. Phone 9-J. Work Called for and Delivered. Opposite Golden Rule. hands and can cut and plan for other people to do the work. The women of this month are espe cially fond of color and flowers and of everything beautiful in nature and art. They are affectionate, unselfish and self-sacrificing people but have great of family pride. These people are born whiners and scolders and must fight against these faults every minute, for until these faults are conquered, the highest and best life cannot come to anyone. They are not apt to marry young but when they do, can be ideally happy if they do not get into the fault-finding and scolding habit. They are apt to have trouble with their stomach and bowels and must take great care of the entire body t for when ill these people are of such a pessimistic and whining nature that they make everyone near them miser able. These people are suspicious, easily offended and should constantly culti vate trust and confidence in their asso ciates. They are qualified to become giants of power and make life full and rich if they overcome the tendency to fault-finding and whining ways. They are disposed to go to the ex treme in everything they do and should cultivate moderation and care fully guard their health. These people are too apt to judge by external appearance and suffer greatly from neglect and indifference because they have not been wise in the choice of their friends. Both men and women who belong to this month are only able to reach their highest development by being lovable, thus attracting all humanity to them. This is the great secret of all real power and every true greatness. COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS. Glasgow, Mont., May 22,1918. There being no quorum present, the acting mayor adjourned the meeting to May 23 at 8 o'clock p. m. MILO HUMMEL, City Clerk. Glasgow, Mont., May 23, 1918. The city council of the city of Glas gow, Montana, met in regular session in the city offices at 8 o'clock p. m. At roll call, the following aldermen answered "present," Hurly, Langen, Christinson and Ackermann. Mayor Murray absent. Leo Hurly acted as presiding officer. The minutes of the meeting of May 8 were read and approved on motion of Alderman Langen, seconded by Al derman Ackermann. Roll call, alder men voting "yes," Langen, Christin son and Ackermann. Carried. The city clerk asked for transfer of $1,400 from the water fund to the sewer fund. This amount to cover water warrant No. 290, 369 and 370, which was paid to the Empire Con struction Co., on the central sewerage pumping station. Motin by Alder man Langen, seconded by Alderman Christinson that the tranfer be al lowed. Roll call, aldermen voting yes," Langen, Christinson, 'Acker mann. Carried. Reports of city treasurer from Feb ruary 21 to 28, from February 28 to March 31, and March 31 to April 30, were read and approved on motion of Alderman Langen, seconded by Alder man Christinson. Roll call, aldermen voting "yes," Langen, Christinson, Ackermann. Carried. Motioned by Alderman Christinson, seconded by Alderman Ackermann, the request of Mr. Mitchell for war rant of $2,966 reimbursing petty ledg er account from general fund be al lowed. Alderman voting "yes," roll call, Langen, Christinson, Ackermann. Carried. The resignation of H. V. MaGruder, city treasurer, was read and accepted on motion of Alderman Langen, seconded by Alderman Chris tinson. Roll call, aldermen voting yes," 1 Langen, Qhristinson, Acker mann. Carried. The request for building permits presented as follows, Kent & DeHaven to build addition, 16x30 to Gamble Robinson Commission house on Great Northern right of way. Cost of im provement, $800. Permit allowed on motion of Alderman Christinson, sec onded by Alderman Ackermann. Roll call, aldermen voting "yes," Langen, Christinson, Ackermann. Carried. The report of Mr. G. E. Alsop and L. E. Jones on auditing of city treas urer H. M. Mclntyre's books was read and accepted on motion of Alderman Langen, seconded by Alderman Chris tinson. Roll call, aldermen voting yes," Langen, Christinson, Acker mann. Carried. Estimate No. 1, on water improve ment, district No. 37, was allowed and warrant ordered drawn on motion, of Alderman Langen, seconded by Alderman Christinson. Roll call, aldermen voting "yes," Langen, Chris tinson, Ackermann. Carried. The purchase of water warrant No. 1 for district No. 37 was authorized and warrant ordered drawn from the