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SIX HUNDRED CARS A
DAY MAXIMUM SET FOR NEW OVERLAND FACTORY Four hundred and fourteen cars were shipped from the Overland fac tory on May 10. This is 25 per cent greater that the largest number of cars ever shipped from the big Toledo plant on any single day previous to that time. Although it is a remarkable record, this great shipment is'merely a step in the tremendous manufacturing and selling campaign which the Overland Company finds necessary in order to meet the demand for cars. A few weeks ago John N. Willys, president of the company, announced that upon the completion of buildngs now in the course of construction, the daily out put of the factory would be 600 cars per day. Overland officials declare their in tention of occupying portions of the new buildings by June 1. One of these structures is probably the larg est single factory building in the world, being 1,000 feet long, 200 feet wide and four stories high. In the meantime the enormous Toledo factory is steadily increasing its facilities for building and shipping 600 cars a day. Today 9200 men are regularly employed in the Overland shops, many departments of which are working both day and night. More than 2000 cars left the factory during the week ending May 15. To carry these shipments 617 freight cars were required—or a single train more than five miles in length. In spite of the increasing number of cars leaving the factory daily, it is declared that the orders are continu ally in excess of shipments. Upon his return from California a few days ago Mr. Willys stated that the tremendous output for the coming season was based entirely on actual business conditions as they are to day and on the demand for Overland cars as voiced by his dealers. "The most careful survey of the motor car market has convinced me that the coming year will be the big gest in the history of the medium prie ed car," states Mr. Willys. During the past six months, when conditions were declared exceedingly poor by many business men, the sale of auto mobiles broke all previous records And now that this country has so far recovered from the financial shocks incident upon the war, the demand will be much greater. "Our 4,000 Overland dealers are constantly clamoring for more cars. During the past few months we have been continually working our factory at capacity. We have broken record after record in shipments, yet we have not been able to keep pace with the influx of orders. "We are not over sanguine n de ciding upon a production of 600 cars a day. In fact, I do not doubt that the demand for our cars will be far greater than we can possibly supply. 15-lt Bachman's Billiard chips same as cash at the New Barber Shop in the Dion Block. 15-tf. Professor H. R. Brown, Messrs Kock and Busness and Miss Hennigar are the teachers of this year's summer school. Mr. Klovstad, bookkeeper at G. D. Hollecker's department store, was called home to Minneapolis on Sunday on account of the serious illness of his mother. Mr. and Mrs. Parish and daughter Katherine, left last Saturday to visit at Chicago and other eastern cities. Mr. Parish will return in three weeks but his wife and daughter will spend the next two months in the east be fore returning home. Dr. Riesland, the well known eye sight specialist who has came here for many years, grinding all the most difficult glasses and who makes no failure to correct the worst cases of eye strain, will be at the Jordan Hotel June 13 to 16. 15-tf. The Ladies Cemetery Association re quests the Monitor to thank the pub lic on their behalf for the generous support given them on Tag Day, last Saturday a week. The amount raised was $168.60, which will be used Judi ciously to improve and beautify the local burying ground. STRAYED Strayed from my pasture near Glen dive, about April 14th, steel gray saddle horse branded MB—on left shoulder, also another ^HBon same shoulder. Age 4 yearn^oM, weight about 1000 lbs. If found hold, and notify J. D. WYNN, Glendive, Montana. 