OCR Interpretation


The Bozeman courier. (Bozeman, Mont.) 1919-1954, January 05, 1921, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075113/1921-01-05/ed-1/seq-5/

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Thumbnail for PAGE FIVE

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Tremendous Price Reduction
Throughout the Entire Store
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INVENTORY REVEALS MANY STRIKING AND INTERESTING PRICE RE
VISIONS ON STAPLE LINES OF GOOD GOODS, APPAREL FOR WOMEN AND
MISSES, FOR MEN AND BOYS. BEDDING AND SCORES OF OTHERS.
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Prices 20% to 50%
below one month ago
£
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*
GREAT REDUCTION IN WOMEN'S
FINEST FOOTWEAR
.Womens $7 to $10 Oxfords and Pumps
in black kid and Patent leathers marked
down to $3.95.
Women's $12.50 to $15 Gray, brown,
and black kid boots, with dressy French
heels. Reduced to $7.95.
BEST QUALITY DRESS GINGHAMS
AND PERCALES—THE LOWEST
IN YEARS
We ourselves were amazed at their
reductions—You get the benefit.
29c apron checks ..
39c Dress Gingham .
45 and 50c Dress Gingham ....
65c 32 inch Modras Gingham
75c 32-inch Zephys Dress Gingham ...59c
45c Wide Percale...
39c yard wide Dress Percale
49c Outing Flannel...
59c Outing Flannel ..
Above are in both plain white and
fancy—including 27 and 36 in widths
EXTRAORDINARY VALUES IN OUR
READY-TO-WEAR DEPARTMENT
All Ladies Winter Suits
HALF PRICE
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1 Group Ladies and Misses Winter Coals
Including Plushes at
HALF PRICE
1
s
1 Lot Ladies Silk and Wool Dresses—
Values up to $45
CHOICE $18.75
1 Lot Sweaters HALF PRICE
Our Entire Stock of Blouses Reduced
20 Per Cent
1 Lot House Dresses and Bungalow
Aprons
HALF PRICE
Womens and Childrens Outing Flannel
fiowns Reduced ONE-THIRD
MEN'S AND TOYS SUI TS AND
OVERCOATS REDUCED
20 Per Cent
g
o
18c
25c
c
29c
8
Cr
49c
8
£
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35c
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25c
6
29c
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39c
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(FkMBERS-fîSHER®*
-ALWAYS RELIABLE—
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% 1
BUY
NEW MERCHANDISE AT NEW PRICES
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New Aprons
New Ginghams
.
New' Percales
!
New Toil-du-nord Ginghams .
in plaids, checks and plain colors.
Did sell for 45c. NEW PRICE.
New Bungalow Aprons in lights
and darks, sizes medium and regular
did sell for $1.95. NEW PRICE.
New Percales in lights and darks,
36 inches wide, did sell for 45c.
NEW PRICE .:.

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29c. yard
29c. yard
98c. each

