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The Bozeman courier. (Bozeman, Mont.) 1919-1954, February 09, 1921, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075113/1921-02-09/ed-1/seq-5/

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DOUGLAS SHOES
AT
REDUCED PRICES
Regardless of the prices
sale this week at reductions of
Your chance to get standard
quality shoes at a bargain.
stamped on every pair of our
Douglas shoes, we put them on
$1 to $3 per pair
!
WALSH'S
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: Locul Briefs i
George O. Arnold of C amp Creek j
was a visiter in Bozeman Monday. (
Mrs. B. B. Law and baby have left
the Deaconess hospital for their
home.
Lon Trent of Bear Canyon was in
the city the first of the week on
business.
Adjutant General C.iarles L. Sheri-1
dan was a visitor in Bozeman over
Harry Fridley ol Manhattan spent
Thursday in Bozeman on business.
The Elks will give a formal dance
Thursday evening in the lodge room.
the week end. j
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Andrews of j
l rident spent bririay in the city on a
shopping trip. I
Henry Cramer and Martin Ryan
of Springhill were business visitors
in f*' e city yesterday. _
W- A. Mores left the first of the
week for an extensive trip through
the northwest on business.
Fred H. Wilson, advertising solid
t r cl the Chronicle is confined to
KUhomo on account os sickness.
Airs. M. F. Getchell has gone to
South Cottonwood for a visit with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Plow
New Spring Styles
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'Suits, Dresses, Blouses
and Millinery
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The New Suits
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THE INDIVIDUALITY OF EACH OF OUR NEW
SUITS STANDS OUT FOR THE USE OF THE BEST
MATERIALS AND ACCESSORIES, COMBINED WITH
THE HIGHEST DEGREE OF SKILLED TAILORING
SUITS OF PICETINE, TRICOTINE, SERGE AND JER
SEY, IN MODELS SHOWN EXCLUSIVELY BY US
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Early Spring Blouses
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In the New Fashions
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Already we show many strikingly original blouses
in designs and colorings reflecting the newest of the spring
stylings.

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There are many clever models in satin, crepe de
chine, georgette, pongee, sport stripes m tub silk, as well
as smart lingerie models.
Silk blouses at....
Lingerie blouses
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$3.75 to $8.75
.$2 and $3
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Silk and Wool Dresses
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Smart models—delightfully designed dresses
of taffeta, C-^ton crepe, georgette, charmeuse,
tricotine and serge—are here for your selection.
The New Spring Hats
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(HAMBERS'FTSHER(fr
-ALWAYS RELIABLE—
Mrs- Clyde C. Walker and Mrs. I
Maude Myers returned Monday from
Butte where they spent a few days
visiting friends.
There will be an old fashion country
dance at the Cramer pavilion at
Springhill Friday night to which
everyone is invited.
Mrs- John Lovelace has returned
from Livingston where she was call
ed because of the illness of her fath
er, J. R. Hathhorn.
Mi*v and Mrs. Jerome Locke of
Livingston spent Saturday in Boze
man attending to business affairs
and visiting friends.
Miss Lucile Quaw, county super
intendent of schools, made a trip to
Helena last week to inteiwiew the
state superintendent.
Frank R. Pike, who has been ill
for some time, is now able to be
j about again but has not as yet re
sumed his business duties
Mr. and Mrs. Charles SccAlard and
daughter, Miss Dorothy Berglund of
Manhattan have returned from an ex
tensive trip to California
Mrs. R. P. Seidl itz has gone to
Helena for a visit with her parents, j
j Mr. and Mrs. H. S, Buell, who are j
attending the legislature.
Mi', and Mrs. L. P. Work, who
spent most of last week in Bozeman,
have returned to their ranch home
j near White Sulphur Springs
Î
H. S. Batchelder and R. B. Matter
D f Three Forks spent Friday in the
, c j^y ^tending the meeting of the
I committee on county affairs
j ^liss Ella Sullivan, a graduate of
j the college and now teaching in the
I Three Forks shcool, spent the week
end the guest of Mrs. H. H. Howard
Prof R. J. Cunningham of the city
Mis. Nie Aakjer and daughter left
pridäy for Kansas City, Kan., where
they expect to spend several weeks
visiting relatives and friends.
schools and a member of the legisla
tive committee of the State Teachers'
a ssociation, went to Helena last week
on business connected with the legis
lature .