15-tf. •100 REWARD $100 For information leading to the arrest and conviction of any party or parties stealing, shooting or molest ing horses or cattle running on the range belonging to HARVEY BROTHERS, p-11-115. J. C. THOMPSON. of to to of a HUNGRY JOE AND BAD LANDS PARK RECEIVES LITTLE HELP AT LUNCHEON The subject for discussion at the noonday luncheon of the Chamber of Commerce which was held at the Ho tel Jordan on Tuesday, was "Hungry Joe and Bad Lands Park." The idea received positive support only from its sponsor, J. H. Mosher the jeweler, who presided at the luncheon and intro duced speakers. The other members who spoke were Mayor A. A. Baker, R. A. Doty, E. C. Leonard and E. D. Giltner, all of whom were somewhat on the fence in regard to the proposi tion, the consensus of opinion being that at this time there are so many other matters of vital importance to be taken up, that the building of the highway through the bad lands be postponed until some future date. Mr. Mosher's idea is not a new one, almost the same proposition having been advanced a few years ago by the Rev. English, pastor of the Epis copal Church in this city. In an Interview with Mayor Baker this morning, the genial D. D. S., stated that it was the intention of the city to expend all its efforts in the direction of securing clearer, not bet ter, water and more of it, for the use of the people. DAWSON COUNTY CLUB TO HOLD "SHIRT-WAIST PARTY" Instead of holding its regular bi monthly dance the entertainment committee of the Dawson County Club has decided to hold a dance on Fri day evening, June 11th, which will be known as a "Shirt-waist Party." Cards of invitation to the members have been mailed, stating that the program is to begin promptly at 9 P. M. and everyone is urged to be present and "Bring A Lady." . It is also stated that dances will be held during the summer, subject to the call of the entertainment com mittee, and that the regular dances have been discontniued owing to lack of patronage and the oncoming warm weather. INTIMATE PERSONALITY STORY OF PRESIDENT WILSON—BY A MEMBER OF THE CABINET (Editor's Note.—There is not an American alive who would not find it interesting to step into the white-pan elled, circular room where President Wilson, the most watched man in the world today, is meeting the present gi gantic issues of statecraft Draw one of the arm chairs across the green velvet rug to a place beside the great flat-topped desk of mahog any and talk with him about the torpe doing of the Lusitania. What sort of a man would you find yourself face to face with? Would he listen to you? Would he be influenced by you? Would he treat you with formal polite ness or with real friendliness and in terest? And what kind of a mind would he betray to you? The answers to these questions con cern us all, for in their answer lies for us the answer to the query in all our hearts today as to how success fully Woodrow Wilson is going to solve the acute problem raised in our coun try by the European war. There are few men in Washington who know the president intimately enough to give adequate and illuminating replies to these matters; with the exception of Col. House, his intimate friend, there are none, so far as anyone knows, outside of his official family. It was one of these latter Correspondent Bur ton addressed, asking him to supple ment such vague knowledge as the public has gathered of Woodrow Wil son, the Man, from his store of more authoritative information. He has written the following:) By a Member of the U. 8. Cabinet (Copyright, 1915, by the Newspaper Enterprise Association.) I wish every American could meet Woodrow Wilson and know the man as he is known to those of us who are his yoke-fellows in service. I wish every American could know him as I know him and esteem him in the light of intimate personal contact with him. What a unanimity of opinion there would be in America about the great ness of the man! How safe America would feel in any crisis, knowing that such a leader is at the helm, steering the Ship of State! A Practical Man at the White House. First of all, he would find that the impression created in the minds of those who think of the president only as the profound scholar is the last thing that fits him. The assumption that because all history is at his tongue's end and he is versed in the ologies and sciences, the president is non-practical, theoretical, school teacherish, is dispelled by even short acquaintance. He would see at once that if he has to receive an interested ear, he would have to present his case in concrete terms; that President Wilson has no patience with those who dwell only in the clouds, whose thought is vague and uninformed upon practical issues. of And it is precisely that he was for so long himself engaged in academic work that he is this way. He knows too well the futility of the mind that wears its learning as a badge—a dec oration for parade occasions and not a controlling influence in meeting the problems of everyday life. Never Mind the Fripperies. When he took the presidency Princeton Mr. Wilson told the trus tees that he would not consent to