The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.) 1905-1915, November 06, 1913, Image 4

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PAGE FOUR THE ritrAND ENIPTRE ,AIN•INNIE••••••maillINIMMifftw October 80th, 1918. _ .. ...... News Stand ONLY too °roans Parlor In Town :. Every thilig in Up -To -Dabs Confectionery, Cigars and To - bawl°. Fresh Fruits. Ice Cream in saw Quantity. ?HONE US YOUR ORDERS. to ., 41 1 :t; , .7.----iiii,--- BROWN'S 1! i fa„ 1 ?„ .1, . - 1, , iti . ,. ,... t,..„..7 — sm ..., at7 ,1 a t e ; 1 , !t; a milt COLLEGE BUSINESS can'give you a start In life that It would be impossible for you to get any other way. We prepare young people to ent.r business at good salaries. You can double your earn_ng power by mastering our courses. The best Is worth- traveling • hundreds of miles for. Write us TODAY for beautiful Illustrated catalog. st ...tree, and sending or it places you under no obligatizn • .cldress BROWN'S, Bums - 5 COLLEGE 800 Pine St., ST. LOUIS, MO. -._ . AMBITION .TALKS A WONDERFUL LITTLE BOOK FOR 25e, POSTAGE PAW . 113.1en Eugene Reed's \Ambition Teaks\ are foil cd inspiration for every warher. and mkk• great reeding (or everykoo+y vol:‘, hos the right to • u.inii. Thrsa foinrus allidtS ill t , 011 forin.64pagte pasta hosrd caveman inspiring ides on mach pigs. 141:16d piepsid 25c. send coin or stamps. BUSINESS BOOK COMPANY &hi/ Pine Sts. ST. LOUIS, MO. f•-11 - The Minneapolis 180 MODERN Located In 4 411.6o SINGLE CUROPLAN. RATE PRIVATE BATH N . EVERY ROOM. HAS WATER. STEAM 1 LIGHTS, PORCELAIN FLOOR. AND TELEPHONIC rice AND * CITY. . FINISHED IN WHITE PLATED PLUINDINO. PROM , ANNEX .. -Hotel Dhaka $1.00 81.80 EXTRA RUNNINIII ELECTRIC PARQUET TO OF. ROOMS ARC OPEN NICKEL PIPE. • Dollar ROOMS Heart of Radar. RATE FOR Two PERSONS AND TOILET . HOT AND COLD HEAT, OAS 'ANO LAVATORY, SERVICE ALL PATH TILE WITH SEVEN -STORY NOW COMPLETED t ....._ Hotel MOCCASIN D. First Livery Judith MAP lit - ., • , Moccasin 0. HOLT, Prop. Class Accommodations in Connection Basin, Montana • LiI • noleum It linseed is glass the of to MIAOW Walt L. is one of Floor is a plastic oil and applied with to a prepared Linoleum yard, which to liVN years Glass, for those, summer and present prices, raise in price. Shades, Paper, Etc. the most Covering& cement of grouud heavy bur1gp at 75 eta. will last on.your broken take ad-, as It, , satisfactory oxidized coil pressure back. from during vantage is Linoleum made. and , 'We have per square three floors. Window Buy going L. BANNAN DO IT NOW. IS MERE ANTT/IIND yowl/MOB like to bur, seat trade or mitt If so try a wairt ad In The Mu** sad watch Make. 'bat will be it feison to your grace.' said I, \not to insult an honest woman have lid doubt there are malty wha would rejoice to see you new.\ \I - will have the law on you. I will bays, your life.\ he Mattered out. \You can have anything you want\ said I recklessly. .\I am your .imister I Held Him Close Until I Finished. with the sword and with everything else. Now go!\ He turned and staggered away and\ that wait the last I saw of him. beard later that he had the devil's own time expleining those marks. He pro- claimed that they had been Inflicted by a madman, which was nearly the truth. but in some way the story leaked out. and I should judge that my vengeance - Xi Sr are* Weiself up anu welted while she sent for good old Captain Matthews anti. vouchsafing no eepienatione, imperiously bade him stow we below as a' pilsone'r in my cabin. He didn't relish the job, but wept about it forthwith. indeed, I dill not wait for further order e after her look and glance. 1 stalked below as baughtily as you please. It was her ship, as she had said end as she cer- tainly believed, and had it not been, who could deny her anything? Not I. forsooth. I could steal a kiss, but not balk her will. And here I was the mate of the Rose of 'Devon, and hut for my own renunciation I had been her captain, engaged in this wild gooier chase, this foolish search for treasure, for so it seemed to me then, loeked up below like any mutinous dog at the behest of a woman that I could have broken between my thumb and finger. And alter all I had done and sacrificed for her too. Come to think of it, I had always loved her, ever since those days when I, the gardener's boy, had been her faithful and devoted slave. -,And through the long years when I bad been far voyaging in distant seas I had kept her memory fresh and sweet and true. Although I had beep in many - rough - places I had seen life from the seamy side, and ,the common lot of a sailor of my day had been mine. / There are no better seamen in nar- row seas or broad than 1. 