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n » K BRIDGER CANYON. n a » xnnunnnnnttnnnn Ara and Ray Fields of Everett, Wash-, who recently came to Bozeman for a few weeks' stay, were guests Sunday in the canyon at the ranch home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ham. The boys made the entire trip on a motorcycle. The dance given at the Upper Bridger school house Friday evening was well attended and every one re ported a fine time, music being fur nished by Mr. Hewiston. Mrs. Ole Oma entertained eight little girls at her ranch home Fri day afternoon in honor of her daugh ter Bertha, who was celebrating her sixth birthday, those present being Marguerite and Beulah Gallup, Ann Spränget, Mabel Shook, Ina Christie, Edith and Betty Swanson and the hostess, Bertha Oma. The girls en joyed varioues games on the lawn, mnd at five o'clock a dainty lunch was served by Mrs. Oma, assisted by Mrs. Alex Swanson. The principal V»art of the luncheon was a birthday cake with its decorations. Bertha was also presented with a number of gifts. Mrs. H. A. Mardis of Bozeman was a guest Friday of Mrs. Elliott at Camp Idyle Wilde, Best. near Bridger's Mrs. Clyde Stansberry of Bozeman «'as a guest cf M3rs. Nellie Craig a few days last week. Agood crowd attended the farm ers' union meeting at the school house Thursday evening. The meet ing was called to order by President Ole Oma, and the principal topic dis cussed was to find out how many of The Store For Men CVÎ hi YS* dl/V \ » 'E Roundup your Suits for the big time. G*t what you need to wear everyday at ISTS, j K / * * • fjf: . J / j-'J Ä A * * e s ~rsp. >1 m. < . s »— - -.caA. ✓ * 4* > s MAKE CHAUTAUQUA WEEK YOUR VACATION WEEK y > / s * < MUSIC * ? Chautauqua is a veritable festival of music. Lieu ranee's Little Symphony Orchestra is scheduled for two notable concerts. Then there is the Sam Lewis Company, headed by . the prominent Welsh tenor, Sam Lewis; The Orpheus B'our, America's foremost male quartet; The Jugo-Slav Tamburica Orchestra; Walter Jenkins; The Roach-Freeman Company. Twelve concerts in all—certainly the music alone is worth far more than the cost of the season ticket. * f / / I LECTURES * f Many notables appear on the Chautauqua lecture staff this season. Stefansson, the famous Arctic explorer, is one of the head-liners. Peter Clark Macfarlane, noted Am erican writer, is another. Add to these two célébrités the name of Tom Skeyhill, just back from Russia, Hunt Cook of the Chicago Art Institute, Father Cronin and Burnell Ford, inventor and electrical scientist. ; ENTERTAINMENT / An outstanding entertainment event is scheduled for the fifth night in a big play pro duction presented by the Keighley Broadway Players with an all-professional cast. Another entertainment feature of note comes in the two programs to be presented by Ada Roach and Ruth Freeman on the second day. This is a duo with a coiintry-wide reputation. SEASON TICKETS ON SALE SOON Adults, $2.72, Students, $1.50; Child's? $1.00. No War Tax. Illustrated Programs Now Being Distributed Watch For Yours! BOZEMAN AUGUST 12-13-14-15-16-17-18 j the members were in favor of help ing out Gallatin Day. Most of them were willing and it was decided that each member would donate 50 cents. The next meeting will be held on Aug ust 26th. Mrs. H. G. Williamson was a call er Tuesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ham. Among the Bozeman visitors dur ing the week were Mrs. Mary Hopf, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Wicker, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Christie and family, Miss Cressie and Will Conz, Mr. and Mrs. P.' McMahon, Alfred NichleS, Carl Justard.Mr . and Mrs. Tony Tester, Alex Swanson, J. Clopton and rMs. George Williamson. C. D. Pease, who experienced a bad fall last week, while walking about the yard, is now confined to his bed. His many friends will be sorry to hear that he seems to be growing weaker. John and Robert Esgar of Boze man, accompanied by J. Scales, mo tored through the canyon Sunday to the Shields river valley, where they spent the day looking after business interests at their ranch. About twenty members of the Sur prise club of Bozeman motored out to Camp Idylc Wilde Thursday even ing, where they met with Mr. and Mi-s. Elliott and a very enjoyable evening was spent, About 7 o'clock a bountiful lunch was enjoyed, after which they sat around the fireplace and spent a social evening. Mr. and