H. p. Griffin returned Friday from
Hot Lake, Ch*egon, where he was call
i( j because of an accident to 'his
mc ther, Mrs. M. P. Griffin. Mrs.
Griffin slipped an a wet floor in the
? a natorium at Hot Lake and broke
two r jbs. Complications in the form
acutc bronchitis set in s00n after
the accident and Mrs. Griffin was
dangerously ill for several days. She
; s improving slowly but hopes to soon
be about again
W. F. Day of the state grain labor
atory has returned from Butte.
Rev. R. P- Smith preached Sunday
in Livingston, his place in the local
Methodist church being filled by C.
B- Stevens, student pastor at the col
lege.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Chambers left
Monday for New York City where
Mr. Chambers will purchase a stock
of goods for the Chambers-Fishei
store.
Mr. and Mrs. Clare V. Spencer of
Maudlow are the parents of a daugh
ter, named Dorothy Nelle, born at the
Johnson maternity home on Febru
ary 6,
Mr. and Mrs Dell McLees, who have
been visiting • in Bozeman with Mr.
McLees' parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
1 McLees, have returned to their Man
hattan home,
Harry Watson of the Fort Ellis
country, who has been suffering from
blood poison in his left hand, is now
able to be about town but has yet
not recovered sufficiently to go home.
Mrs. C. A. Mull returned the first
of the week from Minneapolis where
she went with Mr. Mull.
continued his trip to New York where
Mr, Mull
he will make extensive purchases for
his store.
Mr. William Bole of Great Falls ar
rived home Saturday night suffering
from a broken arm.
Mr. Bole fell
on the stairs of the Tribune building
in Great Falls, fracturing his left
arm. His son, Dr- W. S. Bole, went
to Great Falls to bring his father
j home.
[ The Fort Ellis farm bureau held an
unusually good meeting last Friday
evening with over 50 in attendance.!
Prof, W. F. Schoppe of the college
gave a most interesting talk on the
care and housing of poultry and re
citations and music contributed great
ly to the evening's pleasure.
M. P. Lewis returned last week
from a trip to Chicago and Rochester.
At Chicago he met his son Everett
Lewis and accompanied the young
man back to Culver, where he is in
school. Later Mr. Lewis went to
Rochester, Minn., for an operation
and spent several weeks there re
covering.
Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Bowmen are
the parents of a daughter, born Feb
ruary 2 at the Johnson maternity
ho ,J.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Russel are
the parents of a daughter, born at
the Johnson maternity home on Feb
xuary 3.
HALLOWELL COMPANY TO
GIVE CONCERT HERE
an( ^ !
has been secured by the Bozeman
Boosters club for a concert at the
Ellen theatre, Monday, February 14,
1921, at 7:30 p. m.
A concert orchestra composed of
artists of exceptional ability,
featuring Mr. J. A. Wentzel, baritone,
The Hallowed company neads no
introduction to Bozeman audiences.
They have appeared here yearly for
a number of years and their ability
is well known. Mr. Wentzel, baritone,
has always been very popular with
Bozeman people who have heard him
sing- Many of his friends here will
no doubt be delighted that he is re
turning with the company again this
year.
regular photo-play program of the j
Eilen theatre. j
Immediately following the concert
at 9:00 p. m. the Hallowed company
j will play for a dance at Davis hall,
Tickets per couple tp both concert
and dance, $1.65, will be on sale in
advance at Willson's News Stand, and
the Club Cafe. .
Any profit derived from the concert
and dance will be employed by the
Boosters club in its fund to help
students who are working their way
through college.
W r ith the concert will be shown the
,i
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Word has been passed aiound
* n ! on ,^ ,,Y e ^° W ^ lS e 13
P u< q vfe( cye ' unvs an
" oc ln ^ s are j[ oin " ou .° . as ao j
s eac sue mg w ir m ne w ee
° . " s . 10n I p in ^ s am s aI
*" cve a ] ® ns ° cm mine na uro, no
° f ay °^ m ' l 1 'r 1 , W1 , a ^ ea 1 ca
° ' a ' ~ niascu Ult ' me/n
ers 0 e com mum j. a " ai e ^ ex
innovation. And if our information
regar e e ^ e rows . ,s V? 6 ' an
" e k fv/ 10 reason 1 '
w î a , e £ ie lcanun 0 e mal
b* 1, br ° WS P ermanently
P CUve •
Local Comment
rolled"
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One of the prominent press asso
ciations of the country recently sent
£ TUÂT TtoXIZ
editors of the country asking their
attitude on the question of legisla
tion affecting tobacco- As the ques
tionaire explained, this has not yet
reached the controversial stage as yet,
but there is no telling what the rather
fantical reformers will attempt, and
the information was desired to guage
the sentiment of the country,
bill against tobacco was recently in- •
traduced in the Utah legislature and
the Salt Lake post of the American
Legion suggested some ammendments
which turned the thing into a farce.
