The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.) 1905-1915, October 12, 1905, Image 4

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'Additional:Local. Becker. a prominent ranchman of Cottonwood creek, was a caller last week. Mr. Becker is the kind of citi- zen who believes in building up the country. Ile_ informs us that he is in correspondence with a party of Kansas people who contemplate a trip through this western country and will endeav- or to get them to come to Fergus coun- ty. There are twenty people in the party and they - will pass through Lom- bard on theirreturn from Portland -the latter'ijart of tills month. Mr. Becker expects to meet them at that point and citizens of Moore will allow them over the country. Ttle Montana railroad had quite a distTliguished - passenger -aboard last wer.k in tile person of •'Merry Christ- mas;'.' a thoroughbred Hereford bull calf. \Merry Christmas\ is nine months old, and weighs 'about six ' L liiiirdMI - pound.r ----- ffe-- was -born- Christmas day,- thus deriving his name. He was shipped by express all the way from Nebraska and it is said the express bill amounted to *WI. [Mane Butterfield, owner of \Merry Christmas,\ was at the train and assisted in unloading his precious cargo. A n ace' dent occurred in tire construc- tion of the Citizens' Bank building which was entirely unlooked for by the .contractors. It is customary in • such buildings to leave a space between • window and door casings to prevent pressure when the building settles. This was done, but it seems that a pebble or some other object came be- tween the wall of the building and the large stone 'above the front window, cracking the stone in tiw center. The contrdctors will probably repair the damage in cutting out a piece and in- serting a keystone. • Graft in High Places. Annapolis, Md., Oct. 5. -Dishonesty in high places in the state, the judici- ary and greet financial institutions and corporations, and the palitation ot such acts by the masses gravely , threaten the future of the country, tee - cording to the' views expressed today by J. Edward Simmons, president of the Fourth National bank of New York in - an , address before the Maryland -Bankers' alseeciation. He pointed tee the lessons . taught by the fall of the ancient Roman republic, the reign of terror in France and the ditutatersf which befell Itussian arms in the recent conflict in the far east, all of which, he said, were due to pat- .-. liaticedihonesty. \I hear Voices, from the east and voices from the west,\ he said, \ill - boding voices, voices from the pulpit and the diviree, voices from the col- lege and the educator, voices from .the bench and the bate voices from the Press and its sages, the voice of the president himself, denouncing in ring- ing tones and deploring the universal eeread of selfishness by its meanest and,most repulsive form -the ferns of distMestv. Alas, the voices are not tenconfirmed.\ ,.- He deplored the conditions which led to tolerate the term \graft\ .and \graftefe and said he' feared the very age of the words was an indication \td man's tolerance of a thief and his trade. , He called upon the members of, the association to give their assistance in remedying a condition which Makes it possible \for men to Mate the salt cf the earth, and Who condemn, without ing pretty girls as Meagher i•( ingrow- ing grains and grasses: On the quiet he says. Helena is entitled to the blue ribbon on the girl display. -Indepen- dent. 1 he infant..chIld of Mn'.• and Mrs. C. R. McCifive was buried Saturday eve- ning; The baby died in Billings last d was brought here for burial. -A number r f people in carriages were at the depot and followed the casket to the cemetery. Save your harness and shoe repair- ing until next week, when we Will be able to handle it for .3tetb;' Satisfac- ' Von -guaranteed. EINSPELT & - Last 'Priday Samuel Ence - sOld 871 head of sheep to Al Harrison, of Big Timber. The price- was $2.65. The sheep will be delivered at Harlowtrin. These ard the 'sheep which Mr. Eike advertised for sale in THE INLAND EM- PIRE. E. W.. King, president of tire Barnes -King Mining Co., passed . through Moore Monday enroute to Kendall. An effort is being made to have Mr. King stop off here and at- tend a meeting in tire interests of an artesian well proposition. . Itrintoon St Smith, lawyers, Lewis- town. Telephone 76. Offices oppos- ite ,Da:' House. , If building coritinties at the present rate Fergus avenue will present.a tine . appearance. The latest in the build- ing line is a livery_stable, which will occupy a block below the Moore 'Ater- cantile CO. Hensley & • Itehdricks are the promoters. • . A. 