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The Carbon County chronicle. [volume] (Red Lodge, Mont.) 1924-1924, August 27, 1924, Image 1

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THÉ CARBON COUNTY CHRONICLE
I » -A»
I
MONTANA'S BEST WEEKLY
•>«
..
RED LODGE, CARBON CQUNTY, MONTANA.,
VOL. 1, NO. 24.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST
$2,60 PER YEAR
-924.
WHEELER'S Ti
PS
SOON
"a grand jury moment charging him
with violation
Case wiin ome up Next
Senator's
Month Unless h/A sks For Con
tinuation.
Rates Senator B.
Trial of Unil
K. Wheeler of
dential candidat/ with Senator La
Follette on the Bependent ticket on
itana, vice presi
section 113 of the
,
United Statesfenal codes, will be
heard about t» middle of September
unless motion/nould be made by Sen
ator Wheele/bimself for a continu
anee. This / the statement made to
day by Untfd States District Attor
ney John V Slattery, who arrived in
Great Fa/ recently preparatory to
fall federal term of the
opening
United Sites court here September 1.
"Thei/ is no distinction as between
defend/ts in this court," said District
Attorrfy Slattery, "and the Wheeler
case will be tried in Great Falls in
its /gular turn during the coming
terrj! which will start September 1,
wit4 Judge George M. Bourquin pres
iding in place of Judge C. N. Pray,
wAo is leaving for the east on a
Month's visit. The trial of cases will
start September 8, and the case of
Senator Wheeler will take the usual
proceedure."
From September 1 to 8 will be tak
en up in court with expert and motion
matters, and unless Senator Wheeler
should ask continuance, his trial would
be called for September 16 or 20.
Judge M. Bourquin served as judge|^
of the court while Senator Wheeler as
United States district attorney prac
ticed before him for seven years, will
not try the Wheeler case but will call
in an outside federal judge, disquali
fying himself because of his previous
relations with Mr. Wheeler.
In this case an outside judge will
be called in from some other court
district, probably of the midwest.
Coolidge Philosophy
And Doctrine
"Men do not make laws. They but
discover them. Laws must be justi
fied by something more than the will
of the majority. They must rest on
the eternal foundation of the majori
ty.'
"Statutes must appeal to more than
material welfare. Wages won't satis-1
fy, be they ever so large. Nor hous- (
es; not lands; nor coupons, though |
they fall thick as the leaves of au
turan. Man has a spiritual nature.
Touch it, and it must respond as the
magnet responds to the pole."
"Do the day's work. If it be to pro
tect the rights of the weak, whoever
objects, do it. If it be to help a pow
erful corporation better to serve the
people, whatever the opposition, do
that. Expect to be called standpatter,
but don't be a standpatter. Expect
to be called a demagogue, but don't
be a demagogue. Don't hesitate to
be as revolutionary as science. Don't
hesitate to be as reactionary as the
multiplication table."
"Don't expect to build up the weak
by tearing down the strong. Don't
hurry to legislate. Give administra
tion a chance to catbh up with legisla
tion,"
"There is no problem so great but
that somewhere a man is being raised
up to meet it. There iS no moral
standard so high that the people can
not be raised up to meet it."
"It is only when men begin to wor
ship that they begin to grow."
themselves or in their institutions. I
Let him who doubts them look about '
"There is no need for Americans to '
lack confidence'in themselves or ini
j
I
j
j
j
him.'
"It is not a change that is needed
in our Constitution and laws so much j
«s there is need of living in accord-1
ance with them.
The law of life, the law of prog-1
ress, is the law of obedience, the law |
of service."
» /
Dr. Tichenor, Osteopathic physi
cian. Meyer & Chapman Dank build
29-p.
ing.
