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The Glasgow courier. [volume] (Glasgow, Mont.) 1913-current, April 23, 1920, Image 5

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042379/1920-04-23/ed-1/seq-5/

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Local Brevities
News In
and About
Town
M. B. Dunham was down from Saco
Monday.
Alice Smith was here from Poplar
Sunday.
J. W. Voorhies was here from Wolf
Point Sunday.
Lloyd Montgomery was up from
Wolf Point Sunday.
P. M. Leet of Malta was a Sunday
visitor in Glasgow.
G. L. Dawson of Nashua was a Glas
gow visitor Sunday.
Sheriff C. W. Powell was a Mondak
business visitor Tuesday.
Roy Baker and wife of Opheim were
visitors in Glasgow Monday.
Miss Macie Moore visited with rela
tives in Wolf Point over Sunday.
R. C. Ward and wife of Lovejoy
were visitors in the city Monday.
Is your house insured? If not, see
the Otto M. Christinson Land Co.
Miss Minnie Thompson and Mrs. M.
B. Williams were here from Wolf
Point Saturday.
R. J. Moore spent part of last week
at Chinook and Malta. He spent Sun
day at Wolf Point.
S. N. Swensen of the Firestone Tire
company was a business visitor in the
city Monday and Tuesday.
G. W. French of New York was in
Glasgow Thursday looking up land
locations for a party of soldiers.
H. O. Woods, manager of the Fair
Store in Malta, was a visitor in Glas
gow Monday evening on business mat
ters.
John Survant, prominent Malta bus
iness man and rancher, was a business
visitor in Glasgow Friday and Satur
day of last week.
Miss Fern Tillman, a Deaconess
nurse, returned Sunday from an ex
tended visit in Washington, and has
again taken up her work in the Dea
coness hospital here.
The Misses Martha and Jane Mo
loney who have been employed
Great Falls the past winter stooped
in Glasgow Sunday en route to their
homesteads in the Haxby country.
"The Best Examination
I Ever Had"
Were the words of a lady of
this city who has worn glas
ses for many years.
She had several fittings
in different places.
She came to us because
her glasses were not com
fortable.
If you have a similar ex
perience visit our optical
room and let us explain why
our method of eye examina
tion is superior to the old
time method.
If you are beginning to
feel the effects of eye
strain, come here first and
avoid the discomfort of
poorly fitted lenses and the
waste of money for glasses
you cannot wear.
Chas. E. Behner & Co.
(Jewelers and Opticians)
First Nat'l Bank Bldg.
Fine Testimonial—
The man, woman, boy or girl who can save his CHAR
ACTER.
For saving means self discipline— the greatest character
force of all.
It means deciding how much you can save; then starting;
and then sticking to your resolution.
A well-kept bank book is the finest testimonial that any
one could have. It shows that you are boss of yourself.
As little as one dollar starts you on your saving way at
this bank.
Start your account NOW.
Twenty -nine Years ui: Front Street*
Glasgow, Moni ana
FIRST NATIONAL BANK 1
Glasgow, Montana
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Farmers,
all of
market
your
prices
you a correct
will buy
cream at
and will
GLASGOW CASH GROCERY
L. V. Lockwood was a business visit
or in Mondak the fore part of this
week.
A baby boy arrived at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Lynch Monday
morning.
Commissioner West spent Sunday
at his ranch near Nashua.
Mrs. C. M. Reece is ill at her home.
It is thought she is threatened with
pneumonia.
W. R. Paske, deputy clerk of court
of Sheridan county, is a visitor in the
city today.
Ir. and Mrs. S. C. Small left yes
terday morning for a few days visit
in Great Falls.
Budge Stewart stopped off in Glas
gow Wednesday en route to Mondak
from Great Falls.
George Burke has been spending
several days of the past week at Great
Falls and Helena.
H. C. Kries came up from Williston
Tuesday night for a short visit with
his family before returning to his du
ties at Wolf Point.
A seven and a half pound baby girl
was born to Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Edd
at the Deaconess hospital last Thurs
day, April 15th.
£. N. Hill of the Otto M. Christin
son Land company transacted business
at Malta last Saturday.
Roy Johnson was here from Plenty
wood over Sunday with friends and at
tending to business matters.
Rev. T. J. Auger arrived in the city
on Saturday en route to Opheim, where
he will assume the duties of the Meth
odist pastorate at that place.
Mr. and Mrs. t Bill Bretzke are re
joicing over the arrival of a baby boy
at their home last Monday morning.
E. J. Rice, president of the Rice
Lumber company of Wolf Point, was
a Glasgow business visitor Wednesday.
