The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.) 1905-1915, September 04, 1913, Image 1

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tio-e tt s,,,,\ wilts\ vs • /. •14,, f• •• • THE MLA BUSINESS MEN IN SEARCH OF PROMTABLE AliVERTISING WILL PATRONIZE THE IHLAND EMPIRE • D EMPIRE ORDER OF &TAT ONERY TRY THE INLAND EMPIRE JOB DEPARTMENT FOR YOUR NEXT \JUDITH BASIN'S WEEKLY\ VOLUME NINE MOORE, FERGUS COUNTY, MONTANA, SEFTEMBER 4, 1913. WS. . Number I. COWBOY EVENTS TO BE FEATURED State Fair to Have Skilled Punch- ers for Riding Stunts. - The \Wild West\ and bucking . broncho features which will be a part of the Montana State Fair, Sept. 22-27, will bring back mazy mimories to the — pioneer of the days of the early range. J. A. Parsons of Elmo, Mont., who has exhibited at Many of the large fairs throughout the country, will be at Helena this fall with many new and thrilling acts. These will include all kinds of daring rough riding; the skillful rop- ing of ferocious outlaw horses; mirth provoking potato races; nerve tingling chariot races; a rough and tumble pushball game with eight horses and riders; the riding of buck- ing steers and a• realistic duel on unmanageable ponies. Another cowboy event that, is bound to be a thriller is the rough riders' relay race to which all of the best riders of the state will bring their fastest motints. This race in' a distinct novelty and should prove one of the most unique races ever pulled off within the confines of the State Fair grounds. Many people think that the day of the cowboy is passing away, by4 as long as the cattle can crop the herb- age from the great slopes he on hand for the roundup. The rue big \Roundup\ for all Montana will be the Fair Week, when folkst will come from near and far, with half rates on all railrdads, and where \ the products of the largest state in the Northwest will be assembled in artis- tic display. The _vaudeville attractions at the Montana State Fair include many stars. This galaxy of talent comes straight from the Orphemn Circuit, a vaude- ville circuit which tolerates nothing of an inferior nature, and which is looked up to in the East as employing only ' the premier artists. See America First / \See America First\ is•a slogan often heard these days, but few people really appreciate Its full meaning. In Mon- tana alone are many beautiful and at- tractive scenic spots equal in grandeur to any of the much -famed portions of Europe, according to world -traveling tourists. In Glacier Park, and in the vicinity of Kalispell and Flathead lake, one,..will find some of the most beautiful scenery in rugged mountain peaks, charming lakes, trout streams, with great forests, that Could be . de- sired. Excellent hotel accommoda- tions and facilities for handling the tourist traveler at reasobable rates are also proOded. Before many years Montana will become the greatiplay- ground for the summer tourist. Siarprise Their Pastor Last Friday evening the Ladies' Aid of the Methodist church tendered a suriiriskupon their pastor, Rev. J. H. Durand. Mr. Durand had been play- ing upon a musical instrument pre- paratory to going to band practice, when the ladies arrived in a body, bringing with them a vast assortment df edibles. Finally the band boys ar- rived and proceeded to serenade the pastor. A most enjoyable evening was spent by all. STATE BANK INSTALLS SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES The State Bank of Moore has just installed a section of steel safety d6 - posit boxes in the vault. There are 48 in number and each one has ample room to accommodate a large number of papers and other valuables. Each compartment is supplied with two keys for every depositor, while the bank retains a master key, making it necessary to use both the master key and the , customer's key in order to unlock the boxes. This is a great im- provement over the former method and Insures the absolute safety ot all val- uables. Mrs. Patrick Nihill and children, Mrs. H. G. Berges and children, of Stanford, and Thomas Nihill departed yesterday morning for Long Beach, Calif., where they will spend the win- ter. Mr. Nihill will , join them about the first of Neireatilrr — then — th threshing and other work on his farms upar Moore 4s completed. They expect to remain in California until next June.. 1 JURY IN M.'LAUGHLIN CASE • and NI Mexican