$7,000,000 Cargo
Of Silk Passes
Through Butte
j Seven million dollars went through
Butte about 9 o'clock Thursday at a
mile a minute.
j It was a shipment of raw silk be
ing transported from Seattle to New
York over the Chicago, Milwaukee &
St. Paul railroad in two special trains
of 11 cars each, the largest single
cargo of silk ever to enter the port of
Seattle. The trains travel 15 minutes
|
i
apart and make stops only to change
creW3 an( j enjgines at division termi
i na ] S- On this division changes are
muc ] e a j Avery, Alberton, Deer Lodge
Three Forks,
Every facility of the great railway
system is placed at the disposal of
the immensely valuable raw silk ship
ments. The trains were on the dock
when the Japanese steamship tied up
and the moment the ship was made
fast removal of the silk began. It
took one hour and 46 minutes to trans
fer the silk from ship to trains and
do all the necessary checking.
The cars are special silk refrigera
tors, specially equipped for running
at high speed. Time of the fast trans
continental trains is beaten in making
the transfer from coast to coast.
The raw silk, which comes in three
colors, pink, black and yellow, is care
fully packed in small cartons. There
are two layers of oiled silk and one
of oiled paper covering the skeins.
Each small package has a value of
about $30,000. Shipments are handl
ed by regular train crews,
trainmaster in charge,
necessary, as raw silk only has
one market.
Only a slowing down as the trains
passed over the curves and trestle
outside of the Milwaukee station
marked the passing of the millions
of dollars' worth of merchandise
through Butte.
Every hour saved in making deliv
ery of the shipment in New York cuts
off several thousand dollars' insur
ance cost.
,
re
with a
No guards
BOYD ITEMS
Mrs. Anna Williams was a Red
Lodge caller on Monday. »
Mack Anderson and F, C. Davis mo
tored to Roberts on Monday evening.
Mrs. A. G. Anderson and son Paul
were callers at Billings on Saturday, j
Mary Hays was a guest at the Ad
* mson home on Thursday evening,
callers at Joliet on Saturday,
Roy and Edwin Ennis were business
Mrs. John Normile was a Red Lodge
caller on Wednesday.
Albert Hymer was a business call
er at Boyd on Tuesday.
Mrs. J. P. Kissee was a Roberts
caller on Monday.
Wm. Walsh of Joliet was a caller
at the John Boyd home on Monday.
Irene Davis is spending a few days
with friends at Billin^r.
Ray Witcher and t. rs. Stone of
Roberts were callers in this vicinity on
Tuesday.
Mrs. Robert Dullenty and Mrs. O.
L. Burris were Joliet callers on Wed
nesday.
Donald Anderson was a caller at
the Jenson ranch below Joliet on Wed
nesday.
F. C. Davis spent several days at
Rapelji for the past week.
Richard Ennis left on Thursday for
a visit with his uncle W. A. Allison
at Foster,
B. G. Schorey of Roberts
business caller in this vicinity on Tues
day.
was a
Louis Haven, candidate for District
udge was a caller in this vicinity
Tuesday.
Mrs. W. H. Adamson and daughter I
Grace, John Boyd and Gail Boyd
tored to Red Lodge on Tuesday.
Mrs. L. D. Miller arrived on Friday
for a visit at the home of her
on
mo- i
I
business caller at Red Lodge on Sat- [
orday.
par-
cuts Mr. and Mrs. D. T. Taylor,
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Sauerwein were !
I
Dr. J. C. F. Seigfriedt of Bearcreek
was a caller iu this vicinity on Satur-1
day. i
Mrs. Robert Dulenty left on Satur-1
day for Billings where she will visit
for a few days.
A. J. Hole of Red Lodge was look- !
ing after business interests in this vi
j
S. M. Thornton of Edgar war a buai
neaa caller in this vicinity on Satur-1
day.
I
cinity on Saturday,
Mrs. W. H. Adamson left on Sunday :
evening for Billings for a few day* j
combining business and pleasure. j
LABOR DAY
In accordance with the law and general
custom which has existed for many years,
next Monday will be Labor Day, and a day
which will be everywhere observed as a legal
holiday. To those who are the actual bread
earners of the land it is web that one day be
set apart for recreation and twenty-four
hours release from the hum and burr of ma
chinery, to escape for a time that seething,
swarming throng of toilers as they trudge
wearily to and from their labors, Moreover,
the brain and brawn of the country the work
ing masses who earn their every penny by
the honest sweat on their brow- and by an ut
ter exhaustion that accompanies their physi
cal being at the close of the day.
