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The Glasgow courier. [volume] (Glasgow, Mont.) 1913-current, July 29, 1921, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042379/1921-07-29/ed-1/seq-5/

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The Federal Reserve System
Helps YOU
It was created primarily—
To help the business men and
To provide plenty of currency at
all times;
To effect a steadier supply of cred
The system merits the support of
all good citizens; it must have yours in
order to reach its full development.
rou can secure the benefits of
this great system and at the same
time assist directly in developing it
by depositing your money with us.
The First National Bank
News in
Local Brevities
and About
Ladies Home Journal
the Fair Store.
For particulars on 15c twine see
ad on this page.
Alva H. Andrews of Lismas, was in
the city over Sunday.
The Glasgow orchestra plays at
Hinsdale tomorrow night.
C. Erickson of Wolf Point, had busi
ness in Glasgow, last Thursday.
The Glasgow ball team plays Chi
nook, at Chinook, next Sunday.
J. Blackwood of Chinook, had busi
ness in Glasgow last Wednesday.
For Sale—two 7-ft., and two 8-ft.
binders. Coleman Hardware Co. 3t
Ward St. Clair, who was at Camp
Lewis, returned to Glasgow last Sun
Mrs. M. T. Mattson and daughter of
Tampico, visited in Glasgow last Sat- 1
Esther Baechler took little Miss
Geraldine Huber to Frazier for a visit
Chas. Cox, of Great Falls was in the
city attending to business matters
last Tuesday.
F. H. Porter, wife and daughter of
Wolf Point were in the city visiting,
last Thursday.
Mike Lynch of Helena, representing
the Great Northern, had business in
Glasgow last Monday.
C. H. Belmont, superintendent of
the Vandalia schools, was a county
seat visitor last Wednesday.
Miss Bessie Carlson of Fergus
Falls, Minnesota, has accepted a po
sition in the office of Elmer Johnson.
Dr. Hoyt has returned from a trip
to Helena, where he attended the
Shrine meeting of which he is an of
Ben A. Scott of Great Falls, rep
resenting the Home Insurance Com
pany, was in the city on business last
Old magazines are again in demand
by Miss Halladay at the Chamber of
Commerce rooms for free distribution
to the farmers.
Paul Vomholt, formerly operating
the Owl Drug store in Glasgow, was
in the city shaking hands with old
friends during the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. W. Tilton of the
Opheim Observer, passed through
Glasgow, en route home from the state
Press meeting at Whitefish.
Mrs. Fred Fischl returned from her
visit to Scobey last Sunday, where
she was the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Gritz, who came to Glasgow with her.
Fred A. Emst, manager of the Glas
gow Mills, has just returned with his
family from a motor trip that covered
two weeks time. They visited Glacier
park and points west, and report an
enjoyable outing.
Mis« Lorene Smith, a well known
and popular Glasgow young lady, has
accepted a position in Chicago, and
will leave for the windy city the latter
part of next week. The immediate
cause for the change is, she intends
to enter for courses of study at the
Northwestern University. It is hoped
that after Miss Smith finishes her
education she will return to Glasgow,
C t II
© H
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C n o
O ta
< S
Ladies Home Journal
the Fair Store.
Patterns at*
For particulars on 15c twine see
ad on this page.
Mrs. Joe Knowles is
quite sick at her home.
reported as
Carl J. Anderson, of Opheim, is
registered at the Glasgow.
H. L. Peterson of Opheim, had bus
ness in Glasgow Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Brown of Havre, at
tended the ball game last Sunday.
Clarence Baechler played for a
dance at Baylor last Saturday night.
M. J. Benham of Hinsdale was a
business visitor in Glasgow Thursday.
Mrs. H. Kreisel of Williston is here
for a visit to her sister, Mrs. I. Ortz
Yesterday S. W. Beach of Opheim
transacted business in Glasgow yes
Misses Bessie and Agnes Trousil,
of Hinsdale, attended the ball game
last Sunday.
