SCHOOL BUILDING REGULATIONS NOT
REGARDED-BOARD ISSUES WARNING
The School Board has had the fol
lowing notice posted in the high
school building in the hope that it
will have the effect of eliminating
the objectionable practices referred
It is exceedingly desirably that
the school building be available as a
community center, and this should
be possible without impairing its use
fulness for school purposes.
VALUABLE PRIVILEGES BEING
NOT BE TOLERATED
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
It has been the policy of the Wolf
Point School to encourage the use of
the Public School Building for com
munity purposes. The general trend
of public opinion is toward a greater
use of public buildings for education
purposes. The logical argument is,
"Why should a $100,000.00 be put
into a building and the public get
only six hours' use out of it each
public school building we must not
lose sight of the fact that our public
school building was built for the pur
However, in the use of our
AT THE LIBERTY
- TWO DAYS—
WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
JANUARY 28 & 29
Admission—25c and 50c, Including War Tax
ÜNIVERSAL- JEWEL PRESENTS
The Brilliant Emotional Star Of
"The Heart of Humanity'
IN THE GREATEST LOVE STORY EVER TOLD
Ö GREAT ACTS
A CITY BUILT AND BURNED
The Screens Greatest Emotional Actress
In The Screens Greatest Dual Role
You won't witness such a production again in month». It's bigger
than anything you've seen this season. No man, woman or child
should miss it. It's wonderful.
OF EVERY KIND
At the Best Prices Possible
Fish ? Fruits and Vegetables
Canned Goods and Groceries
Phone your order to No. 58
For Quick and Careful Service
The Home Market
O. M. DAHL, Proprietor
has expressed the opinion that no out
;side venture is to interfere with this
purpose. If this is done, the build
| »"ft will only be opened for school
purposes and all organizations will
^ barred. In order to prevent such
a thing, this article is published. If
a few objectionable features can be
eliminated, the building will continue
to be used as it is at present. *1 hese
pose of educating the children.
Therefore the children are to have
first-call on the building. The Board
First: Organizations have used
the building without permission from
the school board. This is not to be
done, as it causes conflicts and no one
is directed to look after the building.
Second: Organizations using the
building are requested to replace
equipment removed, close windows
opened, and turn out lights that are
lowered. We are glad to pay for
turned on. Our light bill must be
necessary light, but not for unnec
We have a rule of "No
Smoking in the School Building."
We have very good reasons for male
ing this rule and wish it strictly ob
served. At first this was not the
rule. We allowed smoking in one
room off of the gym. The result
was that some school boys thought
they could smoke if the men did. In
the second place, cigarettte stubs,
cigar stubs, and ashes are disagree
able to pick up even if we cared to.
There was danger that youngsters
would find these and use them,
Again, the janitor had cleaned up
once, and it menât a second sweep
ing. Tobacco scented dead air the
morning after is very disagreeable
for our students to inhale. In order
to get rid of this the superintendent
or janitor many times had to air the
building late at night after the peo
ple had left. Cigarette smoke, es
pecially, seems to permeate every
nook and crevice of the building. It
seems to travel worse than chlorine
gas. The person or persons responsi
ble for bringing each organization
must see that this rule is observed.
Otherwise, our only alternative is to
refuse admission to the organization.
It is disagreeable for the school auth
orities to have to tell people to cut
out smoking in the building.
Community Service Desirable
We want to see our present policy
of "Community Service" continue
and are thus putting the facts up to
you. The above may seem little
j things and they are, to single indi
viduals. However, when taken to
gether they assume a size large
enough to be dangerous to the policy
I of "Using our Public School Build
i ing as a Community Center." The
Board has even been so generous to
to allow the free use of the building.
I We are only requesting a little per
1 sonal service in return for these
Frank. H. Livingston, Supt.
By Order of the School Board.
Only two strikes are now pending
before the department of labor, as
compared with 40 or 50 last fall.