be come the president of a country club that he considered a college a place to get real education that would help students to interpret a right life it self in after years and not a place where social activity or athletic inter ests were the paramount issues, with studies as an annoying annex. It is this way with him now in the white house; he is concerned with business of 100,000,000 people; it is serious task with him, and the frip peries and the traditions of the office concern him not at all In fact, one of his first remarks in the white house was: "All the things I want to do, they tell me here in Washington I ought not to do, and all the thing I don't want to do, they tell me I ought to do." So the American Citizen would find a man who thinks for himself; who throws all the light of learning upon material circumstances and arrives at —understanding. Surely it is demand ed of him to understand all the phases of the question in order to apply knowledge to the service of his fel lows. But neither would any man find with a "closed mind"—with a mind already made up. He would find him open to all points of view, receptive of all information; but he would not find him any mere blotter that only drinks in without rendering any essence in return. Not the "Closed Mind." No, he would find him assimilating everything, rejecting the unwise or untimely, but seizing for his purpose all that helps in any manner to form the final conclusion. It is as one of my cabinet brothers said to me: "The president is the only man I have ever seen who combines to such an extent the quality of open hindedress with the quality of deter mination." What perfection in one mind! I can illustrate to what amazing de gree the president has this attribute of character by relating what happen ed in a cabinet meeting some time ago. We met, talking and joking, a little at first, as is usual at times when no grave international problem is to be considered—for the president is very human and likes to yarn as much as Lincoln did. Mr Wilson read a docu ment he had prepared. It was a mes sage to congress, I believe. It may have been some other important pa per, but it does not matter. Now, gentlemen," he said, "I should like your opinion on this, both as to subject matter and expression." A Cabinet Meeting Described. And then he laid the paper on the table and seemed to withdraw his per sonality from the document under dis cussion. He absolutely has no pride of opinion, no paternal feeling for his well-rounded sentences, no anything except that the document shall, in the clearest and most direct way convey the thought Of course, we knew he desired all of the ten members to speak their minds very freely on everything, so we started in. One said: "I wouldn't mention this," and another said,"I think it would be better to couch that thought in other terms," and so on and so on.* The president just sat still and lis tened while we analyzed sentence and opinion,pulling the document to pieces, or trying to. The process consumed two hours. You might have thought that Wood row Wilson was not heeding all that had been said, but the final document showed that nothing had escaped him, not a criticism nor an affirmation. But it also showed that he had analyzed each suggestion and cached his own conclusion on it. Only the greatest men conduct their minds in such a clear, systematic way. Any American citizen talking to our president 15 minutes would realize all this. The Kind of a President Wilson is That he is a man's ideal of a come true! That he is instilled with be lief in mankind; that he will listen to all, not alone with readiness, but with interest, but that he will place what each says under the lens of his atten tion; and finally that he will weigh all he hears, but take no one's word as final—that he himself will go to the bottom of original source for all topics that engage him, so that he will have a basis for comparing informa tion placed before him. The American citizen, after his meet ing, would have acquired that assur ance in the head of his government that springs from entire confidence to the perfect functioning of a superior mind coupled with a beautiful feeling for mankind. With such a president we cannot toil to be the true interpreter of America's mission.