Drnands Helena's Resignation , 4 c G a o n v eartirrs .John are i a i t nd a standstill estde tl ' Wilson's personal representative, sent COULD‘, ttnorbMnel.e*nict o * e o i n n di a t n i 0 n e s t f o p r r t e v t a o i l l a n d) tr i s s t s t t h i l e l on the ground aiding in the protection . • . Cota Acquitted of Charge of Violating Donlan Act --- Cases for Next Term After forty hours' deliberation, the jury in the case of Lowrie S. McLaugh-: lin, charged vilth the murder of Patrick Duffy on July 20, was discharged by Judge Ayers Friday morning because of failure to agree. Seven of the jurors were for rendering a verdict of manslaughter, while the remainder were for acquittal. No change in the opinion of the jurors was made throughout the long deliberation. The case will probably be tried again nt the next term of court in November. McLaughlin 'was released on a $2,P,000 bond. Those who became sureties were C. C. , Long, W. H. Barney, A. Hogeland, John D. Waite, Steve The- len, Julius Petersen; W. A. Hedges, Thos. Moore, Dr. Thompson and E. R. Thomas. In the case of the state against L. D. Cota, charged with a violation of the Donlan act, the defendant was Moore acquitted at the trial last week. The 1) \ . action brought by William Munger Dec. No. 11—Ignac vs. Semen. No, 12—King, et al, vs. Cook, et al. Nov. 13—PoWer Mercantile .Co. vs. Alex Johnston, et al. Nov. 14—Stapleton vs. Stoner. Nov. 15—Borgeson vs. Smith, et. al. Nov. 17—Hamilton vs. Hamilton. Nov,A9—Wlison vs. Brown. Nov. 20—Huffine s. Lincoln, et al. Nov..22—Huffine, et al, vs. Lincoln. Nov. 25—Hartley vs. Noreutt. Nov, 20—Stanley vs. Chambers. Nov. 28—Box, et al, vs: Raw. Nov. 29—Pernot vs. Pernot. Dec. 1—Scovel Ry. Co. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Co. against the Flatwillow Land company, involving . about $60,000, is now being tried. The next jury term will be- ' COUNTY AGRICULTURALIST gin Nov. 3, continuing till the 'middle ,of December. On the opening day of the term the case of ihe state against F. )1-1. Piercy, the alleged oil land swindler, will be Carl H. Peterson, county agricul- taken up, and on the following days turalist, and Chas. Wentworth, of Lew - several other cases will be tried. The 'Mown, stopped in the city Monday, case of the town of Moore against vs. C., M. P. S. 2—Brown vs. Moran, et al. 3—Gardipee vs. Gardipee, 4—Bragley vs. Butler. 4—Dunsmore, et at, vs. Minnier. 5—Martin vs. Stephens. 6—Farmers' Elevator Co. of -vs. Selleck. 8--Dengel Bros. vs. Harding. 9—Ryan vs. Lewistown Auto HERE AFTER EXHIBITS Kipe and•the town of Stanford against Igle will be dispotiled of. • , --CUM—Actions. The rest of the settings are as fol- lows: Nov. 8—McCullom vs. Deskins. Nov. 10—Elijah vs. Wright. while - enroute through this vicinity seeking grain samples for. Fergus county'i exhil+ at the state fair. ' , They secured an, Mcceltent •specimen or \black durum\ wheat on Patrick Nihill's farm two miles northeast of Moore, which will be prepared for the display. A good sample of field peas_ was also obtained from Chas. Porter's farm three miles east of Moc- casin. After the state fair is over the Per. Igus exhibit will . be turned' over to the Lewistown Chamber of Commerce and divided between the Milwaukee and Great Northern railroads 'for use in their exhibit rooms and cars. In dis- cussing fall seeding, Mr. Peteson cau- tioned farmers against sowing seed of poor quality or with foul weea seed in it, maintaining that the , additional cost of securing good clean seed, with plump kernels, was but very little when compared with the returns re- ceived from the croprgrown. 0' S.. • • • • • • • • • • A FEW SPECIALS For the Working Man Shirts, all sizes Socks, 10c per pair, 3 pairs for Gloves, canvas, 10c,\ A dandy Muleskin Glove at A good Buckskin, reg. $1.00 seller, Guaranteed Buck, sells world over for 1.50 at $1.40 Union suits, $2.00 value, at - - - $1,75 Uneerwear, heavy, guaranteed 2 years at $7.56 Extra Good Corduroy Trousers at - $3.00 In Woolen Goods I have the best that money can buy. In Sweaters I have an extra strong line from $3.50 to $7.50. Also good Boys' and Misses Sweat- ers from $2 to $4. AD IN 50c 25c 25c 25c - 75C The Gent's Toggery JNO1T lifolELROn , Prop. • Autobiography of A Boy. When school opens in September there is a pleaeant excitement that begins days 'before, especially if a new teacher