THE FARM BUREAU AND
THE BUSINESS MAN
(From Jan. Farm Bureau Bulletin)
The Farm Bureau, a farmers' or
ganization, organized for the pur
pose of rural betterment and not
created for personal gain, but to ren
der service, has grown to such an
extent that today it has the largest
individual membership of any farm
ers' association in North America.
Practically every agricultural county
in the 48 states of America has a
Farm Bureau organization. There is
The Farm Bureau has
been of real benefit to the rural com
munities, having followed a plan of
sendee without entering into politics
or religion, or any other element that I
is liable to cause disagreement. Many
of the business men of the towns in |
agricultural communities are mem- |
hers of the Farm Bureau and are j
good boosters for its success.
Commercial organizations have a
live working agricultural committee, j
j or Farm Bureau committee, working j
i for better farming conditions along 1
with the Farm Bureau. In fact, in j
[ most instances, the Farm Bureau and
the Commercial Club organization
} work hand in hand for the same pur
In outlining the Farm Bureau i
program, the Montana State College
recommends to the county units the
following: "The Promotion of Cordi- j
ality between Neighbors and Square
Dealing between Town and Coun
It is in this spirit that the business
man is co-operating with the Farm i
Bureau in its activities, for their
I mutual benefit. The question has
I been asked many times; "What is the
! Farm Bureau, and what does it stand
I for?" The following is the officially
accepted definition of the Farm Bu
reau as furnished by the Montana
State Committee on organization of
"A County Farm Bureau is an in- |
! stitution for the development of a ,
county program of work in agricul- ;
j ture and home economics and for j
I co-operating with State and Federal
Government Agencies in the devel
opment of profitable farm manage
ment and efficient and wholesome
home and community life, for man,
li is organized
woman and child,
agricultural democracy, by means of
which farmers and their families ex
i press themselves concerning all mat
ters relating to the advancement of
I agriculture, home and community
Since we find that the Farm Bu- =
rean is endowed with the necessary |
essentials for the welfare and devel- |
opment of the agricultural commun- =
ity, it will no doubt continue to have | =
the support and co-operation of the =
i city and country, working for that, ë
one main purpose—advancement. E
L. E. Jones, E
Sec. Glasgow Commercial Club. HÎ
! ÜW1IV1V ' 1 IA/UIX1
CALENDAR OF CASES
February 1920 Term, Roosevelt
February 9. No. 23-c. State of
Montana vs. Joseph Burshia.
February 16. No. 74. Lettie
Swada vs. William Sibbtts, et al.
February 16. No. 119. Robert
Edeline vs. Charles R. Trinder.
February 16. No. 85. George Kirn
vs. Andrew Olson.
February 16. No. 19. Carl Knud
son vs. Farmers Merc. Co. of Poplar.
February 17. No. 101. C. B. Loh
miller vs. Charles R. Trinder.
February 17. No. 4-c. State of
Montana vs. Jacob Wagner.
February 17. No. 144. R. E. Nes
bit vs. George Westra.
February 17. No. 149. Orton Bros,
vs. H. C. Walker, et al.
February 18. No. 22-c. State of
Montana vs. Herman Stuckie.
February 18. No. 148. Hattie Rog
ers vs. William Maloney.
February 18. No. 145. James
Westfall vs. G. A. Lundeen.
February 18. No. 146. Mrs. A. D.
Dougherty vs. G. A. Lundeen.
February 19. No. 59. First Natl.
Bk. Wolf Point vs. John Ti'itschler,
February 19. No. 24. Fast Horse
Fonny w'at mak' dem lame.
Kills Spotted vs. Harry Kills Spotted. $6,000,000,000 to $30,000,000,000.
Our Thirty-Day Charge Accounts
Are Not Expensive Things
Not even to us, certainly not to our customers. Of
course, once in a blue moon someone forgets to pay his
moves back to North Dakota. But accidents
will happen. We don't think of charging these slight
losses to our other customers, any more than we would
charge them for repairs if our delivery wagon broke
down. And compared to the convenience to our cus
tomers and their appreciation of this thirty-day service
of ours, the so-called cost of carrying credit accounts is
nothing at all.