1 had work- ed my way up through the forecastle to the quarterdeck. I had a natural gift for figures. I could taken sight and work out a Position as well as any book taught navigator, and I had bean a great reader too. My private cabin was ever crowded with books. .iluch of my earnings were spent that way. I had wit enough to choose good books, too, and perseverance enough to study them well. -knew more •titan she—oh, much more! — about everything but the us- ages of good society, and I had at least learned something of good man- ners in her company since her father's death. My shipmates used to laugh at me for being a book delver—a worm. they were wont to call it. Well, they didn't laugh very long. There was as ter the Insult to my lady was• t nothing physical for which I need guate as anything could be. \I am come to take you to the ship,\ I said to her. \We must get there to- night to sail with the beginning of the ebb tomorrow morning.\ \I am ready,\ she said, putting her hand upon my arm. We went into the house and from there to the coach, with her maid and her baggage, after making her fare- well te her kind hostel. In the even- ing we got aboard the ship, where I saw her safely bestowed In the com- fortable cabin I had arranged for her and for her woman. When day broke and she came on deck we were under way for the Island of the Stairs. The great adventure had begun. • • * 5. • • • I pass over the events of the next six months, but not because they were uninteresting. Oh, no. One could not sail from Plymouth. England, to the south seas, touching at Madeira, the Osnaries, Rio and Buenos Aires and rounding the mighty slid fearsome Cape Horn, without seeing many things of interest and participating in scenes as dangerous as they were ex- citing. But I am not writing a book of travels. We - were drawing near to the island we sought, according to the calcnitt- tions of good Captain Matthews and myself, when something happened. I had brought it on myself I realized, but that made it no more bearable. Indeed, I was mad, mad all through; outraged in dignity, humiliated in self respect, and were it not foolish to speak so of a Man of my years and sturdiness I should say I was broken In head. My mistress bad been so kind to me that I had dwelt in a fool's paradise. I awoke to realize that she had not fordotten the difference between our stations. I had fo it in these long months at seanrheavens, the sight of her was enough to make a man .ftmget :anything if he loved her U II. \ There! The secret is out, but I make • 1 no4ouht. you vetoed. BOOB& •berOFIL. :Silt she had nat. There was no mirror, the,. csbIn, but Loos14....welLiiness that the 004 ef me was not sufEcientil ly preposseeslog to make dn.y women forget Yet she had been so kind. I was her only Ponfldant , or companion In, the ship: I bad, torgottew.. I bed • endeavored: to leap the gap. 1 had • fondil,.hopeilithat the one thing In me jthat Was titilY BreatewasWPAiMIIMI: tot ,b'.—would land me safely , p r e horald$ IdId 1116 - - could fill' - to comprehend 14 though I dattry to die. sa . lp It. Well, that lave; of mine, it had not brought* her nearer. On the contrary, It had put me under lock and key. And here I was, shut.. up •Iiha Al• van* nal in -my own cabin in her ship, or mIi.tor'thM matter. Conuf to think of iit,„.that.moment 1 • beileyeelora , b0 , 4 completely diaappeared. I could recall —and can to this day, for that matter— the fierce, burning rush of color to her cheek where I had kissed it; the fire of rage and surprise mingled which sparkled in her eyes. The Duke of Amster I had Marked for lit, for less than thht,. I recalled fn shame. 1 hardly recollected. the fierce blow 'of her. hand • upon my glace. That WM nothing. But 1 was undone. Al) the patient devotion of years, all the re- straint of the long. voyage. had come to naught.. There was plenty •44 bright starlight on deck. She hod•Alkopped out from the dark shadow of the spencer, and 1 had followed on her heels. The first night watch had not yet been called. ad tho, tow Idled about the (leeks waiting the boatswain's shrill whistle, had noted it alL I can see their sneer- ing, laughing faces even now. , stand aside for any man. I was over six feet high and built In proportion. I could, unaided and alone, hold the wheel of the best ship in the fiercest storm. tlainunued next wens; For the Children Prince John, Son of the King of England. ae by American Press Association. s - Prince John. the handsome boy here pictured, is the youngest son of ,KIng George Y. of England. The' little prince was born Wel years ago, .and the photograph was taken on the an- niversary of bis last birthday. He ,liae four, brothers and one sister and, bi lug the baby, is the pet of the family. Ms sister, Princess Mary, is devoted to her small brother and spends much of her spapatitue In aiding him in his studies an as We Playmate. Princess Mary is in her seventeenth year and La the third child of King George and Queen Mary. The two boys next older than Prince John are , Prince Beery, thirteen years old. and Prince George, who is eleven. Riddles. Why should an architect make a good actor? Because he Is an adept at drawing houses. When was wit a father? When ft pun became apparent (a parent). Why is an elephant different from other animals? Because if you cut oft las bead and tail you don't take it from his trunk. • What grows the less tired the longer It works? An auto wheel. What sea would a seasick person like to be on? Adriatic (1 dry attic). What kind ore cat lives in a library? A caValogne. Why are these rkidles like monkeys? Because they are farfetched and full of nonsense. When you know a thing, maintain that you know it; when you do not, liebas•Wiedgio your lignoramee.