—Fargo Courier-News. so not the be it the of not at to all in or to NOTICE State of Montana Insurance Department, Helena Montana, 4-1-15. ___ ____ WHEREAS, The FIRE REASSURANCE COMPANY, located at PARIS in FRANCE has filed in this office a sworn statement of its condition on the thirty first of December, 1914, in accordance with the provisions of the Revised Codes of Montana of 1907, as amended, relating to Insurance companies; and whereas, said statement shows that said Insur ance Company has complied with the laws of this State relating to insurance; THEREFORE, In pursuance of law, I, WM. KEATING, State Auditor and Com missioner of Insurance. Ex-Officio, do hereby certify that said Insurance Com pany is authorized to transact the busi ness of Reinsurance in the State, by agents properly appointed, as re quired by law, until the thirty-first day of March, A. D. 1916, unless sooner re voked by competent authority of law. I further certify that the statement shows:— 1st. The actual amount of deposit cap ital of said Company, December 31, 1914, to be 3200,000.00. ^ _ 2nd. The aggregate amount of the Assets of said Company, December 31, 1914, to be $1,635,715.87. 3rd. The aggregate amount of Liabili ties of said Company, except Capital, to be $1,227,518.06. 4th. The aggregate income of said Company for the year 1914 to be $1,688, 590.79. . 5th. The aggregate expenditures of said Company for the year 1914 to be $1,506,777.17. , f , ,, . 6tli. Net surplus—exclusive of capital $208,197.81. ^ 7th. Surplus as regards policyholders $208,197.81. IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF. I have hereunto subscribed my name and affixed the seal of my office the day above written. W M. SEATING, State Auditor and Commissioner of Insurance, Ex-Officio. 15-lt NOTICE State of Montana, Insurance Department, Helena, Montana, 4-1-15. WHEREAS, The BALKAN NATIONAL INSURANCE COMPANY, located at SOFIA in BULGARIA has filed in this office a sworn statement of its condition on the thirty-first of December, 1914, in accordance with the provisions of the Revised Codes of Montana of 1907, as amended, relating to Insurance Compan ies; and whereas, said statement shows that said Insurance Company has com plied with the laws of this State relating to insurance; THEREFORE, In pursuance of law, I, WM. KEATING, State Auditor and Com missioner of Insurance, Ex-Officio, do hereby certify that said Insurance Com pany is authorized to transact the busi ness of Reinsurance in the State, by agents properly appointed, as required by law, until the thirty-first day of March, A. D. 1916, unless sooner revoked by competent authority of law. I further certify that the statement shows —• 1st. The actual amount of Deposit capital of said Company, December 31, 1914, to be $200,000.00. 2nd. The aggregate amount of the Assets of said Company, December 31, 1914, to be $2,056,554.94. 3rd. The aggregate amount of Liabil ities of said Company, except capital to be $1,484,380.94. 4th. The aggregate income of said Company for the year 1914 to be $1,888, 814.94. 5th. The aggregate expenditures of said Company for the year 1914 to be $1 712 133 25. 6th. Net surplus—exclusive of capital $372,174.00. 7th. Surplus as regards policyholders $372,174.00. IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, I have hereunto subscribed my name and affixed the seal of my office the day above written. WM. KEATING. State Auditor and Commissioner of Insurance, Ex-Officio. 15-lt no be as to NOTICE State of Montana, Insurance Department, Helena, Montana, 4-1-15. WHEREAS, The LONDON ..& ..LAN CASHIRE FIRE INSURANCE COM PANY Ltd, located at LIVERPOOL, ENGLAND, has filed in this office a sworn statement of its condition on the thirty-first of December, 1914, in accord ance with the provisions of the Revised Codes of Montana of 1907, as amended, relating to Insurance companies; and whereas, said statement shows that said Insurance Company has complied with the laws of this State relating' to insur ance; THEREFORE, In pursuance of law, I, WM. KEATING, State Auditor and Com missioner of Insurance, Ex-Officio, do hereby certify that said Insurance Com pany is authorized to transact the busi ness of Fire insurance in the State, by agents properly appointed, as required by law, until the thirty-first day of March A. D. 1916, unless sooner revoked by competent authority of law. I further certify that the statement shows:— 1st. The actual amount of U. S. De posits of said Company, December 31, 1914, to be $200,000.00. 2nd. The aggregate amount of the Assets of said Campany, December 31, 1914, to be $4,864,379.73. 3rd. The aggregate amount of Liabili ties of said Company, except capital, to be $3,079,389.14. 4th. The aggregate income of said Company for the year 1914 to be $3,014,654.52. 5th. The aggregate expenditures of said Company for the year 1914 to be $3,014,564.55. 