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real estate and live stock dealers farm lands city property HORSES, CATTLE AND SHEEP List your property with at. Commissions right. Dion (Sl HerricK Office Bell Street in rear of Exchange Bank Glendive, - * * Montwrn TIME CARD Ä TRAINS. KCIl? Glendive, Mont. — a . Arrive Depart Westbound. 5:05 A. M. 6:16 A. M. No. } ..................13:45 p. M. 6:66 P. M. No J ...... „10:10 P. M. - P. M. No. \ .. ..............1-p. M. 6:45 A.M. ^U'soi.................... «:1s A.M. Eastbound:- A M< 11;18 A.M. No-} .............2:00 A.M. 2:10 A.M. No -; ................ . 4:46 A.M. N«- L................134:05 P. M. -. „ F Nü? t 7 N and 0 8'." between Glendive and s Nos aU 187 and 188. local between Glendive *nd Billings. Va||ey Branch No 202—Glendive to Sidney, depart ^ 201—Sidney to Glendive. arrive ^Northern Pacific Express money order* for sale Bankable anywhere. I M CLELAND, G. P. A.. St. Paul Minn. W j BUCHNER, Agent. Glendive Mont. Brevitie s Applications received for N.P. lands, Miller A Jordan. The Ladies Aid Society of Mildred will give a supper Saturday night in the Mildred Hall, and a dance will be given later in the evening. For farm Loans see L. A. Fisher. Office over Moore's Pool HalL 4S-tf Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Hughes left last Friday morning for Chicago where the couple will spend the next two weeks visiting relatives. Highest prices paid for all kind* of hides at the City Meat Market. 8-tf Mrs. R. T. Hurdle, wife of the Coun ty Surveyor, who has been visiting with relatives down the valley is ex pected home by the end of the week. FOR SALE CHEAP—Three grain tanks, P & O make, good as new. See Johnston, The Smithy. 12-4t The City Meat Market i* buying large quantities of fruit these days. Last week and this, they are selling the finest quality of California naval oranges at 25 cents per dozen. Buy your films at Wing's Studio and have them developed for 10 centB 8 roll. All sizes. 5-tf G. W. McGee of Missoula, formerly connected with the Glendive Meat Mar ket in this city and now in business for himself handling a line of adver tising novelties, arrived in town last Friday on No. 7 for a few days busi ness visit, calling on customers and renewing old acquaintances. Protect Your Growing Crop Today by a Policy of HAIL INSURANCE The successful business man of today takes no chances; he protects himself by insurance against every known contingency or hazard, believing that institutions in that business can better carry such liability than he. Is a farmer any different than a business man? Can he better afford to jeopardize his success by taking chances that a man in business would not take? Certainly not. Insure your crops before it is too late. We hie agents for a strong reliable Company and would like to write your hail insurance. The First National Bank of Glendive United States Depositary Spital and Surplus $100,000 Member of the Federal Reserve Bank Razors keen, towels clean—Houck's —nuff sed. Mrs. E. Walter Graff and little son left Monday for Terry where Mr Graff is employed with the Ranch man's Supply Co., in the Prairie County Seat. We sell Eastmàn film and will de velop any roll we sell for 10 cents. Wing's Studio. 5-tf To Ford Owners: We have special equipment for taking care of Ford work. Magnetos charged free on cars that we overhaul. Kjos Repair Shop, with Lahr Motor Sales Co. 16-tf Don't throw away your tires and tubes. We make them as good as new. Red Trail Vulcanizing Co. 3-tf. We do Magneto and Battery repair ing and charging. Expert workmen only. Kjos Auto Repair Shop, at the Lahr Motor Sales Garage. 15-tf Make your tonsorial headquarters in the new Sanitary Barber Shop in the Dion Block. Everything mod ern. 13-tf Dr. Dan J. Donohue returned on No. 2 last Friday from Butte where he ap peared as a witness in the case of Muckie McDonald and Bradley, who were trying to regain their freedom. That Dull Dead Knock in your Auto can be stopped. See Johnston—with pure oxygen he will increase the power and efficiency of your motor 20% and free it from carbon. It costs you no thing if you are not satisfied. 