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The Glasgow courier. [volume] (Glasgow, Mont.) 1913-current, February 13, 1920, Image 5

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Local Brevities
News In
and About
Jack Leonard wa6 here from Poplar
J. Swenson of Joplin transacted bus
iness in town Saturday.
Verne E. and R. K. MÄntyre were
down from Hinsdale Saturday.
The Lag House, Insurance and Real
Batate. —Orval E. Mason, Mgr.
€ounty Agent F. J. Chase of Roose
velt county was a business visitor in
Glasgow Tuesday.
lemember the ball on Monday night.
Come and have a good time.
Peter E. Beito, Opheim banker, was
in the city Sunday en route home from
Plentywood where he attended the
hearing on the Daniels county petition.
Jos. A. Whetstone returned Tues
day from points on the Plentywood
branch where he spent several days in
connection with his duties as game
Are you all ready for the Mardi
Gras ball Monday evening.
Among those who are attending the
dedication and initiation at the new
home of the Havre B. P. O. E. are
Leo Hurly, "Tuff" Prentice, Jos.
Whetstone, C. W. Powell and Jack
Teal. They left on No. 1 Wednesday
morning to be there at the start of the
b>£ show.
Back On
The Job
After Two Week's
Patrons who have been
waiting for eye examina
tions may call or make ap
pointments by mail or
After visiting eastern
ßtores we are convinced
that here in Glasgow we
are giving better values in
diamonds, watches, jewel
ry, cut glass and silver
ware than you can obtain
Let us take care of your
wants in our line.
Chas. E. Behner & Co.
(Jewelers and Opticians)
First Nat'l Bank Bldg.
Farm Bureau Institute
We urge every farmer in this vicinity to make a determ
ined effort to get to Glasgow on Thursday, February 19,
and attend the Farm Bureau Short Course, which will be
held at the Orpheum Theatre.
Dr. E. H. Riley, live stock specialist; Ralph L. Smith, poul
try expert, and F. E. Fuller, an authority on forage crops,
grain tillage and cropping methods, will give addresses.
These talks will be full of valuable ideas and suggestions
pointing the way to better fanning. Be in Glasgow Feb
ruary 19th, and bring your neighbor.
Twenty-nine Years on Front Street.
Glasgow, Montana
Glasgow, Montana
If You are interested in dairy or
beef stock, or in sheep, you will
profit by attending the Farm Bu
reau Short Course February 19.
Seven good speakers have been
secured by the Farm Bureau for
February 19th.
Houses for rent— all kinds.
House Insurance Agency.
Mrs. Leo Schaffer left Wednesday
morning for a few days' visit with
her parents at Havre.
Matt Murray left the first of the
week on a business trip to Great Falls
and Helena.
Albert Springhorn, the Bainville
banker, was a witness in district court
here the first of the week. «
E. H. Mosher of the Great Falls
Tribune was a Glasgow business visit
or Saturday of last week.
W. E. Stapleton, the Phillips coun
ty agricultural agent, was a visitor
in Glasgow the fore part of the week.
A. T. Vollum, the Plentywood at
torney, was attending district court
in Glasgow the fore part of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Grossman return
ed Wednesday from Minneapolis where
they spent several days attending the
automobile show and visiting friends.
Jim Meade of the north country was
a business visitor in Glasgow the first
part of the week en route home from
the county division meeting in Plen
Osteopathy offers a safe and sure
relief from the Flu and Pneumonia.
Consultation free. Dr. W. H. Kirk,
723 4th avenue So. Phone 193-W.
Mrs. J. L. Slattery and Miss Clara
Kelly left last week for New York,
Chicago and other eastern commercial
centers where they will purchase the
spring and summer line of goods for
the Emporium.
Judge C. H. Allen, who was recently
apointed humane officer to fill the po
sition left vacant by the resignation
of L. K. Devlin, was down from Havre
last Saturday on business connected
with his office.
R. H. Kane returned Wednesday
from a several weeks' visit in the east
with friends and relatives. His trip
was an extensive one covering most of
the large cities of the east where he
says there is great activity and pros
Miss Imogene Sachow, one of the
assistants at the local postoffice, re
turned Tuesday from Plentywood
where she was called by the serious
illness of her mother. She reports
marked improvement in her mother's
L. E. Jones spent several days in
Great Falls thS past week attending
the annual meeting of the state as
sociation of commercial club secretar
ies. He assisted in the creation of a
new unit of the Montana Development
association at Shelby while on the trip.