Mrs. Ole Oma and family j motored to Bozeman Sunday, and 1 were guests at the home of Mr. and ; Mrs. R. Lay. j Mr. and Mrs. T. Davis and son of i South Dakota, are visiting in thj can- j yon at the ranch home of their son j ï j ; and family, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Christie and family and Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Chris-, tie and family were entertained at dinner Sunday by Mr. and Mrs. Wii- j liam Ross at their ranch home. ttttttUUUUUttUÎÎRUK ** tt a WEST END a a a aaaaaaaaaaaaaaof _ Mr. and Mrs. Ole Sorensen and small son of Amsterdam spent Sun Izj at the Sorensen home here. Miss Mabel Labertew. who is spending her vacatinon with her par ent in Bozeman, visited with friends in this vicinity a few days during the wee j. Mrs. A. Button and children of Bozeman spent the ' week end at the Wells home here- • . Miss Alma Esbesen and Miss Dora Werner and Bernhard Werner and Garland Gilman motored up Bear canyon Thursday and hiked across to Mystic lake, where they spent the in day Among the business callers Bozeman during the week were Mr. and Mrs, A. Marble, Mr. and Mrs. J. Hoffman, Ms. Mary- Watson andr Mr. and Mrs. B Werner and family I and their guest. Miss Anna Esben son, Miss Edna Watson, Bill Watson, daughter Edna, Misses Dora and aMrtha Women Anna Esbensen and Gladys Ward. B. Werner. J. L. Wells, Bill Watson, Bernhard Werner, Geo. Stublar and A. J. Reese. Nearly all the young folks of this vicinity attended the dance at Storrs Saturday evening. All report a good time. Sigvard Jensen, Bill Sorensen and Garland Gilman motored to Karst's Cold Springs up West Gallatin can j yon Sunday and spent the day pic ' nicking near there. The people of this vicinity were * sorry to hear of the death of Mrs. John Eberhart at Toppenish, Wash., last week. Mrs. Eberhart was an old time resident of this vicinity and had many friends here, having lived here for many years before the death of Mr. Eberhart last October. Her many friends here extend their sincere smy. pathy to her son and daughter, and also to her aged mother, Mrs) J. W. Wheewel. INTERNATIONALISTS OPPOSE TARIFF. Washington, July 27.—"The inter nationalists, whose first thought seems to be for the welfare of Eu ropeans, are continuing to represent that the imposition of import duties would prevent European nations from paying their bedt to the United States. It is argued that since those countries have no money with which to pay, they must pay in goods, and if we impose an import duty which prevents them from paying in goods they will not be able to pay at all. They conclude, therefore, that the ef fect of the enactment of a republi can tariff law would be to prevent j United States must be paid largely 1 ; ; practically ail the history of the j United States this country has sold i to Europe more commodities than it j has brought from Europe the balance j m favor of this country being paid services of verious kinds, partic u iarly in the loaning of capital, t^cean the United States from collecting the billions of dollars now due from Eu ropean nations and the other billions that will become due in the form of interest. ï It may be conceded that ultimate j ly the debts of other nations to the ; in good or services. Throughout transportation, the writing of mar j ne insurance, and entrtainment of j tourists, It is not likely that for many years to come European coun tries will perform any service to the United States in the nature of loan ing capital. It remains a question soon to be determined whether those nations will render service in the form ocean transportation or marine in surunce- It may be safely asserted tnat in the future as in the past, and perhaps more extensively in the fu ture than in the past, European na tiens will render services to the peo pi® of the United States who travel on the other side of the ocean. These services, however, will not be suffi cient to liquidate the debt to the United States and there will be an importation of goods, • "It is not and never has been the policy of republican writers of tar- j iff laws to impose duties that would ] shut out foreign commodities entire- i ly. The purpose is merely to impose a rate of duty which shall represent the difference in cost of production here and abroad so that the Ameri can producer will market his commo dity in domestic trade on an equality with his foreign competitor. If there be a commodity, for instance, which can be produced for one dollar in the United States but could be produced and shipped over here from Europe at a cost of seventy cents, there would be a margin of profit to the Euro pean producer of thirty cents on the commodity. That is to say, if the American" producer sold at cost the European producer could make thirty cents on a seventy cent article by shipping it here. He could put the American producer out of business by filing at 95 cents and still make ^.