And Labor Day, if put to proper use, can
be termed in higher acceptance than merely
the meaning of the phrase. It can be made
a day of gala celebration for the producers
of the wealth of the world. This fair day of
Autumn can be dealt with as the harvesters
observe their Indian summer, and anticipat
ed for many moons as a time of games, poli
ties, conversation, or a complete rest, physi
cally :*nd mentally, and possessing a "peace
that passeth all understanding." The pur
pose derived means far more than the days
activities are concerned. It leads beyond the
comprehension of the mind which morally
and socially, with loftier aspirations, and
purer thought, and a perfect contentment, at
least it creates a mighty resolve to forever
protect our country's enduring free constitu
tion, and loyal to its stainless flag.
i
,
Paul Anderson and Myrtle Cassidy
motored to Edgar on Thursday even
ing.
Rev. Chappell of Bridger preached
his last sermon before conference on
Tuesday evening.
Mrs. Emmett Taylor and son who
have spent the past week at the Tay
lor home returned to her home at Fox
on Saturday.
Mrs. John Boyd and daughter Gail
and Mrs. John Nomile were callers
j
Mrs. Henry Johnson and Anna Mae
Johnson were business callers at Joli
et on Monday.
at Bridger on Friday.
A large crowd attended the Ladies
Aid at John Boyds on Thursday after
noon. The next meeting will be held
at the L. S. Kirkhart home.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvy Patterson, Mr.
and Mrs. R. A. Platt and Atto Keb
schull were callers at Red Lodge on
Saturday.
Mrs. Wm. Smith of Red Lodge is
spending a few days at the home of
her parents Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Ward.
Mrs. R. A. DeAtley was a Red
Lodge business caller on Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hitchings of Port
land Oregon are the parents of a sev
en pound boy born on August 8th.
Mrs. Hitchings will be remembered
Margaret Bergin formerly of this
place.
as
Nearly everyone in this vicinity are
busy threshing and harvesting. The
yields so far on dry land have been
big. One man threshing a five acre
patch which yielded 4814 bushels per
acre.
rUrDDV CDDVIirC
I. Hr.KK Y J! KlnUJ
Joe Wiekierak was a business vis
(Special to The Chronicle)
:
itor in Roberts Thursday.
Sherman Ingram was a Roberts vis
Miss Daisy MeFate came down from
'tor Thursday.
Red I.odge Monday evening for a few
days visit at the J. J. Ley home,
Ed Catt was a caller at the Kesti
home on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Lockridge of
Laurel spent Saturday evening and
Miss Margaret Anderson visited
Sunday with Miss Mary Huddleston
Frank Creew was a business caller
at the Ira Stinson home Wednesday,
Mrs. T. C. Schrumpf and children
.and Mrs. Miles were shopping in Red
.Sunday at the W. E. Lockridge home,
: Lodge Monday,
Mr. and Mrs. Dominic Obert and
j daughter Irma visited Thursday at
the Peter Obert home,
Mrs. W. E. Lockridge and grand
daughter Mildred Clark were Thurs
day evening visitors at the John Nor
tria home.
Lee Clark tyas s caller at the Lou
Tunnecliffe home near Roberts Mon
day.
Mrs. Harry Clark helped Mrs. Frank
DeVries to cook for thrashers Tues
day and Wednesday,
Mr. and Mrs. George Berkley and
children who have been visiting for
the past two weeks at the L. DeVries
home left Monday by auto for their
home in Nebraska.
Ray and Wm. Witcher and Mrs.
s tone and children of Roberts visited
Sunday afternoon at the W. E. Lock
ridge home.
Jack MeFate, who has been work
ing for the past three months for
j. j. Ley returned to his home in Red
Lodge the first of the week. He will
attend school in Red Lodge this win
ter.
The Misses Agnes and Mary Sikora
were shopping in Roberts on Monday.
Harry Harness was looking after
business affairs in Roberts Monday.
