The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.) 1905-1915, October 23, 1913, Image 1

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• -, r4 :i i• 0 41k N'M t°1‘tt 14° INtc°15k Come to Moore \Where Wheat is King.\ HE INLAND EMPIRE \The Land Of Opportuniti.\ Judith Basin \JUDITH BASIN'S WEEKLY\ • VOLUME -NINE MOORt, FERGUS COUNTY, MONTANA, OCTOBER 23, 1913. DISTRICT DEPUTY MI WI Ai IS HERE Endeavoring to Stimulate Interest in the . Slumkoring Local Order ANNUAL BALL THANKSGIVING Elmer Davis, district deputy for the Modern Woocinien of Arneri ca, is in Moore and will remain for about three weeks, his pi.ap , )se being to stimulate interest, which has been sadly lacking in it at or- der in Moore for the past few years. Mr. Davis is n brother of J. 0. Davis, also an official of the Wood- men, who visited this earnIS ab , iut two years ago and delivered an interesting speech to local mem- bers. He is now, how - ev r/United States customs collector at the port of San Francisco, Intving re- cently been appointed to that office. - The local 'tf-det of M.W. A. was organized almost ten years ago, and rapidly grew \until in 1910 there were 130 members. Since that time interest has' waned until now there is barely a member. -,hip of 45. Mr. Davis' is not discerrn - aged, however, but has high hopes of arousing the old interest befere he leaves the city. On Thanksgiving night this lodge will give their Tenth Annual Ball and are already working to make it the best of all. Clary!s hall has been engaged and will be appro- priately decorated for the occasion with Woodmen colors and ern: blems; while the bet music to be hai will be engagea, thus assur- t in all who attend the time of their lives. Want Montana Spuds Kansas is look ' g to Montana for her ivintges supply of potatoed, her own being entirely exhausted because of the drought there this past season. The Copes Sales company of Topeka, .,4 . has. written Commissioner T. M. Kennedy of the bureau of agriculture and publicity, for the names and ad- . I dresses , of potato shippers. Such men can write directly to the Topeka firm . if they wish. i , The Copes Sales system writes: \Dear sir; In all iirobability there will be a surplus of potatoes in your state, and we would be glad to have '7you give us' the names and addresses of a number of .shippers who are., seeking for a good market. \Our home growil stock is 'entire- ly exhausted, and we will of nedes- sity have to secure \supplies for our `wintels trade elsewhere.\ Word has been received here of the death of Charles Nave at Alt Lake on Monday, Oct. 13. He Was on his way to California to take treatment for Bright's disease,. with which he had ‘ been suffering for years, finally resulting in lLi death. Mr. Nave was at one ttlffe\a resident of Moore, hav- ing later been employed at Lewis- town. .He was well liked by all who knew him. Besides his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Nave, who reside in California, he leaves a sister, Mra; E. N. iiiN011 .01 San Diego and 'a brother, Ed Nave, who lives onTIVArta Spring creek. The remains were shipped to San Diego for' interment. • ELK WILL SOON LEAVE YELLOWSTONE PARK There is already eonsiLrable snow in Yellowstone National Park and officials, as well as others who are acquainted with conditions, declare that within a short time the : elk and other game Will be leaving there in as big or bigger numbers than ever before. At Norris Geyser basin it is stated that the snow - is four. inches deep and ta_othes. parts of the park it is deeper, than ever befOrt. at this season of the year. There -is never really good hunting until there is a deep snow in. Park, which drives the animais down from the mountains to seek food and then as they come out of the Park boundaries the hunters enjoy' them- selves butchering the animals by the hundreds. Two years ago the was especially scarce, the • snow-- be- ing extremely heavy, and all records were broken in number of elk killed in the vicinity of the Park -bounda- ries. THE ,O - ST SHOVELFUL. Number ...----.. .. - ........e. ..---',. • , .....-% , \\ e .....‘..' -2 ...--..r.:' --..... .1.ww... ...I.. - --.- .....• •••••••••• o........,...o. -1.... r....-.. - , -*iat.^• ,a---- ---,--_---''' , ...--..''-- <........:;09.0* ...... . .....