12-4t Roy Lindsay of Badger was in town Monday and Tuesday of this week. Roy will be remembered as a former resident of Glendive. He is now cashier of a new bank in his adopted town. Joe Sporrel of Stipek was a busi ness visitor in the city last Saturday. One of a party of young men who visited Joe's place last week reported a new system of sliding prices recent ly put in effect at his place. Dr. A. L. Hammerel made profession al and social calls in both Fallon and Terry on Sunday. He stated that as Terry will no doubt celebrate on July 3rd, a large number of Prairie County ites would probably take in the big doin's in Glendive on Monday July 5th. Ranchers, farmers and city people, are reminded that the first big sale of the Glendive Horse Sales company will be held next Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday at the new yards in this city. Everybody is requested to be present, whether you have any horses to sell or not. The sale should be of the greatest interest to all the people of Dawson county and there Is no rea son why anyone who can spare the time should not be present. Valuable Papers should be kept in a safety deposit vault, where they will he safe from fire and burglars. We would be glad to furnish one for $1.75 per year. Other banking business will be appreciated. Exchange State Bank of Glendive CAPITAL. $75.000.00 All kinds of dressmaking at reduced prices. Mrs. S. Alexander, 212 Barry Street 6-tf. Miss Marie Heide, cashier at the Hotel Jordan, returned last week from a month's vacation spent with rela tives and friends in Minneapolis. FOR SALE—Wagons Old Hickory make, 3% axle Steel skeins, wide tire, good as new. Also complete couplings for grain hauling. See Johnston, the Smithy. i2-4t The deposits made by the pupils of the public school in the new depart ment of the Exchange State Bank amounted to $S45.50 this week, show ing a wonderful increase for this time of year—vacation time. Not that they need it particularly but it might be a good thing for our baseball boys to ever bear in mind that it is not such a very far cry from "Champs" to "chumps." Let us all hope they will never make the drop. Mrs. Lois Goodell, formerly a Moni tor lino and lately doing some special work at the Review office, left Mon day evening on No. 3 for Blunt, S. D., to visit her little son, after which she may accept an offer to engage in the same line of business in Wyoming. According to weather man E. C. Leonard, just exactly 2.70 inches of rain fell in this city and surrounding territory from Monday to noon yes terday, inclusive. This figure almost equals the heavy rainfall of three years ago when 3 inches of aqua pura was dispensed by old J. Pluvius in one day. Thomas F. Joyce of the Hotel Jor dan and Henry Schmidt of the City Meat Market went out in the country about fifty miles last week and pur chased a great curiosity, a living 6-legged sheep, a ewe, which they will either sell to one of the large circus or carnival outfits, or exhibit on their own hook at the big Glendive Celebration, Monday, July 5th. Ed. Graham of Stipek has secured the position of grain buyer and man ager of the Eastern Montana Elevator at Stipek, taking charge on Monday. Mr. Graham takes the position left vacant by the resignation of Frank Griffith who, together with his family left this week to take up similar work in North Dakota, this time for himself. While the Chamber of Commerce is busy, trying to improve Hungry Joe and building a "picturesque" road in the bad lands for the pleasure of auto owners, it might be a good scheme for that popular organization to ask the Northern Pacific railroad for the use, by all the people, of their beauti ful park adjoining the depot. A prominent Glendive merchant, who requested that his name be withheld from publication, stated to the Moni tor the other day, that in his opinion the Northern Pacific Railroad would be only too glad to open one of its parks, preferably the one with the large shade trees, to the public, if the city or Chamber of Commerce would only make the request, if at the same time they would agree to put it in shape with paths, benches, etc., and maintain it during the summer months. At a meeting of the board of county commissioners held at the court house last Friday, Joseph J. O'Keefe was granted a saloon license to sell liquor at retail in the town of Circle, Wink ler and Robinson voting "for" and Andrw Larson "against." Joseph A. Slattery acted as attorney for O'Keefe. It Is understood that only 10 protests were registered against the granting of the license out of 39 freeholders re siding within the radies of 6 miles from Circle. It is understood that Mr. O'Keefe is now endeavoring to secure a building site on which he pro poses to erect a modern hotel with a bar in connection. We have been asked if the public schools employ the system of compul sory examination of the eyes of the pupils, used in many of the eastern states. While the question has been brought up unofficially a number of times, the' school board has not yet passed such