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The enterprise. [volume] (Harlem, Mont.) 1899-1926, May 25, 1911, Image 1

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.1 Weekly Newspaper. Whose Interests are Identified with those of Northera .lontana and Especially of the Ji.ilk 'iler Tzalley
VoL. 14 MALTA, VALLEY COUNTY, MONTANA, THI'ISDAY. MAY 25, 1911, No. (
INTEREST GROWING IN SUMMER
SCHOOL AT STATE NORMAL
COLLEGE
CORPS' OF POPULAR EDUCATIONAL LECTURERS AND IN
STRUCTORS WILL BE ATTRACTIVE FEATURES. LARGE
ATTENDANCE ANTICIPATED
Interest is growing rapidly among
the teachers throughout the state in
the summer school at the State Nor
mal College. As this is the only
summer school to be held in Montana
this year, a large attendance is an
tlcipated,
Dr. E. Winship of 13oston. editor
of the Journal of Education, and one
of the most popular educational lec
turers in the country, has accepted
an invitation to spend an entire
week in July at the summe school
at Dillon. His daily lectures will
be among the most attractive feat
ures of the summer school.
SAnother special attraction at the
summer school will be Pres. Geo. W.
Nash of the Northern Normal and
IndustrialSchlool at Aberdeen, S. D.,
who will spend a week at Dillon in
August. Besides his pedagogical
lectures, he will give a number of
evening lectures on the Passion Play
at Oberammerena. Last summer
Pres. Nash conducted a large com
pany on a European tour, especially
to visit Oberammeragaun, and his
lectures on the Passion flay, illus
trated by seventy colored lantern
slides, have been heard with keenest
interest by many audiences.
President IIenry Lawrence South
wick of the Emerson College of Ora
tory at Boston, is to deliver the Bac
calaureate at the Montana States
Normal College at the approaching
Commencement.
Decoration Day next Tuesday.
For Sale:-Six pigs, eight weeks
old. J. Henry Jacka.
John L. Merchant spent Sunday
with friends at Strater.
Go to Edwards & McLellan's for
Minnesota 1,aints anld oils.
Furnished rooms for rent. In
quire of Mrs. W. 11. Chase.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Tim Taylor, Wednesday, May'24th.
Fancy Roasts and meat put up in
any style desired, Fifth Ave., Meat
Market.
Miss Grace Jones of Chinook, was
a guest of the Misses Tucker the
first of the week.
For Sale: Team, lHarness and
Wagon. Inquire A. R. McLaughlin,
Malta, Montana.
Byron IIurley and James Davidson
were down from Wagner in the for
mer's auto Saturday.
The Ladies' Aid will meet at the
home of Mrs. W. H. Chase next
Thursday afternoon, June 1st.
Our prices are right, our goods are
right, and we are right here to serve
you right. Edwards & McLellan.
I have but four hats left ranging in
price from $5.00 to $6.50. You can
have your choice for $4.00. Miss
Peck.
Mr. and Mrs. Edw. White drove up
to Wagner Sunday and witnessed a
part of the I)odson-.agner ball
game.
Miss Adelaide Francis left Monday
for her home at Wolf Point, Mont.,
where she will spend a part of her
vacation.
Mrs. Geo. C. Russell and little
daughter, reached Malta Tuesday
and went with her husband to their
claim south of town.
II. M. Kirton, Ott Casady, M. D.
Shafer and George Campbell autoed
to Wagner Sunday to see the ball
game between Wagner and Dodson.
F. A. Schempp is the newly ap
pointed postmaster at Cowan. Mrs.
Schempp has been made assistant
and will attend to the duties of the
office during her husband's absence
at Poplar,
No "Fancy" "Miss Nancy" frills
about Sincerity clothes. They have
repose without pose, and dash with
out "flash"-they are si.ncere. -,
Edwards & McLellan. i
Strawberries
Anyone desiring strawberries for
canning should leave their orders
with J. L. Merchant who will sup
ply you with berries or other fruit at
the lowest market price.
Clarence Cosner Injured
While the game of ball at Glasgow
between Glasgow and Malta was at
the height of interest, Clarence Cos
ner of this city was seriously in
jured. In running from first to sec
ond base he ran against the second
baseman's knee with such force as
to prostrate him and injure him in
ternally. Everything possible was
done by the Glasgowites to alleviate
his sufferings but it happened that
the iphysicians were all out of town
at the time lie received the injury and
he did not receive medical attention
until lihe reached Malta on No. 3.
