The Ekalaka Eagle (Ekalaka, Mont.) 1909-1920, September 26, 1919, Image 1

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LUME Xl. EKALAKA, CARTER COUNTY, MONTANA, FRIDAY, SPTEMBER 26, 1919. NUMBER 39 EAVY CATTLE Aty thousand head of cattle will 3 year be shipped to eastern mark - s nit pastures from the territory by the Milwaukee railroad be- ien Great Falls and Harlowton and the branch lines running out of eistown to the east and northeast, the liarlowton Press. H. R. keske, division freight agent and senger agent for that road, says t already 1900 cars of cattle, rses and sheep have been sent out en these sections already and that fore the shipping season closes 400 ditional cars will be loaded. Only small percentage of the consign - nits have included cattle and sheep d practically all shipments still to made will be of cattle. 'Estimates I have previously made re been so far short of reaching the rnber of cattle actually going out st I hesitate about making further edictions,\ said Mr. Wahoske, \but e have unfilled orders for 220 cars id I think the number will easily ach 400 before the movement of sek le completed. Forty thousand el have been shipped now. There Li been about a 50-50 split between tele sent to pastures and those ship- sd direct to market. When the move- ent first began about 25 per cent ent to market and 75 per cent to Astern ranges but these figures are rsersed now and I think, on an aver - re, that there has been an equal di - Won of finished and unfinished stuff gwed out of our territory. ~My business has brought me in ntact with ranchers a gret deal,\ ntinued Mr. Wahoske, \and along tit others who know what their in- ntions are for next year, I find much use for optimism in relation to the Cure of the livestock industry in ontana. So many ranchers have d me that they intend to re -stock rith smaller but higher quality herds hat le beems certain the drouth will ills. at least one beneficial effect - restock standar& will be materially sistel. There are few stockmen who will not he able to re -stock their ranges and I am satisfied that when e look over the stock situation one tear from now we will recognize a keeled improvement in the quality of animals. Of course, many hundreds of stockmen will bring back the same stock being sent out this fall, but the endency every -where will be more to- wards better grades. \Coming over from Lewistown to - ay,\ said 61r. Wahoske, in referring o farm conditions, \I saw field fter field where drills were at work. I de not recognize the least inclina- tion tin the part of the farmers to cut doer, their operations on account of the drouth. \Plowing has been under way for 14 past two months and the faith which the average farmer is possess- ed IS shown by the amount of seed ttw going into the ground. Between Greit Falls and Lewistown the coun- try, so far as preparations for the crop year is concerned, looks normal. If the acreage in 1920 is to be less than it was this year, the dif- ference now distinguishable is so small that it can't be seen with the naked eye. I saw a man at Denton the other day who already has 600 acres of seed in the ground and to hear him talk about his plans one would never know that there had been a drouth this year. Like nearly everybody else lie is going ahead as if he had a normal trop in the 'hock. ere is a general, well-founded belief over the state that land values will advance rapidly with the harvest of the next crop. Prices in the east long ago passed the product.on value and what will appear as cheap farms to the people who are now paying tip to $600 per acre for land is bound to have its effects.\ . NOTICE Having disposed of our goods to the Charters Mercantile Company, we wish to notify those who are indebted to the R. C. Charters Company. that all notes and accounts are payable at the Ekalaka State flank and we nsk for an early settlement of these ac- counts. Owing to existing conditions bankable paiym . will be accepted in lien of cash. Kindly call at the Ekalaka State Bank and give this account your at- tention. R. C. Charters Co., ,t9.4 W. Hiscock, Sec'y. Lewis, outdoor ptotographer. OUR EDITOR HOME Editor Dahl and Mrs. Dahl return- sllipmENT ed yesterday from Rochester, Minn., where Mr. Dahl has been under treat- ' ment for the past four months. They sre both looking the picture of health and O. A. says he never felt better in his life. But he was too busy taking in the sights to talk to us, and pos- sibly by next week will be back again in the harness. Before returning lome he visited his father at Yank- ton, S. D. LETTER FROM RUSSELLS Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Russell write to friends here that they have bought a ten -acre farm near Charlestown, N. H., in a good locality, with a large ten room