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Yellowstone monitor. (Glendive, Mont.) 1905-1928, May 27, 1915, Image 8

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075153/1915-05-27/ed-1/seq-8/

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FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
Two Presentation* Of
The Stupendous 8-Act
Special Feature
Vitagraph-Liebler Extra
"Tbe Christian"
Featuring Edith Storey and Earl Williams. The Play is an Adaptation of
Hail Caine's Famous Book of the Same Name and is the Same Production
that made Viola Allen Famous.
Two Big Matinees Both Friday and Saturday
Matinee 3 P. M.
PRICES 10c & 15c
First Night Show 7:15 P. M.
PRICES 15c & 25c
.j^ m j m { m $^.j m $^.j^.H^4~H*4*4*4*4*4*4*4*4*4*4'4*4*4.4*4*4"H*4*4.4*4*4*4*4"H*4*4*4*4^
I TEN YEARS AGO
I From the Files of The Monitor for
I ^ Corresponding Week 1905
Jk jB
Fireman Hager, firing on the local
from Dickinson, was seriously injured
in the yards about 9 o'clock Tuesday
night.
The wind continues to blow, blow,
blow, and then blows some more. The
rain on Friday last, while not heavy,
was beneficial and most welcome.
Mrs. T. F. Hagan, Mrs C. M. Con
nor and Mrs. C. A. Kinney and daugh
ter Ollie, were pleasant callers at the
Monitor office Saturday.
The Burns Creek people are pre
paring to celebrate the coming 4th of
July on a grander scale than ever be
fore.
A hobo who stole an overcoat of Atty
E. J. Creel from his office on Monday;
was arrested while trying to sell it on
the same day; plead guilty in justice
court on Tuesday; and received a
ninety day package which will carry
him past the terrors of harvest work.
Joe Shaedek who was accidentally
shot through the left lung some weeks
ago, was returned to Wibaux Monday,
all danger being past.
Roy Kinney commenced his ap
prenticeship in the Monitor office
Monday and before Tuesday night was
4*4* 4*4*4*4*4**H**H* 4*4*4* 4*4*4* 4*4**H*4*4*4*4*4*
WANTS!
,j^.f..j~}~$~!~§*3*3~H*4*4*4*4**H*4*4*4*4*4*4*4*4*
FOR SALE OR TRADE—Twin
cylinder Indian Motorcycle in good
condition. Inquire Monitor office. 15-lp
FOR SALE—Two lots on Merrill
ave., in residence district. Inquire at
Monitor Office. 8-tf
FOR SALE OR TRADE—One 1914
model Cadillac. Good as new. In
quire at the Monitor office. 12-tf
FOR SALE, for cash or trade for
stock, Reo auto, in good condition.
Inquire Dr. Baldwin Consler, Glendive,
Montana. ll*tf
FOR SALE—One No. 10 Remington
Visible Typewriter in good condition.
Call at County Clerk and Recorder's
office. 12tf
FOR SALE—Very large refrigerator,
new roaster and meat grinder, cheap.
Call mornings, rooms 36 and 37
Dion Block. 15-lt
LOST—A Gold Brooch, with Topaz
setting. Return to Monitor Office.
Reward. 141p
FOR RENT
Three house-keeping rooms. 520
Hughes st. 14-tf
House for rent, partly furnished,
inquire 316 East Barry st. 15-lt
FOR RENT—A large office or store
on the ground floor of the Mead
Building opposite the Post Office.
Full basement. Modern. Newfloor
and completely renovated and re
modeled. Apply W. A. Rawson at the
Hotel Jordan. 7-tf
FOR SALE—Nine head of race
horses, part of the string belonging to
the late E. J. Berry. Bishop Cox, the
largest standard bred stallion in the
world; 4 brood mares, 1 two-year old
filly and 3 colts. Will sell the entire
string cheap for cash. Apply W. A.
Rawson, at the Hotel Jordan. 7-tf
FOR 8ALE.
Brood Marea from 6 to • years old,
also Geldings, 4 to 5 years old, weigh
ing 1100 to 1400, well halter-broken.
Address Glendive, Mont, or call at tho
ranch on 13 Mile Crook.