D. M. Bruce and son James, have
moved into their new home on Third
avenue north.
, c, , -
Miss Moore arrived Sunday from a ,
vacation spent in the Twin cities and j
Lincoln, Nebraska.
Miss Mary Ebersole, who has been
attending summer school at Bozeman,
returned home last week.
B. R. Sherman and wife of Malta,
have been visiting in Glasgow for a
few days, stopping at the Shannon. |
„ , ^ , ne i 1
Fo E ^. a,e P ne new binder, 7-foot
cut, $17.> cash; seven Emerson sulky i
plows, $(50 each . Cole man Hardware, j
Miss Forster county superinten- j
dent, is busy at the couit house this (
week making out her annual financial
John Todd, and H. L. Burnes of
Hinsdale, were callers at the Cham
ber of Commerce looking for men,
during the week.
E. F. Sullivan of Butte, represent
ing the board of Fire underwriters of
the Pacific, was in Glasgow on busi
ness Tuesday.
N. C. Baynhum, of Helena, visited
in Glasgow Monday with his sister,
Mrs. P. L. Herring and his brother,
Chief of Police Baynhum.
H. R. Schenkler of Chicago, repre
senting the Rand-McNally Company
was in the city Tuesday. He is gath
ering data for a new road map.
Niles Olson of the Department of
Agriculture, was here last week, mak
ing a hurried historical survey of the
county. He will return in a short
in the state.
Mrs. John R. Shaffer and daugh
ters, Irene and 7ugene, of Colorado
Springs, have joined John R., in Glas
gow, arriving last week. The family
are making their home in the Keith
house, on Fourth street.
Fred Fischl. of Great Falls, joined
Mrs. Fischl in Glasgow this week.
He was formerly one of the proprie
tors of the Toggery in Glasgow, but
now with J. P. Mclntire, also a for
mer Glasgow business man, operates
the Glenwood at Great Falls. The
Glenwood is one of the most popular
#nd beautiful soft drink emporiums
Engineer Ferguson of the Agricul
tural collegt, is now in Valley coun
ty. to give what assistance he can
to farmers who plan,private irriga
tion systems from pumps or springs.
James Bruce returned Wednesday
morning from Forest River, North
Dakota, and will make this his perma
nent home, having resumed his posi
tion with the Lewis-Wedum company.
George Reid of Vandalia, Montana
was a Glasgow visitor on Tuesday of
this week. He reports the crops as
being in the best of condition, also
that they had a very heavy rain at
Vandalia Tuesday morning.
Josif Popa, Victor Lind, Carl Con
rad Johnson and Solomon Tobin, all
of Glasgow were made citizens of the
United States at Judge Borton's court
last week., making thirty-four who
were naturalized during the session at
Vera Hyatt of Minot, who is visit
ing Eva Jacobson, won the $5, with
the lucky number at the Orpheum last i
Wednesday evening. The Orpheum
pictures continue to be of good qual
ity despite the small houses during
the midsummer season.
Misses Gladys and Doris Brooks, of
Flushing, Michigan, arrived in Glas
gow Saturday for a visit with their
aunt, Mrs. Joe Knowles. The young
ladies are en route to Glacier park,
Washington, and Yellowstone park,
which they will tour before returning
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. E. Peterson will
leave Sunday for a short visit in Boze
man. Mr. Peterson will attend the
annual meeting of the State Under
takers association of which he is
president, after which he and Mrs.
Peterson will patronize the big
Round-up, held there next week.
Deputy Clerk and Recorder Hovind
has returned from his trip through
North Dakota, and reports most roads
in excellent condition. He says that
there is much work being done on the
T. R. in our sister state, which pre
vents fast driving. The Red trail is
in good shape; he made 300 miles in
one day over it.
( ÏÏurch Directory
St. Raphael 's Church.
