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The enterprise. (Harlem, Mont.) 1899-1926, November 19, 1914, Image 5

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& Harness, Saddles, Collars,
AND ALL LEATHER GOODS.
The more people come in the better they learn that this is the place to buy the
* best goods for the least money.
Auto Robes, Plush S. Fur Robes, Wool S. Storm Blankets, best assortment obtalnale
CLARK'S CELEBRATED CARRIAGE HEATERS. Ride in comfort in
cold weather with a heater at your feet. We also have heater coal.
HAR:NESS AND SHOE. REPAIRING -
* ýNeatly done while you wait.
All kinds of small work kept in stock..:
Give us a call and we will try to please you, both in
quality of work and price.
Send us your shoes by parcel post. We pay return
postage charges.
B.H.KOKE
Fifth Avenue - Malta
........................................................
One Thousand Head Killed at
Glendive.
One thousand head of livestock,
which includes one car of horses and
mules and other loads of dairy stock
were destroyed by federal and state
veterinarians at Glendive, to save
the rest of the state from infection.
The train of livestock got as far as
Miles City when it was turned back
by Deputy State Veterinarian John
son, in accordance with the governor's
-proclamation. *The livestock was
billed to Rosebud, Ilysham, Clyde
Park, Big Timber and two points in
Washington.. No symptoms of hoof
and mouth disease were detected
among the horses and mules, but the
cattle were dyipg when they arrived
at 'Glendivie on the vretiri trip. The=
carcasses of the cattle will be buried
and what remains be buried in quick
lime and the yards will be thoroughly
disinfected.
Miles City shippers who had planned
to ship livestock to Omaha Instead of
Chicago during the tie-up of the
Chicago yards on account of foot and
mouth disease quarantine, have de
cided not to ship for ten days, as it is
believed any shipper who ships within
that time is taking chances on having
his stock quarantined and possibly
killed.-Montana Daily Record.
"The Virginian."
The people of Malta werg given a
splendid treat in the "Virginian" at
the new Princess Theatre Monday
evening. This play was by odds
the best production ever staged in
Malta, and was thoroughly enjoyed
by the most critical in the audience.
Regardless of the inclemency of the
weather, a good crowd. turned out to
see whether or not Mr Coburg would
keep his promise to give us a good
theatrical attraction in his new
theatre and the most skeptical were
fully convinced that Coburn can and
will deliver the goods. The whole'
cast was excellent. In fact each part
was played by an artist. Charles
Franklin as the "Virginian," was
the typical, honest and genteel cow
puncher, whose personality was
simply irresistible and his captivat
ing ways and winning smile, even
when telling Trampas to "stand on
your legs and tell 'em you lie," would
have appeared engaging had it not
been for the cold and dangerous
glitter of his eyes, which simply got
the "goat" of the bad man but won
the heart of the "school ma'am."
Clyde Watson as Steve, and Francis
Owen as Honey Wiggins, also deserve
special mention, and in several scenes
brought down the house, and Blanche
Tarver as the proud little school
teacher played the part to perfection.
Taken all in all the play was first
class. Mr. Coburn, a real cowboy
of many years' experience, kept things
going by reciting "Yellowstone Pete's
Only Daughter," which capped the
climax and brought down the house.
Naturalized Twelve Aliens.
J edge Frank N. Utter was here on
Monday and Tuesday and held a
naturalization term of the District
court.
The following aliens were admitted
to American citizenship: Henry J.
Bugden of Chinook, a native of
England; Harry Wester of Harlem, a
native of Norway; Martin Kelfstad
of Chinook, a native of Norway,
Peter Olson of Brookside, a nativ e
of Sweden; Lars E. Prestegaard of
Wagner, a native of Norway; Mathis
Farvolden of Lloyd, a native of
Norway; John Estrevaag of Dodson,
a native of Norway; Einer Knutson
of. Chinook, a native of Norway;
Erling Thorson of Harlem, a native
of Norway; E. Johan Jacobson of
Riedel, a native of Norway; Patrick
}'ahy, of Turner, a native of Ireland.
-Chlnook.Oplilon.
New Land Open to Settlement.
You are instructed to note that on
October 1, 1914, the Asst. Secretary
of the Interior canceled former orders
in so far as they affect the withdrawal
of lands for use in connection with
the Malta Survey and Milk River
Project; and by his authority each
of said tracts as have not formerly
been restored, and are not otherwise
withdrawn or reserved, or are covered
by existing entry will be subject to
settlment under the public land laws
of the United States on and after
Nov. 30, 1914 at 9 a.m., and will be
subject to entry, filing or selection
December 30, at 9 a.m. at the United
States land office at Glasgow, Mont.
