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• THE *MALAY:A EAGLE FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER SEPTEMBER 28, 1928. U.B.Ttl; :t 1 10 \Your dollars that stay at home are the ones that go the farthest.\ Ekalaka State Bank Organized on Sept. 21st, 1908, 7or a long life and a useful career by men who have con- ducted the bank on that prin- ciple ever since. THE EKALAKA STATE BANK hereby pledges you her word to you of Ekalaka that there shall be nothing in future years to destroy the confidence we are proud to feel you have in us. The Ekalaka Stete Bank promises a life-long service of absolute sincerity. Town Folk Gossip Clean cotton rags wanted at the Eagle office. 3-ro3m ohuse for rent. Good loca- tion.—See Nims. Breken-mouthed ewes for sale. Harry Leetch, Batzel, Mont. 6tp John Arnold of Ridgway was trad- ing in Ekalaka on Wednesday. Receiving hogs all next week at the highest cash price.—W. P. Nims. it For a successful sale—A. E. Dague, Licensed Auctioneer. Ekalaka, Mont. For a good second-hand heating stove see the Putnam Furniture Co. 2 FOR RENT—A 2 -room house with coal shed attached.—Inquire at this office. 3td Lacy Speelmon, a rena director, made a trip to the Beaver Flats Wednesday. WANTED students to room and Board.—Mrs. Belle Heckathorn, at the Haven house. 4t Don Campbell and family were over from Baker to see the sights last Friday and Saturday. WANTED nursing. Maternity cases a specialty.—Mra. Belle Heckathorn,. at the Haven house. 4t For Rent—One-room house with shed attached; cellar; $5 per month. Inquire at this office. 2tp D. G. Kron and daughter Mies Lelah, of Batzel, were purchasing supplies in Ekalaka Friday. We buy and sell second-hand fur- niture and stoves. Come and see us. The Putnam° Furniture Co. 2c Bob Milton, the veteran buckaroo of Miles City, tried his luck with the Ekalaka bad ones last week. Board by the day, week or month. Horne cooking. At the olt Yokley house. Mrs. Wesley Thompson. 3tp Miss Elsie Lindquist, nurse at the Camp Crook hospital, was one of Ekalaka's visitors last Saturday. Jim Fitzgerald left Tuesday for Santa Rosa, Calif., where two of his sons are living. He will spend the winter there. Clifford McLean came in from the western coast the latter part of last week for a short visit with relatives and old friends. Ole 'lasted and wife of Piniele were among those from the south end who were seen in Ekalaka last Fri - ?day and Saturday. Custer Kemp, a nephew of L J. Pyles, arrived recently from Wash- ington, D. C., and expects to remain for several months. Judge Felt was in town Tuesday at- tending to some court matters. At- torney McLemore came over from Baker with him on legal business. The Big Kid made a trip to Baker Wednesday and delivered Jim Fitz- gerald to the Milwaukee railway and took a receipt. The train was headed west. • I . Chas. W. Bryan, former merchant and a leading citizen of Boyes, has sold out and gone to Casper, Wyom- ing, where he expects to make his home. R. M. Peabody and Mrs. Lucy Davis of Rapid City, sister and brother of Chas. M. Peabody, attended the fun- eral of the latter in. Ekalaka last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Witham return- ed last Saturday from Beach and Car- lyle, where they have been for the past two months, during harvesting and threshing. Call and see A. F'. Schultz opposite Fairview house, for Watkins extracts, spices, toilet articles, medicines, poul- try and stock tonic. Orders promptly sent by mail. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse B. Stuart, who have been spending the summer at the home of their daughter Mrs. Rahl Feely of Mill Iron, returned this week to their home at Drexel, Missouri. Gordon and Jerome Oliver came over from Roundup to take in the \Broncho Days\ in Puptown. It's hard to resist the \call of the wild,\ when it comes from the old home town. a S. R. Grabill was in town Saturday taking in the big doings. Mr. Grabill has lived in the Midland neighbor- 1111111MMIMIMMIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIM111111110111111111111111 • • 1 : 1 - le PLAY HOUSE Sam Feinstein, Manager. Saturday, Sept. 