Speaking of these ammendments at
the club the other night a local busi
ness man remarked, "There are two
things the Legion post neglected to
include in their ammendments to the
Utah bill. One was a regulation or
law against wearing corsets, which
are far more injurious to health
than is tobacco. If they are going
to cut out tobacco for the men they
should cut out corsets for the women.
Still another ammendment which
should have been included is a law
against afternoon card parties- Our
wives go to bridge parties, spend
the whole afternoon in a close, stuffy
room under a high degree of ner
vous tenion, fill their stomachs
with a rich mass of indigestible
French pastry and fancy cocking and
then go home, tired, cross and half
sick and set out a cold supper for
Yheir husbands. I have no objection
to women going to card parties if
they wish to, that is the'.r business,
but surely the tobacco habit is not
as injurious to health as are these
parties and the habits of lacing up
in tight corsets." It is probably all
a matter of viewpoint, but a pointed
suggestion from most conservative,
thinking people is for the reformers
to let well enough alone.
A
Philosophy," according to Pascal,
i.
LANG'S
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ATTRACTIVE SHOES—That fit, look well and wear
Varied in Style, Reasonable in Price
and Enduring in Satisfaction
DRY RUBBERS FOR WET WALKS
EXCLUSIVE SHOE STORE
:
LANG'S
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is that which teaches us to bear
of
Why is it that some people
«
with fortitude the misfortunes
others.
are always so fond of telling their
misfortunes, burdening others with |
BL. woes and seeking wishy-washy j
S y m p a thy. If luck is against you, if j
things don't come right, what is to be j
' i
their
gained by trying to throw some of the j
weight on the other fellow's should- ;
ers? It is probably the same motive ;
that leads people to go into all the !
gastly details of their recent opera- '
tion. Why tell it? The ether people !
aren't interested in the repairs made I
to your internal engine. It is told \
that a Bozeman woman recently went
to a sow party where the main topic
of the conversation was about oper
ations that this woman or that had
asked her if she had a good time at
the party she said, "1 thought I was
£oing to a Kensington, instead of
that it was an organ récital.' Trou
hies, troubles, everyone has them. No
day but that brings with it some
new problem to vex and fret, but
why ted them? The world isn't in
tcrcsted in our misfortunes and that
same world does nove a cheerful face
j and a hearty laugh. Pass around a
j little mere sunshine and a deal less
; gloom and you'll be more welcome'
j among friends. Kicking never hel P
j ed anyone over the rough spots.
When the woman's husband
had.
One of these days there's going
to be a bad accident in Bozeman,
Some heavily laden truck, speeding
down Main street as is common, is
going to run into some one and main
or injure them, if nothing worse,
Bozeman is too small a town, our
traffic is not heavy enough, for us
to ever stop jay-walking, cutting
across corners and other violations
of strict traffic rules that obtain in
the larger cities. But we can rogu
late the speed of the motor vehicles
on Main street. Trucks go through
the main business portions of a city
at a speed that is positively danger
ous,' trucks heavily laden with coal
or some other commoditv. At the
speed they are going, combined with
winter's slippery pavements, it »is
virtually impossible for these vehic
les to stop inside rods. Some
many
unwary child, some older person, a
speeding truck and an accident—that
will be the rule unless something is
done

THE $400.000 TOURIST
Tourist traffic yielded Montana a
gross income of more than $400,000
during the past summer, according
to most reliable ertimatrs. It is pre
dicted that thF wi 1 be increased next
per cenL,^
year by at least
This is a business v/orth studying,
a patronage worth fostering. It is
probably true that but few would ex
ploit these casual visitors because
they will in ail likelihood never come \
again. On the- other hand, this im- j
mense trade has been accepted by ;
Montana busine s men largely as a.
matter of course.