Mirs Tini Maki of Red Lodge visit
ed several days last week at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Schrumpf.
Mrs. Herman Weir and daughter
Mary were callers at the Frank De
Peter Obert and Ira Stinson mo
tored to Red Lodge thc first of the
Vries home Monday afternoon,
week on business.
Charley Huddleston was a caller
; at the Harry Clark home Saturday,
> Ra Y Witcher of Roberts and Guy
Weston of Billings were looking after
(thrashing in the Cherry Springs vi
cinity Friday.
Mrs. Chauncey Platt and children
were dinner guestsat the Lorin Hud
*dleston home Monday.
Mi*s Nanna Ballard was busy sev
eral days the past week cleaning and
fixing the Cherry Springs school
house getting ready for school which
begins September 2nd.
Frank MeFate and family of Red
man DeVries home,
The Warilla boys of the Cottonwood
dry nach in this vicinity to begin out
ting their spring wheat.
John Norris is quite sick at
home ou Elbow Creek,
was looking after some horses which
Lodge spent the week-end at the Iler
district moved Wednesday to their
his
'
John Tunnecliff of near Roberts
Monday.
Mrs, Charley Huddleston spent sev
he has in a pasture on Elbow Creek
.
Train Kills Six
In One Family
Six persons, un entire family, were
killed outright, when a Burlington
train running between St. Joseph, Mo.
and Lincoln, speeding more than 40
miles an hour making up lost time,
struck their automobile.
The dead arc: Chirs Hoehne, 38,
farmer living near Sterling; Mrs. Em
ma Hoehne, 30, his wife; four children,
Zelma, 11; Arthur, 9; Alfred, 7; and
Walter, 6.
According to witnesses, the Hoehne
family had started across the rail
road tracks to visit August C, Rathe,
. Whose family had parked in their
car there. Hoehne, driving, did not
see the train until he got on the cross
ing. He attempted to turn, but the
engine hit his ear squarely from be
hind.
When the train backed up, all
occupants wore found dead and the
automobile wrecked.
Examinations Given
To Carbon Pupils
Thirty-one pupils gathered at the
Court House to take examinations for
seventh and eighth grade subjects.
•County Superintendent Eilen M. Pet
erson, announces that similar exami
nations were held from Bridger and
from the Dryhead district. Totals
from these will probably increase the
original number of thirty-one to forty.
Results from the examinations have
not yet been mailed to the various
students the papers as yet uncorrect
'ed. However, final results from the
grades will be mailed as quickly as
possible.
been made thus far this year. Mrs.
Mary Cron and Miss Rva Bachelder
GRADE SCHOOLS TO
REOPEN TUESDAY
William R. Larkin clerk of the dis
trict has announced that only two
changes in the taeching corps have
been granted leaves of absence for the
period of a year. Mias Mabel Togrey
spn will take Mrs. Cron's place but it
has not been decided who shall relieve
Miss Bachelder.
On the ocning day of school last
year nine hundred ninety pupils re-1
gistered and probably the same
amount will again enroll this fall.
'Uper'ntendcnt and Mrs. R. M. Por
ler who have been spending the sum
mer in the vicinity of Cooke City re
turned Tuesday ami are prepared for
the opening day of school, intending
to give each student the benefit of a
thorough public school training and
having obtained the teaching staff of
finest recommendation.
GOOD HOT WEATHER NAME
i
-
It has always been a custom in pres
idential campaign years to name boy
babies after the new prexy. This time
if the Republicans win we will at least
have a chance to name our girl babies
after a vice-president.
Cherokee Chief.
The name will be "Helen Maria,
_ - ■ _
eral days this week visiting with rel
stives and friends in Powell, Wyom
ing.
Lulu Stinson and Edna Bjordhal
x isited several days last week in From
berg with Miss Elsie Pokarney.
Roy Ballard and family motored
out from Eromberg Wednesday and
spent the day at the George Ballard
home.
of Sheridan, Wyoming are visiting
this week at the home of Mrs. Hal
ten's daughter, Mrs. Peter Obert.