house, barn, carriage house. blacksmith shop and hen house all in good condition. \There is lots of fruit of various kinds. Apples sell for $6 a barrel and we will have sev- eral barrels to sell. Have plenty of vegetables for our winter use. Gro- ceries and food stuff are much cheaper here than out west but stock is much higher. Cows sell from $125 to $200, and horses as high as $300. Most of our neighbors have dairy farms and get 8c a quart for their milk, and they are all making good money. We are on the main state road. Autos from Charlestown and Bellows Falls take orders and deliver goods every day. We have a telephone in the house and R. F. D. \Every family here has Bill Dran- nan's book and seem to be clamoring for western stories. We hardly get to read the Ekalaka Eagle before someone is after it. It takes all right rere. Lots of rain since we came and the country looks fine. The second crop of hay is being cut.\ CHAI.K BUTTES ITEMS Miss Della Harkins who is teach- ing the Schofield school visited at her mother's Sunday. The dance was well attended and proven a success at the Yeomen hall Saturday night. Miss Brenniman visited Sunday light at the home of Mrs. Chas. Chap- man. Paul Pyles visited at his father's place Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Keiht have taken their son Willie to Billings to place hini in a boys' school at that place. Mrs. Rose Armstrong has return- ed from a trip to New Mexico and l'exae She made the journey in an suto with sonie friends and reports a very pleasant and enjoyable trip. Mis Kate Bradshaw is visiting friend4 and relatives in Illinois. Capt. Keith has gone to his old home Nfichigan for the wint,er. Wm. Powell who has been in South Dakota is home for a few days. E. D. Laird is at his claim at Cli- MHX. Mr and s. Eber Shults autoed to Jenip Crook last week and were ac - see panied by Walter Shults and Miss Eva Laird. Walter Shults who has been in ov- erseas service, is home now. We were very glad to see him back again. I. R. Shults is at Camp Crook at the bedside of his brother Marion ;hults, who is critically ill at the Leora Bradshaw is attending school n Nlissouri. Annie Bradshaw is going to high school in Baker. Guy l'yles and Shorty Beckingham were on Powder river a few days last ' week. Mese Lima Griffin is teaching school 1 n the Cline district. Miss Carrie Patten is teaching the Grand View school. Mill! Bertha Brenniman is teaching the Bradshaw school. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Kopp were Eka- lake ‘..isitors last Saturday. Mrs. Joe Shults' rnother, Mrs. Speiser, from Milbank, South Dakota, WW1 visiting her a few days last week. Griffin and Pyles finished their thrat'sing with their new Case outfit. Vic Pierce was a caller in Ekalaka Nlonday. George Longabach, has a new car. The Alm& Fairplay has a new miser. S. B. Martin, a son of the war horse. of the Camp Crook Gazette, bait purchased the equip- ment and good will of the Fairplay and made his debut last week. From the appearance of Ore first issue we :now tho paper will be a success. —o For Spartallo. 30 deep well machine, six inch. A bargain t ‘ , quick buyer. G. W. Stitser. 38-4t Mr. Putrusm will have a line of pianos for sale there, -.Putty\ can't limply stay away from Ekalaka. Prof. and Mrs. Deranleau were in Ekalaka for a few minutes Monday on their way north, but they will be back 0 town next week.lf your piano is out if tune leave werd at the Eagle office and the Professor will call on you. The Miles City Star the other day got their wires crossed. This is what they said: \H. R. Elliott, of the Elliott Mercantile company which recently bought out Walter Peck, the mer- chant, and Miss Anna Muraedy, are in the city from Ekalaka.\ City Marshall Jas. Fitzgerald has sone to the southern markets with a sunch of horses. Ile has obtained a month's absence. At a meeting of the hy dads Wednesday evening Julius ;undlach Waft appointed marehall un- .il Mr. Fitzgerald returns. There have been many inquiries the est week about the land that has peen thrown open to the homestead- ers. a part of the Sioux National For- est. The amount of this land for RC- tual settlement is small, there being only about 50 claims to be filed on. the balance being already settled and only waiting for the survey. County Surveyor Sheets is at Al- zada this week overseeing the build- ing of a bridge over the Little Mis- souri at that place. It might be in teresting to note that the old struc- ture was built by Col. Sheets along about 1887, and all those. years has withstoo4 the ravages of time and flood. May the new structure be lust as solid. J. W. Brant came in from Melaka for the Constitution Day celebratinn. \Johnnie who is cashier of the First National Bank of that city, is rapidly forging it to the front as one of the important financial institutions of Eastern Montana. Ile considers him- self in a good town and dors not hesitate to let the fact be known to the outside populace.