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A. E. SMITH
Contractor Plastering and Cement Work in all its branches Phone COM HAVRE MONUMENTAL & CUT STONE CO. N. B. Torrey, Prop. Imported and Domestic Marble and Granite Monumental Work HAVRE, MONT. • * * ELMER JOHNSON • * Plumbing and Heating * • Phone 148 * • • JAMES O. WEAVER ATTORNEY AT LAW Special attention to United States Land Office business GLASGOW, MONT. THE BANK CAFE First Class Eating Place of Glasgow * In New First National Bank * * building. Phone 154 ***# **♦♦**♦ * MIMIE AGNES HOPF, R. N. Trained Graduate Registered N urse Wolf Point, Montana teenth^imîidal^Districîr ofthp'statp ^Montana In and for the Countv of Vallev County Valley. r ~ ~ .. , Lloyd G. Greenup, sometimes known as L. G. Greenup; K.eth Commercial Aeencv. a cornoration: M. E. Seat SERIFF'S SALE. In the District Court of the Seven of Valley, John W. Shelby, Plaintiff, r'.Âoï an<:OUnt,S ' at ' Ba,,k ' corporation Defendants. To be sold at sheriff's sale, on the 30th day of January, A. D. 1920, at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon of said day, at the front door of the court house, in the city of Glasgow, Valley county, Montana, the follow ing described real estate, situate in the county of Valley, State of Mon tana, to-wit: South half of the southeast quar ter (SVéSEÎi) of section twenty-five ( Sec. 25) in township thirty-four (Twp. 34) north of range forty-four south half (SVfcSMi) of section thirty (Sec. 30) and the west half of the northwest quarter (WMsNW'/i) of section thirty-one (Sec. 31) in town ship thirty-four (Twp. 34) north of range forty-five (Rge. 45) east of the Montana meridian. C. W. POWELL, Sheriff of Valley County, Montana. By H. H. Seeley, Deputy Sheriff. Onetad & Greer, Attorneys for the Plaintiff, Plentywood, Montana. Jan 9-16-23-30 ALIAS SUMMONS. In the District Court of the Seven teenth Judicial District of the State of Montana, in and for the county of Valley. P. E. Kent and R. A. DeHaven, co partners doing business under the firm name and style of "Kent & DeHaven," • Plaintiffs, vs. M. J. Kounz, Defendant. The State of Montana to the above named Defendant, Greeting: You are hereby summoned to ans wer the complaint in this action which is l'iled in the office of the clerk of this court, a copy of which is here with served upon you, and to file your answer and serve a copy thereof up on the plaintiff's attorney jivitfnin twenty days after the service of this summons, exclusive of the day of ser vice; and in case of your failure to appear or answer, judgment will be taken against you by default, for the relief demanded in the complaint. This action is brought for the pur pose of obtaining judgment against the defendant above named for the sum of $18.00 and interest thereon at the rate of 8 per cent per annum from May 12, 1918, the value of two sashs, size "77x77" sold to the defendant at his special instance and request, no part of which has been paid, and for costs of suit. Witness my hand and the seal of said couit this 12th day of January, A. D. 1920. OSCAR S. CUTTING, ( Court Seal ) Clerk. By W. S. Cutting, Deputy Clerk. Dignan & Shea, Attorneys riaintiff, Glasgow, Montana. Jan 16-23-30-Feb 6. for NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION. The firm heretofore existing under the name of Chas. E. Peterson and Alfred N. Peterson, co-partners do ing business under the firm name and style of Chas. E. Peterson & Comp any, in the city of Glasgow, Valley County, Montana, is this day dis solved by mutual consent, the said < has. E. Peterson having purchased the entire interest from the said Al fred N. Peterson in the said concern. The accounts of the above named firm shall be placed in the hands of the said Chas. E. Peterson for collection and all persons who are indebted to the said firm are requested to come forward and make payment immed diately. Dated at Glasgow, Montana, this 1st day of January, 1920. CHARLES E. PETERSON, ALFRED N. PETERSON. Jan 16-23-30 PATENTS obtained through the old established "D. SWIFT à, CO>" are being quickly bought by Manufacturers. Send a model or sketches and description of your invention for FREE 8EARCH | and report on patentability. We get pat- i ents or no fee. Write for our free book of 300 needed inventions. . D. SWIFT & CO. Patent Lawyers. E«tab.i889. , t 3 07 Seventh St, WaaMagtoa, D. C .J CALL FOR BIDS. Notice is hereby given that the City Council of the City of Glasgow, Mon tana, will receive sealed bids for year's supply of coal, (all coal to be Sand Coulee Carbon 6 inch mine run or of same grade and quality.) Sealed bids will be received and must be in the hands of the City Clerk of the said City of Glasgow, Montana, on or before 5:00 o'clock p. m. February 