water works interest and sinking fund for $230, on motion of Alderman Lan gen, seconded by Alderman Christin son. Roll call, aldermen voting "yes" Langen, Christinson, Ackermann. Carried. The petition of Mr. Mishkin to the welfare committee, regarding the cleaning of the ball park was read. Mr. Mishkin was authorized to go ahead and clean up the ball park and the city would haul the rubbish away. Motioned by Alderman Langen, sec onded by Alderman Ackermann, that the use of the ball park as a hitching lot be discontinued. Roll call, alder men voting "yes," Langen, Christin son, Ackermann. Carried. The meeting adjourned subject to call of the chair. MATT MURRAY, ATTEST: Mayor. MILO HUMMEL, City Clerk. CALL FOR BIDS. Notice is hereby given that the board of County Commissioners of Valley County, Montana, will receive sealed bids for supplying 200 tons of Bear Creek coal. Said coal to be delivered at the coal shed in court house yard. Bids will be received up to and in cluding 10 o'clock A. M., June 5, 1918 All bids to be addressed to W. B, Shoemaker, county clerk and recorder, Glasgow, Valley County, Montana, and to be plainly marked "Bids for Coal." Dated at Glasgow, Valley County Montana, this 11th day of May, 1918 By order of the board of county commissioners. W. B. SHOEMAKER, County Clerk and Recorder. The Doctor Away From Home When Most Needed. People are often much disappointed to find that their family physician is away from home when they most need his services. Diseases like pain in the stomach and bowels, colic and diarrhoea require prompt treatment, and have in many instances proven fatal before medicine could be procured or n physi cian summoned. The right way is to keep at hand a bottle of Chamberlain' Colic and Diarahoea Remedy. No physician can prescribe a better medi cine for these diseases. By having it in the house you escape much pain and suffering and all risk. Buy it now it may save life. Invest Don't be a dollar slacker, in War Savings stamps. »."BUS— ami fcjjwftfti »IßSSm M CRM Of m See That He Never Lacks a poach of Real GRAVELY Chewing Ping Your fighting man will go to almost any lengths to get good tobacco. Many a man has paid $5 for less good tobacco than you will send him in a pouch of Real Gravely Chewing Plug. Onfy costs you 10 cents. Give any man a chew of Real Gravely Plug, and he will tell yoa that'» the kind to send. Send the best I Ordinary plug ie falsa economy- It le«s per week to chew Real Gravely, because a »mail chew of it If yoN > ainoko a pipe, slice Gravely with j rou ' ''" , '° and add a little to your smoking tobacco. It will give flavor—improve your smoke. SEND VOtm FBIEND IN TO «. S. SERVICE A POUCH OF GBAVELY Deelen ell arena here c.rryit ia lOc.poMch w.. A 3c. .u«P JÄ officiel dir«""« b- » P. B. GRAVELY TOBACCO CO.. Danville. Va. ne Pmttmt hm* http» U FrtA nJ Of» —H m aal Iba! Crmttlj m&tmt Iii* PitUthan Stat gelalillslietl 1SSI DO NOT HESITATE TO BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMPS New York Republican and Dem ocratic Organizations Unite on Proposition. While there is no politics in the War Savings Stamp campaign, the republi can and democratic organizations in New York have combined to aid the War Savings committee in reaching its quota of 50,000 agents for the sale of stamps and in establishing War Savings societies in each election dis trict. Negotiations between the Man hattan Borough committee of the War Savings committee and the leaders of the democratic and republican organ izations, looking to the enlistment of the two political machines in the War Savings movement, were recently com pleted. Announcement was made that the party organizations would begin work immediately on a campaign to spread the gospel of thrift throughout every election district in the borough. - .. The co :?P^M?"