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8ENAT0R T. J. WALSH 8AYS
COUNTRY WANTS NO WAR Helena, May 18.—Senator T. J. Walsh, who returned to Helena last week from Washington via New Or leans, San Francisco and Portland, is not sure that the United States is in any position to complain to Germany over the loss of American lives on the steamer Lsitania. "There are no rules in existnece gov erning submarine warfare," said Sen ator Walsh today, "and the situation is one which has never arisen before. I am not sure that when an American goes on an English ship flying the English flag into waters known to be occupied by submarines we have any case for complaint or for war. Under the old rules this certainly would have been the grossest kind of a violation. "Considering the fact that no rules Glendive Wins Sunday by Narrow Margin (Continued from Page Three) GLENDIVE Name & Position Mensor, ss............ Foss, 2nd.............. Hanson, c............... Bachman, rf......... Hildensperger, cf. Score By Innings: Glendive Richardton AB. R. H. PO. A. E. RICHARDTON Name & Position AB. R. H. PO. A. E. 3 o 0 0 1 1 4 Roadnight, ss........ .... 5 0 0 0 4 0 2 1 2 4 0 Robinson, 2nd........ .... 5 1 1 0 5 2 .. 3 1 0 11 0 0 Kronschnable, cf. . .... 4 1 1 2 0 0 .. 2 .. 2 1 1 0 0 1 1 0 3 1 1 Armentrout, 1st & O'Day, c.................. p. 5 .... 3 2 0 1 0 6 7 4 0 0 0 .. 2 1 0 6 1 1 Fisher, 3rd............. .... 5 0 1 1 0 1 .. 3 .. 2 1 0 0 1 1 4 0 1 0 0 Schulz, rf................ Hoxmyer, If............ .... 3 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 . 4 0 1 0 3 0 Canty, p & 1st...... .... 4 0 2 6 4 1 23 6 2 27 13 7 39 5 6 24 17 4 123456789 01500000 0—6 00001110 2—5 SUMMARY Two-base Hit—Goldrick. Stolen Bases—Nelson, Broderick, Fisher and Hoxmyer. Sacrifice Flies—Hanson, and O'Day 2. Bases on Balls—Off Canty 6. Armentrout 1, Goldrick 2. Struck Out—By Goldrick 6; by Canty 0; by Armentrout 4. Innings pitched—By Canty 2 2-3, by Armentrout 6 1-3. Wild Pitch Goldrick. Passed Balls —O'Day 2. Hit by Pitcher—Ham by Canty. Umps—Taylor and Callahan. Time— 1 hr. 55 min. Scorer—Hoole. NOTES OF THE GAME Goldrick pulled himself nicely out of three difficult situations by heady pitch ing, notwithstanding the bad pegs and fumbles of his team mates. Besides this, he made the on# two-bagger of the game. If it is true, as stated, that Armentrout knew the weaknesses of our batters, then it would be the height of wisdom for our boys to correct them. And we make that modest suggestion knowing full well how small and evasive the pill looks as it shoots its way up to the batter. Hildensperger wasn't credited with a stolen base on the score, but we thought he deserved a lot of credit for the way he ran to second in the second inning. Goldrick struck out eight Richardtonites. The way Umpire Callahan of Richardton shook his head every time he had to call a ball on our batters, gave the impression very strongly that he was sorry he had to do it, as no doubt he was. The new Glendive mascot, Heck Newman's goat, was a feature of the day. He was decorated with banners, one reading "License to Butt in." Of course Richardton had a team that was picked up here and there, a sort of baseball medley or pot-pourri, as it were, but they came near getting there just the same. BASEBALL CHATTER About half of the regular Sidney team went to Fairview last Wednesday and were defeated by the Tennessee Rats, an aggregation of colored minstrels, by a score of 13 to 5. Serves them Right. So long as the Glendive Baseball Club is a public institution, financed by the Chamber of Commerce—a public body— and maintained by the public at large by their patronage, so long will the Monitor continue on, as in the past, to work heart and soul for its success; boosting the club, individually and as a body, on every possible occasion. With the success of the team in view, and until such time as the club ceases to be a public organization and is operated for private gain, the Monitor will Just as fearlessly and without favor, direct its shafts of honest criticism wherever criticism is needed, the same as it will continue to shower praise where praise is due. The success of our ball team is something that we are all interested in, and if giving publicity to the openly-expressed suggestions and criticisms of the people will serve to make for a better team, then you can depend on the Monitor to forget its personal opinions for the common good, the same in baseball as in everything els« in which, all the people are concerned. We intend to "Call 'em as we see 'em." While the "Champs" are playing in Billings, the Glendive Tigers have secured the use of the local ball park and will stage a fast game on Sunday, May 23rd, with Forsyth. The game starts at 2 P. M. and at the low admission price, 25 cents, should be well attended. Remember, that in order to keep the first team up to a high standard of efficiency, the younsters—the players whom we will some day be called upon to draw from—must be supported and encouraged. Be on hand and boost for the Glendive Tigers. The Baker ball team went to Marmath last Sunday a week, for the opening game of the season, and lost to the tune of 13 to 5. Rufus Waddell Fait was the box artist of the occasion and he performed with a great deal of eclat. He held the visitors to three hits and outside of one bad inning had them eating out of his hand. The bad moments for Rufus came in the sixth frame, when he walked two men, made a wild pitch, and yielded a two-bagger, which with the only error of the game, enabled the Dooks to count three times before the side was retired. After that Rufus settled down and held his opponents helpless. Fargo won 11 to 5.