11, 1920. All bids to be opened in open session of the City Council on February 11, 1920 at 8:00 o'clock p. m. Th© City Council reserves the right to reject any or all bids. J. K. MITCHELL, Acting City Clerk. CALL FOR BIDS. Notice is hereby given that the City Council of the City of Glasgow, Mon tana, will receive sealed bids for year's supply of fuel oil approximate ly 90,000 gallons. Sealed bids will be received and must be in the hands of the City Clerk of the City of Glasgow, Montana, on or before 5:00 p. m. Feb ruary 11, 1920. All bids to be opened in open ses sion of the City Council at 8:00 p. m. February 11, 1920. The City Council reserves the right to reject any or all bids. J. K. MITCHELL, Acting City Clerk. SHERIFF'S SALE In the District Court of the Seven teenth Judicial District of the State of Montana, in and for the County of Valley. John W. Shelby, Plaintiff, versus Margaret E. Adams, Sheridan County State Bank, a corporation; Jennie Mackveny, International Harvester Company, a corporation; C. W. Ad ams and Hary J. Adams. Defendants To be sold at sheriff's sale, on the 30th day of January, A. D. 1920, at the hour of 2:10 o'clock p. m. of said day, at the front door of the court house, in Glasgow, Valley county, Mon tana, to thé highest and best bidder for cash, the folowing described real estate, situate in the county of Valley State of Montana, to-wit: ' sout ^ ^ a "" of the southeast qU ^ rter (SVa SE% > of section ten (10) and the gouth ha]f of thg southwegt quarter (SV 2 SW'/ 4 ) of section eleven (11) and the north half of the north west quarter (N 1 ,^ NW14) of section fourteen (Sec. 14) and the north half of the northeast quarter (NV> NE 1 ^) 0 f section fifteen (15) in township thirty-five (Twp. 35) north of range «S « ™.to (t h ,Z e W» meridian. ' _ _ tana meridian C. W. POWELL, Sheriff of Valley County, Montana. By H. H. Seeley, Deputy Sheriff. Onstad & Greer, Attorneys for the plaintiff, Plentywood, Montana. Jan 9-16-23-30 NOTICE OF CLOSING OF REGIS TRATION Notice is hereby given, that the regis tration of electors for the Primary Election to be held on April 23rd, 1920, will close Tuesday, March 9th, 1920, at 5:00 o'clock p. m. If you did not register since that time, you will be obliged to register if you wish to vote vote at the last General Election, or at this election. Electors may register for the en suing election by appearing before the county clerk, at his office, or by ap pearing before a deputy register or be fore any notary public or justice of the peace, in the manner provided by law. Dated at Glasgow, County of Valley, State of Montana, this 21st day of January 1.120. C. W. KAMPFER, County Clerk and Ex-Officio Regis trar of Valley County, Montana. Jan. 23-Mar. 6 NOTICE OF CLOSING OF REGIS TRATION Notice is hereby given, that the reg istration of electors for the ajinual City election to be held in the City of Glasgow, County of Valley, State of Montana, Monday, April 5th, 1920, will close Friday, February 20th, 1920, at 5:00 o'clock p. m. If you did not vote at the last general election, or register since that time, you will be obliged to register if you wish to vote at this election. Electors may register for the en suing election by appearing before the county clerk, at his office, or by ap pearing before a deputy register or be fore any notary public or justice of the peace, in the manner provided by law. Dated at Glasgpw, County of Valley, State of Montana, this 21st day of January, 1920. C. W. KAMPFER, County Clerk and Ex-Officio Regis trar of Valley County, Montana. Jan. 23-Mar 5 NOTICE OF CLOSING OF REGIS TRATION Notice is hereby given, that the reg istration of electors for the annual city election to be held in the City of Nashua, County of Valley, State of Montana, Monday, April 5th, 1920, will close Friday, February 20th, 1920, at 5 o'clock p. m. If you did not vote at the last general election, or register since that time, you will be obliged to register if you wish to vote at this election. Electors may register for the en suing election by appearing before the county clerk, at his office, or by ap pearing before a deputy register or be fore any notary public or justice of the peace, in the manner provided by law. Dated at Glasgow, County of Valley, State of Montana, this 21st day of January, 1920. C. W. KAMPFER, County Clerk and Ex-Officio Regis trar of Valley County, Montana. Ian 92 Mar 5 ALIAS SUMMONS In the District Court of the Seven teenth Judicial District of the State of Montana, in and for the County of Valley. The Glasgow National Bank, a cor poration, Plaintiff, versus Vern W. Drake, Edna P. Drake, Oliver M. Foust, Laura Foust, J. L. Trus cott, and Keith Commercial Agency, Defendants. The State of Montana to the