6th. Net surplus—exclusive of capital $1,784,990.59. 7th. Surplus as regards policyholders $1,784,990.59. IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, I have hereunto subscribed my name and affixed the seal of my office the day above written. WM. KEATING, State Auditor and Commissioner of Insurance, Ex-Officio. 15-lt "Drive Dull Care Away" For a nice, quiet, enjoyable evening, visit Bachman!« Billiard and Pocket Billiard Parlors. In the Orpheum Theatre Block WE CATER TO YOU Cigars, Tobacco, Fruit, Soft Drinks. L. H. BACHMAN, Prop. Barber Shop in Connection. u With auch •it Important Matter PUBLIC 8ALE Better et attend t© right BERT HOCKEN8 Bonded Auctioneer Glendive. in the I, do re day re cap the 31, to said . of be . of at this in the as I, do by of 31, the 31, to of be of y, < « 99.10 Serial No. 012627. C< Department* of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Miles City Montana, May 24. ^Notice is hereby given that Borghild Rockne, formerly Borghild ^ Glendive, Montana, who °n. June 10, mi. made Homestead Entry. No. 012627, for Wft SB%. NW* SWJ. Section to-Town «hin 14N-. Range 54E., M. F . Menaian, has filed notice of intention to make Three Year Proof, to establish claim to ?he land above described, before Tully Cato, U. S. Commissioner, at Glendive, Montana, on the 13th dayofJuly, Claimant names as witnesses. Peter FVans Martin Evans, Iver Johnson, Peter Peterson, all of Glendive. Montana. Peter reieiso..,^ w M YERS, Register. (First Publication May27, 1915.) NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Pnal_Act 6-22-10. Serial No. 011582 Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Miles City Montana, May 24 1915 Notice is hereby given that Paul Messer, of Glendive, Montana, who, on February 27 1911, made Homestead Entry, No. 011582, for Lots 3, 4, Section 28, Township 16N., Range 56 E.» M. P. Mer idian, has filed notice of intention to make Three Year Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before Tully Cato, U. S. Commissioner, at Glen dive, Montana, on the 12th day of July, 1915. . . Claimant names as witnesses: Chips Poison, John Poison, Fred Bronson, Joseph Almont, all of Glendive, Montana. G. W. MYERS, Register. (First Publication May27, 1915.) NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Coal—Act 6-22-10. Serial No. 015033 Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Miles City Montana, May 24. 1915- ,, Notice is hereby given that John Mar tin Peterson, of Stipek, Montana, who, on June 27, 1912, made Homestead En try, No. 015033, for the West-Half of Section 18, Township 18N., Range 55E., M. P. Meridian, has filed notice of inten tion to make Three Year Proof, to es tablish claim to the land above described, before Tully.Cato, U. S. Commissioner, at Glendive, Montana, on the 12th day of July, 1915. Claimant names as witnesses: E. L. Halberg, W. B. Herbert, Alf W. Wilson, ail of Stipek, Montana, Leon Kinch, of Glendive, Montana. G. W. MYERS, Register. (First Publication May27, 1915.) Patience. Sometimes patience is a man's poor* est friend. It deserts him when he needs it most.—Detroit Free Press. ALIAS SUMMONS In the District Court of the Seventh Judicial District of the State of Mon tana, in and for the County of Dawson. George R. Desch, Plaintiff, vs. Alice M. Desch, Defendant. THE STATE OF MONTANA, Sends Greeting to the Above Named Defendant: You are hereby summoned to answer the complaint in this action which is filed in the office of the clerk of court, and to file your answer and serve a copy thereof upon the plaintiff's attorney within twenty days after the service of this summons, exclusive of the day of service; and in case of your failure to ap pear or answer, judgment will be taken against you by default, for the relief de manded in the complaint. The said action is brought to procure a divorce from the defendant on the grounds of desertion. WITNESS my hand and the seal of said court this 24th day of May, 1915. F. A. PARRETT, Clerk. By R. T. CARPENTER, (COURT SEAL) Deputy Clerk. A. SLATTERY, Glendive, Montana, Attorney for Plaintiff. (First Publication May 27, 1915.) NEW SCHEDULE OF RATES, RULE8 A REGULATIONS FOR ELECTRIC 8ERVICE A 8TEAM HEATING HAVE BEEN AP PROVED BY THE PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION OF MON TANA TO BECOME EFFECTIVE OCT. 1st, 1014. ALL SCHED ULES MAY BE SEEN AT THE OFFICE OF THE GLENDIVE HEAT, LIGHT AND POWER CO. SCHEDULE M A" GENERAL RATE FOR ELECTRIC SERVICE IS AS FOLLOWS: First Next Next Next Next Next Next Next Next Next Next Next 25 K.W. Hours used per month 15 cents per K.W. hour. 