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HIGH SCHOOL NOTES #******' ■■ — , mee ,|„g of the Freshmen Class A " ]d lafit week for the purpose and received last week, the student body was wftS "Tine class colors. Gold of C were the colors selected. Green oases for the daily time cards Manual training and Mechan ii^ed ia 4 irai classes were \ meeting of . t Friday to encourage the r't-ball team for the game with Sid * t ) ie following day. n ' hes were made by the teachers SP f bv members of the team. *\ c heck for $11.50 for prizes which •ere won at the fair, was received from Z Fair Board this week. C. H. S. foot-ball team de The D. feated the Sidney High School team at Sidney last Saturday by a score of Dougherty at left half play 46 to 6. ed a star game. The trip to Sidney made by automobiles, the team returning after the game. p^arl Greene entered school last week This brings the enrollment up to sixty-eight. A new refrigerator for the kitchen in the domestic science room was re vived from the Fhiterprise Furniture Co., last week. The Mechanical Drawing class is us ing a different course of study this year from the one used last year. Tracing paper and blue print paper have been ordered. After these sup plies arrive the pupils will be given «orne practical work in blue print making which will help them in their «.hop work. The Seniors became conspicuous last week when they received their lavender and green class hats. They are sure some nifty hats. The class standing report for the month ot September is as follows: Senior Class—Jessie Johnson, 89.3 Uvina Ketchem, 87.9. Helen Dicker son, 87.6. Junior Class —Jessie Ennis, 92. Rovce Martin, 91.5. Laneta Noble, 89 . Sophomore Class —Rosa Wyman, 91. Adele Berg. 88.8. Harry Johnson, 87.5. Freshman Class —Ethel Martin, 91.2. Minda Brownell, 89. Ethel Mace, 89. Graduate Students —Ida Waggener, 87.2. Marjorie Leonard, Inc. Special Students —Ruby Harpster, 94.3. Katie Palmer, 92.6. John Schwanke, 89.7. Typewriting report for week ending, Oct. 16, 1914. Senior— Ruby Harpster, Completed Bud. 38 Katie Palmer, «4 4 « 37 John Schwanke 44 44 38 Ida Waggener, Juniors (division A)— 44 31 Royce Martin 44 44 8 Laneta Noble 44 44 7 Hazel Siggelkow, a 44 6 Harry Johnson, 44 44 2 James Johnson, Completed Ex. 1. P 15 Harold Kinney, Juniors (division B)— 2 13 Helen Dickerson, 1 12 Anna Kolda 1 12 Volse 2 10 Dominick Cavanaugh 1 8 Marie Boyd 1 8 Ruth Yale 1 8 Earl Greene 1 8 The next foot-ball game is with Miles City next Saturday, Oct. 24th. This game will no doubt be the hardest fought game of the year and will be the best game played in Glendive. Miles ( ity has a strong team having several °f ber afar players of last year. Come out and root for the D. C. H. S. and help defeat Custer. Game starts -'30. Admission fifty cents. Philip Hagan '15 dawson high SCHOOL WINS AT SIDNEY In the first game of the season a J ay from home the D. C. H. S. foot a " team gave a good account of «Twelves at Sidney last Saturday. *6 to 6 ''as the final score and indicates ! Uite tlear ly that the local school is develo hing something of a team. The ** k° ys ma -de the trip by auto, lng here at about 8:30 A. M. and e Sidney in about two hours. T 016 Was llard foug ht and des th e rom start to finish and altho ag p Q . en ive boys showed the advant was c a ex P erie nce, Sidney fe C; an in ested every piay uitant th 1 deed we may feel ex ' it w as f at the score was as large as some rid consider tlie long* tire UDj Ust e and *be extreme and even cro» d ar * isanshi P of the Sidney force to - * ney surely turned out in Ss 0n See the Same and cheer their 175. e ® a * e receipts being over ^ astî/ boys av eraged about the 0f bfeir t* 6 locals in 8iz ® and some 8le t and H** 0 showed U P strongly. ^ Sldn— arry Jt) hnson also smashed for for ey Hue oft Glendl *e and got around the ls - Cavanaugh at center played a star game both *» pC d „, detenslTely snd ** Te - iy °f cause to Volse at end and remember Kinney and — —•t v JIM. Surds also played the * 4... game every minute. On the whole great improvement was shown over last Saturday's game at Wibaux and with another week's practice the boys confident of beating Miles City, feel which game will be played at the local ball park on Saturday. Miles City has a fast, strong and ex perienced team and a great game is sure to be staged. The local boys are putting in a hard week's practice and feel hopeful of winning. Come out .and help Glendive keep up her "rep." in beating Miles. CONGRESSMAN EVANS REPLIES TO BRINSON The following is a copy of a letter written by Congressman John M. Evans to James M. Brinson, under date of October 8th, which will be of particular interest to the voters of the state. It plainly shows how ut terly impossible it is for our congress men to do any personal campaigning in view of the demand for their serv ices in Washington: Hon. James M. Brinson, Butte, Montana. My dear Sir: I beg to acknowledge receipt of your favor of September 30th, suggesting the advisability of a series of joint debates between us during the present campaign, and in reply I will say that it appeals to me that such a proceeding might be a source of some enlightenment to the voters of Montana, but at the present time the situation is such that I could give you no encouragement on the subject. Congress is still in session, and it is my judgment there will be no adjourn ment before the 20th of the month and possibly later. That being the case it would be rather late to ar range such a series of discussions. I have no doubt your own discussion of the political issues of the day will be illuminating to the people of the state, and I regret that I cannot erjoy the privilege of joining with you. I feel, however, that so long as Congress re mains in session it is my duty to stay here and uphold the hands of the Pres ident and assist in the administration which is now so successfully guiding the country, and up to date at least has kept it from entanglement or the possibility of complications in the greatest war the world has ever seen. Aside from my larger duties which re quire a goodly portion of my time on the floor of the House, I have volun tarily assumed the obligation of as sisting several thousands of home steaders in Montana in their land mat ters. In response to personal letters sent to these people I am daily in re ceipt of from fifty to one hundred ap peals for my cooperation, and under all the circumstances I feel that I can best serve the people of my State by remaining at my post at least until Congress has adjourned, even should such a procedure militate against my political fortunes. I beg to assure you that if the peo ple should choose you to succeeu me that you will receive a cordial wel come at my hands when you come here next March, and I shall turn over to you all the records and papers and all unfinished matters, and I indulge in the belief that you will find your self very busy during the ensuing two years. With assurances of my high esteem, I am Very respectfully, JOHN M. EVANS CHURCH NOTES * ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ *5* 4» *5» ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ *î» *î» *5* CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH. Sunday school at 10:00 a. m. Preaching at 11:00 a. m. Subject "In Demonstration of the Spirit." Evening Services at 7:30. Subject, "The Debt of Love." All are cordially invited. ST. MATTHEW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH. The services next Sunday will be: Sunday Schol at 10:00 a. m. Morning Prayer and Sermon at 11:00 a. m. Evening Prayer and Sermon at 7:30 p. m. All are cordially invited. COLONEL HULL OPTIMISTIC. In an interview which the Monitor man had on Tuesday with Colonel Hull, the Great Northern R. R., right of way man, the position of that great railroad system in extending their con struction work at this time was plain ly shown. From CoL Hull's remarks it would seem that the people of Montana are indeed fortunate in having such a great transportation system as the Great Northern traverse its territory, inasmuch as it seems to hold, in con currence with the N. P. Ry-> the opti mistic idea that now is the best time to extend its lines and branches in stead of waiting tor the cessation of the European ^ar. * The idea of the Great Northern system in pushing their construction work at this time, aa plainly expressed by Col. HUH. seems to be the necessity dope that of qptofisfi the immense. M JIPL,;. Montana will har^to »!*• ■"»». ___ -a. - « of for foreign consumption within the coming year. The European war has resulted in a complete cessation of all agricultural pursuits on a large scale, which con dition will result in an extraordinary demand for American wheat, rye, corn and other small grains, and it is in anticipation of this demand that the Great Northern railroad is push-, ing its Montana railroad work to early completion, especially the line from New Rockford to Lewistown, which will open up some of the finest agri cultural land in the country. ON THE ALLEYS ❖ * ❖ * *:• * * *•$.