above named defendants, Greeting: You are hereby summoned to an r ~ ,~v~ the'officeTthe 1 «LÄttU S the office of the clerk of this court, a copy of which is herewith served upon you, and to ^e your answer and serve •r wfv jvu* uiionct auu ocx vc a copy thereof upon plaintiff's attor tWCnty dayS a f te F th ® 8 ® r " vice of this summons, exclusive of the day of service; and in case of your failure to appear or answer, judgment ucii ^ lcIU -y <-"»<' may De docketed gainst said defendants, Vern W. Drake and Edna P. Drake; and that a11 P ersons claiming by, through, or under them, may be barred and fore c ' os . e d of all right, title, claim, lien ec iujty of redemption and interest in ? ald mortgaged premises, and for at torney s fees in the sum of One Hun dred Flft y ($150.00) Dollars, and for SU( ' 11 " thpr nn '' "■«■■coo mj imuu mm me seai ui saia court this 23r d day of January, A. D. 1920 - (Court Seal) N W- «ting D,p»t r cK: «orr • H.rd S McKell.r, and Otis A. will be taken against you by default, for the relief demanded in the com plaint. That said action is brought to ob tain a decree of the court for the fore closure of two (2) certain mortgages described in the complaint herein exe cuted by Vern W. Drake and Edna P. Drake on the 1st day of May, 1917, and the 13th day of June, 1917, re spectively. The first mortgage given to secure the payment of the sum of Three Hundred Thirty (330) Dollars, according to the terms of six (6) cer tain promissory notes executed of even date with said mortgage, the first of which being for the sum of Thirty ($30.00) Dollars and due No vember 1, 1917, the remaining five (5) being for the sum of sixty (§60.00) Dollars each due the first days of No vember, 1918, 1919, 1920, 1921 and 1922, respectively, all of said notes bearing interest at the rate of twelve (12) per cent per annum until fully paid. The second of said mortgages given to secure the payment of a certain promissory note executed by Vern W. Drake and Edna P. Drake for the sum of Five Hundred ($500.00) Dollars and due November 1, 1917, bearing inter est at the rate of twelve (12) per cent per annum until fully paid. That the following described prem ises situated, lying and being in the County of Valley and state of Mon tana, to-wit: Northwest quarter (NW54) of Sec tion twenty (20) and Southwest quar ter (SW}4) of Section seventeen (17), in Township twenty-nine (29) North of Range thirty-seven (37) East, Mon tana Meridian, in Valley county, Mon tana, containing 320 acres, more or less, according to the United States government survey thereof, be sold and the proceeds thereof be applied to the payment first, of the expenses of sale and cost of suit; and second, to the satisfaction of plaintiff's demand, and in case proceeds are not sufficient then to obtain an execution for any deficiency that may be docketed OSCAR S. CUTTING, Clerk. Hallett, Attorneys for Plaintiff. Jan. 23-30-Feb. 6-13 ALIAS SUMMONS. In the District Court of the Seven teenth Judicial District of the State of Montana, in and for the County of Valley. Valley County Bank of Hinsdale, a corporation, Plaintiff vs. Fred McCammond, Lulu McCammond and Lula Purviance, Defendants. The State of Montana, to the above named Dedendànt, Greeting: You are hereby summoned to ans wer the complaint which is filed in the office of the Clerk of this Court, copy of which is herewith served upon you, and to file your answer and serve a copy thereof upon the plaintiff's at torney within twenty days after the service of this summons exclusive of the day of service, and in case of your failure to appear or answer judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded in the complaint. That said action is brought to ob tain a decree of this court for the foreclosure of a certain mortgage de scribed in the complaint herein exe cuted by Fred McCammond and Lulu McCammond on the 28th day of March, 1918, which said mortgage was given to secure the payment of the sum of $325.00, according to the terms of one certain promissory note executed of even date with said mort gage, with interest at the rate of twelve (12) per cent per annum until fully paid, and for $190.00, together with interest thereon from the first day of January, 1919, at the rate of twelve (12) per cent per annum, and for $83.00, together with interest thereon at the rate of twelve (12) per cent per annum from the first day of December, 1918, and for $120.12, to gether with interest thereon from the first day of August, 1919, at the rate of twelve (12) per cent per annum, for $48.00 costs of abstract, and for $150 reasonable attorney's fees. That the following described prem ises situate, lying and being in the county of Valley and state of Mon tana, to-wit: South half of the