—Baker Sentinel. Bob Renshaw was among eel. callers from Sykes Tuesday. I The price of gasoline in Ekalaka has dropped to 37 cents a gallon. Don't forget the dance tomorrow night. Good music and good floor. Mrs. Robt. Ridgway was an Eka- laka caller from Ridgway Tuesday. Dick Ferguson will move his family o Baker tomorrow for the winter. or Sale --40 bushels Marquis spring wheat; 75 bushels clean seed rye.— R. L. Pickering. 39-2t Mrs. John McPherson and her mo- ther, Mrs. Clark, have returned from a visit to relatives around Great Falls. Attorney and Mrs. L. I.. Wheeler of Ekalaka, have been spending the past couple of days in Miles City, where Mr. Wheeler is engaged on le- gal business.—Sunday Miles City Star. The first call statement of the First National Bank will be found else- where in this issue, and they make a splendid showing, considering the fact :hat they have only been in existence since the middle of July. U. C. Patton and James Cavan were in the western part of the state the past few weeks trying to buy sheep, but found the price so high that they esuldn't afford to invest. They are asking from $14 to $20 for four year eld ewes. L. Bruggernan and family returned to Baker Tuesday from their farm south of Ekalaka. Mr. Bruggeman returned Wednesday to Broadus, on the Povcder river, where he will in- gall electric lights and fixtures in the sew bank at that place.—Baker Times P. A. Malmquist writes front far off Vermont that they had a home - :timing celebration there for the re urned soldier boys on Sept. 15th. While he says they had a good time le missed the ways of the west. En- , -seri he sent a copy of the Herald 1 tend News in miniature form, giving I \ie full program. Baby Marie Osborne and the little nigger will be here tomorrow night at the Play House in \Dolly's Vacation.\ Everybody always enjoys seeing this :ersatile actress, and no doubt she vill be greeted with • crowded house Come early to get good seats. Then after the show one of those delight - 'tit dances will be held. One night last week some boys stole all of Grandma Lnmbert's melons from her garden. Mrs. Lambert had taken lots of pains to raise these mel- THE LOCAL NEWS OF THE PAST WEEK. Sheriff Kelling was over from Ba- er yesterday. Chas. Keith was tn town Wednes- day on business. For Rent -3 -room furnished house. Inquire Eagle office. 39 tf Chas. Durr.ont was up from Capitol this week on business. Two large housekeeping rooms for rent. Inquire at Eagle office. 1 County Attorney Nelstead was at Baker this week a few days attending court. W. O. Betz has returned from Cht. -ago, where he shipped his cattle to market. Commissioner John Buck and Mrs. Buck were in Ekalaka yesterday from teir ranch. Miss Mary Berry left this week for Miles City, where she will enter busi- ness college. During the month of August Carter .z.ounty sold $153.35 worth of war sav- ings stamps. J. C. Trier, Ed. Primmer and Chas. Peabody shipped their cattle to mar- ket this week. More signs of early winter—the reese are going south. Quite a few v over town this week. Miss Sarah Phalen returned this week from Chnaha, Nebr., where she has been attending ious1ness college. Over in Custer county they don't illow a child under 16 years to drive sn automobile. In Ekalaka there seems to be no limit. The steel workers of the United hates are out on strike. They quit work Monday. It is estimated there ire a half million men out. Wesley Moriston was up from Chalk Buttes yesterday proving up on ris homestead. He had for witnesses John Butler and Guy Peterson. Dale Campbell writes that they had tornado ot McAllen, Texas, and dam- aged their camp, aeroplanes and hang- srs to the amount of $100,000. Bob Askin of Ismay wants another .ry at Tipperary, the Samous Camp Crook bucker. It is likely the con- :est will be staged in a few weeks. Ekalaka Auto Electric is prepared :cp do any electrical repairs on your zar. Bring in that storage battery snd have it tested. Located in Char- ters old garage. It It is staid since thr country became fry a man on an average drinks a :on of water every year. Just think what his bar bill would be if the zountry was \wet.