The last report was that lie was rest
ing easily and gaining slowly. Ills
many friends trust that lie will soon
be well and strong again.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Griswold of
Lovejoy, are the happy parents of a
baby girl which arrived at the Miun
son HIospital yesterday morning.
O. 11. Heggum left for Poplar Sultn
day to accept a position with the U.
S. Boundary Survey. IIe orders
TIE. ENTERPRIISE to be forwarded to
Scobey.
Cashier flal -of The First State
Bank spent the live (lays ending with
Tuesday night at the hospitable
ranch home of Fred Wilson. Ilis
brief vacation was greatly enjoyed.
Miss Annie Tweedie came last Sat
urday from Saco where she had been
teaching school for the past eight
mouths. She will visit at, the home
of her sister, Mrs. B. E. Schuster,
indetinitely.
Keen Kutter tools were awarded
the Grand Prize for superior
excellence and quality at the
Lousisana Exposition, St. Louis,
1904, in competition with the world.
Edwards & McLellan.
Mrs. S. C. Hogg and William llogg,
mother and brother of C. B. Cald
well, and a sister, Miss Dell Cald
well, of Frankfort, Mich., are guests
of the night operator at his home
stead south of town.
Its been a long time since you took
her a nice box of candy. Redeem
yourself with a handsome box of
Liggett's or Morse's delicious choco
lates, Sold only at the Malta Drug
Store-The Rexall Store.
J. II. Kynast has sold his property
on the North Side to "Dad" llick
man, as he is familiarly called. Mr.
Kynast, much to the regret of his
Malta friends, will probably go
farther west to locate.
Dr. Clay was called to the Missouri
river Sunday by the serious illness
of Mrs. Tripp. Eugene Laird took
the Doctor out in the J. I. Case
touring car, and found a portion of
the one hundred and .fifty miles bad
traveling owing to the recent heavy
rains.
Miss Anna O'Connell of Montello,
Wis., arrived in Malta Tuesday and
will visit at the home of her sister,
Mrs. Geo. C. Russel on the South
Bench. Miss 0 Connell is an ex
perienced printer and will take,
should the opportunity present itself,
a position in some Valley county
printing oftlice.
THE ENTERPRISE inadvertantly
overlooked the mention of two births
which occurred Thursday, May 11th.
We are always glad to welcome young
boosters into the community and in
explanation can only say that our
reporters forgot to report that a
bouncing baby boy arrived at thde'
home of Mr. and Mrs. Archie Houle
and a daughter came to gladden tihe
hearts of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Baeth.
WItLuBt D. NrsBIT
There are unknown graves in.the valleys
That the troops of war possessed,
Where the bugle sounded for rallies
But the bullets sang of rest;
And the mountains hold without number
IlJdden graves from war's mad day,
Where the unknown men have their slumber
In their shrouds of blue and gray,
And no drums will rumble and rattle,
A.ld no fifes blow sharp and shrill
InI the valleys that knew the battle,
Nor atop the lone high hill;
But the silent stars kuow the story
And the broad sky of the day
Bends and whispers low of their glory
To these men of blue and gray.
And no banners o'er them waving,
No marchers come and pause
Witii cheers for the land ot their saving
Or tears for their lost cause;
Yet the twilight stars intermingle
With the hues when ends the day.
And the striving flags now are single
O'er the men of blue and gray.
There are unknown graves in the thickets,
On the hillside and the plain,
Of the missing scouts and the pickets,
But they did not fall in vain.
Though their names may not be engraven
And their places in the fray,
In our hearts now each finds a haven
They who wore the blue and gray.
For the God of battles is kindly
With none of mankind's hate
That is cherished ever too blindly
And these pawns of warfare's fate
Have their tombs of nature's splendor
Each set forth in proud array
Thro ugh an inmpulseholy and tender,
Though they wore the blue and the gray.
Where once were the guns that wrangled
Sounds the peace song of tile thrush,
Aiind the roses and vipes are tanigled
In the solemn. sacred hush;
Where the cannon one day would hurtle
Their missiles in the fray
Grows the rue and the creeping myrtle
O'er the graves of the blue and gray.
They are.ut.r+e.. l.ialu diat at strelig"
The flowers oil each mound;
it is God's own beautiful doing
That each unknown grave is found
Where the cypress leaves are aquiver,
Where peaks lift through the day,
Where the forest sighs to the river
Of the unknown blue and gray.