"Spike" Harvey was among the rail
l'oad men from Wolf Point who at
tended the funeral of Hollis Marriott
here yesterday.
E. Mathieson of Wilson-Clark and
company, expert accountants of Great
Falls, has been a business visitor in
the city for the past week.
Hon. John Hurly of the Montana
supreme court arrived in Glasgow this
morning to cast his vote at the pri
mary election being held today.
A. W. Mahon, former state engin
eer, was here from Helena Tuesday
and Wednesday. Archie says it's
great to be a plain, ordinary citizen
again.
N. W. Blindauer left Tuesday morn
ing for Plentywood to continue the
classification work for Sheridan coun
ty under the contract of Lockwood &
Blakeslee.
Better be safe than sorry. Insure
your property now with the Otto M.
Christian Land Co.
Miss Ethel Beizer returned the lat
ter part of last week to Great Falls
to resume her course at business col
lege after several days visit in Glas
gow with relatives and friends.
Mrs. L. G. Kirk and Mr. and Mrs.
W. O. Bathovde returned Monday
morning from Everett, Washington,
and left for their farms in the north
country where they will spend the
summer.
J. L. Truscott returned Saturday
from a visit to Great Falls and Bill
ings. At the latter place he attended
a meeting of the Montana Develop
ment association of which he is one
of the directors.
"Buck" Jones, who will do the catch
ing for the Glasgow team the coming
season, arrived the fore part of the
week. Within the next two weeks it
is thought all of the players will be
on the ground and ready for the nu
merous approaching battles.
CRITICAL LABOR SITUATION AT
BUT TE BRINGS FEDE RAL TROOPS
Radical Labor Element in Butte Nine Strikes Have
Started a Revolution Which Culminated Wednes
day Afternoon in the Shooting of 14 Men.
Butte Bulletin is Scene of Killing.
The Bu,t|.e labor Strike situation
which has rapidly been growing worse
for the last few months culminated
Wednesday in a pitched battle be
tween police and men believed to be
I. W. W. pickets. As a result of the
shooting which occurred on Anaconda
road near the entrance to the Never
sweat mine about 4:30 in the afternoon
fourteen men and one policeman are
seriously injured, one of whom is ex
pected to die. After the trouble the
sheriff's office immediately swore in
200 additional deputies.
Since the first outbreak there have
been numerous clashes between the
I. W. W. pickets and minenj employed
in the local mines. Several hundred
pickets employed by the strikers have
been swarming about the entrances to
the mines in an effort to turjx back
miners and other laborers.
Jos. A. Whetstone is expected to re
turn from Billings Sunday.
Mrs. Samuel Grossman left yester
day morning for a visit with friends
in Great Falls.
Mrs. "Spike" Harvey is here from
Wolf Point visiting with her sister,
Mrs. C. Prentice.
Mrs. Boyd returned Saturday from
a visit in Louisiana, Iowa and other
mid-west points.
Mrs. Leo Hurly left yesterday morn
ing for a visit of several days with
her sister, Miss Ethel Lezie.
Paul Marriott arrived the fore part
of the week from Spokane, called here
by the death of his brother Hollis.
Harve Jolley, who has been spend
ing the past week in Glasgow, left
this morning for his homestead in the
Opheim country.
A delegation of 41 Masons were
here from Wolf Point yesterday in
attendance at the funeral of Hollis
Marriott.
Linden O. Johnson arrived from
Plentywood this morning for a short
visit with his brother Ben IL, of the
Courier force.
Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Hardie left Sat
urday for Boulder Hot Springs for a
two weeks' stay. They expect to re
turn to Glasgow some time after May
1st.
Mrs. H. C. Hall left Wednesday for
Havre to spend a few days with her
husband, Judge Hall, who has been
holding court there for several days
past.
A. B. Lyman of Excelsior, Minn.,
known as the father of Grimm's alfal
fa, is a visitor in Glasgow this week.
He expects to purchase several pieces
of Milk River valley irrigated land.
ICE AND WATER DO
$40,000 DAMAGE TO
CUTBANK PROPERTY
A twelve-foot wall of ice and water
which swept down Cut Bank river on
Wednesday morning of last week tore
out the county bridge which connects
that city with the Blackfeet reserva
tion, demolished the buildings of the
municipal pumping station, partially
destroyed a new dam constructed last
summer to supply powerjfor the light
ing plant and did a total damage of
about $40,000. ,
The board of county commissioners
have already made arrangements for
the erection of a temporary bridge.
This is the first time since 1903 that
difficulties have been experienced with
high watr in the vicinity of Cut Bank.