\ Cyril E. Cridland of Rema and Nliss Maud NI. Staley of Arp, Mont., were varried by Rev. Bowden on Werines- ay of this week at the home of the gficiating minister. OIL ACTIVITIES Many people of this section were surprised last week to receive rental from the oil companies which were !easing through here about a year go. It is understood all they are waiting for now is to secure a couple if leases before they start drilling. rhey claim to have the rigs ready for erection as soon as they get leases on wo more pieces of property. The Phonograph Vol. 3. Sept. 26, 1919 No. 4. High School Notes We were all sorry to learn that Bernice Bolton would not be with us this winter. But we are all glad that she will have the pleasure of attend- ing school in sunny California. Miss Prest was not at school Mon- day on account of sickness. The students have adopted crimson and white as the High School colors. Ruth Talkington had some dental work done Monday, therefore she was not in school. We have had several absences the 'ast week, but each case seems to utve been a necessity. We hope that the absences and tardies will be less frequent in the future. Edith Jolly visited the High School Nfonday and Tuesday. We hope to have her with us as a student some time soon. This is the last week of the first month of school, and, we are sorry to say, we have not seen many parents unong our visitors. Parents we wish :43 extend an invitation to each of you :o come and see us often, and to know is at our school work. The students and teachers of the High School had a weanie roast last Friflay evening. Afterwards they went out to the Mumedy home, which is about a mile or more from town.' There they held a farewell party for Nliss Anna Mumedy. Seventh and Eighth Grades Doris Maxwell and Augusta Ginther have enrolled with us. The boys cam off the honors for 1 last week's recotd, their record not 1 having any tardy marks while the s aNe ve. meeting will follow the devotional This week will end our first month meeting. Everybody come. Sunday pf school, so far very satisfactory to School at In A. M. Sunday morning. tll concerned. Prayer meeting Thursdny evening at Fifth and Sixth Grades Ernest Maxwell enteretl school Mon- 4 P. M. ms, staying up late at night and lay. We are glad to have him with .ng smudge fires to keep the frost us again. Miss Anna Figg, who has 'seen em - sir. She has learned the names of Warren Wheeler is back again af- ployed at the United Ptates land of- nost of the boys and intends to make ter several days of illness. tices here for the past eeyeral months an example of them. We have had no tardiness for near- se a temporary clerk, has received \Patriotic Citizen\ wietes the Eagle 1 . y I I two weeks. notice thnt her services would be need- ss follows: \Would not the benuti-; Third and Fourth Grade's ed indefinitely. -Miles City Star. 'ell song poem . . appearins 'Ruth Lantis, Melia Kenneds- and e A rest room is being fitted up in . liset week's Eagle be a kood pntri- ! Frank Castleberry vrere absent on se- ise Elliott Mercantile Co. store anti itic song that would fill a long felt . MEN WANTED TO SELL GROC- ount of illness. lint in our schools? Such songs ' ouse the pride end love of a state, Ind country to a degree unattainable . y other methods. Let us heter it , ung to a rousing melody.\ John Brant is sore. Last week he went to the big celebration at Baker, stell they had a teeter-totter. They offered a prize for the person who emit! run onto it with their car and balance the whole biz. There were some wlso came near it, but not (mite. until J. W. came islong and made a perfect balance. Did he get the mon- *-? He says they laughed nt him. That conies, evidently. from not living . rs Baker. There is an old saying about the \home product.\ Ekalaka is going to have sonte more eirnent walks. This week work was started to connect the new court ;louse with the business portion of the town vvith cement walks. Commenc- ing at the Al. Olsen residence the neer walke will go by the Holt, Hardy and linll residences, and right to the steps sf the new county buildings, and will lo away- with wading the slush knee leep next sprinir. Andrew Mumedy has the contract for the walks infront of the residences while John Thonip- ! eon will look after the street cross- ! ings. Oscar Gilbertson, formerly one of the 'proprietors of the \Corner\ loon. arrived in Melaka Tuesday ev- , ening from Minneapolis, where he has lieen staying for some time past. And Oscar is married. About three weeks; ago he married Mi:313 Sylvia Olte, at Minnerspolie. Since leavine. here Mr. Gilbertson has !peen visiting hie old home in Norway, and brought his 15 - ,year -old son back with him. The young wan is now attending school :Intl getting acquainted with the ways of the American. Oscar is looking around with n view of locating in sonte part of Eastern Montana, as he says all reports to the contrary, this section of the country looks good to him. COURT HOUSE ALMOST DONE The new court house will be turned over to the county on or about Nov. 16th, according to Contractor Lantis. In conversation with the Eagle man the other day Mr. Lantis said \the Lord willing and the snow don't get too deep v. -e will have the building so far completed that the county officials will he able to ri ove into it by that time.