The question which Montana mer
le themselves
chants might
Could this business be increased?
are:
Can we make sure that the customers
of last year will rembmber us and pay
us a visit if they come out this year,
or direct their neighbors to seek us
out when coming to the park? Can
our town make them more welcome
during the coming year than it did in
the past? '
The tourist business, many think,
is in its infancy. It is worth consid
ering, worth fostering, worth going
after. There are many reasons why
the tourist should find kind hospitali
ty and the best of service everywhere
as he crosses Montana. We_want him
to remember us kindly and come
again.
COMMERCIALIZING PUBLIC
ARCHIVES
The country is about to be treated
to the spectacle of a private citizen
being called into the White House,
put in charge of vital documents, and
told to collate them for the personal
use of Mr. Wilson in the future. Mr.
Ray Stannard Baker has offered, and
the president has accepted, his ser
vices to collect and arrange for ready
reference the papers and documents in
Mr. Wilson's possession relating to
the work of the peace conference. The
files are bing put in shape to facili
täte the preparation of a book by
Mr. Wilson when he has retired from
the White House and resumed the
status of a private citizen. It is
understood that for several weeks Mr.
Baker has passed part of each day at
the White House assorting the Ver
sailles data, and persumably the preci
dent will take it with him to his of
fice in his new residence
Is this the material that Mr. Wil
son refused to transmit to the sen
ate by his failure to respond to reso
lutions requesting it? " In all the
months that the peace treaty was un
<jer consideration in the foreign re
étions committee and in the senate
j -tself, senators were denied access to
■ the data upon which the league and
, t rea ty were based and which was
available at ad times to the president
i ^vhile he was in Paris,
; na j CO py 0 f the peace treaty itself, re
turned to the president by the senate,
to be included in the collection and
1 carted away to take its place in the
j n -j V ate files of Mr. Wilson?
Tbere s h ou ld be a way found to
| prevent such wholesale spoliation of
i the United States reco d8 of state. Mr.
' Wi,shn i* nnw «resident, and as such
j * s charged by the constitution nub
the negotiation of treaties. Our fu
tu re relations with Germany are still
undetermined, and the president has
j the power to*resume negotiations with
! her at any time; indeed, it has been
| h*s duty to do so ever since the ve
ject'.on of the Versa.lles treaty by
j the senate. While matters remain in
j their present state it :s proper that
! the president retain in his possession
Is the origi
| 'lata bearing ou the war and »ta
j termination..
j **■ W 'H likewise become the.
j duty cf President Harding to take up
, international relations in the con
> n which they are left b> his
predecessor and endeavor to restore
them to normal once more,
discharge m tout du< v he has a ng -t
a H public records that are now at
In the
the hand of Mr. Wilson. Such recoro.-;
ar e the property of the United State»
an 'l fbeir future use should be with r®
spcct to such international negotia
tions as may be entered upon by
President Harding or bis successors.
It may be proper to permit Citizen
Wilson or any other duly accredited
citizen access to them for référença
in the writing of history or for any
other purpose, but that they shall be
come a part of the personal memo
randa of Woodrow 7 Wilson is unthink
\ between Germany, the allies,
j Woodrow Wilson, the individual, rath
; er than President Wilson, the agent
c ( 110,000,000 American citizens. It
was largely because of his disregard
of their interests that the treaty
was unceremoniously rejected by their
elected representatives in the senate.
Now apparently he assumes that rec
ords and documents that formed a
able.
The president notule the fatal mis
take while in Paris of treating the
Versailles treaty as an undertaking
and
j part of those negotiations are his
j personal property instead of a part
i of the national archives. Mr. Wilsons
; mind should be disabused of that
idea before March 4th., and before he
has a chance to carry his plant of
conmiscation into effect,
tbe Montana State college journeyed
Missoula last Friday where they
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM
The freshman basketball team of
played two games with the first year
men of the university, both of which
were won by the latter team. Mc
Auliffe of Butte starred for the Bruin
cubs and annexed 22 points in the
first game, more than half of the
total score cf his team- For the lo
cal team Pythian, Fox, Algeo and
Lund played the best game- Practi
cally all of the men on the universi
ty team were former all-state high
school stars and excelled the local
boys in accuracy and in team work-

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