The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.) 1905-1915, December 18, 1913, Image 3

What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.

ve , ••••-••••-••...** THE INLAND EMPIRE. Thursday, December 19, 1g13. W. T. SHARP Contractor & Builder ALL KINDS OF CEMENT WORK Cement Block, -11firltairArnd Concrete Houses a Sliichatlf A FINE LINE OF CEMENT MACH INERY\ ARCHITECT ot the latest up-to-date ILodern building. Plans and sPeeitl - cationa furnished on all kinds of public buildings,and dwelling houses, with supervision if desired. \ ALL WORK GUARANTEED Moore, • - Montana PROWN'S BUSINESS COLLEGE con give you a start in life tttit It would be Impossible for you to get any other way. We prepare young people to eotsr business at good sslaries. You can double your earn_ng pallier by mastering our courses. _ The best is worth traveling hundreds of miles for: ' -Write us TODAY fbr beautiful illustrated catalog. It 'see, and sending ,or It places you under no obligation. Address BROWN'S BUSINESS COLLEGE 600 Pine St., ST. LOUIS, MO. AMBITION TALKS A IfICSDF.ifIX LITTLE 3001 FOR 25c, POSTAGE PAW Harlan Eugene Reed's \Ambition Yalta\ aro full of inspiration for every worker, end intirs great reeding for everybody who has the right i*o 'hint+. These famous artiolas in Liloh form.64pages P43ta board covers,an inspiring idea on each psga. Mailed prepaid 25c. send coin or stamps. BUSINESS BOOK COMPANY 8th fr Pine Si,. ST. LOUIS, MO. le••• • IMEMEIBleS, Th4 Mittkietapolli DollardHotel 160 MOO.IN nOOMS Locatosil in Hein of huue•ss District $1.00 SINGLE RATE 111.00 EUROPLAN. RATE FOR TWO PERSONS 11.30 PRIVATE BATH AND TOILET EXTRA EVERY ROOM HAS HOT AND COLD RUNNING WATER, STEAM HEAT, GAS AND ELECTRIC LIGHTS, PORCELAIN LAVATORY. PARQUET ,FLOOR, AND TELEPHONE SrAvree TO Ca- F;CE MW CITY. ALL BATH ROOMS AS Fillialsed) IN WHITE TILE WITH OPEN NICKEL PLIMAGiMG. SEVEN -STORY PIRL- i - Df ANN. now COMAI.ETLD 7.1111.1•1•MMILICEr• - ^\. Stop at Hotel Moccasin D. 0. HOLT, Prop. First Class Accommodations Livery in Connection MOCCASIN, Judith Basin, Montana MEM11111111111111MISISIMMISIIMMOI Linoleum Linoleum is one of the most satisfactory Floor Coverings made. It is a pleStic Cement of oxidized Mewed oil and - ground cork and is 'applied with heavy pressure to. a prepared burlap back. • / We have Linoleum at 75 eta• per square yard, which will last from three to five years on your floors. Window Glass ,Buy glass for those lat•oken during the summer and take ad- vantageef present prices, as it is goingto raise in price. Window Shades, Wall Paper, Etc. L. L. BANNAN AL DO IT NOW. IS THERE ANYTHIki you would like to buy, sell, trade or rent-? If so try a want ad In The Empire and lratch resuits. HOLSTEIN4R TOO OF JONAH. BREED OF CATTLE Mesierns Leek Upon It as Sacred and Guard It From Intrusion. The site of Nineveh is almost per- ; fleetly level, but adjoining the weateru One of the World's Mitt 111111 two huge mounds tbut Aneetti _ i the palaces of the greatest kiugs of !Nineveh. On the lower or southern 1 ,mound stand a mosque and a Village .moming•=1•••111•0 I at considerable - Ilse. *aye a correspond- ent of the Christian Herald. Mostly Widely known. LONG NOTED FOR DAIRY WORTH The village is named Nebi Yunua, or the Prophet Jonah, for the mosque contains the tomb in which Joualt &aid to have been burled. The age of the tomb Is uncertaiu, but it was prob- ably huilit long after the Hebrew proph- et's time. However, the place is now Uttered, .so sacred that pilgrims from afar visit it. \I rode up the steep, narrow streets country are found most numereus in of the village to the mosque.