35-tf. JAB. CAVANAUGH.
FOR 8ALE
Farm Lease
Farm Contract
Chattel Mortgage
Real Estate Mortgage Blanks
Bills of 8ale
Township Plats
For sale at the M on i t o r Office.
j* j*
sticking type like a native.
Fred Bean came in from the ranch
Friday.
Frank Cannon came up from Wibaux
yesterday.
Ole Oleson and John Sorenson look
ed too lovingly upon the cup that
steals away the senses, only to find
them when the judge whispered in
accents bland, "$5 and costs," which
they paid and went their way.
Hobo Joe Kelly was a side door
Pullman traveler on the train that
jumped the track east of here last
week. He jumped but was followed
by a tie that gave him a harder kick
than he had ever received from an
irate landlord. Dr. Siegfried located
him in the county hospital and while
he is doing well he still takes his
meals standing.
News from the Russo-Japanese war
is very meagre and very unsatisfact
ory.
Johann Hoch the bigamist and
murderer must pay the extreme pen
alty of the law. He leaves over thir
teen living widows to rejoice over his
loss.
GLENDIVE TIGERS
DEFEATS FORSYTH
(Continued from page One.)
urged to take the trip and help
to another victory.
The box score follows.
them
FORSYTH
AB. R.
H.
PO.
A.
E.
Anderson, lb......
5
3
2
8
0
1
R. Anderson, lf&p. 4
1
2
2
2
0
J. Marshall, c......
5
1
1
7
1
1
Muri, 2b...............
5
0
0
2
3
2
Mendenhall, ss. .
5
0
2
1
2
1
McKay, rf............
5
0
0
1
0
0
Straw, cf.............
4
0
0
2
0
0
Johnson, p&if.....
4
0
0
0
0
0
Nelson, 3b...........
4
1
1
1
0
2
Total
41
6
8
24
8
7
GLENDIVE
AB. R.
H.
PO.
A.
E.
Willet, ss&p........
4
2
1
0
5
0
R. Lee, lb............
4
2
2
5
0
0
North, 2b.............
5
1
1
2
1
2
Troscinsky, cf&ss
. 4
1
0
1
1
1
Dudder, p&lb.....
5
1
1
4
0
1
Litch, 3b..............
5
0
1
3
2
3
Pennington, If. ...
4
1
2
0
0
0
H. Johnson, c.....
4
1
0
12
1
1
Hatton, rf............
4
3
2
0
0
0
Boyd, cf...............
1
0
0
0
0
0
Total
Score by innings:
40
12 10 27 10
123456789
8
Forsyth
103100001
- 6
Glendive
01343010
•—12
men of this city from whose ranks
the Glendive "Champs" will no doubt,
sooner or later, be compelled to draw
for its material.
Forsyth made five of its six runs in
the first four innings, after which the
Glendive pitcher Willet, who took
Dudder's place in the third inning,
held them down in fine shape.
Glendive scored in every ifining
but the first, sixth and eighth, John
Pennington, being the bright particu
lar star in the batting department with
two two-base hits to his credit out of
four times up.
The Tigers play a return game at
Forsyth next Sunday, May 30, and the
rooters and admirers of the team are
Summary
Three-base Hits—Mendenhall. Two
base Hits—Mendenhall, Pennington 2,
Lee. Bases on Balls—Off Dudder 1.
Hit by pitched ball—Willet and Tros
clnsky by Anderson. Hits—Off John
son 6; off Anderson 4; off Dudder 4;
off Willett 2. Struck Out—By Dudder
3 in 3 innings; by Willet 9 in 6 in
nings. Double Plays—Mendenhall to
Muri to Anderson. Time of Game—
2 hr. 20 min. Official Umpire, George
Taylor. Scorer, J. Oberdin.
Go to Forsyth Sunday.
