The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.) 1905-1915, June 26, 1913, Image 3

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June 26th 1913. TIDII\INLAND EIMPIREI • Aalt PERM° • •4' THE CITY DRAY LINE AND BAGGAGE TRAMS= Prompt - Services to All BOB lit*YLEfa Prop. Phone , 69 • Moos Dray , & Transfer 000. P:CURRY 4 Prop. , Moore :-: MOnt. • S. J. PETERSON LAWYER OFFICE IN CLARY BLOCK MOORE - MONTANA -- SETH 0. CARROLL Funeral Director. Eanlealming done. Guaranteed satisfactory ; for shipping, at eirasonable, Prices. Calle an -swered promptly day or night • , PHONES - - - - 45 or 73. Dr. E. S. PORTER PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Office and Residence over State Bank MOORE MONTANA DR. 0. P. DAVID PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Calle Actended•Pninto - Cy Day -or Night OFFICE. David DrosCo. MOORE MONTANA DR. S. S. OWEN Physician and Surgeon , OFR CE- Owen Building, Main Street - r s 61100§It' - ' 77— \ 7-7 ,7 ,-- MONTANM 1 P. ;HARP, M. D. C. Graduate Chicago . Veterinary College °Wei Second Floor Clary Bldg. .1Skt. 0.V. CAL 10 S DENT 1ST Successor to Dr. Hollenback Office closed on Saturday. Ope Sunday by srpoiniment. OFFICE OVER STATE BANK Phone No. 39 L. L. BANNAN \IPM \ 4 .' 7.\ as n mbar (The Home Foga) More Star First Basemen This Year Than E?;•er (Before t Never before in the Mattes of base tali :hos, there _bsext„,,,ag_many first taseanen in the big leagues as there .are this season. There are sixteen ;clubs in. the two major leagues, and the initial station in every one is well looked after. In the American league, Philadeaphia ban McInnes, et. Louis Stovall, Detroit Gainor, Clever 'land Johnson New York Barton, Bos- ton. Janvrin, Washington Gandil. ,the National lee4eue New York has/ Merkle, Brookiya tiatabert, Philar Luderus, Chicago Saier, and eabeher A.richer to 111.1 in, Boston. Mey- era, St. Louis Konetchy, Pittsburgh Miller and Otncinnati Hoblitzel. Last year Boston was weak at the Initial statione-eialt-sellead man in Hi Meyers this season. He has teen playing et fine game for the Braves since the campaign start- ed. Two ether youngsters are show- ing up well at Bag No. 1. They are Borten , of the New Yorks and John, - eon of the Cleveland Naps. Judging by their present form, it is more than iikely that the pair will make othtr leading lights in, the position look to their honors before the season ends. &q Little Journey 73v Y. E. JONES The Jefferson. day has arrived. Re- cently 1 took \a little journey\ .Al iliarpers Ferry I climbed high up ba.c14 of the town to stand on, historic Jef- fersou Reek. Now this Jefferson rook !is a, real asset to the little hamlet, and it is within the, keeping of the \cerperation\, which is the way the 'people there speak of the local gov eminent. For many years the Fed- eral government kept an , army poet at Harpers Ferry, and ' Jefferson -rack was an important charge of the gardson. Thomas Jefferson made a speech. to the people of. this hie - tore town, and the rock upon which he stood was 'afterwards elevated oil four stone posts, where it still stands, but dough the present goy- einment and the local \corporation\ ‘luive for years beet; guardians of the now valued relic, yet evidence of Indifference markthe spot and point dut that :lope who woule redeem Monticello from private ownership— and otherw'se ably themselves to anything with which Thas. Jefferson had to do as a means of honoring the illustrious father of \iiimple dem- eel lii ~e e sesieeiling a splendid IS THE PLACE TO BUY YOUR BUILDING MATERIAL WE CARRY A PULL LINE OF 4 ALL STOCK FLY TIME IS HERE nnd now is the dins to Bet your sereen doors o Roundirp Lump $5.50 L Egg Lump . . . $4.75 A LET US FIGURE ON THAT BILL We cm solve crou mosev Tberes ao gbica Ulu home. „! Jetferson evidently liked. Harpers sassfieraraefe dredseel ° feet abcrve the valgeY, stead on a very high point of lane. On your 'right comes up the Shenan- doah, having ranged' along the teat . of the mountains an hundred miles P - to seek a vent. On your isft ap - proaches the Potomac, in, guest of a passage also. tn the mement of ,. . theft Junction, the)'.. rush together against the inountale: d it asun- der, and pass off to the ae ' The first entice of this scene hurries our senses into the opinion that this earth has been created in time, that the mountains were form- ed. first, that the rivers began to '-Now afterwards, that in this place , aartieularly, they have been dammed up by the Blue Ridge of mountains, 'and have formed an ocean which fill- ed the whole valley; that atntino- law to rise they have at length brok- en over thIs spot and torn down the , mountain from the summit to its baps. The piles of rock on each ihand,...atul pavtieularly on the Shen- / 44killdesb, the evident Marks of -dis- ruPtIon, and avulsion from their belle by the 1ail 11101,1ra 'IMO '''\ I. of nature, corroborate the impres- sion. But the distant finishing that nature has given to i the picture, is of a very different, cliarectre. It ie true contrast to the forefround It is as placid and delleertififtS, \'that mountain being cleuven-eiandes,„ she - Is wild -and...tremetadous. For Ithe presents to your eye, thru the cleft a BMWS catchOf thin blue horizon at an Indefinite distance in, the plain country, inviting you, as it were, from the riot and tumult roar- ing around, to pass through the breach and participate of the calm below. This scene is worth a loyage across the Atlantic.\ , 'The peaks, bedecked with a solid richness of green trees and foliage, have remained unchanged, and as of old, the junction of the 'two great rivers, \rush together against the mountain, rend it aeon - .der, and pass off to the sea\. A- cross the bridges that' open the rivers, one comes in h. few ml autos to the actieleing states of Maryland, / Virginia and West Virginia— the geographical locations made by man 41nee Jefferson. Rock was named. And I `1 . that hid se inspired J fermi out - 1 A•.0.•40000 _ I looked out across the gre t spec- tacle of nature, and standing where frhomas Jefferson once addressed the people of his state. I heard the me1- 4ow tones of a Victrola, and I sew the great hogsbruck locomottees pall- ing their hundreds of tons of West Virginia coal through the railroad yards; as I viewed old Loudoun and - Maryland Heights I felt a -thrill of Thy country's history, for straight be- fore me eke blood of patriotic fuol- Idlers had consecrated lb historic bat- tle those very spots.; in, the valley , and across the , peaks, and down through the Gap, the fanatical John Brown, Seto has - lafttg lain \moulder - in hie grave\ terrified the re- gion three Years before Lincoln call- ed tipon big country to put 'down the 'rebellion. Even- the rock upon !which I stood had been only a corn- tuen boulder 'Antil Jefferson( did the little stunt Of publicity which en- Ideared hinitto.Harpere Ferry. Oh, I had a lot on old 'Thomas. Jef- ferson out at Harpers Ferry—, he didn't get half the value out of it that I -did in June, 1913 There are all kinds of citizens at .the Ferry, the same as there are everywhere else, but only one Riley—and Riley is the greatest cit- izen, for he collects the tolls of • the two bridgee. t. Harpers Ferry is in West Virginia, 'and the very twee of the state goes tip to where the rivers -split Vir- ginia and Nary -lend so . if one stirs far from. the frontywnd, they have to pay toll to Riley for Riley guards the bridges that join at the tip of Weet Virginia. There are the stories in the elocution Woke of \I stood on the Bridge at Midnight\ and . \Hew Horatio held the bridge in the brave days of old\' , ‘ but Riley keeps two bridgee for the earporatiea that own these spans, from West Virginia into Virginia and Maryland and the aforesaid corporations have no cash registers on Riley; he fills his pockets, then stores the extra money in the office , stove, and anyone protests against the \out- rages of togs,\ Riley nays:! sWhy 'don't you get some stock in the com- pany, then you'd like it\ Whereupon. (—Riley's'manner becoming contagioui —they go an. their -way joyfully.. Tell