^5 h Sam was enlisted through Samuel Koenig, county chairman, and Benjamin Bul mer, secretary of the county commit tee, while the democrats were »ached through Charles F. Mur phy, Congressman Thomas F. Smith, and Alfred E. Smith. Both parties will do everything possible to in crease the sale of stamps through their election district organizations and to foster the formation of War Savings societies in all groups of peo ple with which they come in contact. Moke to be Done. A year has gone by and the change of our great country from a peace loving nation to a mighty war ma chine is not yet complete. Although we have done much, a great amount remains to be accomplished and the great glory of it all—and a true glory it is, for the war we are fighting is the most just war that has ever been fought—is that you and I and every body else can help bring freedom and democracy to the entire world. Do not make the mistake of thinking your little might will not help, or the equal ly great mistage on the other side that you have done your share and let others carry on the war. Just think of it—a little pleasure denied yourself here, a little something gone without and the money saved and loaned at interest to your government will aid in making millions of others free, allowing them and their children for the centuries to come to enjoy the liberty and freedom that has been yours all your life. Share in this glory by investing in War Savings stamps. Jurors Buy Stamps. When the jurors of the Second Municipal court, 264 Madison street, New York city, after an arduous ses sion, reported to Judge Charles W. Coleman for dismissal, Foreman George Ringler told the court that the jurors wished to place the money re ceived for jury service at the disposal of the government, but had been un able to agree on whether it should be invested in Liberty bonds or War Sav ings stamps. Most of the jurors, he said, were willing to add enough to the $28 owned them by the city to jurchase a $50 Liberty bond apiece, rat one of the members being a War Savings Stamp agent, refused to make the verdict unanimous unless some of the money was invested in stamps also. Adopting the regular judicial !>ractice, Judge Coleman told the urors to return to the jury room and rdered them locked up until they were able to bring in a unanimous deci sion. After several hours of discus sion the court was informed that they were ready to report. "Have you found for Liberty bonds or War Sav ings stamps?" asked Judge Coleman, as the twelve men filed into the jury box. "Both," replied Foreman Ring ler, explaining that the jurors had agreed to buy a $50 bond and to in vest an equal amount in stamps. The Mumwttarfei-juH mawH Progress Carefully selected ft- om ^h| Se world's finest coffeei r and steel cut la the modern plant In the " west; packed In hermetically Mated tine b t the lateet Im proved Vacuum Process—Qoiden Weet Coffee hi truly fresh ae Btter where •a you buy We Buy Hides, Furs, Pelts, Cattle, Hogs, Poultry and Eggs. We carry a full line of Fresh Fish, Oys ters, Fresh and Salt Meats, Green Vegetables and Fruit. Glasgow Neat Market H Phone IS WELLS BROS. x XHXWXHXWXMXMXMXWXHXWXWXIIXMXMXMXWXHXHXIIXHXHXHXMXWXHXMX court accepted the verdict, compli menting the jury on its patriotic act and declaring that they would recom mend that similar action be taken by the juries all over the state. McAdoo Gives Advice. Secretary of the Treasury, William G. McAdoo, in a publi telegram, sent to the National War Savings commit tees all over the countr , asked that the first dividend of the second Lib erty loan, due May 15, i a put into War Savings stamps and certificates. In this manner, he pointed ou;, nearly $16,000,000, which the government must pay to Liberty loan holders dur ing the next two weeks, will be placed at its disposal to use in the prosecu tion of the war. At the same time, those who buy stamps with their divi dends will be receiving four per cent interest from their bonds, thus mak ing the Liberty Loan bonds bear four per cent compound interest, with the interest compounded semi-annually in stead of a straight four per cent on the money invested. This policy also gives to people who have already bought bonds and stamps to the limit of their available money, the power to contribute still further toward the winning of the war, without further curtailing their financial resources. War Savings stamps will be placed on sale in all banks at the windows where hftnil rminnna ftre c .