**❖ ❖ Bowling League to Organize A meeting will be called tomorrow, Friday night, at the alleys, for the pur pose of regularly organizing a Bowling league composed of six teams of five men each. At the meeting, to which everyone is cordially invited, a presi dent, a secretary and a treasurer will, be elected and the various commit tees appointed. If you are a bowler, no matter what your average may be, you are urged to be present. Cash Prizes for All. All scores, whether made in match or in practice games, are eligible for the cash prizes which will soon* be made for all bowlers. Don't forget that the cash prizes will be so ar ranged that even the poorest bowler will have an equal chance to win them. Did you know the Germans aren't going to bowl any more? They don't like the European alleys. Notice of Sale of School Bonds. Notice is hereby given that the Trustees of School District No. 18 will on Saturday the 28th day of Novem as as ber, A. D. 1914, at the hour of 2 p. m. ! r*t? Model 80 $1075.00 f. o. b. factory Model 81 $850.00 f. o. b. factory Fully equipped including Elec tric Starting and Lighting. ^'0 Fully equipped I including Elec 'trie Starting and Lighting. Overland Model SI Just Compare—That's All Try Filling in These Blanks With Specifications of Any Other Car Near the Price Model Other Car Model 81 Other Car PRICE—$1075.00 f. o. b. factory MOTOR—4^x4% cast singly HORSEPOWER—35 IGNITION—Bosch High tension magneto WHEELBASE—114 inches TIRES—34x4 Demountable EQUIPMENT—Electric lighting and starting, mohair top, top hoot, rain ..... vision wind shield, speedometer electric horn, robe rail, foot rest, top curtain box, tire carriers, tools, tire kit, jack and pump $850.00 f. o. h. factory 4x4% cast singly 30 horsepower Splitdorf high tension magnoto 106 inches 33x4 demountable Equipment same as Model 80 except curtain box AFTER comparing specifications ride in both the OVERLAND and "the other" car. Examine the upholstering, finish, equipment, riding qualities, and note the power on hills. Drive each car and note how each handles on the road. THEN INVESTIGATE THE "SERVICE" BEHIND EACH CAR. DON'T OVERLOOK "SERVICE,"—IT MEANS EVERYTHING TO YOU.—Has the dealer a stock of repair parts? Has he a "SERVICE" department? Ask OWNERS ABOUT "SERVICE." And now Compare the Price Can you buy a car for $850.00 or $1,075.00 that compares with the OVERLAND? Gan you see any good reason for paying $125.00 to $200.00 more for the other car? But Why So Much Better Value—You Ask Because the WILLYS-OVERLAND COUPANT BUILD MORE CABS OF THIS CLASS THAN ANY OTHER FACTORY IN THE WORLD. They are the second largest automobile factory in the world. This enormous volume makes the difference in price. THEBE MORE OVERLANDS BOUGHT THAN ANY OTHER OAR MADE ce. THEKE ARE ONE EXCEPTION. THERE'S A REASON INVESTIGATE LAHR BISMARCK "Everything for the Automobile •• GLENDIVE. ■Ute® "ffi mm v r of said dky at the school house in said district, sell bonds in the sum of one thousand dollars, payable in five years and redeemable in four years, bearing not to exceed six per cent interest and covering the property within said dis trict. The said trustees reserve the right to reject any and all bids and to sell the bonds at private sale if they deem such action for the best interests of said district. Dated at Glendive, Montana, this 22nd day of October, 1914. a. s. McCullough, Clerk of School District No. 18, Daw son County, Montana. 36-4t. COMPENSATION AND THE FARMER Union Workingmen and Agricultur ists Always Stand Economically Opposed to Each Other. Some of the labor unions of Mon tana are endeavoring to hoodwink the farmers of the state into supporting the compensation bill, Initiative Meas ure No. 7, by representing the worker and the farmer as in a united attitude against the manufacturing and indus trial enterprises of the state. The farmer produces what the na tion eats and wears. He wants to get much for these things as he can. The workingman and all other classes consume what the farmer produces. They want to get these things as cheap they can. We submit that the in terests of the farmer and the working man lie along paths, which run in ex actly opposite direction. The farmer who casts a vote for the compensation bill is voting for the man who would rather see him get ten cents a bushel less for his wheat, than five cents a bushel more, and he la also voting to increase his own taxes and cost of living THE STATE OF MONTANA AD VANCEMENT ASSOCIATION. Pete Snelson, Sec., Helena. Adv.— Floyd Williams and family of Pover ty Flat, left Tuesday for their new home at Dodge Center, Minn. Both Mr. Williams and his wife are loth to leave their numerous friends in the FOR County Commissioner My Pledge and My Platform— If elected, I pledge myself to give to the taxpayers an efficient and economical administration of the County's affairs, using every possible effort to further the develop ment of our public highways, and will work to secure equitable iand and other property valuations. I GO BEFORE THE VOTERS UPON THE ABOVE PLATFORM AND ON MY PERSONAL REPUTATION IN DAWSON COUNTY. and if elected, I will endeavor, at all times, to merit the confidence imposed in me by your vote. RESPECTFULLY YOURS C. F. RAINEY -Advertisement DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE LINDSAY, MONT. WHY NOT VOTE FOR B. F. DAWSON Democratic Candidate For REPRESENTATIVE county and consented to do so only at the earnest and continued requests of both their parents to be with them in their old age, therby putting duty first.