Mrs. Henri DoWitte and son John
John T. Hays of Red Lodge was «
Mrs, Thos. Hatten and Mrs. Cole
were Roberts callers Thursday.
caller in (he Cherry Springs vicinity
Wednesday.
Mrs. W. E. Lockridge visited Fri-i
day at the Harry Clark home.
The threshini: machine which be-.
lon-rs to Mrs. Chauncey Platt is
threshing this week for "Bud" White,
I
Ed Catt attended the dance in Boyd
Saturday night.
Miss Mary Wiekierak went to Red
Lodge the first of the week for a few
days vis't.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Obert, Mr. and
Mrs. Bert Obert, Mr. and Mrs, Bap
list Obert. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hansen
an< * Mr. aid Mrs. Ira Stinson and
dang' »er Lula attended the dance in
Roberts Saturday night.
Wm. Dullenty ranch Friday.
Claude Stinson was a caller at the
I
Lake With Shot
Getting Ready
To Tap Mystic
Unusual Engineering Feat Required |
—Car of Explosive To Remove Fin
alWall.
About Sept. 1 an engineering feat
of unusual importance will be attemp
ted by the Montana Power company
at Mystic lake where the new power
plant is being constructed.
A tunnel 4 by ß feet has been driven
through the mountain to Within 16
feet of the lake wall 40 feet below the
normal surface of the water. An ef
fort will lie made to blow the remain
ing 16 feet of solid granite with a
charge of powder, the charge being
approximately a car load. Such a
feat has been accomplished but once
before, in Italy, An expert from the
DuPont Powder company will be pres
ent and engineer the placing of the
shot. Bulkheads are being built in
the tunnel, after which it is to be
filled with water to serve as tamp
ing.
It is planned to lower the water
level in the lake 40 feet and after
headgates have been put in the pow
er company expects to raise the lake's
surface several feet above what it
now is. It has been estimated that it
will take a month to draw 40 feet
of water from the lake.
Pershing Will
Leave U. S. Army
September 13th
Tuesday Secretary Weeks announc
ed that on retirement of General Per
shing, September 13, next, Major Gen
eral John L. Hines, now deputy chief
of staff, would be appointed chief of
staff by the president.
General Hines will he succeeded as
deputy chief by Brigadier General
Dennis E. Nolas, now assistant chief
I of staff in charge of the supply sec
tion ot thc . ^.„eral staff.
Red Lodge BOV

ItCSCUCS 1 hTCG
I *>0111 DrOWIl intf
Rus ^ r * ver employed by the 1 ellow
Btom ' ,>Hrk Transportation company,
saved the lives of J. A. Root, a Salt
T alee City attorney, his wife and a
Newton Morris of Red Lodge, a
Miss Bennett, who accompanied the
Root * on tour of Yellowstone park.
The story of their rescue from drown
VVHa brought to West Yellowstone
Saturday.
The Roots were driving along Yel
lowstone lake on their way from West
■ Thumb to the Lake hotel in the park
, when, because of a defective steering
gear, their car plunged into the water.
All three wore pinned beneath the car.
Bus No. 35, driven by Morris, was
close behind thc Root car, and upon
peeing the plight of thc party, Morris
• leaped from the buss and extricated
.the three. None was seriously in
jured, although Miss Bennett was all
but drowned when she was taken from
the water.
Plunkett Holding
Annual Sale.
jestic Ranges is now going on at the
Plunkett Hardware and Furniture Co.
Mr. W. T. Baxter of Billings, repre
Thc annual demonstration of Ma
C®., w *th the assistance of Messes.
* arr an( l Y. J. McManncs from
St. Louis, are conducting a f nc dem
onstration on this wonderful range
and will be pleased to see the many
Red People who are coming in
»entating the Majestic Manufacturing
ever y day. A beautiful set of cooking
ware is being given to every purch
aser of a Majestic Range this week.