Henry Schmidt of the City Meat
Market, went to Circle in his y (Hing
Cadillac on Monday to buy 200 bead
of hogs from a bonanza hog raiser
iff f h ft Valley,
SUNDAY
(Matinee * Night)
A Great 5-Act World Special
Comedy Feature
"WHAT HAPPENED TO JONES"
By George Broadhurst, Featuring
Fred Mace and an All-Star Cast
Matinee—3 P. M. Prises-*- 5c &15c
Night Show 7:15. Prices 10c A 15c
Every Lady attending either per-|
formance will be presented with *?
complimentary ticket to the final
installment of "Runaway June" on
Monday night.
SPECIAL MUSIC
GRAIN MARKET
As furnished each Thursday by the
Eastern Montana Elevator Co.—
Wheat
No. 1 Northern .............................. $1.39
No. 2 Northern ................................ 1.36
No. 3 Northern .............................. 1.30
No. 1 Durum ...................... 1.33
No. 2 Durum .................................. 1.30
No. 3 Durum .................................... 1.27
No. 2 Hard ...._..... 1.81
Flax—
No. 1 .................................................. $1-76
No. 2 .................................................. 1.71
Rejected .....*.................................. 1.66
Barley ...............................................60
Oats—cwt......................................... 1.50
Rye .....................................................97
PRESENT TERM OF
CITY SCHOOLS BROUGHT
TO SUCCESSFUL CLOSE
Continued from page One
a negligable quantity, being 18 against
100 last year.
A number of new ideas in the com
pilation of school records have been
instituted and althogether this city
can be truly said to have one of the
most perfect school systems in the
entire state.
The Manual Training.
The Manual Training School under
the able direction of Mr. John Brown,
has also experienced a successful
year, the first of its existence.
The male pupils of the High School
have had the use of this department
in the forenoons and the pupils of the
city schools have been using the car
penters tools in the afternoon.
Mr. Brown stated recently that as
soon as he opens the doors on Satur
days, the boys on the adjacent lot
immediately leave their baseball and
other sports and flock to the benches.
Mr. Brown has kindly consented to
superintend the making of the two
water slides for the new Swimming
Pool, his pupils already having had ex
perience in putting such a contrivance
together for use at the city school play
grounds.
M. E. BLOOMFIELD CIRCUIT
The Old Maids Convention which
was given at the Bloomfield hall last
Friday evening proved to be a great
success. Each one of the company
played their part as though it was a
common every-day occurrence.
The program though short was fine,
and those who took part are to be
congratulated for their part of the
evening's entertainment We were
sorry that more of the talent could not
arrange to come. Both the Wold and
the Bloomfield Aids are satisfied with
the receipts. Both of the Aids wish to
offer their thanks to every one who
helped to make the evening a success.
It seems good to see so many peo
ple who are willing to unite their
efforts in making a thing succeed. If
we can but learn team work in our
community work as the boys bn the
ball field must use team work to win,
so we must learn team work if we are
to be successful.
Everyone far and near are invited
to the Memorial services in the Bloom
field hall at 10 A. M. May 29. We have
arranged good program of music, reci
tations and a Flag Drill. Mr. Bliss of
Glendive will deliver an address in
honor of those we love, The lunch at
noon will be in a picnie style; everyone
bring lots to eat. Ice cream and soft
drinks will be served by the Indies.
Don't forget the Baseball game at
2 P. M.
Say just a word to the wise: Sat
urday, May 29, will be Tag Day at
Bloomfield so be sure and get tagged.
Rev. EARL J. SMITH,
Paster.
STOCK GROWERS 1 MEETING
All stock growers in tbe conaty are
requested to meet on Tueeday, June
1st, at the Court H o— o to Glendive
for the purpose# of permawiiuAlj organ*
ising a Stock Growers' Association
and Farmers Exchange.
Please do not MHo be on hand,
Your in ter ests demand it
14-2L COMMITTEE.
MONDAY
May 31.
The Final Episode of
"RUNAWAY JUNE"
—2 Acta—
And 4 other Reels of
our Regular Program
| uy^ e Last of May will
4* be the Last of June"
hoM ing complimentary
ticket# reC eived at Sunday's show
will be admitted absolutely free
to either show on Monday.