= t_ •- ( -Berryman in Washington Star. AUTO HIGHWAY IN GLACIER NATIONAL PAR TouriSrtravel to _Glacier National Park was so extraordinary this year that the government is building a 25 mile 'automobile highway from St. Mary lake to Lake McDermott in or- der to make accessible to auto stage what is regarded as - the most pictur- esque sp - eli in the Switzerland of America. Work already is being rushed mi this new; road which is , t9 link the $100,000 meandering aUto- :Mobile highway built by Louis W. Hill, chairman of the Great Northern railway, from Glacier Park station, the eastern gateway of the park, to St. Mary lake, a distaneoof 32 miles. This will make a continuous automo- bile highway extending 57 miles into the mountain recesses of Glacier Park. More than a score)of automo.: bile stag - es during 191 till be put 1n- service The Corporation Different Every once in a while we run across a business man of N strength and capability who is under a misapprehension regarding our company. Because of a lack of knowledge he classes us with those who pay big dividends on watered stock. He thinks our rates are too high because he doesn't know that we have no bond\ no preferred stock, and no water in the common stock, , A little straight talk, with figures to back it, is enough - to set such a man right. We have facts and figures to prove that we only pay out in dividends a reasonable re- turn, (7 per cent), on the actual money invested telephone plant. Perhaps you are one of those who didn't know this. You want to be fair, don't you? You want to do everybody justice, don't you? Well then, let us prove to you what we have proved to others -Write us if you are in doubt Write us if you have any doubt that we are not \on the square\ We can prove ours to be the \corporation different\ (- • The Mountain States Tijephone . and Telegraph Company More than 11,000 tourists t/isitil this newest of the nation's parks thi year, setting another record for all w' Uncle Sam's playgrounds, nea:: , twiee as many as were there last year. And yet the Rocky mountain park I' - only in the third year of its exist( pc& . Cheap transportation and low ho:, rates, government. officials declie -are making Glacier Park the li popular peoples' resort in the coun :I t ( 1 . .., - .keep pace with this utiliser flow . of tourist travel the Great Ne them railway is erecting three, ne , Swiss -chalet hotels which will 1 opened next year. A 110 room a ilex to the huge log hotet at the ere ern gateway now is in course of cot, struction and two 100 room plebe esque log hotels are being built i, the wilds on the shores of Red Eirg! lake and , Lake . . McDermott whet white man never sctfeot, _ Besides this activity upqn th. part of the' railwayWhich lreact has spent more than a mIlliOi dolla?• in the development of the \park o the roof of the continent\ . the U. government, as a result of SeCTetar. , Lane's visit there this year, is mak Mg wide, . 2 boulevard trails\ ov , .• the Great Divide in three 411.aces- Gunsight, Swift Current and Peigar passese This assures safe horseback travel over the top of the continee! three different .ways. <EEO. EXPOSITION AT BILLINGS IN liECEMBEE, In keeping with the object of th, Montana Seed Growers' Aasociation. which is to advanee the interests of • seed groWas and, farmers generally, a seed exposition is Co be held. Oc- casions of this sort stimulate interest in the production of high grade pro- ducts, and are of value in advertis- ing Montana's very superior seed grains. This exposition will be held at Billings, December 10, 11 and 12. The rules, and explanations gov- erning the exhibiting of grains at t hie ExpOsitiou are: 1. All samples must bear the name and address of the exhibitor dad must have been grown hy him during the year 1913. 2. As this is a seed exposition, all those entering samples must have not less than fifty bushels of grain and twenty-five bushels of ,grass or clover seed, similar to the sample ex- hibited, which they are offering for sale. itfformation, giving the amount of seed' for sale, witb the price, must be exhibited on a tag or label at- tnehed to each exhibit.' Exhibitors must furnish to the Secretary of the Seed Growers Association a sworn statetneot to the effect that they have the seed listed for sale and that it is similar to the. sampleshown. 3. All exhibits must reach Bill- ings by noon Of Monday, December 8th. They are to be addressed: Seed Exposition, Chamber of Com- merce ; Billings, Montana, and thr transportation chargcs must be pre- paid. • A statement of the classes in which the sanTle is to be entend most accompany each exhibit. 4. Samples winning special pre-' niums, B, C and 1), become tit,- pro- perty of the Montana Seed Growers' Association, to be sent en d, in the name of the original exhibitor, for premiums at the National Coro Es - posit ion at -Dallas, Texas, • Februars 10th to 24th, 1514. .5. Protests must be made in writing, to thy - secretary, not later than noon Thursday, December lit h, for presentation to the molest com- mittee. 6. Samples are to be judged on a seed basis. This no-ans that formity, purity and vitality will be consider( d of first importance. NEXT TERM OF COURT BEGINS NEXT MONTH The Calendar fur the next term of the District Court has b -en set by Judge Ayers and begins on NOVVIII- her 10th. It is an unusually large one and will extend until December 24th.. There are a number of crimi- nal cases and it has been decided to try these first. FolloWing is the Criminal and civil calendar: State vs. Piercy, Nov. 10. State vs. Revil, Nov. State vs. Moore, Nov. 12. vs.'