25 K.W. Hours used per month 14 cents per K.W. hour. 25 K.W. Hours used per month 13 cents per K.W. hour. 25 K.W. Hours used per month 12 ft cents per K.W. hour. 50 K.W. Hours used per month 12 cents per K.W. hour. 50 K.W. Hours used per month lift cents per K.W. hour. 100 K.W. Hours used per month 11 cents per K.W. hour. 100 K.W. Hours used per month 10ft cents per K.W. hour. 100 K.W. Hours used per month 9ft cents per K.W. hour. 500 K.W. Hours used per month 8ft cents per K.W. hour. 1000 K.W. Hours used per month 7 cents per K.W. hour. 3000 K.W. Hours used per month 6 cents per K.W. hour. Additional K.W. Hours used per month 5 cents per K.W. hour. The above subject to a discount of five (5) percent If paid at the Company's office within ten days of date of bill. Minimum monthly charge $1.10 subject to a discount of tan cant« W paid at the Company's office within ten (10) days from date of bill. If the connected load exceeds 1000 Watts, the minimum charge «MH be Increased to the extent of five cents for each 50 watt lamp équivalant ot empty socket in excess of 1000 watts. The Company reserves the right to not Install a meter when no mW than 120 watts are connected for use from dusk until midnight only. Th* charoe for such lighting will be $1.25 per month net for each 60 wutt« Installed. THE GLENDIVE HEAT, LIGHT A POWER CO. & THE HUB 0 W. F. STÜTZ, Prop. Nothing But The Best Goods Handled Sunny Brook, Pickwick Bye, Fitzgerald Whiskies. Pure Wines, and Cigars, that Smoke. Cozy Parlors and Courteous Treatment F. B. WHETHAM Feed and Sale «Stable Prompt Automobile Service, fA Answered Diy or ^ Boarding Hone, a Specialty. Kendrick Are. and Tome St*. Stable Pkoae 124 . Ho« 23 B -— ION Coal—Act 6-22-10 Serial No. 09889 Department of the Interim?* $°- ton. Office at Miles City '?*• U. S. t? 1 1915. * Muruar 'a. May?* Notice is hereby given tv,.. ^ Lemm, of Glendive Montai Ale *tiw. July 14, 1910, and April Homestead Entries. No m««* 1>i4 - O 021651 for SE% and swï Hj an <l V Township 17N., Range '2 idian, has filed notice «f'«H' p M? make Five Year Proof, to esÄ ntio »i to the land above described claw Cato. U. S. Commissioner ' n b , efor * Ô Montana, on the 12th dav kt V , G1 «ndw,' Claimant names as wit n A »? Undem. Fred Kamaski, Ok, Glendive. Montana. pS « of Stipek, Montana. ellx ^uitj!' O. W. MYppo », (First Publication May* 8, NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE S a U In the District Court of tv, Judicial District of the Stat! ^«#5 tana in and for Dawson n e of k» Eva Glick. Plaintiff n Coun ty. % —vs.— Henry H. Glick, Emelie Stahl Sant Investment Co. a cotW*, and V*, fendants. cor P°ration, £ NOTICE OF FORECLOSURP o N otice is hereby given that Sal £ on the 8th day of Mav a' d iQu heri *5 cree was entered in the ' ah™* a L action whereby I am directed £ entit W real estate hereafter described in®* 11 th * a judgment recovered in said l , Sa ' i «r favor of the plaintiff and Ä is defendant Henry H. Glick foP £ 8t H» of Thirteen Hundred Seven tvV h * ^ 55-100 Dollars ($1374.55) t 0 ltL° Ur interest thereon at the rate of.-L *itb cent per annum. or ei ^i j# r NOW THEREFORE under and k tue of the said decree, and th* d JS' % sale and the execution herein r,?# the 19th day of June A? TV**®* o'clock in the forenoon of said V* te * of nnWin (laV «Ali at public auction to the highest bidder for cash at my office in the c bw ' House in the City of Glendive d»» 0 "* f. Montana, the fnllnu-:^' T 4 * 8 «» County, Montana, the following d2 WSdB ed real estate, to-wit: g de8cri ^ Lots numbered One, Two Tw, Four and the North Half of the* Ï 4 west Quarter. Southwest Quarter of fe' west Quarter, and the Southeast of the North-East Quarter of SeVtw r& (6) in Township Eighteen mÄ®* Range Fifty-five (55) East of xu? ot Principal Meridian. of Mont ^ Dated at Glendive, Dawson rw, Montana this 24 day of May A Ä Q . ^ geo. twibl£j? 1j Sheriff of Dawson Countv Mont»» J. A. SLATTERY. Attorney for PlaiS Glend V«. Montana * nâmt l 15-lt NOTICE TO BI0DER8 Sealed bids for the installation a ventilating system In the Daw* County High School will be received at the office of the Clerk at Glendire, Montana, up to 8 o'clock P. M. Wednesday June 16th, 1915. Plans ud | specifications can be seen at the oi of B. Rivenes, Miles City, Montana, I and at the office of the Clerk. Acer tified check for 5% of the bid muitl accompany the bid. The Board reserves the right tore-i ject any or all bids. Dated at Glendive, Montana, May] 19th., 1915. By Order of the Board of Trustees, 1 Dawson County High School. FRED J. GOULDING, 27-3-10 Clerk !