Mass every Sunday morning at 9
and 10:30. Evening, Rosary, Lecture
and Benediction at 7:30—Jos. McMul
There will be no services in any of
the places in my charge until further
notice.—A. N. Livdahl.
Methodist Episcopal Church
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning worship. Sermon
subject, "Why is a Church?"
8 p. m. Evening worship. Sermon j
subject, "Our Topmost Note."—Rob
ert H. Allen, Minister.
Congregation Church.
"No man can choose what coming
hours may bring
To him of need, of joy, of suffering,
But what his soul shall brins, u
each hour
To meet its challenge—this is in
power."—Priscilla Leonard.
9:45 Sabbath School.
11:00 Morning worship. Sermon
by Rev. David Samson. Special music.
— Rhoda Jane Dickinson, Minister.
Baptist Church Notes.
Here , s • )y H to the city of Glasgow
To her p eop i e a n -^„od cheer"
My visit so immensely delightful
I'd love to be always here.
Just one thing wrong with Glasogw
The only one I see;
Don't be' harsh or unkind I mean it well
Pray listen a moment to me.
Yqu gay the toui . ists are coming
I'm sure they'll enjoy the town,
There , s p i easure an d peace and con
Just everywhere to be found.
ghou]d Jesus come to Glasgow
Nature's smile would greet him here,
Ru ^ Qh , if He went to the churches
How few in His worship found there.
So this is what's wrong with Glasgow
That those who love her best,
Are not in the congregations
To hallow the Day of Rest.
—I. B. March.
Sunday school at 10 a. m.
Morning worship at 11:00 a. m.
Evening service at 8:00 p. m.
Rev. I. B. March will speak both
morning and evening. Rev. Tillman
R. Brady of Chicago has accepted the
call to become the pastor of the Bap
tist church and will be here to give
his first sermon, August 7th.
Miss Tillman's health has been re
stored and she has followed her ambi
tion of many years and offered her
self for Foreign Missionary work,
been accepted, and sails September
15th for north China to do hospital
Her friends are helping to provide
her transportation and equipment,
which totals a cost of about $600.00.
Miss Tillman has sent Miss Moore,
at the hospital, a partial list of nec
essary things and her numérous
friends in Glasgow and community
will be glad to help. Leave gifts or
money with donors name on, with any
of the following persons: Mr. Acker
man at Glasgow Drug store, Miss
Moore at the hospital, Mrs. Glen
Maris, Mrs. Otto Christinson, or di
rect to Miss Fern Tillman, Renton,
Washington. What is done should
be done at once to save her anxiety
and to prevent duplicating needed ar
the next 12 months but may, and prob
^ The wheat-harvest season in the
United States as it affects the world's
supply is being watched this year as it
has at no time since the signing of
the armistice, say officials of the Bu
reau of Market, United States De
partment of Agriculture. Estimates
thus far indicate that this country will
have a crop around SOU,000,000 bush
els, as compared with 787,000,000
bushels last year, which, it is thought,
will make up somewhat for less en
couraging reports from other parts
of the wheat-producing world.
The Southern Hemisphere—Austral
ia and Argentina—started the present
colendar year with two good crops,
which seemed to assure the importing
countries of ample suplies for the re
mainder of the present crop year,
which ends July 31. India began the
season's wheat harvest in the North- j
ern Hemisphere, completing cutting in !
May; and the outcome was, as had
been forecast, a short crop. India is
not only out of the exporting list for
ably will, be an importer.
With the winter wheat prospects in
the Uniter States cut down 55,000,000
bushels to a total of 574,000, ODO esti
mated in the July report of the Bureau
. 1 1 i I.' . : i
of Markets and Crop Estimates, and
the spring wheat conditions reduced
by heat, drouth, and rust, the import
ers will apprehensively watch the har
vest in every country until Canada's
farthest north crop is finally secured.