\ writes North Hollalid, in the provinces of the Herald's correspondent. -dismount - 'Friesland and Drenthe. The breed .is ed and entered the yard. A crowd of excited Arabs quickly surrounded toe. one of the oldest and most widely I explained to a priest that I had come know throughout the world. It is to see_the grave of Jonah. and with a claimed the origin of the breed Can be motion of the hand I made hint under - traced back 2,000 years. The breed was introduced at, ail: stand that I should reward hint. lie- The native home of this 'breed Is Holland and it' has been one of the factors adding to the fame of that country for its dairy -products. The breed as they are produced in this early date into this couatry. They were brought in by the early Dutch settlers, and were imported in consid 7 ' erable number up to 1860. The merit of the breed were not appreciated in this country until the last twenty years, as most people were 'prejudiced against them, due to the fact that their milk tested '10W - in butter Since the knowledge of the dairy buslu ness became more prevalent here tlie lack of high testing qualities has not been i held against them generally. + CHARACTERISTICS. The breed is really distinguished by their black and white color. The proportion of the two colors varietein individuals of the\ breed to a lexis. estest.. e than hieck ilk the most e ts 1 - 41: color. At thta.gresent tine 4 bull with a large amount of white' creescal on grade coiva • will produce calves re- oembling more nearly the bbirtie . ter's- tic Holitein-Friesian color, vthich is II one of the reasons why the 1 . e pro- portion . of the white &trier is pr erred , They are large framed, str4 . honed cattle, reseltieg from the . 'ryih 'awl luxuriant herbage of the tettAla and Moist reclaimed lands upon WiliCh , the breed was perfected in their native country. While their frames ere large they conform quite closely /.0 the dairy type in moat respects. :There is to be found two types in the, breed in this country, the one is more ea the refined dairy type, while the other shows considerable thicknest with more of a beefy tendency. The more refined type is apparently\ meeting with the greatest favot; but sue mulet not be sacrificed for the Winement. The breed Is noted for their large ud- ders which are a necesslAy an account of the quantity of milk 'tisevareducet SIZE. The Holstelh-Frieslan is the largest of the dairy breeds. It is not uncommon for mature cows to weigh from 1,400 to 1,604 Actinide and mature - bulls 2,00a pounds. Their : 812i and the resulting excess of vigor make the breed better adapted to meet adverse conditions and neglect MO some Of the smaller breeds. The size and vig. orous qualities of the calVes at birth also make them meet with, favor for veal purposes. The male calves of this breed can be grown end, fed out so as to make a fairly goad 1 - aeef car - caps. They will net coupe favor- ably, however. in quality ef flesh with the beef breed steer. +++ PRODUCTIVE CAPACITY. The breed outclasses all others ia the amount of milk produced. They are fan:must for quantity rather than cot. lty, although the quality of the milk has been improved markedly by selec- tion in recent years. . Many cows of the bried have pro. .dueed front 12,000 to 15*. peuads of milk a year, 27,432.5 pounida were prts duced by Colantha Fourth Johanna in 36 . 5 dap; in a &twat -Official teat, whice I. the -largest yearly nailla product*** record made by a cow of this breed. The milk of this breed will average about 3.5 per cent butter fat, and assay test is high as 4 and 4.6 per cent. As producers of better fat they rank high In comparison with Use other breeds, and there is probably no other breed which has made such marked progress in recent years in increasing the pro- ductiOn of the cows of the. breed. ' Mulch the Stresslearry. Bet A strawberry shortcake, evenly rip- ened, is a splendid stock feed for fam- ily lure mid. Duna peeake pretty It to the ondinarf dealer Mill as a matter of taste. rids is mentioned now ego you 'dill romenaher to labials the straW• berry bed this filial. , • inovIngooy shoes, I followed the priest through si dark passageway. - Then he pointed to a wall and said the tomb was just beyond. I wished to enter the prayer room, from which l the tomb itself might be seen. but the 'place was considered far too sacred -for my Profane feet. The few Christians who have been permitted to see the tomb may -only look through - a small window • into a dark chamber. in which a cloth .covered mound is barely discernible. It is said that no Moslem will enter the Inner shrine.