H. A. Yotter of the Yotter Hard
ware company leaves this week for
Minneapolis to attend the annual
meeting of the Hall Hardware com
pany, of which he is a stockholder.
He will also visit the Rumeley fac
tory at Laporte, Ind., and the Chev
rolet factory at Minneapolis
Mrs. Melvin Kise was here from
Hinsdale Wednesday.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E.
Jones on February 5th, a girl.
R. M. Majors came in from his
ranch near Fifth Point Wednesday.
Geo. A. Gilmore and J. W. Phillips
of Williston were visitors in the city
H. E. Byrum of Lismas was in the
city transacting business the first part
of the week.
Basil Gordon of the Nashua Inde
pendent transacted business in town
last Saturday.
J. L. Lewis and Frank Dalmeier of
Malta were business visitors in Glas
gow Wednesday.
Rev. J. M. Nelson has received a
call to a diocese of Atlanta, with head
quarters in that city. He is taking the
matter under consideration.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. John Hauge
on Saturday, February 7th, at the Dea
coness hospital, a daughter.
Rev. J. M. Nelson spent Wednes
day of this week in Wolf Point. He
will spend Sunday with his charge at
Frank Jones, who is connected with
the Golden Rule line of stores, arriv
ed in Glasgow yesterday to attend to
business interests.
C. C. Johnson stopped off in Glas
gow yesterday en route from Mon
dak to Great Falls to appear as a wit
ness in a district court case.
Herb Hester came down from Havre
yesterday to spend a few days in
Glasgow conferring with local base
ball fans relative to plans for the com
ing season.
F. L. Sherman of the Glasgow flour
mill attended the meeting of the state
association of commercial club secre
taries held at Great Falls the first
few days of the week.
Word was received in Glasgow this
week that Dr. M. D. Hoyt submitted
to an operation last Monday in a
Philadelphia hospital and is getting
along fine. Mrs. Hoyt and Archie
Mahon are with him.
Better be safe than sorry. Insure
your property now with the Otto M.
Christian Land Ca
Miss Lola Harrison of Minneapolis,
accompanied by the little son of Mr.
and Mrs. C. C. Harrison, arrived in the
city yesterday. Miss Harrison will be
the guest of her brother, C. C. Harri
son, and family while in Glasgow.
Is your house insured? If not, see
the Otto M. Christinson Land Co.
During the month of February prot
estant church bells all over the coun
try are being rung at the hour of 12
o'clock noon. This is in commemora
tion of the inter-church movement and
a call for prayer. The Glasgow church
bells have been ringing alternately.
R. J. Moore returned to Glasgow
yesterday after a visit of several days
spent in Wolf Point and Chinook. The
Moore family expect to make their
home in Wolf Point after March 1st.
Mrs. J. A. Grissom, who was called
east because of the death of her hus
band, is at present sick with the flu
at her home in Casper, Mo. Upon her
recovery she will return to Glasgow.
Dan McKay passed through the city
Monday en route to his home at Glas
gow from a protracted stay in the
Yellowstone valley where he has been
making an effort to give birth to
Grant county, and predicts a success
ful conclusion to his efforts when the
hearing is held February 24.—Great
Falls Call.
The Gypsy Queen operetta given by
Mrs. Memminger-Keith on Tuesday
evening belongs to the same high or
der of performance which Mrs. Keith's
entertainments always have. The op
eretta itself is bright and pretty from
beginning to end and the parts
well taken it goes to show that we
have some exceptionally good talent
among our high school girls and
younger children.
The scene opens upon a group of
gypsy girls making merry because
their queen, Old Mother Grouch, is
away in the city. They do a series of
pretty songs and dances. Mother
Grouch returns, bringing with her
forlorn little waif she has kidnapped
in the city. The gypsies tease and
threaten the little girl until she is
sent sobbing to bed in the tent.
During the stillness of the night
Jimmie Leggs escapes but loses her
way in the forest. The little gypsies
come out to dance in the moonlight
and discover her. They are much puz
zled to know who and what she is and
call the Dwarf to help them find out.
While the dwarf is dancing a merry
little jig, Jimmie Leggs wakes up,
She tells him she is lost. He calls in
fairies to help her. They entertain
her till day breaks and send the Bat
to guide her on her way back to the
There is great consternation in the
gypsy camp in the morning when they
find the little waif gone. The play
closes with an artistic dance by the
snake charmer and chorus.