PRICES:—10c & 15c.
a
to
If
of
in
at
at
SENATOR WALSH IS A GUEST
OF FRIENDS AT MONTANA CLUB
United States Senator T. J. Walsh
was the guest last evening at the
Montana club, of a number of his
friends, officers and employes of the
federal government
The party assembled at the club
soon after 7 o'clock and with Henry
Gerharz, surveyor general as toast
master, the guests concluded their in
formal responses late in the evening.
Senator Walsh talked delightfully
about his experiences as a United
States senator, describing them in an
intimate sort of a way, saying that at
first he really did not like his "job,"
and was quite inclined to agree with
other senators that it was a disap
pointment. The senator's disappoint
ment, however, seemed limited to the
fact that he could not always get good
old Montana action into all the legisla
tion which he thought should receive
attention. The waste of time got on
his nerves, but he said he soon learned
the way to get action and evidently he
proceeded to get 1L
Others talked briefly, Senator As
bridge, now United States marshall,
describing the events of the last ses
sion of the Montana legislature, in
characteristic fashion.
Those present were: Senator Walsh,
Postmaster C. H. Fortman of Helena;
Henry Gerharz, surveyor general;
Jerry McCarthy, who said he was not
yet appointed; Colonel C. B. Nolan,
Joseph Binnard, of the United States
land office; William Whaley, collector
of internal revenue; Lewis Penwell,
Joseph Asbridge and Will A. Camp
bell.—Helena Independent, May 21.
St Matthews Episcopal Church
May 30th, Trinity Sunday, the serv
ices will be:
Holy Communion, 8 a. m.
Sunday School, 10 a. m.
Morning Prayer and Sermon, 11 a. m.
Evening Prayer, 4 p. m.
The music at the morning service
will be taken by the children of the
Sunday School, it being the Children's
Services. All the Sunday School ex
cept the infant class are expected to
remain for the service.
The Board of Mission have issued
an appeal for the Emergency Fund to
make up the Missionary deficit. The
offering next Sunday will go to that
fund, and a liberal offering is asked
for by Bishop Faber. Make your offer
ing in the special envelopes.
The vaudeville at the New Orpheum
Theatre Tuesday evening was excep
tionally good, the artists, Kaufman &
Lillian in their original comedy and
character novelty, "The Danctng Mani
kin," being particularly clever. The
couple were well received.
CATHOLIC MISSION NEXT WEEK
ONE WELL WORTH ATTENDING
The Catholic Mission, which starts
at St. Juliana's Church next Sunday,
May 30th and continues until Sunday
June 6th, holds forth every promise of
being one of the most successful
events of its kind ever held in this
city.
The purpose of the lectures, which
will be given each evening during the
week, is to explain the doctrines and
practices of the Catholic Church to
all who desire to know precisely what
her doctrines are.
The mission will be conducted by the
Rev. Fr. Guy F. Quinan of New York
city, one of the best known Paulist
fathers, as well as one of the most
eloquent speakers in the country.
The reverend lecturer belongs to
that famous band of orators known
as the "Paulist Fathers," founded a
little over fifty years ago in New York
City by five notable converts to the
Catholic Church under the leadership
of Isaac J. Hecker, son of the famous
manufacturer of the still more famous
"Hecker's Oats."
From the very inception of the or
der, the aim and object has been to
preach and explain the doctrines of
the Catholic Church to those not of the
household of. the faith.
Beth Father Quinan and the Pastor,
Rev. E. Curran, will be pleased to see
a large number present at the open
***
- NEXT TUESDAY
Juno 1.
"SA LAM BO"
A 7-Act Special World Feature
Pronounced by Critics and the
Public at large as being the most
Elaborate and Stupendous Photo
Play Spectacle ever produced, Ex-;
ceiling, even the great production of
"Cabiria."
Matinee 3 P. M.
Night 7:15 P. M.
Prices 10c & 15c
Prices 15c A 25c
SPECIAL MUSIC
the
his
the
in
an
at
the
on
he
As
ses
in
not
serv
m.
ing services Sunday morning at 8:30
o'clock when the program of services
for the week will be announced.
It would be well for as many people
as possible to attend the opening serv
ices Sunday morning.