29th: • • Wm. S. Hart in • • i \Three Word Brand\ • • • A regular He -Man picture. Will also have a 2 -reel comedy: \The Quack Doctor\ • Wednesday, Oct. 3rd: \What Wives Want\ With Celebrated All -Star Cast. Also the International News and Comedy Coming Soon: . . ALa \The Flirt\ Universal Super -Special, taken from the prize winning \Booth Tarkington\ story 11111111111.111111111111N11111118111111.1111/11111111111111111111111111111.1111111111 1 hood foi about ten years, and this was his first visit to Ekalaka:When 'there was itnytning special on tap, The Misses Fern and Opal Lane are here from Washington on a visit to their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. L. Miss Iva Lane has been here for sev- eral weeks. It is the first time the family has all been together since 1917. 1 Rex Speelmon, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. S. F. SPeelmon, left last Friday for Missoula where he will take up the study of medicine at tho state university. Rex was graduated last June from the high school at Sioux City, Iowa. ELGIN. This community was grieved Mon- day morning when word was received from Camp Crook of the death of Chas. Peabody. Mr. Peabody was an old resident of this neighborhood and a good neighbor. Heartfelt sympathy is extended to the relatives. Herry Head started to Baker Wed- nesday with a load of _wheat for Ed. Sutton. Quite a number from Elgin vicinity attended the Camp Crook fair last week. Cassie Hubbard returned to Miles City Sunday where she will take up her work as stenographer. The old — Elgin schoolhouse was moved across Box Elder creek last week to accommodate the pupils of the new school district. This re- moves an old landmark from the neighborhood, as it was one of the first buildiigs to be put up by the homesteaders when this country was homesteaded 14 years ago, and has been used for all sorts of public gath- erings. a • Mrs. George Hobbs and daughterc are moving to Ekalaka this week, where the girls will attend school the coming year. 4 Dr. B. B. Sandy and family return- ed Tuesday from a six weeks auto trip through Dakota and Iowa. Doris Hubbard, Gou I Laval, Geoige Hubbard and five I, 'reek children are Elgin pupils attei '; ig school in Ekalaka. Mrs. George Farwell came out from Ekala morning to vi.Fit home sledded back to tevai Su' through the mud. Vernon Hubbatd le for Baker where he w new county road tha north of Baker. -0- MILL . id children Saturday As, and y evening Wednesday work on the s being buil; Mrs. G. M. Sweeney and Mrs. Floyd Ellis helped Mrs. McNarie cook for threshers two days last week. L. N. Arpan and P. X. Peltier sold their beef steers to U. C. Patton and sons. Lora Ludwick purchased his broth- er George's Ford last week. George is getting one of the new '23 Fords. Georgie Crosby is the proud pos- sessor of a Shetland pony. Mr. Crosby got him from Cairo! Joe Hoffman for her. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Whitney have returned from Seneca, - 1..3. D., where the latter has been employed-foi the past eight months. Mr. and Mrs. Jess Tuckness made a business trip to Baker last Thurs- day.' C. C. Feely, .1. Bentt, Joe Yerman and John Wallace returned from the Beach harvest fields Saturday. Mrs. Johnnie McCumsey visited with lime folks last week. She re- turned to Ekalaka Saturday with her brother Lora Ludwick and sister Gladys who took in the lied lap of the broncho days. John Lenihan, I.. N. Arpan and C. E. Lavell passed through thi.• neighborhood Monday enroute for Marmarth with a herd of beeves for market. Floyd Ellis had the misfortune of falling through the bottom of a hay rack Saturday and bruising his ri/ht -leg quite badly. NEAT PIECE OF MECHANISM Clock in San Diego, Calif., So Adjusted as to Tell the Time in Many Lands. There is a wonderful clock In San Diego, Calif., which tells the time in all nations at the Bane- moment. That Is to say. It gives the time In nearly a score ef ie principal cities of the world. It has tiNenty dials, foty of them four feet In diameter awl - the rest smaller ones oti the faces of the larger ones. •It also gives the