\ DRINKING IN EUROPE. Munich Heads the List In the Quantity of leer Consumed. Norwegians are one of the' most tem- perate of northern nations, consuming but 46% pints of beer and 4% of brat, dy per head of population yearly. The Dane drinks on the average 13 , 1 pints of beer, but little wine, and (oily 36 Oats of brandy each year. Tlie Swede manages to consume 84 pints 4,r beel•••and 13 of spirits. The Russi.444 drinks 7 1 / 2 pints of vodka and the sante amount of beer. The Frenchman. however. takes 100 pints of W111v. g15 or beer. 48 of brandy. The- Britisher soothes himself with 9 pints of wItieks or gin, 3 of claret and 228 of beer. .The Dutchman will drink 54 pints of beer and 12 of brandy. Taking every German province to obtain an average. It is found that the German consumes 187% pints of beer, 10% of wine aul a% of sp)rits. In Munich, however. the averige amount per head rises to 850% pints. being the highest 'of any province, while the lowest average 06 tains in the northern provinco of Al - Mere the inhabitaiits 'fled With only 144 pints or -head. The Italian is the least of ell adtlyk; ad to alcoholic beverages. taking dU- 8 pints of beer. 1%..of alcoholic bever- ages and 144 of wine per head. -or son's Weekly. • Star Colors. Professor Edward C. Pickerina,,,of Harvard has been able to show that Ptolemy bail an excellent eye for color ralues; that William Herschel had a strong sense of red, but was a little weak on the blues; that the tatted estroneater Sufi, of the tenth century.. was another who had a good colca• vision; that of various ether auelent astronomers some were weak on - -Ihe ' reds and some on the blues. His as- sertions are based on the practical certainty that the color of the titers bite not changed in these centuries. Most of the old astronomers have left rev ords ot the colors of. the various stara, sad these values he applied to stolid aids established by taking toe aver age color value of certain stars given by a number of Harvard observers. - 41Mairdlay •Evening Post. Able Asiietant. The small son of a clergyman sale was note(' for his tiresome sermons overheard two friends of his father saying how dry they were and lioir hard it was to keep awake ductile' them. The following Sunday While the minister was preaching he was astounded to see his son throwIng,peb- blest at the congregation from the gal- lery. The clergyman frowned angrily at him, when the boy piped out in e. clear treble voice: \It's all right, pop. You go on prIfieb- ing. I'm keeping them awake.\-Phil- adolphis Ledger. The h,legleoted Negative. \A young'nan,\ said the ready made PlitiOaerober. \should learn to say •no; \ \Yes.\ replied Farmer Corntossel. feel that my boy Josh ought to take at least that much trouble. When I itsk him to help around the place he simply gives we a haughty stare.\-Washiug. ton Star. Atmemmodsting. • \John if I should die I want YOU -to; promise me you wouldn't ntarry agate, within a year at least.\ \All right. Go ahead. ell proinlite anything.\ -Chicago Record•HeralcL Our Language. \So when you broke the news to her she went all to pieces?\ \Tea but it didn't take her long to - collect herself.\ -Boston Transcript. Untiseirable. \Are they desirable tenants?\ \Deer Me. no. They're nice people, but ‘ thejt've got four chi ldren.\ Dane Fre* Pram Tao path of duty Is the way at wets aad the road to boaor. _ THOMAS W. LAWSON.