a regulation. The party who spoke to us about the matter had in mind a number of children in the public schools whose eyes needed at tention but whose parents were so poor that the expense of an examina tion was entirely out of the question. Anyone who knows of such cases as these is asked to kindly give töe names of the parties to the Monitor, and we will see what can be done for ;**». ' ''y a. 3'.:'' Cleanliness is next to Godliness— try Houck's bath tubs for the right kind of a bath. 38-tf Lee & Hussey is the name of the firm operating the auto paint shop at 316 South Merril Ave., in the Suther land Block. They also do excellent sign work and everything they turn out is positively guaranteed. Highest prices paid for Coyote bounty, Wolf hides, Cow hides and all other kinds of hides, B. F. Daw son. 39-tf M. J. Hughes, assistant cashier of the First National Bank, left last Thursday for a month's vacation, vis iting first his home at New Richmond, Wis., and then taking in the San Francisco exposition. Let L. A. Foster make that photo graph of your place. Best work at reasonable prices. Phone 149-A. 14-tf Twenty-five pupils of the Dawson County High School tendered their fellow-pupil, Harvey Kinch, a most enjoyable birthday surprise party at his home last Friday evening. The company played whist and later par took of a delicious luncheon prepared by Harvey's mother, Mrs. L. G. Kinch. We want your repair work as well as your new. We do all kinds of tin and furnace work, and guarantee the work. Parker & Abernathey, Glen dive, Phone 225-A. 13-3t Glendive Chapter No. 5, of the Royal Arch Masons, held a social ses sion on Tuesday evening at the Ma sonic Temple, having as its guests the local members of the Blue Lodge and the Eastern Star. Besides a very in teresting musical program, there was dancing and cards. A large attend ance was reported. Let Foster develop your films and do your Kodak finishing. Any size film developed 10c; Cards 50c per dozen; Prints 3c and up. Leave or ders at- Miskimen's. 14-tf The list of officers of the Glendive Woman's Club, who were elected at the Club's annual meeting and final session of the season last week is as follows: Mrs. Frank C Hughes, presi dent; Mrs. Lovell Farnum, vice presi dent; Mrs. Edward A. Shabel, corres ponding secretary; Mrs. Fred Smith, recording secretary ; Mrs. Kenneth Herrick, treasurer; Mrs. John H. Brown, reporter and Mrs. Wallace T. Perham, critic. Amateur Photographers, have your finishing done at home. Get Wing's price list. Films developed for 10 cents and up to 20 cents per roll. Prints and Post Cards according to size. 5-tf Don't forget that Sunday, May 30th is Decoration Day. To those bereaved ones who have some beloved relative sleeping in the City Cemetery, no notification of the day is necessary. This announcement is made merely for the purpose of calling attention to the duty of every citizen of Glendive to visit the local cemetery at least once a year, and no better day than this can we think of for that purpose. The following Glendive school teach ers left on No. 2 Sunday forenoon to spend vacations in the east: Misses Rose McNallan, Myrtle Orr, Gertrude Vale and Ada Rundle. F. A. Ravet, assistant bookkeeper at the First Na tional Bank, accompanied the party as far as Dickinson. At the depot in that city he was showered with rice, possibly in anticipation of some com ing event in his life. A children's party was held on Mon day evening at the home of Mrs. J. W. Young in honor of 4-year old Johnny Willis. About ten guests were present and the children enjoyed themselves playing games, pulling for prizes and making away with the tasty luncheon prepared for the little ones by the hostess. A. P. Rickmire of St. Paul, a well known attorney in the saintly Minne sota town, was a visitor in Glendive last Thursday coming in from a short visit at Sidney. Mr. Rickmire stated that he was desirous of locating in eastern Montana, and left the follow ing day for Terry where he intended looking the over field with the idea of establishing a legal business in the Prairie county seat if conditions seem ed propitious. Manager faunb of the New Orpheum Theatre announces that every lady at tending either the matinee or evening performance at "The Cozy Playhouee," on this coming Sunday, May 30th, will be presented with a free ticket of ad mission to the last Episode of UNDERTAKING & EMBALMING The most complete line of Funeral Sup plies carried in eastern Montana. For prompt attention PKone No. 15» or No. 22 or No. 26B LOWE BROTHERS, Glezidive, Mont. SESSION LAWS 1915 CERTIFIED BY SECRETARY OF