southeast quarter (SVäSE l /4); south half of the south west quarter (SViSW^) section three (3); west half of the southeast quar ter (W'/àSEVi), south half of the southwest quarter (S^SWVi) section two (2); north half of the northwest quarter (N'/âNWV^) of section eleven (11), in township thirty-one (31) north of range thirty-six (36) east, Montana meridian, containing 400 acres more or less according to the plat of the survey thereof returned to the general land office by the sur veyor general of the United States, be sold and the proceeds thereof ap plied to the payment, first, of the ex penses of sale and costs of suit, and second, to the satisfaction of plaintiff's demand, and in case proceeds are not sufficient then to obtain an execution for any deficiency that may be docket ed against said defendants, Fred Mc Cammond and Lulu McCammond, and that all persons claiming by, through or under them may be barred and fore closed of all right, title, claim, lien, equity of redemption and interest in said mortgaged premises, and for such other and further relief as to the court may seem equitable and just. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 23rd day of January A. D. 1920. ,r, _ c 0SCAR S CUTTING, (Court Seal) Clerk of said court. By W. L. Cutting, Deputy. Norris, Hurd & McKellar and Otis A. Hallet, attorneys for Plaintiff, Glas gow, Mont. Jan. 23-30-Feb. 6-13 No Great Act of Heroism Required If some great act of heroism was necessary to protect a child from croup, no mother would hesitate to Protect her offspring, but when it is ^y^essary to keep at hand a bottle » r , , „ , . . n , " , uuu,e . s Cough Remedy and C '' UB ns " nr,n aa s —i- - —*■:— give it as soon as the first indication ° —— muaatiun of croup appears, there are many who neglect it. Chamberlain's Cough Rem „ A , , K e u y Wlt ^ ln * he reach of all and is P rom .Pt anc * effectual. NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that a peti tion has been presented to the board of county commissioners of Sheridan county, Montana, praying for the for mation of a new county out of a por tion of the said Sheridan county and of Valley county, Montana, and that said petition will be heard by the said board of county commissioners of Sheridan county, Montana, at its place of meeting in the commissioners' room in the court house in the town sf Plentywood, in said Sheridan county, on Tuesday, the third day of Febru ary, A. D., 1920, at the hour of 2:00 o'clock p. m. WHEN AND WHERE All persons interested may appear and oppose the granting of said petition and make any objections thereto. Dated at Plentywood, Sheridan county, Montana, this 15th day of January, A. D., 1920. Signed: A.'A. MAJOR, County Clerk, Sheridan County, Montana. Jan 16-23-30. NDIAN WARS ECHO IN CHURCH DRIVE AGED BISHOP D. S. TUTTLE BRINGS SPIRIT OF FRONTIER TO MODERN BATTLE. An echo of the Indian wars of the late sixties, brought to date through the lessons of modern war organiza tion in Kurope, has been injected into nation-wide campaign of the Episcopal church by the lit. Rev. Daniel Syl vester Tuttle, I>. D., LL.D., bishop of the Episcopal diocese of Missouri, who at tlie age of eighty-two years is (dic ing a leading part in the great cam paign. Adventures of the "Buffalo Hill" type tilled the early life of this be nign octogenarian who rode, rille in hand, through Indian-infested western plains. Battled for Church. Doctor Tattle's home is now in St. Louis. lie is senior bishop of the Episcopal church. As a circuit-rider in the days of the fighting West, when crossing the plains was <i con tinuous battle, his adventures matched the fictitious ones of modern film fa« vorites. The present patriarch of America braved the terrors of the plain® in ISO?, riding with rifle ready, to carry the message of hope to the settlers of Montana, Utah and Idaho. When Deer Lodge, Mont., was being consum ed by fire, he poured buckets of water upon a building in which \v;\s stored enough powder to blow up the town, and thus saved Deer Lodge. Kor lß years he struggled against the doc trines of Mormonism in Utah, and yet when he left Salt Lake City, ho car ried away the respect of the Mormon? because lie was a fair, though uncom promising. fighter. An Athlete at Eighty-Two, He is eiglity-two years old, six feet tall, still at athlete, and has been a bishop since his thirtieth birthday, having been eleoted before he was old enough to take office. Bishop Tuttle wag elected honorary chairman of the national committee projecting the Episcopal church's na tlon-wide campaign now In progress. He called the membership to rally in the following words : "Summon the men. Call the women. Forget not the children. Discipline the recruits. Furnish the munitions And