Warning is hereby given that no
parties. will be allowed to. settle dr
perform any act of settlement on these
lands prior to time given above (Nov.
30), or who are now occupying any
part of said lands, except those who
have valid subsisting settlement
rights, initiated prior to withdrawal
from settlement and since maintained.
Others will be regarded as trespassers.
However, there is nothing to prevent
person from going upon or over the
lands to examine them with a view
toward settling there-on. It is per
fectly lawful to so examine them.
Persons having prior settlement
rights, as above defined, will be
allowed to make entry in conformity
with existing laws. Intending settlers
were also warned to ascertain the
status of surveyed land and get all
information available as to the un.
surveyed land by inquiry at the local
office before making settlement there
on. Below is given the list of lands.
Malta Survey and Milk River
Project, Mont.
Montana Principal Meridian.
T. 32 N., R. 83 E., NNWM Sec.
26; N% NE% Sec. 27; SER NERi Sec.
28.
T. 32 N., It. 31 E., S1% SE}4 Sec. 26;
E% NE% Sec. 35.
All entrymen or homesteaders who
established residence upon these lands
prior to June 25, 1910, must now re
establish residence upon their entries
if they have been absent therefrom
under leave of absence, and must
comply with all the requirments of
the general homestead law.
The performance of "Quo Vadis"
by the Kline-Cines Film Co. at the
Orpheum last evening was of such an
exceptionally fine character that it
deserves special mention. The spec
tacle covered three acts and eight
scenes; and was characterized by
gorgeous scenery, costumes and a
magnificient setting, and the acting
was superb. The Orpheum was packed
with a very appreciative audience,
every available seat being taken.
Manager Wilmert gave the audience
an unexpected treat by having the
Mozart String Orchestra with live
instruments to render appropriate
and beautiful music between acts and
at the conclusion of the performance.
Such productions are exceedingly
popular in Malta.
A Splendid War Drama in two
parts at the Princess to-night. No
advance in the regular prices, :0
and 20 cents.
Our sympathy, boys! Fashion has
decreed that the flimsy gowns that
left little to the imagination must go,
and that the petticoat is to be
estored.
School Notes.
As the total enrollment to date is
214 it is safe to say that 190 children
are members of our schools. At
least 185 are in attendance each day.
The cold weather has had little effect
upon attendance as yet.
New pupils during the past week
are Ruth and Grace Raymond, Lila
Stonesifer, Ella Dagfinrud and Samuel
North.
Walter Clark reentered school on
Monday after a week's vacation.
The boys of the upper grades have
organized a club for the study of
practical problems. Farming, wood
work, current history and parliamen
tary procedure will be among the
topics discussed and studied.
The Parents' and Teaheers-ueeting
at the school house last Saturday
evening was excellently attended.
Owing to unforeseen circumstances
several who were scheduled to appear
on the program failed to appear. In
fact Rev. Stine was the only person
who was on hand. And it is only
just to say that this single address
was well worth the effort required for
attendance. Through the kindness of
a number of the ladies of the commu
nity an excellent lunch was served
after the program closed. Everyone
was in a social mood so that laughter
and song echoed through the school.
rooms for a merry hour and a half.
The next meeting of this sort will not
be held until January.
It is expected that sometime during
the second week of December Mrs.
Dr. Reynolds and Mrs. Holliday of
Missoula will be in Malta under the
auspices of the school. Mrs. Reynolds
Is a reader of exceptional ability,
while Mrs. Holiday is a fine pianist.
These ladies are sent out by the State
University. Their entertainment will
be easily the equal of any high-priced
lyceum entertainment. 'Watch the
paper next week for the time, the
place and the price.
"Taking good teeth-good health as
my motto, I promise to care for my
teeth daily" is the text of the pledge
card which Miss Ayer is circulating
among her 50 odd pupils. A small
package of dental cream accompanies
the pledge card and the children are
instructed in the use of it. A prize
of a large package of paste is to be
awarded to the child who writes the
best essay on "Good Teeth." This
is a good thing and every parent,
whose children are in Miss Ayer's
room, is urged to encourage the chil
dien in forming the tooth brush
habit.
Got the Same Bird.