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NEW SHEETS, Size 81 x 90, standard qi&lity. Did
sell for $2.45-. NEW PRICE, per sheet..
NEW BLEACHED MUSLIN. 36 inches wide, did sell
for 39c, per yard. NEW PRICE...
>
>
25c. yard
$1.85
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I
Out Size Aprons
OutingFlannelRepriced
Light Fancy Patterns, 27 inches
wide. Did sell for 29c. In Bargain
Basement. NEW PRICE .
Men's Overalls
Good Bib Overalls, all sizes, that
did sell for $225 NEW PRICE.
Women's Out-size Aprons in sizes
46-48-50-52. Dark and light colors—
extra fine quality percale. Did sell
for $2.95. NEW PRICE.
19c. yard
$1.98 each
$1.50 pair
r*
! Coats Half Price
Dresses Half Price
»
All Cloth Coats that are left in one big lot for quick
AH Silk and Serge Dresses that are left, in one big
lot for quick clearance,
clearance...
Exactly
. Exactly
I
Half Price
Half
1
N
m
OLD DUTCH CLEANSER
SPECIAL
LUX
cATi
&
ft
SPECIAL
0
10c. package
3 for 25c.
Si?
WINDSOR GLEE QUARTET
TO SING ON JANUARY 7
The next number of the Community
Entertainment League course will be
given January 7 at the Emerson audi
torium when the Windsor Glee quar
tet will sing. This quartet comes
from England and is one of the best
musical organizations touring the
country at the present time. Evan
Lloyd, tenor robusto; George Thomas,
lyric tenor; Chester Davis, baritone
and Fredrick Taggart, basso, make
up the quartet. They will give a
popular pi'Ogram of good music that
should delight all the musicians of
Bozeman.
Mrs. S. A. Cooney of Helena spent
a few days last week with her sister,
Mrs- A. G. Krause.
BOZEMAN BOY MARRIES
CALIFORNIA GIRL
A quite, but pretty, home wedding
took place in Los Angeles, California,
December 25, 1920, when Wm. J
Murray, son of Mr- and Mrs. Joseph
Murray of Bozeman was united in
marriage to Miss Jennie E. LaDue,
daughter of Mrs. Mary Vancorm of
Los Angeles. The ceremony was per
formed by the bride's uncle, while Mis^
Betty Moore, niece of the bride, play
Murray will make I
i
ed the wedding march.
Mr. and Mrs.
their home in Los Angeles.
VREELAND DIES
IN CALIFORNIA
Frank W. Vreeland has received
word of the death of his nephew, Giles
Lewis Vreeland, in San Diego, Cali
fornia, on December 30, the death
coming suddenly after a surgical oper
ation. No particulars as to the death
have been received
COLLEGE WORKER
DIES SATURDAY
x Miss Lela Bell Sayers, employed fori
the last three years in the extension
department of the Montana State col
lege, died at six o'clock New Year's day
from pneumonia, at her home on East
Babcock street. Although Miss Say
ers had been sick a couple of weeks
from rheumatism, her condition was
not considered serious until the day
before she died.
JUDGE LAW NAMES
NEW BOXING BOARD 1
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After considering the matter for,
some time Judge Law on Tuesday ;
named the board of three that will;
have charge of boxing in Gallatin i
county, as provided for in the law ;
;
i
passed at the recent election On
the board are Robert Dawes, Bozeman
capitalist, Fred Wilson, advertising
solicitor of the Chronicle and Janies
A. Siffert, well known Three Foi'ks;
business man. The men are to hold
office during the term of the judge j
appointing them.
There has been considerable inter
est aroused among local fight fans
!
since the successful passage of the),,
, j ., •• • '
law and now that the commission ist
appointed and ready to license clubs'
it is predicted that Bozeman will have!
seme interesting bouts before the
i
winter is over.
SHORTHORN SALE
j
NEXT WEDNESDAY
The annual winter sale of the Mon
tana Shorthorn Breeders' association,
which will be held next Wednesday in
the steam heated livestock pavilion at
the state college promises to be an
event of real importance in the live
stock circles of the state. From
present indications there will be breed-i
I ers an( i stockmen in Bozeman from
all over the southern part of the state
and a snappy sale is looked for
There will be thirty animals sold,
2G head of she stuff and four bulls
These cattle have been selected by
a representative of the American Short,
horn Breeders' association from a
;
number of the leading herds of the |
state and buyers may know they have
the quality and breeding behind them.
Herds represented at the >:ale will
be Will Rhodes of Sheridan, Des
champs Brothers of Missoula.
Carl
All
Axtel of Salesville, Ezra
sop of Bozeman, E. T, Johnson of
Livingston and several others,
she stuff will include cows with calves
The
at side and rebred to such well known
bulls as Sultan's Brace, Silver Star
and Master Avondale, as well as bred
and open heifers and some young
stuff. The four bulls are all poten
tial herd herders.
Shorthorns have long been a popu
lar breed of cattle in the valley and
local farmers who desire to start
purebred herds or improve their grade
cattle will do well to attend the sale.
ELKS' HOME-COMING
is me success
The annual home-coming events of
1 the Bozeman Elks lodge registered
I their usual success this year, the three
parties centering around New Year's
being well attended and enjoyable in
every way. New Year's eve the an
nual masquerade was held and for
variety and originality or costumes
the event this year was even better
than usual. The grand march start
ed at 10 o'clock and the unmasking
took place at midnight. Dancing con
tinued until a late hour and after
wards a number of supper parties
kept the young people up most of
the night.
On New Year's afternoon from four
to six a musical program was given
in the spacious club rooms.
New Year's night a formal dance
was given at the club and while many
of the dancers were somewhat tired
from the festivities of the night be