The ice jam occurred in a deep gorge
above the city.
HEALTH LECTURE TO HIGH
SCHOOL BOYS YESTERDAY
Dr. R. C. Dillavon of Billings spoke
to all the boys of the Glasgow high
school Wednesday morning at the Or
pheum theatre, on the subject of
"Keeping Fit." The lectures are be
ing given by Dr. Dillavon ùnder the
supervision of the Montana state board
of health co-operating with the Unit
ed States public health service.
Dr. Dillavon laid down the following
rules for keeping fit for war and
Exercise wisely, eat wholesome food,
get all the fresh air possible, take
sufficient rest and keep clean.
The address was interesting and in
structive and the boys who attended
were highly pleased.
BASEBALL METHOD
PROVES POPULAR
SPELLING MATCH
Schools in the east have adopted a
novel and effective system of teaching
spelling, called the "baseball method."
The school room serves as the "dia
mond," the corners of the room as the
bases, the pupils as players and the
teacher the umpire and pitcher.
The class is divided into two sides
and each side takes a turn "at bat."
There are nine innings to a game, each
side having three "outs" to an inning.
The teacher, "on the mound," pro
nounces three words to the "batter."
If any one of three words is misspell
ed the batter is out and is sent back
to the "bench". If all three words are
spelled correctly the batter scores
hit and takes first base. He is ad
vanced a base each time another bat
ter on his side spells the three words
pronounced by the teacher correctly
and the "runs" scored count for that
side.
The teachers say the method is very
effective and is the best they know
of.
Fearing a flooding of the mimes, the
operating companies have patrolled all
avenues to the mines in an endeavor to
get their engineers and pumpmen into
the mines to prevent any attempts at
flooding on the part of the strikers.
Tragedy at Butte Bulletin.
Hugh B. Haran, 19 years old, was
shot and instantly killed yesterday
at the office, of the Butte Daily Bui
letin by Joe Papst. Haran and Papst,
were guards who, with other armed
men guarded the newspaper in expec
tation of an attack following the mass
meeting of the I. W. W. and miners;
on the night before in the building
in which the Bulletin is printed. Mys-j
tery surrounds the shooting but the
theory is that Haran was mistaken for
an outsider and shot by Papst by mis
take.
AGRICULTURAL OUTLOOK
SEEMS VERY FAVORABLE
Crop Prospects in Montana for Com
ing Season Look Good—Farm La
bor Situation Unsatisfactory.
A favorable outlook for winter
wheat, rye in good condition, an unsat
isfactory farm labor situation, and
a large reduction in the number of
breeding sows are shown in the April
crop report for Montana issued by F.
Beier, Montana field agent for the
United States bureau of crop esti
mates.
Winter wheat.—The winter wheat
outlook for Montana shows an im
provement over last fall and the lack
of moisture at seeding time has been
followed by sufficient moisture to pro
duce a condition 83 per cent of nor
mal compared with 91 per cent one
year ago and a ten year average of
93 per cent. The condition on Decem
ber 1, 1919, was 80 per cent compar
ed with a ten year average of 94 per
cent. A few reports of limited areas
that have suffered from winter kill
ing and other damage in the central
and north central parts of the state
have been received. The condition at
this time forecasts a yield of 7,700,
000 bushels. The acreage sown last
fall is estimated at 425,000 acres com
pared with 005,000 acres in the fall
of 1918. Considering the condition
at seeding time last fall it can safe
ly be stated that winter wheat has
survived the winter in a condition far
beyond expectations and should Mon
tana be favored with good moisture
conditions this season the crop will
no doubt be good.
The winter wheat outlook for the
United States is less encouraging with
a condition of 75.6 per cent compared
with 99.8 per cent one year ago and
a ten year average of 84.1 per cent.
The forecasted yield for the United
States is 483,(>17 bushels, compared
with an estimated production 731,630,
000 bushels in 1919, and 565,000 bu
shels in 1918. The acreage sown in
the fall of 1919 was 38,770,000 acres
compared with 50,489,000 in the fall
of 1918.
Rye.—The condition of rye is esti
mated at 89 per cent of normal com
pared with 92 per cent one year ago
and a ten year average of 95 per cent.
The forecasted production of rye is
1,041,000 bushels based on an estimat
ed planted acreage of 65,000 acres.