Those playing the parts were: Jim
mie Leggs, little Ellen Lytle; Old
Mother Grouch, the Gypsy Queen, and
the Snake Charmer, Miss Hazel Hurd
The Gypsies, Misses Ruth Knowles
Vera Shoemaker, Signa Mattison,
Gladys Poole, Rose Kocker, Rosabel
Blanchard and Marie Moskoque; The
Dwarf, Margaret Dignan; the Sprites
Helen Johnson, Theo Tatten, Gwendo
lyn Lytle, Thelma Jacobs and Letta
Lowenoon: The Bat, Beatrice Mix
The Fairies, Mary Elizabeth Tatten
Queen; Alice Gath, Marian McFarland
Adelaid Waller, Nellie Jacobs, Erma
Shoemaker, Loretta Michel.
The proceeds, which netted |100 ;
will be devoted by St. Matthew's Guild
to the basement fund.
(Continued from page 1)
speakers at the farm bureau short
course, will explain in detail the cam
paign launched to put an end to the
scrub sire.
The campaign which has as its aim
the enrollment of livestock men in the
ork of producing better grades of
livestock, was started in the United
States last October and is already re
turning interesting figures. Work in
Montana was delayed for -many rea
sons, although interest among live
stock men has been keen since the
movement was first started.
The stockgrower who signs one of
the government blanks promises to
use only purebred sires on his farm or
ranch. While the government holds
that such practice will eventually lead
to purebred females, it is not urging
the use of purebred females in the
present campaign to any extent great
er than the ability of the individual
easily to provide them.
To each Montana farmer and stock
grower who enrolls in the campaign
and thereby promises to use nothing
but purebred sires in the future, will
be given an emblem, furnished jointly
by the government and the state.
The emblems are granted generally
upon the day that the enrollment is
received and will become the "lodge
button" of America's leading stock
The use of purebred sires appears
to lead automatically to the owner
ship of a considerable quantity of
purebred female stock, says a state
ment from Washington upon the sub
ject of the "Better Sires-Better Stock."
The use of purebred sires appar
enlty results also in the culling out
of scrub females, judging from the
small proportion of scrub females to
grade, cross-bred, and purebred fe
male animals owned by purebred sire
Of all female stock owned by per
sons enrolled in the better sires cam
paign at the end of the year 71 per
cent were purebred, 26 per cent were
grades and cross-breds, and 3 per cent
were scrubs.
The scrub females are believed to
be the remnants of former inferior
stock before purebred sires were used,
since purebred sires lead automatical
ly to either purebred, crossbred or
grade offspring, depending on the
blood lines of the females used.
From the sordid slums of New
York's Chinatown to the grandeur
of high mountains and the majesty
of the ocean—that is the range of the
setting in "The Miracle Man," a big
new Paramount-Artcraft picture, pro
duced by George Loane Tucker, which
coming to the Orpheum theatre
February 18-19. The same expansive
ness of vision is reflected in the ab
sorbing story, written by Frank L,
Packard, later dramatized by George
M. Cohan, and produced with striking
success on Broadway.
The central figure is a white-haired
patriarch, who lives in the hills near
the sea and who has reputed power
to heal the sick and crippled. Tom
Burke and his band in their haunt
in the New York underworld read of
his miracles and conceive the idea of
capitalizing them for their own gain
So they go to the town where the old
man lives and frame up a miracle
for him. To their surprise, they dis
cover that he really possesses the
healing powers accredited to him.
Gradually the beneficent influence
of their new environment there
worked a transformation in the hearts
of the crooks that makes Rose, the
gangster's beautiful decoy, the charm
ing girl she is at heart, that evolves
a farm hand out of a dope fiend, and
finally, brings out the better nature
of even the hardened, sophisticated
Tom Burke himself. In the hands of
such capable artists as Thomas Meigh
an, Elinor Fair, Joseph J. Dowling,
Betty Compson and others of similar
merit, this powerful story becomes a
vital, living thing and one of the great
est dramatic spectacles the screen
has yet revealed.
(By Rose Trumbull)
You talk of your breed of cattle,
And plan for a higher strain,
You double the food of the pasture,
You heap up the measure of grain;
You draw on the wits of the nation,
To better the barn and the pen;
But what are you doing, my brothers,
To better the breed of men?