has been engaged. There is much speculation on the part of the boys and girls as to the appear- ance and methods of the nevi ruler, and most children are early at school on the opening day, impelled partly by curiosity to see and \size up\ the new teacher and partly in order to get the choice seat, this choice being determined by each boy and girl ac- cording to the things they have most In mind. Sometimes a boy wishes a seat near the window where he may see out on occasion, and sometimes °tie with a mischevious turn of mind pre- fers To sit Where the teacher cannot 14,ve an unobstructed view of his desk. of citizens' of the United. States, whom the president has warned to leave Mexico. The , resignation of General Huerta from the position of pro- visional president has been demand- ed by four powers: United States, Japan, Great 'Britain and France. President Wilson's propositions have all been rejected and so far the Mexi- can dictator and his associatea l seem to have I the better of the situation. Though Special Envoy Lind has but one hand, he seems to be handling matters nicely with it 'and ere long Huerta may be eating out of it. REDUCED RATES FOR STATE FAIR •_ Then, too, there is an excitement on the first day of school with res- pect to the new pupils who have come Into the neighborhood and who are in the school for the first time. Young folks are democratic and it does not take long for new comers to lose their shyness and to enter into the inti- macy of school life and join in the plays. Sometimes we find in a new boy all the things we desire, and straightway we make hi\ our friend, and often these schoolboy friendships last thru life. Sometimes, also, the new pupils, if they happen to come from a distance, bring new plays with them, and are doubly welcome On that account. Boys and girls, as is natural, think mom about these things than they do about their lessons; but they very soon come under the school discipline and work and play become nicely ad- justed. Railroads 6 v Rgund Trip fur • The fact that 1 , 11 railroads in the state ace reducing their fares to half for these who wish to .go to Helena for the Fair -week, from - Sept. 22 to 27, shoutd make *the crowd a record breaker this year. Every effort has been made that the State Fair will be bigger and better than ever. New buildings, Increased attractions, innovations in racing and outdoor performances. and a premium list larger than last year, will surely bring a larger crowd and create great- er interest in the exhibits than has ever happened with a previous fair. Faciiities for handlitlithe crowds in Helena have been greatlY improved, The beautiful new Placer hotel has been completed, the Helena hotel has been remodeled, and the other well known hostelries of th - e'-Capittil City have been substantially- improved. Res- ervation of room n in private houses may be made by writing to the secre- tary of the Helena Cpmotercial club. Midlatal League Scallion Elle@ \Chuck\ *Willard has returned from Lewistown; \having been released for this seasbn Ludt the Giants, who Played their lakt game in the Midland Empire .eague \ on Monday. ,LeWis- town held second place at' the . end of the series, Billings being in the lead. The various citibs are now planning on feriii:ng a state league for next year, eliminating bath' the Union and Mid and !eagnes and choosing the best, towns in the state for the one big league. MONTANA ELEVATOR CO. MAY BUILD AT GRASSRANGE C. R. McClave, of the Montana El- evator company, came down Il'om Lewistown Tuesday afternoon and on the following day Mk a spin in his auto to get sonie idea of the a- mount of grain to be harvested in this locality. He did not have to go far to satisfy himself that there was enough to peep two elevators busy. This company may conclude to erect an elevator right away. In any e- vent they will be in the market for next season's crop, even ,should they pass the proposition this year. MA McClave said the amount of grain far exceeded his expectations, even in the brief time spent here. Grain will come to the Grass Range elevator's from a distance of 2 5 miles. ---Grass Range Review, Sr-- L. Dotson, Manager of the Farmers' Elevators in this territory, was here Monday looking over the new . elevator that is going up. Mr. Dotson Is the father of E. L. 