«hed and each the bond coupons are cashed and each person, as they present their coupons for payment, will be asked to take such payments in the form of War savings and Thrift stamps. Back the Boys Up. Get back of your boys, or get back of your neighbors' boys. Do every thing you can that these boys shall not come back maimed and crippled because they were short of equipment to fight, or that the army medical corps was short of medicine and sur gical supplies to promptly and effi ciently attend their wounds. Liberty bonds will supply a great deal of the money necessary to buy this equip, ment but everyone cannot buy Liberty bond. There is none so poor who can not at least buy a Thrift stamp every now and then. Every quarter you loan to the government helps to save a soldier's life. Do your bit today for the boys who are doing theirs. Are we giving the boys "over there" a fifty fifty cut? Well hardly. They may "go over the top" any day and never return. Their secrifice may be complete any time. Are you making any sacrifices? We think not. We think "inconveniences" is the word for you to use. You may be inconvenienc ing yourself a little, but you are not sacrificing at all. This is our war now. Your home, my home is at stake. We—you and I—must put our entire strength into it. The boys in France are showing their faith in our government by fighting for it. We all George E. Birmingham CEMENT Contractor All kinds of cement work dono. cellars, cement walks, copings, curb and foundation work dono at lowest prices. Get my pric es on any work in my lino. Phone 75 Glasgow, Montana have faith in our army in France and the army to go there later. Then let us show that faith by baying War Savings stamps and Liberty bonds and all we can of both. ^ Chronic Constitpation. Perhaps you have never thought of it, but this disorder is due to a lack of moisture in the residual matter of the food. If you will drink an abund ance of water, eat raw fruits and take lots of outdoor exercise, you n-ay be able eventually to overcome it entire National Oliver WeeK June tot* to into D*4ic«t«l to U» Promotion of Tractor Farming IIIIIIKIISI11|> 1 i 1111X1II11 r '>> ■' Mogul 10-20 Tractor quickly pays for itself The farm owner who keeps accurate account of the earnings of his Mogul Tractor is astonished at the comparatively short time it takes to pay for itself. The cost of upkeep is small—the depreciation really negligent—and the work done so important that the results will more than please you. It burns kerosene as well as the ordinary tractor uses gasoline. This is a big saving. Simple, sturdy, easy to operate—and having an abundance of power —the Mogul is an ideal Tractor on the modern farm —with Oliver Plows For tractor work the experienced tractor owner needs the Oliver Plow. It completes a plowing outfit that will turn over the maximum acreage and maintain the uniform furrow that is required for a profitable crop. Operates from the driver's seat. No extra man needed. Pull the trip rope to raise or lower the bottoms. Plow points enter and leave the 2round first—insuring uniform depth clear to the fences. Strong in every detail of construction—designed especially for tractor work. The combined rolling Coulters and Jointers bury all trash in the bottom of the furrow. There are many other good features of both the Mogul Tractor and Oliver Plow that we would like to tell you about. Come in and see us National Oliver WeeK jane iom to ion Dedicated to the Promotion of Tractor Farmtna Tractor Farmtnq 1 M 11 HI 11111111 1 II > M 11 1 f III 11 HJl J. L. TRUSCOTT XMXHXHXHXHXMXNXHXHXHXNXHXNXHXHXHXHXHXHXHXHXHXNXHXHXH ■ The Glasgow Steam Laundry does cleaning that you can depend upon; cleaning that leaves the most delicate fabric unharmed and spotlessly clean and fresh. We have a reputation for excellent LAUNDRY SERVICE We will take care of your needs, no matter where you live. If you live outside of Glasgow we will handle your work by mail. Phone 26 today for a trial. Glasgow Steam Laundry DAVID HAWLEY, Prop. MXMXMXHXHXHXNXMXMXMXMXHXHXHXMXHXMXHXHXMXHXMXHXMXHXHXK " jj I Imported Belgian and 1 Percheron Stallions I Montana Raised Draft Horses We have a few head of imported Belgian and Percheron Stallions ranging in weight from 1800 to 2000 pounds. All A No. 1 stuff and in prime condition. Also a number of good husky Montana raised draft horses ranging in weight from 1100 to 1500. If you are in the market for horses call at our barns and inspect this stock f Elk Livery Stables jg Glasgow, Montana. fj x S ftxMXWXWXHXHXHXHXHXHXIIXHXWXWXHXHXHXWXMXMXI WWW I RI IXIIRIIXII ly. In the meantime use the moat mild and gentle laxitives. Strong and harsh cathartics take too much water out of the system and make a bad matter worse. Chamberlain's Tablets are easy and pleasant to take, and most agreeable in effect. Give them a trial. Five years from now your dollars will come marching back and with them will be other dollars for you. Invest in War Savings Stamps.