Canada's wheat
drouth and rust.
threatened by
„. ,, _ . , .,
T. Sixth P° ln t community will |
hold a farm bureau meeting at the i
school house at 8 o clock on the even
ing of August 1st. In addition to the |
business meeting there will be a pic-1
ture show, conducted by County Agent
Stebbins exhibiting films of matters
and things in which the farmers are
Mr. Ferguson, irrigation specialist
from the state college, will talk with
reference to private irrigation pro
jects, where the water supply is secur
ed from spring or wells, and those in
terested in this kind of irrigation are
invited to be present.
The evening will conclude with
community dance for
music has been secured.
which goodj
The county commissioners have been
sitting as the board of equalization for
about two weeks, and will not finish
the work this week. Matters which
they have decided have been numer
ous, in some instances lawyers have
appeared and submitted arguments as
to valuation for individual clients, all
of which have consumed much time,
involving many details and different
The regular session of the commis
sioners occurs next week after which
the equalization board will reconvene
and wind up its business. The ses
sion will reach well into August.
AH children desiring to have a part
in thp Junior chautauqua will kind i y
mee t at Wedums hall Saturday morn
! ings at nine o'clock.—R. J. Dickinson,
Chairman Jurior Chautauqua Com.
Read The Courier Advertisements.
Kates: One Cent a word for each inser
tion. Minimum charge, 25c. Name
and address count as part of ad.
Forms close Thursday night.
FOR SALE—Ford Sedan.
Nifty Tailor Shop.
Enquire at
12-2t c.
FOR SALE—1917 model Ford runa
bout in good condition. Inquire at
Magruder Garage. 10-tfc
FOR SALE—Mower, rake, lumber
wagon, hay rack, and set of har
ness. E. L. Tooker. 14-2t pd.
FOR SALE—One new binder, 7-foot
cut, $175 cash; seven Emerson sulky
plows, $<!0 each. Coleman Hard
FOR SALE—Two houses and two lots
on South side, Glasgow. Inquire of
Joe Brown, Front street, Glasgow.
Will sell cheap and on easy terms.
FREE RENT—in exchange for care
of 440 acres good grazing and farm
land. All fenced. Twelve miles S.
W. from Glasgow. Inquire Nifty
Tailor Shop. C. Kuner. 14-tfc.
i copy of Metropolitan
J. F. Hoffman, at court
14-lt pd.
FOR SALE—Titan Tractor, 10-20, Al
condition, ('heap for quick sale.
J. I. Lebert, Glasgow, Mont. 14-2t p
WANTED—To hear from owner of
good ranch for sale. State cash
price, full particulars. I). F. Bush,
Minneapolis, Minn. 10-14t pd
FOR SALF.—Two 7-ft. and two 8-ft.
binders. Coleman Hardware Co. 3
15 SECTIONS Government Ranch
lease in Alberta, all fenced and
crossed fenced, good buildings, good
water, best grass district in the
Province— 500 tons of hay can be
cu t lease has six years to run and
can be renewed. Rental two cents
per an", tuxes two cents per acre,
an ideal cuttle or sheep ranch. A
lease su< h as this is hard to ob
tain but Avuer has to sell this one.
Price vi TV reasonable. Rate of ex
change ' l'uyerç favor 14%. Full
details or request. A. B. Muir, 704
12th A', c Calgary, Alta. (12-2tp
Rudolph Hoel and family are now
residents ot the city, occupying the
H. B. Tyson residence. Mr. Hoel has
joined the First National bank force
and will become an official of the I
Mr. Hoel is a banker of long exper- 1
ience. For eight years he was con-1
nected with a bank at Ray, Wiliams |
county, N. D„ and for the past five
years has been with the Northern Se
curities Company of Minneapolis. In
this conection he has made many
trips through the northwest and kept
in touch with business conditions and
has made frequent visits to Wolf
Point. He says that he has had his
eye on Wolf Point for some time and
has great confidence in its present
advantages and future prospects. He
was well acquainted with L. C. Win
gate, vice-president of the First Na
tional, in North Dakota. Mr. Hoel's
family consists of a wife and twe chil
dren.—Wolf Point Herald.