'T. Good -speed, the surveyor, has received a letter from the, publishing house of George F. Cram, Chicago, announcing that his map of Fergus cr•unty has been shipped to him. In the same, letter Mr.- Cram compli- ments MY. Goodspetd on his excellent work, as he states that line • drawing produced one of the beat copies that the company has ever issued, thus assuring a. perfect, map. M. L. Wood man,- president of the cltieene Bank of Mare; cape down from 'Lewistown Monday nhThiii to make investigations. in refe:ence to the safe burglary. Fortunately nei- ther money nor papers belonging to the bank fell into the hands of the thieves. One evening last . week seyeral musi- cally inclined -'gentlemen - gathered at the office of THE. INLAND EMPIRE where an impromptti • Vocal and instru- mental program was given. Charles Ray and E. H: McRae furnished the • Instrumental part of it. G. H. Beasley and 3 ames M. Smith sang popular songs ,to the delightof the audience. P. T. Ulster]; a • ratiCher near the foothills south of Wore, HIS one of the banner crops of the year. Mr. Elston threshed 1,818 bushels of - oats from 25 acres ' which is a: fraction over' bushels to tire acre. One hundred and ten pounds of barley which Was sown raised a crop of 1101 hushels and six acres In wheat yielded 300 bushels. reserve, those who steal Lee or forge a check or $100, or accept a bribe, who thenuselves make millions- by living, -by Misrepresenting. by feaud and by bribery,\ :without receiving punish- ment or even criticism, while the man who steals the paltey, sum - is sent to jail. He denounced the 'then of Private life who \in the -interest of' corporations, Of the trusts, of the gas companies, of - the railroad companies, have recourse to every vIlliany demanded in the dec- alogue; who does the deed Of a 1 - tiw,ay- man with the air of a saint.\ . In cohellislon Mr. .Siminops sail; \While the situatioteett confrontil us is uridqubtedly serious, we cannot meet it by adOpting pessimistic views. We certainly should not aggrevite the. evils -that exist to the 'point of dis- couragement, but we should recognize their- existence, and - should hot under- rate 'their magnitude, comforting our- selves with the thought• that gradual amelioration must come as it-- always has eve*, with persistent and intelli- gent efforts. \The very fact that the country has awakened to the Prevailing conditions, and -that fearless and able men -are or- ganizing and leading • a campaign Against them, -are grounds for hope that a - far-reaching remedial process has alread4f begun.\ Road to the Yellowstone. San Francisco. Oct. 4.-A new cow- pany has just been organized and in- corporated to build the \Yellowstone Park railroad\ from St. Anthony, the e ho, to the western entrance of the Yellowstone National park near Mad!' son river.. The contractS for the con- struCtion and grading are now beirig let, and it is expected to have the road in :operation for the 1906 season. The distance from St. Anthony to Madison elver- will be about 70 miles. It will be approximately W miles from the park terminus to Fountain hotel, Lower Geyser basin. • This will make the perk very much more accessible and will enable visitors to make the enti4 round trip from the park line In four days. A hotel will be built at the end of the lin On the Madison river. Missouri After Him. Jefferson City, Oct. 5. -State Insur- ance Inspector W. D. Vandiver last \tight announced that unless Jahn A. McCall 'resigns 'the presidency of the New York Life Insurance company and repays Money which the commissioner thinks has been improperly diverted from the trust fund for political pule poses, Superintendent Vandiver- Will immediately take steps to take away the company's charter in Missouri and stop the company from doing business in that state. \Mr. McCall, Mn'. Perkins, and all others invol4ed must resign,\ said Su- perintendent Vandiver. \and if the case is within the crirtainal statutes ot New York they should be prosecuted byethe NeW York authorities. -One thing is certain, -they must. replace these funds or they can't do business in Missouri while I am siiperin- telident.