While mowing hay last June,! Abe
Bruger, a Cathcart, Wash., rancher,
surprised a mother pheasant and her
brood in the tall grass. One of the
ilock was overtaken by the mower,
which amnputated both (f its legs. It
escaped to an alder thicket. While
hunting recently Bruger winged a
pheasant. When lie recovered the
bird both of its legs were missing, a
fact which recalled the accident of
the early summer. The bird had
become full grown, was in perfect
condition, plump, and in fact, larger
than the average of this year's birds
taken in the locality. The wounds
had completely healed and nature,
in the process of healing, had devel
oped a substitute for claws in the
form of hard scales at the extremoities.
--Ex.
Additional Locals.
Willard Cavanaugh, the little son
ofJohn Cavanaugh, who has been on
thisick list for the past week is
improving rapidly.
Dr. Blankenhorr and John Shady
left this morning for 'the Missouri
river country where they will enjoy
themselves for a few days hunting
aIe friends of Miss Do Tressler
,vUI be sorry to learn that she is
it*eying from a badly injured knee
b has been confined to 'her home
!<,onver two weeks.
imon Pepin, the well-known cattle
king and capitalist, died in St. Paul
on 'the 8th of November, and his
remains were shipped to Hlavre,
where burial was made.
Clarence Brockway sent a letter to
England on Monday which was
addressed, "Harry Argent, i1 insdale,
Pollard's Hill, Norbury, Surrey,
England." That surely ought to
reach Harry.
J. T. Hanson of this city was taken
to Glasgow last Saturday where he
underwent an operation for appendi
citis. He was accompanied by Mrs.
Hanson, and at last accounts he was
improving.
Mrs. Wim. Paquin, residing about
17 miles northeast of Malta was
conveyed to the hospital at Glasgow
last week by i)r. Blankenhorn where
she underwent an operation for gall
stones.
Last Sunday night while Shady's
auto livery was spinning along
between Zortman and Malta, and
when near the Coburn ranch at
Brookside the intense cold caused
thleuadliators to freeze up and he was
compelled to abandon the machine.
Luckily Wm. Culberts was enroitte
to Malta and the driver was brought
to town.
George Barrett. rancher, living
about five miles west of Hlavre, was
shot and killed by Geo. Ickelheimer,
a near neighbor of Barrett the result
of a quarrel which took place between
the two men on the road near their
homes.
There was a special meeting of the
town council held up at Chinook
recently and it was voted to have an
ordinance drawni up to provide for
closing the saloons on week days
between 1.80 a.m. and 7.00 a m., and
from 1.30 Sunday morning until 12
o'clock noon on Sunday.
Tom Facey, who installed a moving
picture show at Saco a short time
ago has sold out to Verni Vaupel,
who will continue to run the house.
We have not been informed as to
what Mr. F: cey's next move will be,
but it is understood he will start
another showhouse somewhere along
the line.
A break-down at the power plant
in Glasgow one night last week put
the city in darkness, and lanterns,
candles, etc., were called into service.
Manager Ilisshell of the Orpheum
theatre ran his show as if nothing
had happened, and with the assistance
of Contractor Bell, A. J. Mosby, and
the Moore Telephone Co. a power
plant was rigged up in front of the
theatre. The engine on Mr. Bell's
concrete-mixer was then attached to
an electric motor which furnished
the power.
WVoman's Suffrage carried in Valley
county by 61 votes, and in the state
by 3,590 votes. The farm loan
measure and suffrage were the only
initiative-referendum measures that
were passed by the state. Montana
has the unique distinction of being
the only state where suffrage was
granted the first time asked for
through the initiative. In other
states which now have equal suffrage,
the measure was put tip several times
before being granted. Evidently
Montaunahas a better educated body
of men who recognize the intelligence
of their women.
Malta will soon have a Congrega
tional church of which she may be
proud. The new building was started
last Thursday and will he a commo
dious little edifice. Some of the
carpenters of the city and several
members of the church donated a
day's work so that the outside shell
was erected in record time. Much
of the building material was fur
nished by local merchants at cost,
and the site in the Cosner addition
was donated. New churches make
for progress in any community, and
Malta will be more than glad to
welcome this one.
Woman suffrage has carried in
Montana, and now we will soon be
able to see whether politics in the
state will be more "rotten" than
under the control of men. It will
not be necessary for women to
neglect their homes in order to vote,
and we do not believe they will sell
their vote half so readily as the men.
At the same time with the privilege
of the ballot women have the power
of the ballot as well as the "personal
influence" to use for the protection
of the home, and we'll take our
chances every time with the voting
women In preference to the large
voting element among the men who
have no other ambition in the use
of thier ballot than the securing of a
few drinks or a few dollars.--Valley
County News.
Valley Drug Co.