(
Roscoe Maiden Dies
j
• "
Miss Borthan Arthun, 18 year old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gender Ar
thun, of Roscoe died Monday evening
following a severe heart attach. The
young lady had always enjoyed robust
health and her sudde i death dealt a
great blow to the family. She is sur
v ived by three stsiers and four hroth
ers. Interment will be made in the
Luther cemetery. Mi
..s* Arthun is
widely known throughout Roscoe and
surrounding vicinity, and her loss will
be keenly felt by thosé who knew and
loved her.
MEETING OF THE
STATE CONVENTION
In accordance with Section 6G6 of
the election laws of the State of Mon
tana, as compiled from the Revised
Codes of Montana, 1921, the Repub
lican Convention for the State of
Montana is hereby called to meet in
the Placer Hotel in the \
nn, Montana, on Saturn
day of September at 19: "toe»., A.
M., for the purpose of framing the
party platform, for the ele ti •:» of a
chairmen, a vice-chairman a secre
tary, an. members of the executive
committee of the Republican State
Central Committee, and for the trans
action of any and all other business
that i.my properly come ..eGne inis
Convention.
Those entitled to participate n the
deliberations of sa d convention are
candidates for the various'"atatc offi
ces. for the United Stales Senate, for
Representatives In Congress, canni
datea for the legislative Assembly,
and State Senators whose terms of
office extend beyond the first Monday
in January of the next year ensuing,
and members of the State Central
Committee who have been duly elec
ted by their county committee.
Dated at Miles City, this 19ih day
of August, 1924.
REPUBLICAN STATE CENTRAL
COMMITTEE.
JOHN ALLEN, See.
J, D. SCANLAN, Chair.
of IIele
uh
TAKEN BACK TO DEER LODGE
Dudley McCrimmon of Butte was
apprehended at Eromberg by Under
sheriff John Albert on advice from
Warden J. W. Cole that McCrimmon
had violated his parole. He was out
under sentence of from two and a half
to five years for forgery. Deputy
Warden Verne Potter arrived Friday
1 took the man back to Deer Lodge,
where he will finish his sentence.
FORMER LOCAL GIRL WEDS
Word was received here recently
announcing the fact that Miss Elisa
beth Agnes Cummings, third daugh
ter of Tim Cummings, was united in
holy matrimony to Andrew Eichon of
New York City. The happy pair were
married in the Catholic faith by Fath
er P. C. Winters of Pi'fibur;;, Penn
sylvania.
The radiant bride was formerly of
this city until the removal of the fam
ily to Wilkes Barre three years ago.
News of the yoong lady's marriage
was rather unexpected and will be
greeted with surprise by her numer
ous friends and admirers who all join
heartily in wishing thc newlyweds a
happy journey through life together
and to especially congratulate the
groom for having discovered so rare a
treasure to preside in his home. ,
Body of Former Res
ident Buried Here
After a lingering illness of several
months Mrs. Lydia H. Matson, was
released from this earthly tabernacle
Friday evening, when she breathed
her last at Matson's home in Sheri
dan, Wyoming. The Matson family;
were resident* of Red Lodge for ov
er fourteen years, having left here
only two years ngo for their present,
abode in Sheridan, Wyoming.
Mrs. Matson was born in Finland
thirty-six years ago, and sailed for
America in 1902. She made an army
of affectionate friends during her so
journ here who were horribly shocked
and distressed to learn of the
of her death. The young woman mar
ried hero in 1910 to Edwin Matson,
and was a home lover, a loyal wife,,
and true companion to her two surviv
ing daughters, Gladys and Irene.
The body was brought here from)
Sheridan and interment made in the
city cemetery, funeral services under
the direction of Byron B. Downard.
Her pall-henrcrs who were all inti
mate friends and former neighbors,
were Mrs. Hunnula, Mrs. Saari, Mrs.
Korki, Mrs. Puumula, Mrs. Arro and
Mrs. Hongisto. The city band headed
thc procession and cortage to the. bur
ial plot.
news
The Misses Lempi and Frieda Erick
son from Roberta
were Red Lodge
visitors between trains Tuesday. Mias
Lempi Erickson is a Carbon High
school graduate and has this year ob
tained a school near Butte.

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