\ Railroad Legislation. Washington, Oct. 4. -Now that Prt el - dent -Roosevelt is back in the harness the \standpatters\ will probably liar something to their disadvantage. This applies equally to the \stanipatters\ on the tariff and the \standpatters\ on railroad legislation. The president will not settle down .to wore for the winter until after his 'southern trip, but in the meantime; he will have °peer- . unity to consult ‘vIth the leading men of his party and ascertain what chance dive is that congress will act upon the. recommendations in his annual message, now fairly !sketched out. That - congress- will revise the tariff at the coming session is scarcely possi- ble and, of course, revision at the short session is almost out of the ques- tion. Consequently those opposed to\ tariff revision have the upper hand for the present. The railroads and their friends are not so well situated, however. The feeling that there must be legislation of some sort designd to correct at least the more glaring evils -of discriminations and rebates is as Intense today as it was last winter. Notwithstanding the \campaign of education\ carried on so assiduously throughout the summer, the common people see in a consolidation of rail- roads, the extension of lines and the millions spent in terminals and other trackage, accompanied by vast issues of securities, that the already enorm- ous•power wielded by the railroads is Increasing rapidly. That power, po- litical as well as financial, is being concentrated' in 'the hands of a eery limited number of men, masters of the great railroad systems and, persaging the future on the experience of the pas, if powerful railroads here and there cab control the politics of a state it is reasonable to assume that a com- bination of those and other roads can dominate the national legislature. Sooner or later this .country. and es- pecially the republican party, will be compelled to face the problem of whether the affairs are to be conduct- ed for the benefleoUthelew to' the end' that enormous fortunes may be Pild Up, or whether- legislation must, uni- formly he directed toward the greatest good for the greatest number. No one begrudges Jas. J. Hill the forty or fif- ty millions he has made while making the western desert bloom, or the bene- fits which Messrs. Morgan and Beene- er may receive from the rejuvenated Southern railroad, but there are seri- ous olijections to Messrs. Hill and Mor- gan combining their interests to &II- ble or quadruple their fortunes by eliminating' competition and at the ex- pense of the people at large. Ulm ap- pile* with greater force to those gam- bles whose depratory operations in the stock Market have nothiag to distin- guish them morally front their wagers on horse racing and their plying at cards; faro or roulette, of waren - we hear so much. The question to which 'republican, leaders would do well to devote their attention -ls-whether the: \standpat\ policy which sacrifices the Interest of the many for the few will not eventu- ally break the bait of the party. Cor- poration e make large campaign contri- butions, bat the people have the Votes THE INLAND EMPIRE, OCTOBER 12, 1905 and \a stitch in time saves nine\ is a homely saying, buca true one. • -Land - Frauds. Portland, Oct. 4. -Evidence to be produced,' it is annpunced, will involve late. officials - of - the Oregon 'City land office -in. the conspiracy to defraud the government of its lands for • which Jones, Potter and Wadeeare on trial. - The evidence t,oday 'brought in the name of Judge William Galloway, re- .ceiver in the land,. office when the fil- ings and final .proofs were made of the _claims involved in the Jones indict- ment. It it the theory, of the govern- mentment that, there was collusion be- tween the officials and Jones and Pofe ter, and when the officials were chang- ed it was found more suited - to their purpose to have proof made before clery of Lincoln county. J. L. Wells teattfied today, that he was told by either ,Jones Potter- ies the best of his recollection .It was Potter -that Judge Galli:stray was a friend of old soldiers, and the proofs would go thietegh all -right. . \Did you get the impressiqn that there was anything sinster in this suggestion, or did you take the state- ment for -what appeared on the, face of it, and believe nothing ti be wrong?\ he was asked oh dross examination. .