bridges may be out of date, but they seem quite in, place at Har- pers Perry, and in' fitting sympathy is the Potomac Canal on the Mary- land side, where mules are still the motive power for barges of the tow path, doing a thriving business in drawing cargoes of coati above Cumberland to Washington.. This , is the, canal. which George Washington deseribed as the mighty artery con- necting the east' and the west, thus proving that even the' Father of our Country had a, vague notion as to where the west would eventually wind up. . , Now Harpers Ferry was at first a man's business before it became thgl name of a town. After Harper ,was consigned to mother earth, then came Riley, and locally every one knows -that \Riley's , Ferry\ stands out in histod. The people of the town never fail to call hine Mr. Riley. and he stands in front of his little office day- after day and yea; ofter 'year; acroFs the street a giant 'weeping -willow tree, One of the 'finest spcianens in many a broad mile spreads its protecting shade over itiley'-s place, because one day Ri- ley cut e ,small branch and today it repaying -its creator. Riley is a forceful argument that whatever is , one's calling, it is a euccess if -the tasks are well done ; He fought for the Confederacy, and he will tell you today that his cantle was' right, though he is looking for- ward to . soldiers' . feuniens where the blue and the gray 'are comition brothers. And at that he is certain. tha \Lotuloun's Rangers\ a part of the Union forces acmes the Shenan- doah, never met enough Confederate shells. , Riley knows every horse, dog land cat, to say nothing of every hu- man being in Harpers Ferry. The mothers ask him where their chil- dren. are; he '; papses the sweet- hearts across the bridges and keeps Its promises not to tell the old folk's; he knows the sick „better than,, doctors; in fact no one moves far, from their door posts in Harpers Ferry without coming into contact with Riley; and Riley Bharat, their secrets, their sorrows, their joys— end in the final analysis his part, in the affairs of histerle Harpers Perry have Gunge Din with the dut- ies described by Fling, Laid away in the shadows. Ice cream by the pint, quart or gallon at the David Drug Co. Sfickney GasolineEngines ARE THE BEST Oaks and Melons No.1 1 It takes a hundred ycars to grow an oak— three months will grow a melon. You can grow four hundred melon crops while one oak Is growing and the oak will remain long after the melons are gone—The Stickney Engine has the stability of the oak. , Emil Felenzer Cc;. EXCLUSIVE AGENTS Moore, Mont. Emil, Felenzer Co. . , ,. . 4 , \1 It ._ . J _ ..r - -- \ 0 I Hi iNiN. FP\ \ _ . _ 1 PUT THE REST IN THE BANK. YOU'LL FIND YOURSELF IN THE BEST OF COMPANY—YOUR TROU- BLE LIGHTER —YOUR PURSE i HEAVIER—IF YOU BUY A FORD— AND JOIN THE HAPPY THRONG OF THOSE WHO KNOW CAR 00M-, FORT PLUS SERVICE SATISFAC- TION. . ' . . . t , More than 276,000 Fords new in ser- , vice—convincing evidence, of their 'wonderful merits. Runabouts, $525; 1 , Touring car, $600; Town Car, $800; f. o. b. Detroit, with all equipment. . Get interesting 'Ford Times' from factory Dept., F, Detroit; Fond Motor Company. e E. R. ROEHL 4 LE,WISTOWN, - . MONTANA . et We Carry Complete Line of Repairs. , ,- / -- , e 4 t.. You will be repaid by using Our Want Ad Column Farmer. For a Limited Length of Time We Will Offer ...••••••mmmr r Campbell's Scienti& Farmer FREE - With The Inland Empire WE HAVE MADE ARRANGEMENTS WITH THE PUBLISHERS OF CAMPBELL'S SCIENTIFIC FAR- MER 'WHEREBY WE CAN INCLUDE THE ABOVE PAPER FREE WITH EACH RENEWAL OR NEW SUI3- SCRIPTION TO THk INLAND EM- PIRE, EACH FARMER SHOULD! HAVE A GOOD FARM PUBLICA- TION IN HIS HOME TO KEEP UP WITH THE MODERN IDEAS OF SOIL HUSBANDRY, AND IN THIS PAPER WE THINK YOU WILL ▪ FIND NUMEROUS HELPFUL SUG- GESTIONS FOR THE FARM Now Is Your Opportunity To Get One of the Belt FARM PAPERS in the Country ith ut Cosi.

The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.), 26 June 1913, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.