hour, minute and second of San Diego time and the day of the week and day of the month. It Is twenty-one feet high, and is conaidered by ninny to be the largest and best -built street clock any- where in the United States. The master clock is inclosed in plate glass at the bottom of the ped- estal, and the intricate parts and coin- plicated action are plainly visible. It was made in one shop, and cost $3,000. Fifteen months were required to con- struct and finish It. The jeweling is of very fine tourmaline, agate, jade and t o paz. The motive power is a 200 - pound weight . , and the clock winds it - First Big Event Of The Season MARDI Carnival DANCE! GRAS • Serpentine -Hats -Novel- ties -Confetti. The October Friday Play Night 5, House '23. Surprises Galore. Best of music. Prizes for everyone. Admission, $1.00. Tax, 10e. self - autoniatically. It Is illuminated at night. TRACTORS USED IN LOGGING Have Displaced Ancient Methods as the Mahogany Fields Are Be- coming Depleted. Tractors are being used in Increas- ing numbers in the mahogany industry In British Honduras, according to a report to the Department of Commerce from Consul Early, Belize. For over :!00 years there has been a more or less successful exploitation of the ma- hogany and cedar forests by means of primitive although expensive meth- ods, but with the depletion of easily accessible timber more modern meth- ods of logging are required for profit- able exploitation. The result has been an increase in the use of tractors for hauling logs. The largest mahogany contractor in British Honduras has invested nearly $100,000 in tractors manufactured In the United States during the present mahogany season. With the use of about seventy tractors this operator expects to get out about 5,000,000 feet board measure. Several other compa- nies are also using tractors. It is es- timated that about seventy-five trac- tors have been imported in the past twelve months for hauling logs. A Wrong View. Prof. F. E. Wolfe, the farm expert of the University of Nebraska, said at a recent dinner: \Farmers don't go in enough for co- opera:ion and tractors, and, In short, the modern method. . These things mean cheaper production and larger profits, but too many farmers are like Dingus. \ 'Farm products cost more and more all the time,' a city chap com- plained to Dingus one day. \'Yes the old fellow answered. 'Tien a farmer's supposed to know thV botnnicel names of the crops he plants and the pharmaceutical names of the fertilizers that grow the crops he plants, and the entomological names of the insects that are killed by the fertilizers that grow the crops he plants—why, naturally somebody's got to foot the bill.'\ Traveling Such a Bore. Transcontinental traveling may be- come a bore, even to a miss of five. Betty Jean Thatcher of Los Angeles, age five, is visiting her aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Moore, in Ruskin place. Mother and daughter got oft the Los Angeles train in Chicago en route, and mother started toward the...In- dianapolis train. Betty, travel -worn, expressed herself: \Oh do we have to get on another train! Can't we get on something else?'—Indianapolis News. Groundless Fear. \People are worried about having wireless aerials about their homer when these big electrical storms come,\ said 'a Detroit radio engineer, \but It really amounts to nothing. They never remember they also have telephone wires running into their houses, and they are theoretically more dangerous than the wireless aerial, because they are strung over a much greater space along the streets than the ordinary aerial.\ A Natural Query. \Aaron A. Piffer has had to sell hin dry goods store and move to the city,\ related the landlord of the tavern at Tornhicken. \lie made money in a modern way here, ever since he started twenty years ago. But about six months ago he married a handsome young second wife. Well, she said she preferred death to living in a small town like this.\ , \But returned a hypercritical guest, \couldn't she have enjoyed both privileges by remaining here?