Farm labor.—Reports from all coun
ties in the state show that the farm
labor, situation is unsatisfactory. The
supply of farm labor is estimated to
be 85 per cent of last year and 74
per cent of normal. The demand for
farm labor is estimated to be 90 per
cent of last year and 87 per cent of
normal. With the shortage of farm
labfir and the high wages, there seems
to have developed a feeling among the
farmers that they can afford to plant
only such acreage as can be handled
by themselves and with the assistance
of their neighbors. The whole out
look ténds toward conservative farm
ing since the farmer feels that the
present condition will not result in a
reasonable profit after taking into
consideration the expense of operating
his farm and the work of himself and
family.
Breeding sows.—The number of
breeding sows on the farms in Mon
tana show a serious reduction and is
estimated at 70 per cent of the num
ber on hand one year ago and but 64
per cent of the usual number. This
reduction seems to be the result of
high feed and a tendency to sell
breeding sows when prices are high.
The number of breeding sows in the
United States is estimated to be 90.1
per cent of the number held one year
ago.
How Diphtheria Is Contracted.
One often hears the expression, "My
child caught a severe cold which de
veloped into diphtheria," when the
truth was that tho cold had simply
left the little one particularly suscepti
ble to the wandering diphtheria germ.
If child has a cold when diph
Troops on Way.
A detachment of the Twenty-first
infantry left Fort George Wright,
near Spokane, early yesterday morn
ing for Butte, following receipt of or
ders from the western department
headquarters.
The troops under the command of
Lieutenant-Colonel Americus Mitchell,
( took with them full equipment, with
heavy marching packs. The men are
; prepared for an indefinite stay. The
j number of men in the detachment has
! not been given out.
j ' mes Open.
Announcement has been made that
the mines will open this morning with
adequate protection for the workers.
The early arrival of the troops has had
.a quieting effect.
theria is prevalent you should take
him out of school and keep him off
the street until fully recovered, as
there is a hundred times more danger
of his taking diphtheria when he has
a cold. When Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy is given it quickly cures the
cold and lessens the danger of diph
theria or any other germ disease be
ing contracted.
IN BANKRUPTCY NOTICE.
THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE: That
in the District Court of the United
States in and for the District of Mon
tana, on the 5th day of April, 1920,
W. E. Korth, sole trader doing busi
ness as Outlook Mercantile Company,
of Outlook, Sheridan County, was duly
adjudged bankrupt upon the petition
of his creditors; that the payment of
any debts or the delivery of any prop
erty belonging to said bankrupt, to
him or for his use, and the transfer
of any property by him, is forbidden
by law; that the first meeting of cred
itors of said bankrupt, for the pur
pose of filing and proving claims, the
choice of one or more trustees, the
examination of the bankrupt under
oath, and the transaction of such other
business as may properly come be
fore such meeting, will be held in the
office of Lincoln Working, Referee, in
the Glasgow National Bank Building,
in Glasgow, Valley County, Montana,
on the 4th day of May, 1920, at 10
o'clock a. m.
Dated: Glasgow, Montana, April
22 1920.
It' ' LINCOLN WORKING,
Referee
NOTICE OF THE SPECIAL MEET
ING OF THE STOCKHOLDERS
OF THE BOWDOIN OIL & GAS
COMPANY.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
«
Constance Talmadtfe
in'Two Weeks" °
Orpheum Monday and Tuesday
April 26 and 27
A good idea Jor your bead ||] (
— —
<0
ft
McKibbin
MINEOLA
Weighs so little you'd hard
ly know you had it on
Made of long fine fur, it keeps
its shape and wears like iron.
Seal Brown, Bottle Green, Olive,
Pearl and Light Tan.
THE HUB
1
.Jo
"Be right on lopl"
□a
Qassified Business Locals
Rates: One Cent a word for each insertion. Minimum charge, 25c. Name
and address count as part of ad. Forms close Thursday night.
FOUND—Bunch of keys on north side.
Owner can have same by calling
at Courier office and paying cost of
advertising. 44tf
FOR SALE—One old ivory bedroom
suite. Inquire of Cash Moore, box
225 Glasgow. 50-tf
WANTED—To hear from owner of
good ranch for sale. State cash
price, fml particulars. D. F. Bush,
Minneapolis, Minn. 496t
491-ACRE Kootenai valley stock ranch
for sale by owner. Ralph Kur,
Copeland, Idaho. 51-2tpd
FOR SALE—A No. 10 Remington in
Good shape.— C. C. Beede. 52-tf
RENTER WANTED— Jas. F. Red
mond's farm near Glasgow for rent.