\ he contractors have been badly sandicapped by the shortage of ma- terial in ereet Mg the building, the fin- er lumber having to be shipped in, the shortage of cars made this very difficult. All of the rough lum- ber has been furnished by the local sawmills. The steel doors for the :sults are on their way here and ex- pected most any day, and that it is ail ip to the railroad company now. The oof is all on, the wrndow frames eady for the windows, heating ap- iaratus about completed and in fact hey are almost ready for the finish- ng touches. The building shows up ne and is a great addition to the ap, learance of the town. Carter county don't need to be ashamed of her new ourt house. EDNA !CAE GILMAN Edna Rae, the three-year -old daWi- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Lorin Gilman, of Box Elder, died Monday at the Ramme Hotel of a complication of diseases. The little one vvas brought to Ekalaka last week to receive medical attention, but all treatment failed. F''e was buried in the I. O. O. F. cemetery ruesday afternoon. CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR Fl ('IN Olive Dragoo left Wednesday for Oregon City, Ore., at which place she intends attending school for the com- ing year. Frames Hubbard returned Monday o Aberdeen. She has been visiting tome folks for the past two weeks. Roscoe Arnistrong made a business , rip to Baker Wednesday. Dr. Sandy's house is wearing a new vat of paint, inside and out, in spite if the drouth. Geo. Farwell, Chas. Lavall and John Lenihan left Sept. 9th for Whitewat- e-, S. D., with their cattle, where hey have purchased a ranch and in - lend wintering their there. Word was received from them a few days ego front Belle Fourche. Tbey were lelayeil there on account of shortage . freight cars. Vernon Hubbard is helping to take the cattle. The farniers in this vicinity are :ery busy these days putting up their (Top of thistles. Mr. and Mrse George Fredrickson antl children lett Monday for their home in Winnetown. Nebr. They 'have been visiting relatives and • friers& here for the past two weeks. They made the trip in their Overland. Lou Arran purchased a new Ford last week. Mrs. Geo. Bner from Winneown, 'Nebr.. IIRS been visiting with her eon fnmily for the past two loe Cornish has been hauling !land from Box Elder for the new school house being built in the Cleveland dis- trict. Melly Baer has rented the Geo. Sykes ranch for the winter and will m o ve there soon. Mr. and Mrs. Witham mnde R trip to Belle Fourche last week and brought back a Pored of apples, which they have been selling to their neigh- ,bors. Young Peoples' Christian Endeavor, Devotional Meeting, will be held next Sunday evening at 7:30. Topic: \The Thristian Athlete and His Training.\ Leaders. Miss Florine Ewalt and Miss Mabel Damon. You can be sure of having a good meeting. A business ERIES.\ SELLING EXPERIENCE NOT NECESSARY eine et World's largest Grocere, isapitail over M000.- 000.00 wants an bitiotes men in your locality to sell direct to coneumer na- tionelly known brands of an exteneive 'Me of grocerie. petnts. rsofinge. lu• hricating ode. etork rte. S , g line. eases- sales. Yalu,: heat any -ompetitisn. F.arn big money. No experience or capital required. Com- slete sample out fit and free eelling in- structioes mart you. Long estab- lished reliable 'loupe. Write todny. lohn Sextrin s., 3:)!' W l'PnolF St , Chicago, Id. t ALIAS ,:l•M‘loNs In the District Court of the Sixteenth _ Judieial isietoct ot tee State of Montana. in and for Ilse County of Carter. Bessie Dodds, Plaintiff, vs i •ti oi 5, P /IP R The State of Montana 'ends greet- ings to the al.oNe named Defendant: You are hereby summoned te,ana- wer the romplaint in this action sebieh is filed in the office of the shirk of this. court. and to fiie your answer and serve a copy thereof upon the plain- tirg attornes within tw-enty dap' after the ftervice of this summone. exidusive of the day - of service; nnd in case of your fisilure to appear or answer. judgment %%ill he taken against vou by default. for the relief clemently.] in the complaint. The said action is brought to vrholly dissolve the bonds of mstrimony be- tween the parte\: hereto on the grnund of willful desertion eommitted hy the defendant and existing for more than one yeer immediately preceetling the copsmencenient of this act inn, as more eafticulerly Repeal -ft by the verified sr: I t a h i e nt i inithP pthIni,m(t.inffurthe.retoinwhfilleedh reference ie hereby made. ' .° 1e f rk th o P f Witnese me hand and the teal of seicl Court this 25th day of September. 1919. tiff Ekalaks. Montensl- Rivwond Shelden. Attorney few Plate. I SEAL) L. J. O'GRADY. Clerk 39-4t

The Ekalaka Eagle (Ekalaka, Mont.), 26 Sept. 1919, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.