OCR Interpretation

The Bozeman courier. (Bozeman, Mont.) 1919-1954, April 13, 1921, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075113/1921-04-13/ed-1/seq-2/

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_ 1 /"'I .
IjOCal Comment 1
l , _ J
Not that wo wish to be accused
of starting a new style, or of being
harbingers of new fashions, our innate
modesty is too strong for that, but
the following clipping should prove
of potent interest to many of the
young damsels of Bozeman who are
looking for just such an outlet, just
such a vehicle by means of which to
foist their "eccentricties" upon the
poor public. Have you ever heard of
rouged ankles? The Los Angeles Ex
press has the following to say upon
the subject:
Not content with carmine lips and
blushing pink cheeks, latest fashions
hava decreed for ankles of a delicate
pink. ^ At Second street^ and Broad
way the "advance guard of Los An-1j
geles' elite made her appearance the
other day with spider-web hose and
her ankles tinted a delicate pink.
Mere men gasped and halted as the
vision, attired in the most fashionable
garb, alighted from a street car and
urblushingly made her way through
th e throng that quickly gathered.
Ther e was no mistake—the ankles
were rouged and the young woman,
according to modistes, was but the
f irst of the thousands of young wo
nu*n who will take up the fad
Do Bozeman men patronize beauty
parlors? Has the wave of the mar
celle allured them and the satin finish
of what "technically" is known as
tho "facial" separated them from
their coin? Inquiry develops there
are a few who patronize beauty shops.
At one place it was said that inquiry
But at that some men are not go
ing to be outdone.
Overheard at a gathering of wo
"Marcellos his hair? I knew he
rouged and arched his eyebrows but
who would think he would have the
nerve to go to a beauty parlor and
get a marcellel
Yes, and other men do it too for
I was getting a 'facial' yesterday and
I asked the girl who was doing my
l d been made by the males for be;.u
ty treatments, but the parlor was not
equipped with a separate apartment
for men. Perhaps if it were, quite a
flourishing business might be develop.
ed among the weaker members of the
stern or sex. At another place it was
saiu chat a few males were patrons,
Some made appointments themselves,
' s la '', a woman relative or friend
arrange the "date" for them. The
pa ronnge, however, was limited. Per
s this information will ease the
i n . of s ° me of thcir envious lady
a imirers who cannot understand why
• ui .i perfectly adorable curls should
w tu on a mcie man who doesn't
'' en c f/ e whether he has any hair
y/ A
Newest Millinery Styles
i^v a surprising bit of ribbon or a flower—an unexpect
edness of trimming that turns the brim up pertly or curves
it down by such signs shall a stylish hat be known.
Smart models in fine straws, also hand made hats,
large dress shapes, with every kind of trimming—flowers
and the new large ribbon bows tied in a manner most pic
turesque. An excellent selection at
Very Moderate Prices
Exclusive Millinery
226 E. Main Street Baltimore Block
Beautiful Wedding Rings
The wonder is not that decorated wedding rings have
become fashionable, but that this symbol of matrimony
was ever anything else.
Certainly, it is natural that woman should want her
wedding ring, which she wears constantly, to be beautiful.
We offer choice in a number of exquisite designs of
fitting significance.. The cerving is faultless hand work,
in 18 karat gold and solid plat'Bjum.
$10,00 to $250.00
H, A . Pease & Co
The Hallmark Star« 6 W. Main Street
There is a movement on foot among
j the farmers of Bridger canyon to
better roads up that way. They
I have offered to match the county
dollar for dollar in hauling crushed
1 rock ' h ,f road provided that the
county will install a rock crusher
near the fish hatchery and use the
shale rock that is so abundant at the
canyon mouth. They have been tend
ered the assistance of the commercial
club and their project has the sym
pathy and support of most of our
icitizens. It would look like this was
a good move on the part of those
Bridger farmers and an equally good
one on the part of the commissioners
to accept the offer—if financial con
sideration will permit. As time goes
on there seems to be less and less
enthusiasm over the concrete road
wes t Q f town. In the first place the
$40,000 a mile, is staggering,
canno t afford to put in very much
roat j a t such a cost- There are many
wbo do no f. believe that such a road
w j|j s t aa d up. We have neither the
information nor the desire to enter in
to a discussion of the merits of such
a roadway, but we can voice one just
' criticism for it—it is no good road
for horses. Covered with a thin coat
j n g 0 f mu d i n the spring, as will al
. ways be the case> it is hard for any
| farm tea m to pull a load on its slip
per y surface. Fine roads for trans
continental tourists are a very desir
able asset for any county to have,
but the first consideration in road
building should be the direct benefit
of the road to the people of Gallatin
county, to the farmers who have to
haul their produce to market. We do
not mean this as a criticism of the
wisdom of those who are putting in
this concrete highway. The pioject
is started and we would like to see
it finished as soon as possible. But
when that is done, it would se^m to be
the better judgement to gravel sur
face some of our main highways
which are the aiter.es which, bring
life to the country people of the Gal
latin valley. The concrete highway
costs $10,000 a mile. It is estimated
that a good gravel surfaced highway,
when made of Bridger shale and fin
ished like th e road at the Bridger
canyon mouth or a little strip in the
Belgrade road, costs $3,000 a mile.
The former is corv^ded to be the
The old timers here tell us that
ever since the Gallatin was settled
there have been those who claimed
that "the country is facing ruin, we
won't have money enough to plant
another crop." That has been going
on for over a quarter of a century,
yet in spite of it we are still plant
ing crons, harvesting them, raising
our children and trying—with
success—to make this a better world
to live in. There' is no use in being
a pessimist, it don't buy anything. If
we would spend a little more time in
»'*>• . loud for lue öf/ecuel'S, but til6
latter is the farmers' road, and it is
farmers' roads we should be primarily
interested in in Gallatin county.
planning and accomplishing our giv
en tasks and a little less in bemoan
ing this mythical thing called "luck,"
we'd all be better off. Things are
coming out all right, they always do
Attorney General Wellington D.
Rankin has ruled that county treas
urers may remit the penalty of 10
per cent on delinquent taxes if the
taxpayers makes claim for it before
June 1, 1921.
The question was raised by tKe
county attorney of Deer Lodge coun
ty when he asked: "In remitting the
penalty for taxes delinquent that have
been paid, shall interest be charged
from November 80, 1920, to the date
the delinquent taxes were paid?
I/i discussing the question, Mr. Ran
kin said:
"It is evident that the legislature
intended to remit only the 10 per
cent penalty on delinquent taxes paid
at any time before October 1, 1921;
also that the penalty alone was to
be refunded on taxes that were allow
ed to go delinquent November 30,
1920, and have since been paid and
this only in case claim was made
therefor prior to June 1, 1921. Had
it been intended to remit or refund
the interest accured, it seems that
the act would read 'penalty and in
terest' instead of penalty only. To
make it more certain and clear, the
last proviso of the section reads,
'Provided further, that all delinquent
taxes for the year 1920 ' shall bear
interest at the rate of 1 per cent per
month from November 30, 1920, un
til paid.'
"This, I think, clearly indicates the
intention of the legislature not to re
mit or refund interest on delinquent
taxes and clearly answers your ques
"It is. therefore, my opinion that
under provision of house substitute
for senate bill No. 95, being chapter
2 of the Seventeenth session laws,
the county treasurer may refund only
the penalty on delinquent taxes for
1920, and should collect interest on
such delinquent taxes at 1 per cent
per month from November 80, 1920,
to the date the delinquent taxes are
Miss Laura Sorensen ' spent the
past week with her brother, Ollie and
family at Amsterdam.
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Davis, Mrs. G.
Graham and B. Werner were among
the Livingston, callers during the
Among those who transacted busi
ness in Bozeman during the week
were Mr. and Mrs. E. Werner, Mr.
and Mrs E. R. Kay, A Malmborg, Mr.
and Bill Sorensen.
Nels Jensen drove to Bozeman one
day last week with a load of wheat.
Word has been received of the birth
of a son to Mr. and Mrs. O. Sorensen
of Amsterdam, last week.
Miss Lucille Pierce spent a few
days with friends in Bozeman last
\ Andy Sorensen spent a couple days
1 in Butte on business during the week.
I The heavy snow-fall of last week
made it look like winter again and it
will be some time before any spring
work can be started.
Gopher hunting has been the past
time the past week as the stormy
weather made it impossible to do any
spring work. Each side in the gopher
hunt is trying to be the winning side
and all are doing their best.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Pierce and family
spent Sunday afternoon with Mr- and
Mrs, E. Werner.
E. R. Kay took his Fordson tractors
and plow to Bozeman last week.
Miss Dorothy Bohart of Bozeman
was a week end guest of Mary Mor
rison at the ranch home of her pa
rents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Morrison.
Mrs. Nellie Craig and Carl Justad
were guests Sunday at the ranch
home of Miss Cressie and Will Cohz.
The Sedan Farm Bureau held their
regular meeting Friday evening with
a good attendance. The farmers are
now busy discussing their plans for
the summer months. After the busi
ness session lunch was served by the
ladies. The next meeting will be held
in two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Owens were