—Confu• The Kaiser's Meal, _ About twenty -live years ago,' when the German emperor was.tra veling in Austria. a6 round bimself very hungry after a hunting trip wiles from his des- tination and food. \What shall we do?\ asked his maj- esty. Ma companion, Count Dolma, rg r membered a farmhouse not very far, 4 away. \Yes; follow me.\ he answered, and in a few minutes they stodff—within the old farmhouse. - Well, my good woman, what can you give us?\ asked the emperor. The woman placed bread, milk, but- ter and sausage on the table. \Milk bread, butter and sansager exclaimed lias majesty. \Why this is a feast fit li6 set before the king!\ He and his companiou started in, and .the woman had the satiSfactiou of see- ing her food quickly disappear. Fi- nally the emperor said. - My good wo- man. take this and go and buy your- self more sausage and more bread.\ and he placed a golden double eagle in her outstretched hand. - And.\ he continued. \if you happen to , see a : cheap picture of the kalser . buy it so that you can point to it and say, 'I once saved that poor man from starvation.'\ • • The Word Fiasco. When a play\ -or performance turns out badly or any cherished plan meet% with failure we call it a fiasco.' riast‘o Is the Italian word 'for honk. or flask,' and at first glance the wool bottle seems hardly to fit the meaning we But the use or this word came about logically enough. ' When the N'enetian glassblowers. In making filar beautiful glassware, de- tected a flaw in the bulb they would convert it Into an ordinary bottle or fiasco. In this way the word bottle -Ca. Lae• to be synonyatotai with failure. We'll All Drink Tea! (Only water tea of couiseI) Polly, put the kettle on. We'll all drink tea. The tiny table now Is set 4 ' As nicely as can be'. The dollies and the Teddy tear And Punch and Judy. too, Have been Invited all to come. I think they will, don't you? —Philadelphia Hemet Marvelous Resistance of - Water: If it were possible to impart to a sheet of water an inch In thickness sufficient velocity the most powerful bombshells would be immediately stopped in their flight when they came into contact with it. It would offer the same resistance as the iffeel armor of the'.. most modern battleship.—Lon- don Strand Magazine. ^ IT STAINS. ALL IT TOUCHES. --Robinson in New York - Tribune. isessesseenalsoasits-a••••••••••• • PLANNING WORK AHEAD.. Everything on the farm not be run with the precision of clockwork, but the bulk of the work should be planned in ad- vance. waking allowance for changes • which maY become nee- • essary. Keep your ideas ahead • • of your work. Make the brain 4 : • • help the muscle. •• • • ••••••••••••••e••••••••••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • . • • The Speaker. It was his power protesting that In the first place gaye the speaker of the British house cif commons his name. For the early members were not great at oratory and soon realized the desirability of ehoosins a spokes- man with a ready terne a he and t cour- . I ..ea i age to argue witb - he king. Henci me the title of \speaker which was firat given to Sir Thomas Hungerfokl.. This world has been led more by in 1376. footprints than guideboards. — H. A. . ---,... Porter. ,. / SEASONABLE POULTRY,,NOTES. Remove all the male birds from the flocks, keeping them separate ' until about the first of the year. Now is a good time to bp new blood. By placing an order at this time a better sel&ctimfc . an be had. Get rid of all the surplus old hens. , This will be a csaving in both feed and house room. The growing stock need that. - Plow up the empty duck tams and. sow rye In them. Thie will disinfect them and also grow valuable green stuff. The nights are becoming cooler and the gays shorter, all of whicif\tends to put new life in both the poultryman and the stock. Now that the 'molting - season is on It is advisable to add a little sulphate - at Iron to the drinking water. This will act as tonic and strengthener. The March batched pullets are be- ginning, to show imileationanf winter wOrlt . - 1 Some a41ayInk*flitt other* are•t.eddening tip and leittating to sing. PRINTING_. That Modern; Classy, Up -To -Date Kind BEFORE YOU PLAOE THA7 ORDER FOR Isommor LITTER HEADS NOTE HEADS ENVELOPES STATEMENTS BILL HEADS CARDS CIRCULARS TICKETS INVITATIONS At4NOUNCEMENT8 DODGERS POSTERS PROGRAMS SALE BILLS 4 0 ANYTHING IN THE PRINTING LINE LET US RIO- URE WITH YOUIff • THAT'S THE KIND' YOU GET AT The INLAND EMPIRE Job Printing Department THIS IS NOT THE ONLY PRINT- ING OFFICE IN THE WORLD, BUT , ..ARGE, STEADY RUN OF WORK TESTNIES TO A LARGE NUMBER OF SATISFIED CUSTOMERS. BE- COME ONE OF THEM. 0 PATRON- ' AN UP-TO-DATE NEWSPAPER AND HELP 000ST THE CITY OF MOORE AND THE JUDITH BASIN. MIIIIIININNIMannna 1 m.911111111.1 he INLAND EMPIRE Leading Advertising Mediur and Job 'Printing Shop at-

The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.), 06 Nov. 1913, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.