—Fargo Courier-News. In the window of Manager Ed. Healy's cigar store Sunday evening, was cruelly displayed a large sign reading "Wanted, eight good ball players." Ed took it good naturedly, however. Now for the big Billings series. Every rooter who can possibly make the trip to see the series on Friday, Saturday and Sunday is urged to be on hand. We want one and possibly two of the three games. Just think of it. Every business house in the city of Billings will close its doors at 3:30 P. M. Sharp, to-morrow. There will l>e a big parade to welcome the Glendive baseball team and its accompanying rooters, and in fact the entire city will be turned over to the pleasures attending the biggest baseball opening in any city in the history of the state. SCHEDULE TO DATE Glendive at Billings, Friday, Saturday and Sunday May 21, 22 and 23. Sunday, May 30, Sidney at Glendive. June 1, 2 or 3, (one game) Glendive at Wibaux. Sunday, June 13, Glendive at Dickinson. Sunday, June 27, Dickinson at Glendive. Sunday and Monday, July 4 and 5, Wibaux at Glendive. Other Series being arranged. *........................- H- S -H- M - S -W «* ■!' j» J OF COURSE HE'S GRAND He Has HEDl _ LOOK 1W* I) 0Ü 6CAN0 tf/AV X "Tkat Royal Tailored Look" HERO WORSHIP 18 ONLY EX CEEDED BY THE WOR8HIP OF PERFECTLY TAILORED GAR MENTS SUCH A8 ARE FOUND IN THE "ROYAL TAILORED" AND "KIRSCHBAUM" LINE8 OF Suits and Overcoats $15 to $40 CLOTHING ;i SECTION * t I WH 1 1 H » ? Dions' of to govern the use of submarines the con tention of the Germans does not seem to be altogether unreasonable. The question with the Germans is whether they should allow the German people to be starved and allow the English to be liberally supplied, when they have it within their means to prevent this through reprisals. "I am satisfied the United States does not want war, and the question is whether a situation that is annoying and exasperating should be changed for one that everyone sees would be calamitous. "Aside from the loss of life and the greater loss it presages, if the present submarine warfare of Germany is kept up it seems as if the English ships will be driven off the seas as were the Germans. "If this situation should arise, then we would be in a desperate situation COMMERCIAL MOLLYCODDLES The address of the Boston textile manufacturer before the national asso elation of like manufacturers, of which he is president, is typical of the raised -on-the-tariff-bottle manufact urers of the United States. to get our products to foreign ports. England and Germany have been the water carriers of the world. The lat ter has been driven from the field, and if the former is forced to do likewise, results to industry in this country would be calamitous indeed." However, Senator Walsh sees a pos sibility of the restoration of the Amer ican marine through this same bitter submarine warfare. England protested most vehemently, when it was pro posed that interned German ships be purchased in this country and sailed under the American flag. If her ship ping is disorganized by the submarines, she would be on the some footing as Germany and would be compelled to look to American ships to furnish sup plies. When the ship purchase bill was un der consideration, efforts were made to have a provision inserted prohibiting the purchase vessels belonging to billigerents. President Wilson object ed, insisting that while there was no thought of purchasing them, it was a right this country had, and that it would not relinquish. He attributes the failure of the American manufacturers to capture more markets to the hostile -attitude of the government is to blame for the cowardice and greed and lack of common sense which is the curse of that portion of the American manu facturers who are getting nowhere. Nearly every issue of the Daliy Com merce Reports contains a letter from some American consul—and sometimes from several of them—protesting against the lack of common business sense which is persistently displayed by American manufacturers and ex perts and which is losing trade in foreign countries. The American man ufacturers will not obey orders from their foreign customers regarding the package shipment of goods, regarding the kind and quality and style of goods wanted, regarding the terms upon which the goods must be shipped. This attitude is due to