supplies." PERSHING SHOWS HE CAN FIGHT FOR CHURCH Local veterans of the American army and navy will he interested in news received today that (îeneral Pershing has accepted appointn of membership on a committee to make Holy Trinity Episcopal church, Paris, "America's War Memorial Church in France." Request for $100,000 to finance the project was offered for inclusion in the world budget of the nation-wide campaign of the Episcopal church The Rev. Dr. Frederick W. Beeknian rector of Holy Trinity, has raised $100,000 toward the plan from friends of the church In Paris, and General Pershing and associates will assist In obtaining the additional $400,000 re quired. SUNDAY SCHOOLS WILL STAGE MYSTERY PLAY Episcopal Churches Plan to Give Chi I dren a Part in Nation-Wide Cam paign Through Big Pageant. Episcopal churches in this vicinity are planning to give the children of their Sunday schools a part in the nation-wide campaign of the church and at the same time offer a tangible lesson in church history through the presentation of a mystery play. The plan is for simultaneous production in all the Episcopal Sunday schools of the nation, in an effort to stimulate interest in the campaign. The mystery play was written bj the Rev. George I.ong, rector of St. Paul's church, Warsaw, 111., and execu tive secretary of the church's mid West province, which embraces Michl gun, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois and Wis consin. His "The Pageant of the Church" presented at the general con vention three years ago, in St. Louis attracted widespread attention. GRADED EGGS BRING PREMIUM. Eggs from the Pacific coast in large amounts were first shipped across the continent to the New York City mar ket two years ago. Now they are bringing a premium of from 1 to 2 cents, according to market quotations. That this is due to the strict grad ing practiced by the shippers of the far west is the belief of men in the bureau of markets, United States de partment of agriculture. The reputa tion for careful grading which the westerners have attained in other products shipped east has spread to include eggs. (nurch Directory Lutheran. Sunday school at 10 a. m. No service at Glasgow. Services north of Frazer at 2 p. Congregational. "But my God shall supply all your need." 11:00—morning worship. Address, "Stewardship, fhe Basis of Divine Friendship." 12:00—Sabbath school. Lecture for adult bible class, "The Conquest of Canaan," Mr. Holgate. Tuesday, 8:00, Missionary study class at the home of Mrs. Roy Com port. Wednesday, 7:30, prayer service. Saturday, 3:00, Junior Christian En deavor party at the home of Miss Cora Powell. Rhoda Jane Dickinson. Baptist. Sunday school at 10 a. m. Morning service at 11 a. m., follow ed by the regular communion service. Evening service at 7:30. Rev. J. A. Hoffman, pastor at large for the state, will speak both morning and evening. His addresses will be in line with the new world movement that is being put on by the northern Baptist convention. The special top ic for the month of February is "Christian Stewardship." The regular midweek prayer meet ing will beet at the home of Mr. E. Kjellman next Wednesday evening. Methodist. Sunday, February 1st.—Sunday school at 10 a. m. Morning worship at 11:00. Music by the chorus choir. Sermon topic, "Signs of Revolution in the Repub lic." The second of a series of ser mons being given by the pastor. Epworth league at 6:45. Unusual interest is being taken in these meet ings and young people will find a cor dial welcome awaiting them. The evening service, commencing at 7:30, is the first of a series especial ly prepared for young people and the subject of the discourse will be "Birds of a Feather." A chorus of young people will lead in the singing. On Thursday afternoon the mis sionary society will meet at the home of Mrs. C. D. Borton. Remember the Sunday school so cial at the church on Lincoln's birth day. J. R. Jeffery, Pastor. Re-organized Latter Day Saints. No one, we believe, would like to see all religious influence removed from his or her community, yet many of us are neglecting to keep it alive in ours. The religious census just complet ed shows a loss of over three and a half million scholars from the Sun day schools of our country, in the last four years; many send their children but do not go themselves, then the children quit when they get as big as Pa and Ma. We advocate that all should attend the Sunday school; it is terrible how little we know about the bible. Our Siunday school meets every Sunday at Wedum's hall at 2 p. m., with able officers, competent teach ers, good spiritual singing, a black board in use. A welcome awaits you with the freest opportunity of ex change of thought. Religio at 7 p. m. A good program