•Cavitiumieth, - Nov. . Town of Moore vs. Kine - ,- Nov. 14 Town of Stanford vs. Nov 14. Stapleton vs. Stoner, Nov. 15. Burgeson vs. Smith ;• Nov. 17. Hamilton vs. Hamilton. Nov. 18. Wilson vs. , ulline vs. ana 22. Huffine et and 25. Hartley vs. Norcutt, Nov. itl.` Stanley vs. Chambers, Nov. 28, Zanisek vs. Zanisek, l'Cov. 29. State vs. - Norman, Dec. 1. State vs. Green, Dec. 2. State vs. Morgan, Dee. 3. State vs. Bryan, Dec. 4. State vs. Turcott, Dec. 5.. • Elijah vs. Wright, Dec. 0. -. Box et al vs. Raw, bee. 8. Pernott vs.. Pernott, Dee. 9. MeCullom vs. Deskins, Dee. 10. Seovel vs. C. M. & P. S. Ry. Co., Dec. 11. Ryan vs. Lewistown Auto Co., Dec. 12. Appleto'n vs. Lewistown Auto Co., Dec. 13. Brown vs. Moran et al, Dec. 15. Ignac vs. Seman, Dec. 16. Brogley vs. / Butler, Dec. 17. Citizens' State Bank of Roundup et al, vs. Johnson et al, Dec. 10. Farmers' Elevator Co., of Moore vs. Selleck, Dec. 20. Dengel Bros.,, Co., vs. Harding, Dec. 22. King et al vs. Cook et al, Dec. es. Martin vs. Stephens, Dee, 24. Brown,' Nov. 20. Lincoln, et al, Nov. e vs. Lincoln, Nov. 24 MONTANA To COM- PETE WITH OT Has Ng ExIdit Prepared for Dry Wahl Wilms at Tuha, BREITENSTEIN IS A OREM ----- Tulsa, Okla., Oct. U. ---The state of . Montan:t i - ilicoropete for a world's prize at Tulsa this month wheu saw,' pits of its beo- crops are to he show: at the iriternalionAl dry fal*JELSCO4, gresk and exposition: Under thit.'di reet ion of A. J. Breitenstein, 4410' n tary of the Montana atate rale, the best agricultural exhibits shown at Helena were gathered for shipment to Tulsa. A space 12 let- 100 feet has been r, Sc'l v d uïi th:: , American Straits Fartibil tinikli,og. here for the Montana show and everyihing pos- sible will be done loeally to seit the Montana exhibit ie. properly dis- played. Word received .from Mr. . Breitenstein says that Pat Carney and Joe Nash of Clyde Park, Most., , will have tharge of the exhibit. Mr. N HSI) won the ;t. -- 4,000 iii gold offered .! apolk last year ler the beat. heslieb, ol ‘N heat and he plans to compete :wain at Tulsa for the 3,- 000 in prizes otlertd by the interna- tional congress for good wheat. Montana will compete as a state with Kansas, !dark, 11'yoming, Colo- rado, Oregon, Arizona, New Mexico, Alberta,,Saiskatetiewan, Russia, Chi:- na and Mexico. The prize will be a magnificent _solid silver cup given for the occasion by the Chicago Associa- tion of Commerce in behalf of . \The Great Central Maxket i \. The cup stands 18 inches high and is one of the finest trophies ever offered for 4 state, provinciat,ar national .. .exhibit in agriculture. The dry fanning exposition at Tulsa, from Oct. 22 to Nov. 1, will fill 20 buildings and more than 135, - - 000 square _feet of door space. In addition to the states -Maned which will officially compete for 'Prises, there will be county-, district andin- diridual exhibits from every other state west of the Mississippi river, all of them contesting for world suprem- acy with dry -fanned products. Big Land Rush A big land rush is on at the Land Office today the occasion being the throwing open for entry of ten townshipsin Dawson county and one in Musselshell county. The greater part of this land is now held by squatters and they, of course, 'will have a preference right over others. Teachers' Examination. Regular teacher' examinations *ill he held in Lewistown, Grass Rene, Hobson and Stanford on Oct, 90-31 and November 1st. Farmers' Meeting. M. F. Sharp, of St. , Pail, oational organiser of the American Society of Equity, is visiting the Judiiti Rasta in the interests of the Society 4.nd will address a meeting of th fsnoers of Buffalo and surrounding vi(iiiitv; at Buffalo, Saturday October i.1bu. At 2 o'clock p. in. 14.15 subject be \Organization and Co•op-rs ion Among Farmers.\ All Judi; it . 1 .1,4&111 farmers are invited to attend.. The U. S. Cashier company. dirti their agent. B. F. BonneweLL have brought an action against Frfrit 0. Carroll of this city, and Merritt A. Penwell of Denton, to recover 549\iti and $775, respectively, on promis- sory notes. The notes were given in payment of stock in tip above company. R. .t. Monoltau, formerly of Mlle city, spent the fore part of the wok in Moore visiting frieudsrand attend- ing to some btisiness matters. From here Dick left yesterday MOrtlitig for Miles City to close up a deal with it party who is desirous of purchasing a piece of land from him, which is lo- cated betweer/ Miles City' aud au- to wton. Ile will then return tor short stay at Lewistown before going to California to reside. Entertainment At Straw Miss Theresa Hight, the t reader and impersonator who re rit- ly appeared before a deligtted &nth- ence at the local °Ara bon's', will give a similar entertainment at Om ball in Straw tomorrow, \Friday night. Those wbe have the opkw . - tunity of bearing We Bight wtM doe - part well satisfied with the entire program.

The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.), 23 Oct. 1913, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.