The pastor announces that there will
be a special collection taken up dur
ing the Mission at the principal serv
ices, and that religious books will be
placed at the door of the Church for
the use of the people during the Mis
sion. Also that religious articles, such
as Beads, Scapulars, medals, prayer
books, etc., can be had from the Pastor
in the Sacristy. Toward the end of
the Mission, other priests from near
by towns will assist in hearing con
fessions.
Father Curran stated yesterday
morning: "We extend a cordial invita
tion to all the citizens of Glendive and
vicinity to hear one of the greatest
pulpit orators that ever visited this
city."
POPULAR LOCAL PITCHER
WINNING BASEBALL HONORS
Glendive has a right to feel somewhat
proud of one of its native sons, Er
rett Galvin, who is daily achieving
added honors as a star pitcher for the
strong University of Wisconsin base
ball aggregation known as the
"Badgers."
On May 18, Galvin pitched against
the strong Chicago college club and
won his game, 5 to 3. His opponent
in the box for Chicago was Des Jar
dien, who it is said, has signed up with
one of the big league clubs.
The Minneapolis Tribune of May
19th, in commenting on -the game
stated: "Galvin pitched a good game
for the Badgers, while Des Jardien
was less effective."
On May 21st, he repeated his old
Glendive stunt of winning a game that
his predecessor in the box had al
ready virtually lost. The contest was
between the Badgers and the strong
t
Paxton Livery
Quick Automobile Service Between
Paxton and any Point
Feed and Sale B arn
Horses on Hand at all Times
If You Need Anything in My Line
Give Me a Call
G. W. Davison
I 3 . O. Box 14: Paxton, Mont.
HOME COOKING
THAT 15
HOME COOKING
AT THE
NEW ELGIN CAFE f
In the Beasley Block # ,
Under New Management White Help ExcWw
MRS. N. C. GRAVES, Prop.
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w4**H.*H» v4*> H .. M ' ' ! ■ ■ ! ■ i i 1 j . j . f . $ . j . . ^ h~H*%.H. 4- 'I *4**H
j. a
»Safety
SboaM be Yew Slogan—Yoa Cu>Ettdke it bj M&M
Crystal »Spring Water
Bottled at tbe Spriag* by
Highland Spring Wat««* 4 tl|
**+ "*+**+1
$
r
NEXT
WEDNESDAY
June 2.
"The Last Days
of Pompei
One of the greatest Photo play*
, produced, giving the
> Glendive " their first"*
«v*r
P*°Pie of
opportunity
to see this Popular Spectacle at
POPULAR PRICES
SPECIAL
10 c 4
MUSIC
15c:
University of Minnesota team
at Madison, Wis. After tea iuawT.
thrilling baseball played on a tleM
drenched with rain, the Bad«e n *
8 to 7. Galvin replaced Moon i n Ï
fifth with the score 6 to 3
them. Minnesota made but one ru D
off his delivery in the next five J
nings, his team mates piling up lhe
more, enough to win.
It is hoped by many that >ono*
Galvin will see his way clear to vS
in Glendive for at least part of th«
summer, in which event it is hoped
that he will be given a chance to %
licate his college success and help u s
to retain our 1914 title of "Champions
of eastern Montana and Western
North Dakota.
GLENDIVE DEFEATS BEACH
SHOOTING CLAY PIGEONS
(Continued from page One)
arranged, to
bring a
large crowd o
Beachites to Glendive on that day.
The Score:
Shot at Shot at Tota
25
25
Broke Broke
BEACH
Preston ........
.......... 21
18
38
Berg .............
.......... 21
18
39
Sweitzer ......
.......... 21
17
38
Jefferson .....
.......... 20
16
36
Morris ..........
.......... 14
20
34
Donaldson ...
.......... 14
16
30
Hughes ........
......... 19
9
28
Doerner .......
.......... 8
8
16
Totals
138
122
260
GLENDIVE
Bowers .........
........... 23
25
48
R. Lowe .....
.......... 22
22
44
McDowell ...
.......... 19
21
40
Downing .....
.......... 22
17
39
Proctor .........
........... 15
21
36
Young ..........
.......... 17
15
32
Steele ...........
........... 16
15
31
Parker .........
........... 17
17
Moore ...........
6
Totals
151
142
293

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