provided for next Sunday. The gospel message preached at 8 UNCLEAN HANDS CARRY GERMS (By Honora Costigan) "Dodge disease germs," should be the slogan of one who wishes to keep well. The dangers of infectious diseases, the immediate suffering and often times the long train of after-effects, such as weakened eyes, pus formations in the ears, disease of the kidneys and other serious disasters to health, bring home to each of us the value of know ing how to prevent disease germs form entering the body and how to keep well. Measles, scarlet fever, pneumonia, tuberculosis and other communicable diseases with which we are all of us familiar are spread by germs. The germ is the seed of the disease, which, if it finds root in the body, multiplies and causes illness. When this seed or germ is present in the body of one person in such multi tude as to cause disease it is not dif ficult for it to be transferred to the body of another person unless both the sick and the well person exercise great care. Germs are to be found in the secretions of persons suffering from these diseases and also in the mouth spray or spittle. These germs may be carried to the body of a healthy person by means of utensils touched by the sick. By far the most dangerous carriers of disease germs are the hands. Food, milk, wa ter, towels, cloths and handkerchiefs can be boiled to kill the germs but the hands cannot be cleaned so easily, and their warmth enables germs to remain alive longer upon them so that when the hands are used in holding or pre paring food the disease seeds are transferred to the mouth and enter the system. FARM WAGES HIGHEST KNOWN At no time have the wage rates of farm labor been as high in this country as they were in 1&19, certainly as far back as 1866, when the first investiga tion of this subject was made by the bureau of crop estimates, United States depart nent of agriculture. Averages for the Unitèd States are in mind, and not local rates. For labor hired by the month with Çoard, the average rate was $39.82, and among the geographic divisions the average was as low as $30.54 in the South At lantic and as high as $62.96 in the western, including the Mountain and Pacific states. Without board, the average for the United States was $56.29, and the lowest was $44.03 in the South Atlantic states and the highest, $87.12, in the western. Ex tras, such as firewood, milk, etc., are not included. Harvest wages per day with board reached the top figure of $4.48 in the north central states west of the Mis sissippi river and the lowest figure of $2.28 in the south Atlantic, and the United States average was $3.15. Without board, the United States average of $3.83 was not exceeded by $5.33 in the former states, while the latter states had the lowest average $2.82. Statements in similar form for day wages for work outside of harvest with board make the United States average $2.45, that of the north cen tral states west of the Mississippi river $3.22 and of the south Atlantic states $1.85; the rates without board, in the same order, were $3.12, $4.03, and $2.39. FARMING OUTRUNS DICTIONARY A great many terms in common use in agricultural discussions have never found a place in the dictionaries. So widely used and important a term as "vitamin" has not yet found its way into the principal unabridged diction aries. For the public, therefore, there exists no approved spelling, no ap proved pronunciaiton, and no approved definition of the name of a thing that is vital to all living things. There are scores of terms, indispensable in agri cultural writing or speaking, that have not been recognized by the lexi cographers, and there are quite as many new usages of established words. "Blood line," a term commonly used in discussions of breeding, is not in the dictionaries. Nobody knows whether it is one word, two words, or a hy phenated word. "Overrun," a term widely used to express the thing that is practically the determining factor of profits in creamery establishments, is unknown to the dictionaries. "Stan dardbred," "trap nest," and any num ber of other commonly used terms, understood well enough by agricultur ists, remain undefined for the accurate inforamtion of the general public. The United States department of agriculture, through the joint efforts of the bureau of animal industry and the division of publications, has begun a movement to standardize the use of such terms, and about 30 of them are on the griddle now. Three points of view are taken—that of the field man who knows the common usage of the layman, tfrt»t of the scientist who has the view point of the specialist, and the point of view that looks merely to the use of good English. Each word is submitted to the various classes of persons interested, together