the arrogant ignorance of American manufacturers. They don't know the foreign likes and dislikes, the foreign financial prac tices—and they don't want to know them. For so long have these manu facturers been able, under the Ameri can tariff, to tell the American con sumer he must buy what they produce at the price and upon the conditions they demand—or do without—that they have come to believe they can domineer the foreign customer the same way. And then because they can not, they blame the American govern ment. ment. For so long has this class of manu facurers been protected and coddled and given an absolute monopoly of their home market, that they have be come cowards — Commercial molly coddles, who are afraid to leave home and mother tariff and go out into the world to fight their own battles. They are afraid to take & chance. They want a sure thing. The only way they will agree to make a fight for foreign markets is to have some guarantee from this country that they may have the special privilege to exploit the American consumer in order to make up any possible losses they may sus tain abroad. For nine months these American manufacturers have, by virtue of a foreign war which stopped the indust rial processes of the five greatest man ufacturing countries of Europe, en joyed an absolute monopoly of not only the markets of the United States, but the markets of all neutral countries. And yet today they are not any far ther along than they were nine months ago. During the entire nine months they have done nothing but yell cal amity and bewail the time when peace would be declared because such time would witness their foreign competi tors again in the field. The sooner such manufacturers go bankrupt and their physical plants and assets fall into the hands of men who have some Initiative and courage and business sense, the sooner this country will take its proper place in the mar kets of the world. There is no place in the great contest for foreign mar kets for commercial mollycoddles and bigots.—Sioux City Tribune 80W FLAX THI8 YEAR Farmers do well to observe the old adage, "plant cheap seed." The over production of flax during the past two years has reduced the price, and has also decided many farmers not to sow flax this spring or at least to sow a smaller acreage. Wheat, on the other hand, has brought high prices and the war situation is turning the attention of farmers everywhere to the produc tion of a bread crop in the expectation of profit. Montana has probably in creased the wheat acreage from 25 to 68 per cent over previous years. The British government Is using in fluence in Canada, India and Aus 'W tralia to give wheat preference over other crops, to sow more wheat, if necessary to substitute wheat for flax or other products. Russia is urging the production of wheat, and the gov ernment is obtaining control of great wheat reserves as a war measure. France and Germany and Austria are not forgetting the need of great stores of wheat for their armies. These things will greatly increase the production of wheat abroad while high prices form a sufficient incentive to grow wheat in America. Should we increase our wheat acre age at the expense of other crops? A wise man said, "When everyone is go ing into a line of production is a good time for me to get out, and when everyone is going out is a good time for me to get in." This experience has been tested and found sound in the experience of nearly every farm er. Few plant cheap seed. Those who do reap a rich harvest in most cases. Listen! The great flax regions of the world, Russia, India and Canada, are going to raise more wheat and less flax this year. Flax hasn't been very profitable recently as a farm pro duct. Don't the signs point to a small acreage this spring, a light world crop next summer, high prices for flax in the fall, and very high priced seed next spring? I don't like to advise farmers what to do, but it looks to me like a safe bet to put in flax this spring. Sow it early on well prepared ground. Think it over, farmers, and see whether you agree with me. The extension office has employed a man to devote the next two months of his time to a flax program, as an indica tion of its belief in the value of flax. — F. S. Cooley, Director of Agricultural Extension Service, Bozeman. Strongest Hair. It is said that a hair from the tail of the horse is the strongest single ani mal thread known NOTICE To All Whom It May Concern; I have sold the Glendive Bottling Works to C. E. Ward and David Leidahl of Glendive, Montana, together with good will and all out standing accounts due the Glendive Bottling Works of Glen dive, Montana. I will Pay All Bills Against the above Bottling Works Made Prior to May 10th, 1915. 13-2p. F. W. MURPHY. $5.00 REWARD We will pay $5.00 in cash for proof of parties who removed or destroyed all metal fence signs "FEDERAL TIRES" on Glendive-Wibaux road. No prosecutions. LAHR MOTOR SALES CO. 12-2t Glendive, Mont ESTRAY NOTICE Came to my place about one year ago two grey horses which had been worked, also were shod with never slip shoes and branded as follow on left thigh, vented with samel below original. Also shoulder. One had Jggg W on right thigh. The owner can have them by paying this adv.' and pasture bill THOS. J. NORVILLE. 