-nty-five cents profit. At that rate European nations could very rap * States for in the face of that kind idly liquidate the debt to the United out of employment and we would our money to Europe to make profits for foreign capital and foreign labor. The profits would be send back here to pay off debts. That would be pay ment of the debt in goods, but as the sacrifice of American industry. of competition American mills would be Closed, American labor would go It is proposed that there shall be practically a thirty cent tariff lev ied on a commodity which can be pro 44 • v ti - ROUNDUP WEEK > A ;v.v. N ÄA r AUGUST 3-4-S-6, ,V.V. 3? 5 SÄV You will need new things while you are in Bozeman during the Roundup, wear line will suit you, we don't carry the cheap est, but the best. * Our Men's ;.;~v vX : : 3 ■m té Hart Schaffner & Marx, Society Brand and Fashion Park / a w a :1 K « Clothes -* Mr.*. 'V.'.VX', Emery and Manhattan Shirts, Flörsheim Shoes in plain and perforated tips, all kinds of new neckwear in knit and woven silk, roundup mufflers in fancy patterns, in fact every thing you will need at prices that will suit you. •3WÛ) ;,v» y CJ. g j ] i A' Sisk Shirts reduced 25 per cent \ WEÄTPHALS Quality Corner Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes \\\V\VVVVV\VX\\\VVWV\V\V\\>V\WVVVV%m\V34W\\\\\NV\V\\\\\\XVVVW^VS%\\mwV> à New Prices on Titan and International Tractors Now Lowest Ever Quoted ETFECTIVE immediately, we make another big E* reduction in the prices of Titan and Interna tional tractors. These reductions wipe out all former advances and place Titan and International tractors at the lowest prices at which they have ever been sold. Titan 10-20 $900 International 8-16 $900 This is the lowest price ever quoted on the Titan, considering the equip ment now included (formerly sold extra). Up to March of this year the price was $1,200—today it is $900. At this hgure the Titan 3-plow 4 tractor is the best value in the farm power field. This price is about one-fourth less than the price at which the 8-16 sold prior to March of this year. The new figure is the lowest at which it was ever sold. The new price includes all the nec . essary equipment—platform, fenders, governor, belt pulley—features which must be paid for extra on some tractors. I The International 15-30 has been reduced to $1,750 —lower than it has ever been before. The man who needs a 4-plow tractor cannot find a better investment than the 15-30 at this price. (All prices f. o. b. Chicago.) Considering quality, power, equipment, and the service which follows every machine. Titan and International tractors at these new low prices are unquestionably the best buy in the tractor market. As these prices have been made regardless of manufacturing costs, we do not guarantee to maintain them. , ^ I "j f t ■ t V , ' ; These prices certainly justify the immediate purchase of a tractor. Put it at the horse-killing work of hot weather plowing, and your fall and winter belt work. See our tractor dealer for full information on deliveries and terms. J 1 International Harvester Company OF AMERICA USA CHICAGO 92 Branch (tMCORPORATKO) mnd 15,000 Dmmten m the United Seatme = .. . — - A T'-j .. duced for seventy cents in Europe but which costs one doilar to produce in the United States, so that if tk'e foreigner markets his commodity Kere he must cut his profits and shall rot be i n a position to force the American producer out of business. To j permit the producer of a seventy cent foreign article to market it here in rivalry with a dollar American ar tide would not! be competition, it would be destruction. H RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS The Courier will be pleased to the announcement of church pnng services and Sunday school schedules for all the churches of the city. Meetings of church societies will also be published if the copy can be pre pared and sent in to the office not '&ter than Tuesday night of each week.