'Dotson, of Straw. ---Buffalo Review. W. B. Shiells began cutting their first crop of alfalfa on July 9th. It yielded better than 2 tons per acre. In just one month iitid nine days they started cutting the second crop which is over knee high and yielding about one and one-half tons to the acre. This furnishes indisputable proof that the Montana dry land can beat the Mississippi valley states in raising both quality and quantity of fq.c1 for cows, hogs, horses and sheep. —Buffalo Review. CONTRACTOR SHARP AWARDED CONTRAC1 For New Bank builthig A Judith Bap. Contractor W: T. Slihrp. of thit city, has bei_n awarded the cualract 14 the erection of a 25 x 56 one-story brie,r. building tor the Security State l?ank , at Judith Gap. The front. and one side will be construeted of ilebron brick, while the temainder will be or-eon a cretCbrick, Mr. Sharp's own manufae- tured article .,,, Heavy platt. glass will L- e uSed tor the front windows, while tile flooring will adorn the lobby. The cost ot the pew bank building will be approximately 36.001). MT. Sharp Went to Judith Gap this Mornieg to make arangements tor the rapid completion at this structure. t ontractor Sharp has also been awarded the cent, act for erecting a $4,000 triune reeidence tor torank Barta,..whb reside§ iturth of tee Judith river. DENTON NEWS. Wm. Sharp came over :l'Otit Moore Tuesday and tralisacted George D. Aline luta moveu faulty to Lou a 111111 %Li g..nle•e•tit tinies 01 the Denton Staie will open its doors LO the puma: next Monday morning. alt. eii highly recommended auti cote - maim all escel.eni misioesis iii Laic i 1.1, venture. Rev. L. E. iliones and his LA.() simis tl ii 1., 1/%iti ill A,u,UeLt . it el' nours Tues(ay. Rev. Ala) flea it... oetir rile Meiiituom. P.a./SLUT .1 .. • • .01 SOlilt.! titmie, Out CCU, to Fort lsenion. an t Luy tricuu pet his trt . paiturt„ ULU 1, cess iii the hew pastorate. .M..itca. g.u. w itiCa are ill time small structures awme, the r.s.o. ol way ...tie On their, bat,it imip, alla iioW al Va Clii. 011 U g001,1 - ii4k:14 414.4U .1.4 )1'1 . . p . .1, ,. a titio•L w it with time eittieption 01, 4 4 eaaa.m. utak; ata t‘ it. • I; Livia tit Lime ti.40 iiel win tie in readiness .or the howl; ut • ( line II. E. Sandia Was 1‘..Lui ImLa 110111 1.U.L111101'll With ipatr Ot iTeigat aL all early hoer 'lite:may iirorioac, ..e mniceu a aim Light in the dos , ,auce thot.glit it was that of a lane house, but upon wuiciong u, it LO come neurei. it. :sp- lit r. &mum . 6110wted .t.irrtd his leaders around. 'tile which was carrynig a dim lantern, swerved out oi the road and ,helt eut.uiteek.y across • in trunk ut the herses, birthing elle 01 the Linitnale .ind breaking its leg in, tno lie ..Oi'Sev. as so Outlij turd to be Wiwi.. Such 'cam eiessileth, on .ine pal (lie par,)' uno was urrving ,lie car and earoing..unay a dim .:111 - .erni Is flowing short 01 crilairta.. wild 10E We itta Of . 11•4 ituroe. benton Recorder. State Land atr• at ajewudowa CertainAracts 01 land owned by the atate and situated in Fergus county will ire sod by tit, recantr o. mate Alois al Ole county corm house on Wednesday, SLpieuther i , i. 'the Lena .3111110t be sold lor -Wait than time ap- praised price. The purchaser has the option of paying all cash or fifteen per ..:eni cash and the balance in twenty equal annual payments at live per cent interest.' The state reserves all *right and title to coal, oil a ml g.iii, alai trip right to piospeci and iiiii le rue same. It is exp•cted that the greater part at this land will be dis- posed or, judging front past sales con-, chimed in Fergus county. / We wish to make The Empire of aenefit to :every one of our readers, in tarn and aim time tam, and thus hope to interest and attract more readers. These columns are open at all times Lb the discussion of topics of local general interest, barring, of course, politics, and ouch other kindred tOplee. W will be glad to receive proper cote tri tione and suggestions from our I readers at any time. The Empire - also wants more \country correspondents.\ The teachers' summer ivhool at the county seat was finished last week and this week is being devoted to institute. work. A number of prominent educators will address the teachers. The attendance has haiten very good. Voo.. 4. • • • 44.4,

The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.), 04 Sept. 1913, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.