Our watchword is reliability, customers,
cialize in dependable merchandise. You can tell by
the prices we quote here that this is the store which
saves you money. Prove it for yourself. Come to our
store and see whether prices are right or not.
Cranberries, per lb.
Large Size Pkg Quaker Oat Meal 35c
Coffee, per lb
Very Best Coffee, per lb.
Everything in Canned Sauce
Peanuts, per lb
4-lb Package Ceretana Pan
4-lb Package Otana Pancake
4 Bar White Soap for.
4 Bars Yellow Soap for.
.20c, 25c, 30c
20c, 25c, 30c
Corn, No. 2 cans.
Peas, No. 2 cans.
Tomatoes, No. 2 cans.
35c, 55c, 60c
Tomatoes, No. 3 cans.. ..25c, 30c, 35c
Sauer Kraut, No. 3 cans.
Pumpkin, No. 3 cans.
Sweet Potatoes, No. 3 cans.
Pink Salmon, 1-lb can.
Red Salmon, 1-lb can.
Fish Balls, 1-lb can.
Baking Powder, 1-lb can...
Large Size Package Crax.
35c to 60c
If you are not buying your groceries of us yet, begin
Let us show you what we can do for you.
lead everybody in the matter of Quality. Our motto
A SQUARE DEAL FOR EVERYBODY
Hanson's Cash Store
O. H. HANSON, Proprietor
February 19. No. 64. Fuller Motor,
Company vs. W. G. Rawson.
February 19. No. 29. John Slane
vs. Louisa Abbott, et al.
February 20. No. 54. E. L. McCann
vs. Parafel Zapara, et al.
February 20. No. 10-c. State of
Montana vs. Ernest George.
Febrary 20. No.
Co. vs. William Maloney, et al.
February 21. No. 7. Elsie McBride
vs. Clarence J. Munch.
February 21. No. 143. L. L. Col
vin vs. R. E. Patch, et al.
February 23. No. 75. J. H. Coffey
vs. Charles Gordon, et al.
February 24. No. 57. First Natl.
Bk. Brockton vs. H. M. Cozier, et al.
February 24. No. 115. W. E. Mc
Garry vs. First Natl Bk. Brockton,
February 24. No. 80. John Cobban
vs. John Wilson.
Owing to the high price of feed
grains, an alarming falling off in the
production of pork in Montana and
other states is noted. The present
surplus, it is predicted, will be fol
lowed by a serious shortage.
Frank A. Vanderlip declares that
the greatest underlying reason for
high prices is excessive use of paper
money by the United States and
other countries during the war.
Paper money in 10 leading countries
has increased during the war from
Mon Dieu! Mon Dieu! Dat's bad for
De seekness cornin' roun'
Mos' all de garçons on de school,
An' peop' dat's on de town.
Dey break it all out on de face,
Wit' plenty small red spot,
Dis countree call him "Beetle Pox,"
On Can-a-daw, "Picotte."
La Petite Emily, Ba Gosh!
She's roune it t'roo de gate,
An' tell it Gran'mere Robillard,
She mus' be vaccinate.
De ole docteur, she's come dat day,
An' speak it de whole class,
Dey mus' be scratch it on de arm,
Wit fonny leetle glass.
"Ha-ha! Ha-ha! Mon Dieu, ma frien'.
He's mad, de ole Gran'mere,
He'll get it all red on de face,
An Parbleu! how he'll swear.
Shake it de fis', yornp up an' down,
An' keek it up de row.
Can't mak' de seekness on her arm
W'at come from some ole cow.
'Tain't no use for mak de keek,
Mus' all be vaccinate,
So all de peop' dey scratch de arm,
Mos' all, at any rate.
You bump yourself on de good frien',
She'll call you one bad name.
An' lots de girl, walk it de street—
(BY W. B. M.)
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