BEAUTIFUL LAKE MCDONALD
Lake McDonald, Glacier National Park
Lake ,McDonald, conceded to be one of
the most beautiful water spots in the
world, is located in Glacier National Park
in northwestern Montana. This district
was created into a National Playground
by the Sixty-first U. S. Congress, and
since that time has been given much pub
licity through the columns of the lead
ing newspapers and magazines as well as
the Great Northern Ry. in its "See Amer
ica, First" movement.
Lake McDonald lies in the southwest
ern part of the Park, is 12 miles long
Glasgow Will Celebrate
Our sister city, Glasgow, will cele
brate the Glorious Fourth and al
ready has $1,000 raised for the celebra
tion. In mentioning the desirability
of that city the Valley County News
says that "Glasgow now has an es
tablished park and pavillion, one of
the best baseball parks in the state
without a single exception, commo
dious hotel accomodations and is the
best able to handle a large crowd of
any of the towns in the county, there
fore an effort will be. made to have
the other towns within reach of Glas
gow give way on this day and attend
the celebration in this city, with the
understanding that Glasgow will step
aside next year and show the same
courtesy to its neighbors. Arrange
ments will be made with the railroad
company for special excursion rates
to Glasgow, within the limits of the
county, for the celebration."
and1 11/ miles wide and is surrounded on
all sides by high pine covered mountains.
The principal accommnodations in the Park
at the present time are those located
on this lake, and arrangements can
he, made at these hotels for one day, two
day or longer trips through this wonder
ful region with competent guides at rea
solable rates.
This new Park sooner or later will
surely come into its own as a big draw
ing card for tourists.
Beautiful Blooming Plants
One of the prettiest and most
attractive windows in Malta is the
w\indow in the offlice of the Malta
llotel, made so by the beautiful
plants with their prmf.u.ion of blos
soms. The plants seem to have had
especially good care from the land
lady, Mrs. Caselberg, for the gera
niums, white, pink and red with their
clusters of bloom, and the fuschias
with their drooping wealth of buds
and flowers show the right kind of
plant culture. How refreshing a
window like this is to a lover of the
beautiful, for "To him who in the
love of Nature holds comm union with
her visible forms, she speaks a
various language--"
Take a Kodak with you. A full
line of Eastman kodaks and supplies
at the Malta Drug Storu-the liexall
Store.
QUARANTINE CATTLE AFFLICTED
WITH TUBERCULOSIS OR
KILL THEM
TWO OPINIONS RENDERED BY ATTORNEY GENERAL GALEN
RELATIVE TO TUBERCULOSIS CATTLE. IS NOT IN CON
FLICT WITH LAWS OF THE STATE
Of general interest to all Montana
stockmen and dairymen, the latter
term including all persons supplying
milk to the public, are two opinions
rendered last week by Attorney
General Galen to State Veterinarian
HI. E. Knowles relative to tubercu
losis cattle.
Constructing a section of Substi
tute II. B. number one hundred and
thirty-nine, passed by the Twelfth
assembly, Mr. Galen says: "The evi
dent intention of the section is to
give the owner the alteriiative of
keeping the animal-afflicted with
tuberculosis--quarantined under the
direction of the board or ship it to
some slaunhter house where meat
inspection is maintained by the
United States bureau of animal in
dustry, or by an oflicial inspector of
the state, and in the event it is im
possible or impracticable to ship the
animal to such slaughter house, then
it may be killed by order of the state
livestock sanitary board or kept in
quarantine under such rules as the
board may prescribe, as the owner
may elect."
In the second opinion Mr. Galen
holds that the following rule of the
state livestock sanitary board is not
in conflict with the laws of the state:
"The carcasses of all cattle
slaughlern(d on account of tuberca-.
losis may be sold for beef for human
consumpl)tion, providing the carcasses
pass the inspection of the oflicial vet
inary surgeon, who must not permit
any carcass to be disposed of for
human food if the tuberculosis is
generalized. Only carcasses will be
allowed to be sold where the infection
is coniined to the mediastiial and
mesentric lymphatics to slight (legree.
"Tie ofiliial inspection must be
careful to resolve every doubt in
favor of the public, and not permit
any carcass to be used for food if
Mt.ere remains any doubt as to its lit
ness for that purpose."--Montana
Daily Record.
As a result of investigations in the
vicinity of Great Falls among cattle,
testing for tubercolosis, and killing
cattle found intlicted with the disease,
State Veterinarian MI. E. Knowles
and Secretary Tuttle, of the state
health board, spoke to daiiymeun of
Great Falls. Al isunderstanding as
to the necessity of doing away with
the tubercular animals caused the
talk to be made. The dairymen
threatened to test the law thinking
the men whose catttle were killed
shounl be awarded damages by the
state.