with the proposed usage and the authority or lack of authority for it. From the suggestions received in reply, the final ly approved usage will be determined. The first agricultural term to be acted upon in the manner described was "corn belt." That was considered more appropriate than corn-belt or cornbelti Although the principal purpose is to establish approved usage for depart ment of agriculture publications, lists of terms evolved wil be furnished later to dictionary editors with the view of obtaining uniform national usage. The co-operation of agricultural experts and editors is invited. Don't be late when you come to the farm bureau short course or you will miss something worth while. I Don't Need to Tell You" says the Good Judge Why so many men are goi ng to the small chew of this good tobacco. You get real tobacco sat isfaction out of this small chew. The rich taste lasts and lasts. You don't need a fresh chew so often. Any man who uses the Real Tobacco Chew will tell you that. Put Up In Two Styles RIGHT CUT is a short-cut tobacco W-B CUT is a long fine-cut tobaccc Weyman-Brutcn Company, 1107 Broadway, New York City -v I AM GLAD TO ENDORSE PE-RU-NA Glad to Try Anything "Three year« ago my system was in a terribly run down con dition and I was broken out all over my body. I becran to be wor ried about my condition and I was Kind to try anything which would relieve me. Peruna wu recommended to me as a fine blood remedy and tonic, and I soon found that it was worthy of praliie. A few bottles chanced my condition materially and In a short time I was all over my trouble. I owe my restoration to health and strength to Peruna. I am (lad to endorae It." Sold everywhere Was in a Terribly Run Down Condition Ml» Rlckn Leopold, 288 Layco St., Menasha, Wis.. S ec'y Liederkranz. Miss Leopold 's letter opposite conveys in no un certain way the gratitude sha feels for Peruna. " Liquid and Tablet Form IS! „V "THE BRAT" IS AN'oTHE*I^'~ ,l ' ,, NAZIMOVA SENSATION "The Brat," Nazimova's latest pro duction and the successor to "The Red Lantern," will be shown at the Orph eum theatre, two days, February 3-4. Interest is added to the star's adroit performance by the fact that she her self, in collaboration with Charles Bry ant, adapted Maude Fulton's success ful stage play to the screen. It was scenarioized by June Mathis. "The Brat' 'is the first of Nazi mova's screen or stage impersonations that presents her as an American girl. Her great fame hitherto has been de rived from portrayals of Latin and other European and Asiatic types; but as a real American girl, the product of a crowded city, she reveals anew her extraordinary ability as a feminine virtuso of the emotions. The story relates the experiences of "the brat," a nameless girl who loses her job in the chorus and who, cast forth into a pitiless world, is first insulted by a masher and then haled to the Night Court on a trumped up charge. There an author in search of "local color" and especially for a heroine for his forthcoming novel; rescues her and takes her to his aris tocratic home. Their friendship ripens into love and "the brat" shows pretty soon that be neath her rough and slangy exterior she is woman with tenderness and warm sympathy. She saves the au thor's ne'er-do-well brother from the consequences of his follies and in the end brings the novelist to a realization that he loves her and canot live with out her. Nazimova's acting is superb, and her wonderful characterization is heightened by the generally humorous quality of the subtitles, which convey "the brat's" odd collection of slang phrases and whimsical philosophy. Mr. Bryant, as the star's leading man in the role of MacMillan Forrester, the absent-minded but likeable author, is splendid. Others in the exceptional cast are FYank Currier, Darrell Foss, Henry Kölker, Amy Veness, Bonnie Hill, Millie Davenport and Ethelbert Knott. The entire production has been made upon a lavish scale. It was directed by Herbert Blache, under the personal supervision of Maxwell Karger, di rector general. ENGLISH FLIERS IN AMERICA. A former first lieutenant and two former second lieutenants, Royal air force, England, have just enlisted as privates in the U. S. air service at Mitchell Field, Long Island, New York. The three former English fliers all saw service in France throughout the war, and enlisted in our democrat ic, peace time army to take advantage of the courses in the air service schools. A former officer of the Danish army who corresponded regularly with a friend in the American army, landed in this country recently and enlisted in the coast artillery band to contin ue his musical education. Tell your neighbors and friends about the farm bureau short course, Feb. 18-19-20.