Write Jas. F. Redmond, Mondak, Mon.
tana. 52-3t
by resolution of the Board of Directors
of the Bowdoin Oil & Gas Company,
duly and regularly adopted at a regu
lar meeting of said Board of Directors
duly and regularly convened and held
on April 12, 1920, a special meeting'the
of the stockholders of said Bowdoin
Oil & Gas Company, a corporation, was
called to be held on the 28th day of
May, A. D. 1920, at the hour of 7:30'
p. m. of said day, at the office of said
company, to-wit, in the Farmers &
Stockgrowers Bank, in Glasgow, Val
ley County, Montana, for the purpose
of considering, voting, and acting up
on the questions of (1) decreasing the
par value of the shares of the capital
stock of said company from One Hun
dred Dollars ($100) to One Dollar
($1) each, and (2) of increasing the
capital stock of said company from
the sum of One Hundred Fifty Thous
and Dollars ($150,000) divided
Remember that Under the Law
of Averages this Is the Year
For a Good Crop in Montana
These last three years have been trying on
us all—especially on our worthy farmers,
but better times are ahead.
Necessity is the mother of invention, and we
are now forced to work and to save and to
sacrifice—and all to pull together for the
best results possible.
The officers of this bank are confident of
the ultimate success of this country when it
is properly farmed, and we confidently ex
pect a turn in the tide for the better this
year.
The Glasgow National Bank
Have Your Old Tires
Vulcanized
Considerable tire trouble and tire ex
pense may be saved if you have your
tires vulcanized at the proper time.
Tire vulcanizing is an investment that
is well worth considering in these days
of High Prices.
Our Prices are Reasonable.
And Our Work Is Guaranteed.
L
Glasgow Vulcanizing Co.
No. 229 Front Street
Second Door East Glasgow Service Station
ä feg
S lory of
! WITHOUT HOPE
Ickuess and Suffering with Final Return to Health
It will do you good to read It
No matter how long nor how much you liavo
suffered, do not nive up hopo. Do not dccide
there is no help for you. There is. Make up
your mind to get well. You can. There is a
remedy in which you may place full reliance
as did Mrs. Itozalia Kania of 39 Silver Street,
New Britain, Conn. Tills is v. hat she sr.ys :
"I had cramps for three years and thought I
would never be any better. I could not eat
without distress. Slept with my mouth open
and could hardly breathe. No medicine helped
me. I had catarrh of tho stomach. Now I
havo no cramps and ain feeling well and
healthy. I wish every suffering person would
take PE-RU-NA."
Catarrh effects the mucous membranes In
any organ or part. PE-RU-NA, by regulating .. .
the digestion and aiding elimination, sends a rich, pure supply of blood
and nourishment to the sick and inflamed membranes and nealtb
ret For S 'coughs, colds, catarrh and catarrhal conditions generally.
PE-RU-NA Is recommended. If you are sick, do not wait and suiter.
The sooner you .begin using Dr. Hartman 's well-known PE-RL -na,
the sooner you may expect to be well and strong and in full possession
of your health. A bottle of PE -RU-NA Is the finest emergency, ready
to-take remedy to have In the house. It Is fourteen ounces of pre
vention and protection.
Sold everywhere In tablet or liauld form.
miff
nun'
•(nil
DRESSMAKING—All kinds of sew
ing given prompt attention. Sea
sonable prices. Mrs. F. D. Mix,. 625
lith Ave. So. 52-4tpd
FOR SALE—10-20 Case tractor with
plows. Good as new. Snap» if ta
ken at once. C. O. Knight. 52-2t
FOR RENT—Coleman Hotel rooming
house. Good proposition. Apply to
Leo B. Coleman. 51
FOR SALE— Good house 18x24, on
claim, price verj< reasonable. In
quire at Courier office. 51-2tc
FOR RENT—Half section 1% miles
north of Glasgow, 90 acres cultivat
ed, rest in pasture, with good fenc.ia
and improvements. Will rent for one
third crop delivered in town. For fur
ther information call on C. E. Hoppin
at the Glasgow National Bank. 51 tf
one hundred and fifty thousand (150,
000) shares of the par value of One
i Dollar ($11. each, to the sum of One
Million Dollars ($1,000,000) divided in
i to one million (1,000,000) shares of
par value of One Dollar ($1) each,
and all stockholders of said company
are hereby notified to be present at
of said time and place for the purpose
of considering, acting and voting upon
said question.
& A. N. SMITH.
j President,
j L. W. GIBSON,
j J. W. WEDUM,
j (Constituting a majority of the Board
of Directors of the Bowdoin Oil
Gas Company, a corporation.)
(CORPORATE SEAL)
into'Apr 16-23-30-May 7-14-21
Gas Company,
Attest:
E. D. BUTTON,
Secretary,

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