Fort Benton Bank Sues Minnesota
Mart
'he Stockmen's National Bank of
Fort Benton has sued 1B. IB. Larson
of Ilalsted, Minn., asking $1,0990.9t
damages on account of former litiga
tion, and the trial has begun in the
district court. Some years ago Lar
son attached certain funds of the
bank, tile proceeds of stock sales in
Chicago, and the suit is over the
money lost to the bank. The bank
now maintains that the suit was
commenced without probable cause
and was malicious. F. E. Stranahan
represents the bank, and F. II. Peter
son of Moorhead, Minn., is conduct
ing the defense. There is difficulty
in securing a jury. Forty tales-men
have been examined and most of
them found to be disqualified on
account of having pending business
dealings with the bank. None of the
peremptory challenges on either side
have been exercised. The local jury
box having beeni exhlausted, inames
have been drawn from the outside
box, and tile case contiued until
thiis week.
Your money's worth of wear in ev
ery Kingsbury iHat you buy, and for
tinislh and style they are up to tlhe
ninute, Edwards & McLellau.
Social. No. 2 A Success
Social No. 2 held at the Black
Coulee school house last Saturday
was a delightfully pleasant afflir ilanf
$26.50 proceeds was placed in the
treasury. The money from the social
will be used in furnishing the school
room so that all who attended were
interested in helping a good cause
along.
Ike Murphy Has Accident
Ike Murphy had the misfortune to
have one of the bones in his nose
broken Sunday afternoon while play
ing ball on the Malta diamond. Iie
was strucik by a batted ball on the
upper part of the nose, inllicti ig a
severe bruise. Dr. Clay was out of
town at the time of the accident Inut
reached Malta at 8:00 o'clock when
the injured feature was cared for.
It, is doing well and aside from t.he
inconveniience caused bIy w\earing
the 1plasters, etc., the hlow will not
disligure his face.
The Woman's Club
The Woman's Club heldh election of
oflicers at the home of Mrs. Ji. W.
Hlrockway last Saturday yafternoon
when the following were elected:
President, Mrs. B. W. li.ockway;
Vice-Pres., Mrs. J. F. Kilduff; itec.
Sec., Mrs, Geo. Sanfllord; 'reas.,
Mrs. F. Hall; Cor, Sec., Mrs. E.
Smith.
At the conclusion of busiiness hliss
Mabel Peck, in behalf of the (Club,
presented Miss Adelaide Francis
with a souvenir spoon as is the cius
tom when a member leaves town.
Delicious refresihments were tlheni
served.
The Woman's Club have turned
over the management and care of
the Malta cemetery to the city coun
cil, so that anyone wishing to select
a lot or block or having any business
connected with the cemetery, will
lind the books and plat left with F.
W. IIall, clerk of the town board.
The ('lb wishes to thank each and
every one who has so kindly helped
them to improve the grounds of the
cemetery while they had it in charge.
Pathfinder Here Saturday
The Pathlinder, for the Twin city
to Ielena Minnesota State Auitcii.o
bile Association tour for the Dis
patch and the Pioneer Press, arrived
in Malta Saturday at noon and after
the party had dined at the Greatr
Northern Hotel, iproceeded on its
way westward.
Thie party consisted of C. S. lIarn
ringtoil, St. Paul mnt-elr'ilpePr icnllt
and secretary of the Minnesota State
Automobile Association, o tli c in I
plathfinder; Howard 11ahn, represtn
ting theSt. Paul D)ispatchi and Pion
eer l'ress, assistant lathlilldr: Edtl.
Oversl ire, representing the Ile:iney
Auto Co. of Minneapolis; C. ...:Hah.
cock, representing the Western Li.n-.
ion Telegraph company: and Georgo
Daubner, driver of the IIlalliday car
which was used to carry the party
from St. Paul to Helena.
Mayor Tressler and Win. McLellan
met the pathlinders at Lake lHowdoitn
and escorted them to this city. May
or Tressler also guided tih e party to
lHavre, returning to Malta on the
Skidoo Sunday.
The Pathfinder reached Helena
Tuesday evening at eight o'clock,
making the trip in thirteen days,
twelve of which were rainy.
The automobile party to make the
tour, wvhich will be the blggest in
tIhe United States this year, consists
of seventy-tive cars with at least two
hndred people. They will leave St,
Paulearly in July and expect to
reach Malta about the 27th of theio
same month.
See those Ptanamt hats at Edwards
& McLellan's.

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