STATE Fourteenth Legislative Assembly The Independent Publishing Company, State Printers, have the Session Laws of the 1915 session ready for deliv ery. They are bound in sheep and the index prepared by the state librarian has been carefully checked by attorneys who have worked on the codes and session laws for years, thereby making the 1915 laws as published by the Inde pendent, the most carefully indexed of any edition issued. This book is bound in genuine law sheep and sent prepaid on receipt of $3.00. Independent Publishing Company STATE PRINTERS, HELENA, MONTANA. BLACKLEGOIDS \ * THE SIMPLEST, SAFEST, SUREST AND OMCKESf WAT TO VACCINATE CATTLE AGAINST BLAOKLM. No dose to measure. No liquid to spill. No string to rot. j u t a tmupai ta upiaou ander the ekln by e eingje thrust of the Instrument. As Injeetnr Free with a Pu rc h sss si 100 VmoImNim. Ut— Wn+- Write tm * BERT JOHNSON Dru g'gist_ "Runaway June," which will he pre sented the following evening Monday, May 31st. Attend either one of Sun day's shows and get a free admission to the show Monday, for it is said that the final installment of "June" will be a surprise to everyone, wheth er they have followed the picture or not Dr. J. M. Lawson, the new Federal veterinarian who has been in the city for the past two weeks, has been ap pointed to the position of Federal stock inspector in this city and will assist Dr. A. J. Dufrene the deputy state veterinarian in the work in this part of the state. He takes the office left vacant by the transfer of Dr. J. O. Wilson to Miles City. Dr. Wilson left for his new post on No. 3 Tues day evening, after spending the past two years on dourine work with Dr. DuFrene and after winning a veritable host of friends, every one of whom will be sorry to see him go. Last Friday was a sort of banner day in police court circles. Six cases were arranged before police magistrate Fred J. Goulding. - Ted Friehalt and Fred Hafner were put under $25 bonds to keep the peace, their particular trouble having been due to a heated argument over the war, which led to blows. Joe Kelly was fined for being drunk on the street; W. H. Smith of anyoldplace, was given five days in jail for dis turbing the peace; and two other cases were postponed until a later date. FOUR BIG EVENTS AT NEW ORPHEUM THEATRE The features at the New Orpheum Theatre, during which are played Special selections by the New Orpheum Theatre Orchestra, are drawing con stantly increasing crowds of patrons to "The Cozy Playhouse." Friday and Saturday. "The Christian", which will be shown two nights, Friday and Saturday of this week, is taken from Hall Caine's Enterprise Furniture And Undertaking Co. E D. Giltner LICEN8ED EMBALMER IN CHARGE Beautiful Chap*l—and Complete Line of Funeral Supplie* FOR PROMPT AND COURTEOUS ATTENTION Phone—Day No. 122 Nigh*—No. 71-R or No. 1**B THECKLA BLOCK book of the same name and is the same production that made Viola Allen famous. The present cast is headed by the favorite movie stars, Edith Storey and Earl Williams. There will be special matinees on both afternoons at 3 o'clock, prices 10c and 15c. At the evening performances the prices will be 15c and 25c, as according to contract with the producers it cannot be shown for less. There will be spec ial music at all performances. Sunday. "What Happened to Jones" is a popular 5-Act comedy written by the famous playright, George Broadhurst, and features Fred Mace and an all star cast. It is a special World feature at regular prices. Special Music. Every lady attending either the matinee or evening performance of "What Happened to Jones" Sunday May 30, will be presented with a comp limentary ticket of admission to the final episode of two reels of "Runa way June" and four other good reels shown the following evening, Monday May 31. Remember the day—Sun day. Monday. The final 2-reel episode of "Runa way June," together with four other good reels of the regular show, mak ing six reels in all, will be shown at regular prices. Ladies holding comp limetary tickets received at Sun day's shows will be, of course, ad mitted free. Next Tuesday, June 1. On this night will be shown the great 7-act Special World photo-play "Salambo," said by many to excel even "Cabiria." Matinee and night. Special Music. Next Wednesday, June 2. For the first time in this city, "The Last Days of Pompeii" will be shown at popular prices, 10c and 15c. This eight-act spectacular dramatization of Bulwer Lytton's famous novel, is acknowledged by all as being one of the grandest and most stupendous photo-plays ever produced, excepting "Salambo." Special music.