You boast of your Morgans and Here
Of the worth of a calf or a colt,
And scoff at the scrub and the mon
As worthy a fool or a dolt;
You mention the points of your road
With many a "wherefore" and
But, ah, are you conning, my brothers,
The worth of the children of men?
And what of your boy? Have you
His needs for a growing year?
Does your mark as his sire, in his
Mean less than your brand on £
Thoroughbred—that is your watch
For stable and pasture and pen;
But what is your word for the home
stead ?
I Answer, you breeders of men!
ances Only
The Photoplay With An A mazing Soul
—--— «flL—■— g
Georgs Loane Tuckers
he Miracle
■ Jtrsm. the puy by GEOCE M COuAN . Biätd on ti: ctoty I ; FRANK L PACKARD S
Special Musical Each Show by the Glasgow
Orchestra of Five
FEB. 18 AND 19
PRICES 35 and 75c
BOX $1.00
Including Tax
Indianapolis, Feb. 10.—The Wads
worth army reorganization bill, car
rying a provision for universal mili
tary training, will be supported by the
American Legion, with modifications,
it was announced last evening at the
close of a conference of state com
manders of the legion from all parts
of the country. After an all-day dis
cussion of the bill National Command
er Franklin D'Olier was authorized to
appoint a committee to cooperate with
the legion's legislative committee and
present the suggestions of the confer
ence to congress.
During the session a telegram was
sent to the chairman of the caucus
of democratic members of the house
of representatives in Washington, an
nouncing the legion's support of the
bill and this telegram was supplement
ed by several messages from state
commanders to representatives of their
respective states who were attending
the caucus.
Estate of C. D. Hill, deceased.
Notice is hereby given, by the un
dersigned Rachel E. Hill, administra
trix of the estate of C. D. Hill, deceas
ed, to the creditors of and all persons
having claims against the said deceas
ed, to exhibit them with the necessary
vouchers within four months after the
first publication of this notice, to the
said Rachel E. Hill at Tampico, Mon
tana, in the county of Valley.
Dated January 29th, 1920.
Administratrix of Estate of C. D. Hill.
Feb 6-13-20-27
Every girl knows how married wo
men weep at weddings and yet go
right on being married.
No business man objects to his em
ployes' dreaming, but he wants it done
at night.
If your thoughts are in the clouds
you should prepare for a rainy day.
Before a man marries her he's proud
of her conversational ability.
The first thing a child learns is that
Mother is easier than Father.
Nobody actually wishes to know the
truth about himself.
Nothing succeeds like the appear
ance of success.
A rogue always has plenty of
friends. That's one reason why he
can be a rogue.
It used to be considered quite the
thing to admire rare old paintings,
Classified Business Locals
Rates: One Cent a word for each insertion. Minimum charge, 25e. Nam«
and address count as part of ad. Forma close Thursday night.
HOUSEKEEPER wants work, ranch
preferred. Box 385 Glasgow 41-2tpd
Wanted—to take in washing. Phone
No. 53 R. 38-3tpd
Two nice sleeping rooms for rent,
640 5th Ave. So. 38-4tpd
FOR RENT—My ranch of nearly 1300
young ones—if they paint themselves
well enough.
Also a biting dog doesn't bark.
Men who allow their wives to choose
their stenographers get more work
The world is becoming so democrat
ic that the only place you may still
find real dignity is in a head waiter.
If you follow the beaten path you'll
The Business Nan's
is built up through his ability and readiness
to serve. By making this—his home town—
a center of business activity, he gives ser
vice not only to his customers but to the
This Bank is also an institution of service,
and its officers are glad to cooperate with
business men both in the upbuilding of their
own businesses and of the community.
Mr. Business Man, let us at all times serve
Call for your Farm Account Book be
fore attending the Farm Bureau Short
Course on February 19th.
The Glasgow National Bank
acres; all fenced, running water, 225
acres under cultivation. Seven miles
north of Glentana.—Mrs. La Rene G.
Kirk, 2208 W. Grand Ave., Everett,
Wash. 41-2te
DRESS-MAKING—All orders will re
ceive prompt attention. Call at 625
6th Ave. So.—Mrs. F. D. Mix. 36-5pd
avoid brambles, but you won't gatk
er any roses.
Once there was a beautiful girl who
didn't know it. She was insane.
Keeping physically fit is the first
rule to be observed in keeping well,
says the United States public health
service. Exercise is necessary to

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