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Instant relief—no waiting,
clogged nostrils open right up; the air
passages of your head clear and you can
breathe freely. No more hawking, snuf
fling, blowing, headache, dryness. Ko
struggling for breath at night; your
cold or catarrh disappears.
Get a small bottle of Cream
Balm from your druggist now. Apply
a little of ihn fragrant, antiseptic,
healing cream in your nostrils. It pen
etrate« through every air passage of the
bead, soothes the inflamed or swollen
mucous membrane and relief comes In
IP# ftne. Don't stay staffed*«?
with & «old or nasty datarrh. o'.>)
r - -H'-ö-V. ■
callers Sunday at the home of Mr
and Mrs. Alex Swanson.
Mr. Claud Hardy of Bozeman was
a dinner guest Sunday of Mr. and
Mrs. E. J. Pearson at their ranch
home near the fish hatchery.
A community grocery store for the
farmers has been opened at Sedan
with Bert Bolander and Prank Bohart
as managers. The store is connected
with the cheese factory building at
present, and' T. E. Vander Endie, the
cheese maker, assists in caring for the
store. The farmers of the vicinity
find this a great help for them and
saves a number of long drives.
M5ss Maybell Shaw was entertained
at dinner Sunday by Mr. and Mrs.
John Rabe.
Mrs. H. D. Dean of the fish hatcli
ery left last week for Los Angeles,
California, where she expects to re
main several weeks visiting with her
sister, Mrs. Rockwell.
Frank Swanson of Josephine, Mon
tana, spent Friday in the canyon,
visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Alex Swanson.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Foreman and fam
ily drove to Bozeman Sunday, where
they were guests for the day at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Suverley.
The members of the Sedan church
were busy last week cleaning the
building and painting it
Joe Olson spent a few days in Boze
man last week visiting at the home
of his brother and wife Mr. and Mrs.
Hyrup Olson.
W. S.- Christie, who has been at
Chico with Mrs. Christie, has return
ed to his ranch in the canyon and re
ports Mrs. Christie to be improving
as fast as could be expected.
A great interest was shown by the
residents of the canyon Friday even
ing, when they gathered at the school
house for the purpose of discussing
the road question- No definite steps
were taken and another meeting Mon
day evening was held when county
commissioner James Moore, County
Agent R- E. Boclley and County At
torney, E. F. Bunker of Bozeman were
present to assist and advise the farm
ers how to get the better roads for
the canyon.
Mr. and Mrs- Arthur Osborn and
family and Mrs. Sara Huffine of
Bozeman were dinner guests Sunday