13-3p. Lismas, Mont NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS The Trustees of School District No 65, Dawson County, Montana, will re ceive bids for the construction of a one-story school building in said dis trict, the plans and specifications for which may be seen at any time at the residence of the clerk of School Dis trict No. 65, Mr. A. A. Hafele, Section 4, Township 15, Range 54. Bids will be opened on Saturday, May 29th, 1915, from 2 P. M. until P. M. The Trustees to furnish all the material on the ground. A certified check of Fifty Dollars, ($50.00) must accompany each bid. The Trustees reserve the right to re ject any or all bids. Dated at Glendive, Montana, this 6th day of May, 1915. PETER P. RUSS, Chairman, JOSEPH FETTERHOF, HERMAN BOHLSEN, Trustees. Send bids to A. A. HAFELE, Clerk, School District, No. 65. Address Box 613, Glendive, Dawson County, Montana. i2-4t MASQUERADE AND THEATRICAL Costumes for Rental Write for Special Discount L K0PFMNAN Costumer Successor to Smith Costume Co. 812 Marquette Ave. Minneapolis BRODY BROTHERS Postofflce, Bloom eld, Montana. Range on Thir Mile Creek. Shoulder. Additional Horse da. Shoulder. a, .STOCKMEN! e MONITOR and we will do the rest. * n<i and e: to the Name of owner. mai] Name of Foreman „ P. O. Address.. Kange----------------------------- dorse Brand------------------- Location on Animal. Cattle Brand... .Location. Additional Horse Brands. Additional Cattle Brands--------------------~----------------------..................... Cost of running- brand 1 year, including cut and copy of paper^iuT Additional Brands $1.00 each C. A. ANDERSON Post Office address Hod zee, Mont. Jtange Hodges creek brand for hors en left thigh. R L. LOWREY Post Office Address Glendive, Mont. Range, Cabin Creek. Right «boulder for horea and right rib. for cattle. Right riba for| cattle. Right stifle for horses. T. VROLSEN Postoffice address Wold, Montana. Range head of Deer Creek and Red Water. On shoulder. Same brand on left ribs I for cattle. J. W. JONES Poet office address. Wibaux, Mont. Horse brand on left thigh. Range on Cottonwood d Castle Creeks, 25 miles north of Wibaux. Additional brand on left thigh. JAS. CAVANAUGH Post office address, Glendive. Montana. Range 13 mile to , Badroute. Addi tional horsbrand Ion left shoulder ■Cattle brand on fright ribs and ! left thigh. Right ribs for cattle. CHET MURPHY Post office addrees, Glendive, Montana. Range. Burns creek. JEROME WOLFE Postoffice address Wibaux. Montana. Range Upper Beaver Creek. Addition al Horae Brands Loft Hugh Right Shoulder 8.8. GABEL. Cattle and horse* on left hip, and the vent is the same brand below the original brand. Range on Smith Creek, Dawson county, Mont. Postoffice, Wibaux. J. DIXON Postoffiee address I Glendive, Montana. I Range on Thirteen Müs, Morgan and Burns Creeks. Cattle brandon right Same brand on right thigh for har a s s . ^Additional cattle Right! STOCKSTILL & CHUETT Ralph Whitlock, Foreman P. O. Address, Wibaux, Montana Range on Glen dive & Cedar Cric ittle Brand Left Side on No A. J. ENGESET Post Office address Union, Montana. Range Tualer Crook aad Bad Route, north aide Yellow stone River. Horse« shoulder. on left Same bnuad on left aA4 shoulder tor cattle. -*i*kt riba found Minn» ate*m?l. parties a, »..gss «ss? wifi's^vurtss 13s Bad left A. E. GRINNELL Post Mont "dicrto I "u Left shou for hors«*. RICHARD KERR Cattle brand the ^ AUGUST LABELL „ Postoffice kUw, I Glendive, Mont j «anse on Cd, a *«l Glendin Cabin creeks. Brand on left L.1 for cattle. ** ' Same brand on lift thigh for hors«, 1-eft hip cattle.ll Right shoulder for cattle.1 Will pay a reward of $500 for conviction of m. one branding or killing any cattle belonging ti me. C. and M. SIMARD Post office tddmi] JNewlon, Montant, j Range, Crain and Fin| creeks. Horse ■■ brand llfl H. J. HASKELL Oliver Fall, Manager. Brand bothahookknl Post office tddnal Glendive, Montana Range, Iron Buta i Cedar creek. Additional brands: __ " left ni ! w|Sf left kip! BOUCHARD BROTHERS Postofflce addrn'i New Ion, Mont Range on Sean i Horse brand on shoulder and on lift I for cattle. Horses on shoulder. Cattle left ribal Horses on right ja* J C. A JOHNSON Post office Glendive, Monti» Range, Put»»* Red Water emb. I also own thj lowing brands: Left hip cattle Left thigh horses A. G. PARSONS Poet office Wibaux. Most Range » Creek. S. B. G. NEWTON Postoffice odd«* dive, Montana Range on North I*"] Deer creek. Horse brand <* th Sanie brand right hip. NEIL STEWART Post o®*«* %£Si 2 > forbor*** W. F. DAWSON if4 ,| Postoffiee » I Mon*- Range , Horse and on right J* w ' cattle* E. M. KINSEY Postoffiee, Glen dive, Montana. Range on Clear, Bad Route and Cot tonwood Creek. Same brand o° left ribs for cattle.