\I. thought it was perfectly honest and that there was nd arrangement with Judge Galloway to do areething wrong,\ was the reply. On re-direet examination, he said he thought Judge Galloway knew the ea..' trymen were not 'Wing on the land. State,, Fair Ended. Helena, Oct. 7. -With a dash which marks the Montana spirit, the - third annual Montana state fair came to` a close tonight. It passed into history' as the finest concentration of the var- ied resources of -the state that has ev- er been prepared for the edification and .entertainment, of the people; and the consensus of opinion is that as an exhibition it was most successful in every way. That it will lead tO ft better and larger fair next year, housed In larger and more convenient -building, and that the representation Will be more liberal from all parts of the state, is already the talk, and plans are being considered for a `mew and modern grand -stand that will offer accommo- dation -for twice the number that crow into- -the present structure 'diring the past week. With the exceptiOn of today the weather has been all that could have been desired by a_most exacting pub- lic, and the throngs were bleased. To- day, however,.the weather was threat- ening froth the start, and about the time the . racei, became most interest- ing huge clouds appeared in the west,: and soon the rain fell. Racing was suspended for a ehort time, while the, visitors sought shelter on the upper tiers of the grand stand and in the betting sheds. -The sun came out again, and a proniisitig 'rainbow ap- peared in. the northwest. It was only a bluff, however, and soon the rain- bow hid behind the clouds: The clouds opened again and an annoying 41t1Ii fell during the balance of the after- noon. The judges had scarcely completed -the work et -making the awards when the fair closed, and it will be several flays before the proper classifications shall have ,been made. Earth Trembled. Last Thursday evening the entire populace of the city_was aroused when a terrific explosion occurred Which rocked the buildings and jorred -the nerves of the people as though they had been in the vicinity of the islana. of Martinique, under the -,shadow of Mount Peele. The explosion occurred at about 3:;\.) _W-clockein the evening_an_d at this writ- ais profound a thYstery .as to where' or 'how it occurred as it -was at the time of the occurrence. The city and counter ofilcers. made every effort, be locate the source and cause of the explosion but to no pur- pose, and the strongest point of the phenomena is the- fact that it seemed to each individual to be right in the immediate, vicinity of his particular locality. -For the first two or three days after the explosion it was the sole topic \of conversation, but despite the inquiries _made by- the different pee- ple of the city, there has not been the 'slightest information elicited as'eco the cause or the location of 'the explosion. Some -have adaanced the theory that it was doniby some boys More as a jest than anything else, and yet, tO 'make the concussion felt -here would require at least 60 pounds of giant powder, perhaps more, and this would be rather an expensive passtime. The of the explosion frighten- ed a great many women, particularly those residing on the hill, and Whose husbands were doWn fown, ,and the \hello\ girl was kept as busy as a•bee for some time afterward in an effort to locate the - Whereabouts of absent \hubby.\ The first report • circulated was that Mr. George Bach's automo- bile had gone up in smoke and Mi. Bach, when questioned upon the mat- ter that evenieg said that he, knew nothing of it, but that if it hati e gone up aowart the etlieral realms and nev- er came hack and no one was injured, he. would find no fault. But, to be serious. if the parties who did this were perpetrating a joke, as some are inclined to believe, we would caution them against such future actions. One Elm never guage 'the force and effect r.f such powerful explosives and rsd some one's life paid the price of the fun, or some one'S home been wreck•d; the perpetrators would regret theft foolish conduct for the remainder' (f - their lives. •• Farming in Gallatin. Bozeman, Oct. 4. -Charles Lansing, who was elected to conduct the, ova: ernment experimental \dry farm\ in this N'icintitY; was in the city yester- :day. Mr. McLaughlin, Ow -government agent, had been there - recently, and ,they had figured up the wheat pro- duced. at the rate Of 12 bushels to 61e - _acre. thateeorn woul run 40 bushels. shelled, to the acre, and oats 20 to 30 bushels.' The corn Mr. Lansing put In on his_ own account, but will keep the figures on It for . the information of tit,. government, the same as on the other MONTANA LUMBER C MOORE, BRANCH Orders Promptly Filled and Delivered ta Any Part of the Town Free of Charge COME AND INSPECT OUR STOCK BEFORE YOU BUY LUMBER WE CARRY ONLY FIRST CLASS -LUM- BER AND BUILDING MATERIAL-. • . • .7UDGMEIVT IN BUYING- LUMBER Places us on the ground flo,or to make prices to the trade. We have learned just what they want and strive to furnish it to them cheaper than anybody. Lumber bought of us will be found strictly up to standard. Let us make you prices on LUMBER, LATH AND SHINGLES MOORE, MONTANA. 