Spokane, July 25.— Receipt of an
offer from a large New York firm to
purchase 3,300,000 bushels of wheat
!. , . . . ,
for shipment to Poland was announc
ed here Sunday by W. F. Schilling of
Northfield, Minn., president of the
finance corporation of the United
States Grain Growers' Inc.
Whether the order will be filled de
pends on the ability of the purchasers
and the Grain Growers organization
to agree on the terms of payment, Mr.
Schilling said.
The offer wired to Mr. Schilling
stated that 100,000 tons of wheat of
.„.export quality were desired for Dan
z j ff shipment to commence in August,
payment is to be 75 per cent cash
0 n 12 months' credit, according to Mr.
Schilling, guaranteed by the Polish
treasury and Polish bankers. The
p r j(. e was not mentioned.
The greater part of this order,
if it is taken, will be filled by pro
ducers of Washington, Oregon and
Idaho," Mr. Schilling said. "This sec
tion is the best for wheat of export
Milwaukee, Wis., July 28.—One
thousand barrels of beer were seized
at the Porth Washington brewery at
Porth Washington, Wis., Wednesday
under a libel order Issued by federal
court here. A hearing will be held on
August 29 to determine disposition of
the beer.
Washington, July 28.—James Oster
and, Minnesota, was nominated today
to be associate judge of the Philippine
"Half a dozen doctors have given
Mabel up!"
Really! What is the matter with
"She simply wouldn't pay their
bills.—The Bulletin (Sydney).
The Smiles
that go with good eyesight,
properly conserved by well
fitted lenses.
Do not lose energy thru
eye strain or be handicap
ped by faulty vision.
Consult us.
Chas. E. Behner & Co.
Jewelers & Opticians
First National Bank Bldg.
For Winter Use
Richard's Egg
Pinta Quarta
Half Gallona
Phone: 123
London, July 28. —The French gov.
ernment deems it impossible to decide
on the holding of a meeting of the al
lied supreme council until the question
of sending reinforcements into Upper
Silesia has been decided.
Standard Cricket brand 15c 11).
Guaranteed 500 feet per pound.
Accompany order with cash.
This is NOT Prison twine.
Leave orders with Farm Bureau
or send direct.
Chairman West Galpin Farm Bureau Community
Ideal in Name
Ideal in Performance
Over 20,000 owners of Rumely Ideal separators know what genuine
threshing satisfaction really is.
For they are using the most scientifically designed machine obtain
able—the one with over 80 years of manufacturing experience back of
it—the one with a well-earned reputation for fast, clean threshing.
It takes all varieties of grain in any condition—headed or bundled,
long straw or short, wet or dry, in good weather or bad. And it puts
all the grain where you want it—in the wagon—not in the stack.
Vibration is eliminated by a perfectly counterbalanced cylinder
which has the effect of relieving the bearings of wear and keeping
the shafts in proper alignment.
And, instead of having to stop the Ideal and crawl into and under
it to make adjustments and do the oiling, you do this work from
the outside while the machine is running.
We can offer you five sizes: 22x36, 28x44, 23x48, 32x52 and 36x60
— all standard in design, all possessing large capacity and thorough
And remember we also handle the famous OilPuU tractor.
Reduction in fisk
^ prices does not
mean a lowered quality.
Every Fisk Tire, large or
small, is a standard Fisk
Present low prices are on
tires which have made
the name Fisk famous
for quality and mileage.
There is no better tire
value in the world than a
Fisk Tire at the present
Sold only by Dealers
San Francisco, July 28.—A pros
pective service of two freight and pas
senger vessels between San Francisco
and Central American ports was an
nounced Thursday by the Anglo-South
ern Co., exporters and importers.

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