fere, still everyone had a pood time.
Dancing was continued until mid
night.
WOMEN VOTERS WILL
MEET ON SATURDAY
The local organization of the Lea
gue of Woman Voters will meet Sat
urday afternoon in the grain room of
the chamber of commerce. The usu
al'lesson wiH be .held at 2:30 and at
3:30- Prof. A. J- Woodard of the
high school will talk to the women
cn the legislative measures to come
up at this session of the assembly in
which they are particularly interested.
Inasmuch as the legislature is just
starting to work. Prof. Woodard's talk
should be most interesting and in
structive to the women and enable
them to follow the prodecure of the
legislature with more than ordinary
interest and knowledge.
FOR SALE—Four stock hogs, pure
bred Durocs, weight about 100 lbs.
John Huffman, Star Route.
DIXON TAKES OFFICE
LEGISLATURE ORGANIZED
(Continued from Page 1)
the morning, delivered his biennial
message to the legislature, sitting in
join session in the house of represen
tatives. *
Governor Dixon succeeded S.
Stewart of Virginia City, now of
Helena; Nelson Story, Jr., of Bozeman,
succeeded W. W. McDonalds of Butte,
V.
• - **
as lieutenant governor; Wellington D.
Rankin, of Helena, succeeded S. C
Ford of Helena as attorney general;
F. W. Walker, of Kalispell succeeds
H. L. Hart, of Hamilton, as state
treasurer; A. J Galen, of Helena, and
Frank B. Reynolds, of Billings, suc
ceeded John Hurley, of Glasgow, and
John A. Matthews, of Townsend as as.
sociate justice, on the supreme bench;
Sam Ross, of Hamilton succeeds J.
IE. McCormick as a member of the
board of railroad commissioners and
public utility commission; Secretary
of State C. T. Stewart, State Super
intendent of Public Instruction May*
^Tn'mper, Associate Justice
Holloway and State Auditor George
P. Porter, were re-elected to succeed
W. L.
,
themselves,
bl - v t0 order ' End Secretary of State
Stewart the house- Of the 108 meni
l rs of the house, 10G were present,
and of the 54 members of the senate,
Lieutenant Governor Story, called
the senate of the Seventeenth Assem
all were present, except the senator
from Judith Bas : n county, who re
signed a few days ago. The oath of
office was administered to 26 new sen
ators by Chief Justice Theodore Bra fi
tly, and to the lOo members of the
house by Associate Justice William L
Holloway.
Lieutenant Governor Nelson Story,
Jr., called the senate to order prompt
noon. Senator Connelly of Yel
lowstone' presented thy name of Sen
ator R. P. Heren of Custer for presi
dent pro tern and the list of the Re
publican caucus nominees. Senator
jy a t
Galloway nominated Senator Parker of
Jefferson on behalf of the Democrats.
Anderson of Richmand, who at first
voted no, later voted for Heren. Mc
Kay, who attended the Democratic
caucus, declined to vote. Senator Gall
woy insisted he should be made to
vote, inasmuch as he attended the
caucus. He was permitted, after he
had explained there was two kinds
of democracy represented in the senate
ami he didn't know which kind would
be dominant, to refrain from voting.
Senator Heren and the Republican
caucus nominees received 40 votes,
Parker 10 votes, absent 2, and excused
1.
- On motion of Heren the chair was
authorized to appoint a committee on
committees,
another on employes. Kinney, Forest
and Leuthold were named on the first,
Haley Cone, and Greening on the sec
ond, and Booth, Kirton and Griffin on
the third. Rules of the 16th. assembly
were adopted temporarily.
seating and
one on
Members of the house were unani
mous in their election of Fred L. Gib
son of Park county as speaker. Don
B. King, Democrat of Silver Bow was
the only other aspirant
The house was called to order
(
! State C- T. Stewart. He called the
members to the bar of the house in
promptly at noon by Secretary of
threes to sign the oath of office after
which the oath was administered by
Associate Justice William M. Hollo
way of the supreme court.
C. C Conser of Plevna, Fallen coun
ty, nominated* Mr. Gibson for speaker.
Percy F. Dodds, Kalisnell, seconded
the nomination. Mrs. Maggie V.
Hathaway of Ravalli nominated Don
B. King of Butte, of the same office.
After the roll was called but before
After the roll was called but before
the vote was counted Mr. King mov
ed that Mr. Gibson's election be un
ammous.
Old Ru'es Adontcd.
Rules of the 16th. legislative ses
sion j'were adopted pending a report
of the new rules committee. Speaker
Gibson asked a'l members to give him
a list of their choice for committee
appointments.
The committee to notify the senate
was .composed of English of Deer
Lodge, Green of Dawson and Riggs of
Jefferson and the committee to notify
the governor was composed of Dilla
vou, of Yellowstone, Dailey, of Mis
soula and Hathaway, of Ravalli. On
motion of Floor Leader Johnson,
Speaker Gibson was assigned a page
and a stenographer. The house ad
journed until 10:30 o'clock.
WILLOW CREEK MAN
ACCIDENT VICTIM
(Continued from page 1)
and it was his evident intention to
hurry home, lock these and return for
his guests. Apparently he had es
sayed the turn in the road at too great
a speed and the accident resulted- It
was thought that death was instan
taneous.
Joseph was an Assyrian but had
been in the Gallatin nearly 20 years,
spending practically fill that time in
Willow Creek. He ▼?.? 39 years old
and a bachelor. Besides 'the two
cousins who wore with him on the
evening of the accident and their
father in Butte, Joseph had no known
relatives. Joseph was a member of
the local Odd Fellows' lodge, the
Masonic lodge ut Three Forks and the
Butte Eagles. Funeral services were
held Tuesday afternoon at Willow
Creek and the body was shipped to
1 Butte for buriaJ.
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