6hoesforMen 1%. The newest and most per- fect shoes for men on the market. Stylish and up-to- date in every particular -fit perfectly, look swell and wear well—built On Honor . both inside and out and made from the finest leather • obtainable. Your dealer has or can get Mayer \Honorbilt\ shoes for you. Send us his name and receive Free our beautiful new style book. We also make \Western Lady\ and \Martha Wash- ington\ shoes. Our trade- mark is stamped on every sole. F MAYER - BOOT & SHOE CO. MILWAUKEE, WIS. FOR SALE BY MOORE MERCANTILE CO crops. Only part of :this crop traE cot. Mr. Lansing .Mmoter fallowed about eight acres andWut in rye and 'wheat. These were Put, in after the las: claY of July, and since the last day 9f July up to the last couple of days of Sep- tember there has fallen, by the weethe.r bureau figures only .05 inches of rale, yet Mr. Lansing _found that small quantity of motature 'sufficient to sprout the wheat and Me Pait this - moisture must be retained In the soil by cultivation, and this le• . done by whet -is known as the \Campbell ' sys- tem -that Is,. -first to - sumnar fellow and after _each and every rain to go over the ground with a WWI, %Y. By this means a covering 'Cleat to spread over the surface of the ground, which -educes evaporation •and capillary at- traction to a very small arnoutot. This moisture is n-trined and stored Easier for Women: How many women fairly groan under too much work. How many despair of ever getting through washing milk things. How many say \Oh; if I just had fewer pans, crooks and cans, I could read, write or sew more, or even take a little rest each day.\ , An Easier Time • Ask your husband to make the dairy work c 5 e 0 n r . r m c o e l la p i l Ca eas s a ie n r e, 50 pen' c pe en i t. c .,n en er cent -.'more titabie by__using a Sharpies Tubular cream -sep- arator. VntiF you try the Tubular, you . can't imagine the differenee it makes. It skims the milk immediately after milking -there's no milk standing ar• und-no carts and pans to wash. • The Tubular Is so simple and convenient. Come with you -1 'husband and let us take a Tubular apart for you. JUDITH HARDW(111E COMPANY, - Lewistown, Montan, 0 0 0 • 000 eeee DAVID 1111,0KR HILGER The Pioneer Real Estate and Live Stock Commission Agents LAND OffICE, -- ATTORNEYS Conveyancing; Life, Accident and Fire Insurance Agents LAND SCRIP FOR SALE LEWISTOWN - - MONTANA 00000 'Phone No. WXY. E. 0. 1:1-UsENBURG estemee • exeseetegayac,ogeteogc. 00000000 041(DEOXDO MONTANA RAILROAD CO. Time Card EffectIve at 12:01 a. m. 'Sunday, July 23. 1905. DAILY, EXCEPT SUN DAY , LI'. :30 j. M. 10:30 .‘! Arr. 11:00 \ Lv. 11:3o 12:05 P. M. 12:42 \ 1:111. fii• 1:05 3:25 \ 3:45 \ 425 \ A rr. , 5:30 \ • LoMBARD DORSEY SUMMIT ' LENNEP MARTIMSDALE • •TWOpOT • • IIA RLOWTON RNICILL STRAW MOORE LiswisrowN /••••• SUN . DAX Arr. 3:50 P. M. 1:30 \ Lv. 1:10 \. Arr. 12:40 \ 12:05 \ 11:35 A. M. 10:54 \ 10:20 -8:55 8:35 8:10 ' 7:00 4' ft it it MONTANA RAILROAD away in the sun, atu'l wIth what mois- ture that falle .1rt the vinter and the suoceeding months of the next year makes an ample amount to produce a erop,and Mr. Lansiblesayerthat he can raise wheat and rye here in,that man- ener which will run 30 bushels at least, to the acre. Just why this ashohld be called the \Campbell\ system Mr. Lansing is at a lose to know. -There was a man named Campbell who was doing some. experimental farming for the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy rail- road ) and used this method, and by some means managed to have his name attached to it, but It has been In use for many years, the Mormons of Utah practicing it largely. fee' CO., Helena, Montana, But the greatest enemy the farmer' have to contend with in this country, according to Mr. Lansing, is the Rus- sian thistle. The plant has already ac- quired an extensive foot hold and each year increases Its dominion. The coun- try being mostly devoted to cattle and sheep, no one pays any attention to the thistle, but if the dry farms should ev- er become a factor worth considering around here, the fight with the thistle will by that time have become a seri- ous problem -in fact, for Mr. Lansing, it is that already. Mr. Lansing recommended that next year a farm be started in the Pine hill countrY, as there, if anywhere, an ex-, periment should succeed. V. • • • e

The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.), 12 Oct. 1905, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn83025319/1905-10-12/ed-1/seq-4/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.