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. ,
"i t\on
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0 i
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
Among the Bozeman visitors dur
ing the week were: Mrs. Nellie Craig,
Carl Justad, Miss Cressie and Will
Conz, Ira Jenkins, Ole Oma, George
Williamson, Donald Christie, Floyd
Davis, Julius Nickles, and R. G. Gal
The Taylor brothers drove a band
of sheep thruogh the canyon Saturday
over the divide to their ranch near
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Hewitson, who
have been at the Fred Ham ranch
for some time have moved up to the
H. G- Williamson place, where they
expect to remain for the summer
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rattey and ba
by were guests Sunday at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Christie.
H. D. Dean, of the fish hatchery,
left Friday for the Madison to open
up the summer field work of the
hatchery there.
Earl Christie visited Sunday with
Raymond Ross.
Miss Mabel Aberchombie left for
Billings Friday, where she will take
up her work as nurse.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Robinson re
turned Friday from California where
they have been spending the winter.
They ai'e not at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Brown Essex.
Myrtle Rash, Pearl and Violet Mill
er, and Gene Cloninger took dinner
at the Cheney home Sunday.
The families of W. S. Rash and
Ray Rash spent Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. H. S. Cloninger.
Mr- and Mrs. George Ford and
daughter Myrtle of Bozeman and Mrs.
Ford's mother and sister of Iowa,
were calling at the Cheney home Sun
day afternoon.
Mrs. Jim Arnold was a Manhattan
shopper Saturday.
The Royal Booster's class party
given at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Tom Cox Thursday evening was well
attended. The evening was spent in
playing games, after which refresh
ments were served. All reported a
very pleasant time,
tion of the Royal Boosters to have
many other such good times.
Guy Oman accompanied I. G. Shaw
to Springhill Sunday where he filled
his regular appointment.
Jack and Gladys Essex spent a few
days last week in Manhattan at the
home of Mr, and Mrs. Albert Whit
It is the ihten
Mr, and Mrs. Carl Wilmore enter
tained the Obercrombies and others
to dinner Sunday.
Get a small package of Hamburg
Breast Tea at any pharmacy. Take a
tablespoonful of the tea, put a cup of
boiling water upon it, pour through a
sieve and drink a teacup full at any
time during the day or before retiring.
It is the most effective way to break a
cold and cure grip, as it opens the
pores of the akin, relieving congestion.
Also loosens the bowels, thus driving a
cold from the system.
Try it the next time you suffer from
a cold or the grip. It is inexpensive
and entirely vegetable, therefore safe
and harmless.
Rub Pain and Stiffness away with
a small bottle of old honest
St Jacobs Oil
When your back is sore and lame or
lumbago, sciatica or rheumatism has
you stiffened up, don't suffer! Get a
36 cent bottle of old, honest "St. Jacobs
Oil" at any drug store, pour a little
in your hand and rub it right into
the pain or ache, and by the time you
count fifty, the soreness and lameness
is gone.
Don't stay crippled! This soothing,
penetrating oil needs to be used only
once. It takes the ache and pain right
out of your back and ends the misery.
It is magical, yet absolutely harmless
and doesn't bum the skin.
• Nothing else stops lumbago, sciatica
and lame back misery so promptly!

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