L. D. BATES, Prop. L. D. TUCKER. Mgr.
FOR THAT COUGH
The best remeny is
Dike's Cherry Cough Syrup Mentholated
Contains no opiates. Safe for Children.
Recommended and Guaranteed.
REGISTERED PHARMACIST IN CHARGE.
VALLEY DRUG COMPANY.
Home Tailoring
We wish to state to the people of Malta and
vicinity that we are in position to do all kinds of
tailor work at home and that there is no need of
" sending away for your suits or overcoats.
Get your work at home and see what you get.
Every garment we send out is guaranteed.
WE DO ALL KINDS OF LADIES'
TAILORING AND MAKE A SPEC
OF REPAIRING AND AL
TERATIONS . .
See our swell line of goods and profit thereby.
MALTA DRY CLEANING WORKS
The Home of Fine Tailoring
Fresh milk cow and calf for sale.
-0. W. Simonson. tf31
The Bachelor Girl's are preparing
to give a home talent play at the
Princess on December 4. The pro
ceeds of this entertainment will be
given to the School Library. tfiwdt
A new resident in town put up the
following sign on his lawn: "My
name is James WVombat;iThis is my
first wife; we, get along together
well; my income is $900 a year; my
wife makes her own clothes; shej has
never deserted me; the piano is
nearly paid for." Some of the neigh
bors think this manl is a plain nut,
but others say that ihe's a public
benefactor, consideringall the trouble
he has saved the gossips.-Ex.
The report of the dinner and supper
servcd by ft. Mary's Guild on elec
tion day was inadvertently omitted
from last weeks' issue, but the
memory of the excellent repast will
long remain in the minds of the
Iiungry voters. The dining-room was
crowded both noon and evening, and
prompt service was the rule. A
beautiful hand-made centerpiece was
donated by Miss Marion Survant,
and the fortunate winner was A. S.
Hanscom. The proceeds cleared by
the Guild were over $110, and the
success of the venture were largely
due to thme untiring efforts of the
president, Mrs. G. L. Partridge, and
her efticient co-workers.
The Congregational Ladies' Aid
Society held a very successful bazaar
and supper on Front street last
Thursday evening. The display of
fancy-work and useful household
adjuncts was unusually large, and
waswell patronized. The candy booth,
fortune-telling and grab-bag were
also very popular, as was the chicken
supper table which was crowded all
evening. The ladies of the Aid were
deserving of success on account of
the hard work put in during the past
half-year toward their bazaar. It is
intended thoaut alm election dinner will
be served on Februtry 2d, when
county division is voted on, and will
undoubtedly be well patronized.
Read This
I have one of the Great
Oil Gas Burners
for every home, hotel, and restaurant. Saves half
the wood.
No Coall No Dust! No Ashes!
Easy to operate and apsolutely safe. If you are
interested call at the office first door west of Na.
tional Bank and see demonstration, or write to me
for particulars.
M. M. WAYMIRE,
Box 726, Malta. Montana.
Sole agent for Bllaine county and west half of Valley coauty.
Lone Tree Sag.
Ed Downing gathered up the voters
around here and drove over to Cowan
on Tuesday.
Lawrence Hershman is quite ill at
this writing.
Lyle Mayhew is attending school at
North Strater.
Mrs. L. H. Hershman and children
are at home after a prolonged stay in
Malta.
Mrs. W. B. Cox was a visitor at
the O. W. Hershman home, Thurs
day.
Several of the farmers ordered a
car load of coal and Saturday seven
teams went to Malta.
There will be a Thanksgiving dance
November 26, at the North Strater
school house. Everybody invited.
Willie Ashby is digging a well for
Lark Wilson.
Mr. and Mrs. DeFlyer are the
parents of a little daughter born to
them last week.
Oliver Hershman was assisting
Albert Southwick last week.
Coming soon to the Orpheum.
"'A Good Little Devil." with the
famous motion picture star Mise
Mary Pickford. In this famous
modern fairy play.
That Christmas ship of presents
will be all right provided it gets
there before the little ones starve to
death. Bnt bread would have been
more to the purpose.
Woman's Club Notice.
The next meeting of the Malta
Woman's club will be held at the
home of Mrs. Wallace Coburn on
Saturday afternoon, November 21, at
2.30 sharp. All members are urged
to be present.
Card of Thanks.
We desire to express our thanks to all
those who have so gratefully shown their
kindness in our late hereavemiIent. Also for
the many beautiful tioral offerings.
Mrs. H. Caselberg.
Miss Helen Oaselberg.
Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Btlumennthal.

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