- Financier and Stook Plunger Who Urges Stook Exchange Reform. TOO MANY LAWYERS. We need fewer lawyers, but those we have should be 'highly trained, liberally educated men. There is a very general 'tenet' among fair minded men that our legal system is antiquated. tech- nical and ill adapted to present day needs. To some extent 'WI belief is justified. We need a complete fundamental ch.inge.. The public perceives that some- thing is wrong in_theothhinistra\ lion of just lie. and the view is reaelied that the law itself Is de- fective. As a matter of fact, tote important element of the ex1st- lug evils or administration is the crude conception of law on ow part of many who are allowed to practice. For years we have been admitting to bar all over the United States potbrlY educated lawyers. Such a state of affairs is bound to result in evil. • It is vital that the hest law schools should be eneour- aged.-Clarence D. Ashley, Dean of New York University Law School. DON'T WAIT FOR THE FIRE BELL TO REMIND YOU OF YOUR INSURANCE BUT ; HAVE ENOUGH OsT ALL TIMES. A FEW DOLLARS' INVESTMENT NOW IN A FIRE IN- tiURANCE POLICY MAY PERHAPS aAvg MORE. LATE. YOU A THOUSAND OR TOMORROjW MAY BE TOO BE ON THE SAFE SIDE . AND LET US WRITE THAT POL- ICY FOR YOU TODAY. WE REP- RESENT SOME OF THE STRONG- EST AND MOST RELIABLE IN- dURANCE COMPANIES WHOSE POLICIES Pftu‘iE THEIR 1 .\ORTH— AFTER A FIRE AS WELL ' SktiS BEFORE A FIRE. le' YOU NEED MORE OR NEW INSURANCE WE INVITE YOUR PATRONAGE. S. E. Peterson PHONE 17 Clary Bldg., Moore, Montan 1111111111111.111M11.11M STATIONER CORRECT in Style and Substance ..... At INLAND EMPIRE Office. Advertising has no value unless it is founded on truth. Ebery statemmt ewe make is absolutely true. Bu4iness is Your Business A FEW FACTS AND A FEW FIGURES You have read our \Foreword\ and you know we're going to tall you the truth aboilt our business and our company When we say \our\ cotripany we mean ychir company, too, for you are a partner in the business Our company (yoUr company), as now constituted, embraces the seven states in cha Rocky Mountain region; iCowns and operates 189,666 telephones The cash value of the wire, poles, switchboards, batteries and instruments (ths \tools\ with which we make your service) is $32,714,355 The total issue of treasury stock—the money with which we paid for these prop- erties (these \tools\) la $29,693,600. and we have no bonds You see, we have over three million dollars mot.e invested In actual physical property and equipment than we have stock issued Your service is based tin the larger amount—the actual physical& valuation, but Your rates are based on the smaller-amount—the money invested In our business , In other wor . gp you get the benefit of over three million dolibrs for which you pay nothin The m ey you pay for service goes to the operators, the linemen and other employes in salawies and wages It goes to pay for our supplies and material, our taxes insurance, dividends and her necessities Not a cent of it goes to pay for extensions and additions to plant, new swit:Jt- boards, new exchanges, or Long Distance lines The money for these things comes from the people who invest thltir savings in our business We pay them seven per cent for the use of their 'money You'll admit that this is only a fair return upon their money and a great deal less , than your grocer makes on the money he has invested in his business We realize that you are not an accountant We don't be:ieve wouaf read a lot of figures if we printed them We have those figures. though, prepared under the direction and supervision of the Interstate Commerce Commission They are ready for your inspection at any time We'll thew them—explain them—and prove them to you any time you say Each of our advertisements will contain a few of these figures—not enough to wor- ry you—but enough to !prove the truth of our statements The Mountain States Telephone and Telegraph Co. i'The Oorpesallon difforent.\ T

The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.), 18 Dec. 1913, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.