\ • This is the Time of year That you Need a new Suit. We Have our fall And winter Samples Here For your Inspection. Call and pick out a suit and let us take your measure of a tailor- made suit made by M. BORN & CO. DO NOT FORGET THE NUMBER W. H. PECK CO. FINE SENSE Of PSYCHOLOGY David Surely Will HaN• to Be Cred- ited With a Deep Knowledge of Human Nature. An Indianapolis woman tells the following story: \The family was spending the sum- mer in Brown county in the most won- derful log cabin. The immense, rough- hewn logs told of pioneer days and even now the spirit of dreams and of rest pervaded the place. From early morning till early evening hundreds of birds took turns in singing of the wild loveliness. \The sheer beauty of it so charmed us that we were oblivious to the crudity of our practical makeshifts and settled down to living as we found it.. \One of our findings was that the bathing facilities, although adequate, were primitive. A galvanized iron tub stood in a corner of the immense porch, quite sheltered by the woods and an end of the cabin, but not so well protected from family intrusion. A bath was a game of catch -as -catch - can. \David had arisen very early, filled his tub from the kitchen pump and was enjoying a relaxed sense of se- curity, when he heard the gentle thud, thud, on the stairs above, which could mean none other than the foot- steps of tile six -year -old sister. We believe David is destined to become' a leader of men. Nothing but a deep understanding of human reactions could have inspired him. Raising his voice td the n'th power he called out: 'Don't look! Don't look! Ind don't look to see why not!'\ HONOR RESTORED TO FAMILY Earl of Mar and Kollie Allowed to Reetime Offloe Which His An- cestor Had Forfeited. After a lapse of 205 years, the office of hereditary keeper of Stirling castle, the ancient residence of the Stuart kings, has been restored by King George to the earl of Mar and Kellie. This office was conferred on an ances- tor of the present earl in the year 1870 and held by the family, with one break, until 1715. The then earl took sides with the Stuarts and, being de- feated at Sheriftmuir, was deprived of his title. At the ceremony of restoration the earl presented his royal warrant of office to the military commander of the castle, and received in return the key on a red velvet cushion. Taking over the key, the earl said that King George had forgiven the act which had deprived the Erskine family of an honor highly prized by it, and which had now been reetored.--Ohris- tlan Science Monitor. \Bat -Wing\ Airplane, Builders of the \batwing\ airplane designed the craft to overcome the re- sistance of strata, wires and fuselage that in the usual type of machine coo - sums almost three-quarters of the en- gine power. The improved design is a great double -chambered aerofoil that terminates at right and left in the con- ventional ailerons and that tapers in the rear to a tall that ham the usual elevator and rudder. The aerofoil • nteseur, 100 feet trAnitiltiait_ag4 . • swells In Die front to a IhIckifiss seven feet. In that bulge is a cabin SO feet long, eight feet wide and six feet in height. This plane is an in- ternally trussed cantilever structure, covered with wood veneer so tough that the wing surfaces can be walked upon.—Washington Star. Understanding Dimmed. An intoxicated man was ejected from a downtown motion picture show. The manager accompanied him to the door. \Don't you ever come into this the- ater again in this condition,\ the man- ager said. The intoxicated man looked at the ground in a puzzled, yet reflective way, and then asked, hesitatingly: \Which condition?' — Indianapolis News. To know how ti . •:2od a cigarette really can be mad you must try a .tiot 111Y LUCKY STRIKE IT MASTED - Carter County == Abstract & Title Co BONDED ABSTRACTORS. = - -a, T. E. Nelstead Secretary -Treasurer. Ekalalia Montana = 111111111111111111Mtliiiiiiiillitill111111111111r: Shag pleam Walker Rudolph Nelottead WALKER & NELSTEAD Attorneys at Law Practice in State and Fv•lerrml Courts. Miles City, Montana. DR. J. P. HEDGES DENTIST' BRIDGE, CROWN AND INLAY WORK A SPECIALTY. Ekalaka. Montana • • • • At * •