The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.) 1905-1915, January 08, 1914, Image 2

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.•• THE INLAND EMPIRE. - Thursday, January 8, 1914. THE INLAND EMPIRE Judith Basin's Weekly GUY C. OSMONDSON Editor and Manager .1111111e, r i f 1° _ N _ T . 14 .... 41 A fi S S L\' O E C P :A L T E I 11). 5 TER.MS OF SUBSCRIPTION One year (In advance) ..$2.60 Six Months.. .. 1,26 Three , Months., .75 ADVERTISING RATES FURNISHED ON APPLICATION Entered as Second class matter at the pastoffice at Moore, • Mont: • Thursday, January 8, 1914. ALL PLEASURE (?) • Indeed the faymer'a wife has an enviable lot, says the . Montana iParmer, to waken each manning at Bound of rooster's crow, to breathe the fresh air of early dame, to know that alter she has done half a day's haled work that ; the sun kt - rising splendor even tho she ia too tir#A1 to look 'at it, to have the splendid out-. door exercise of carrying in eight or ten pallet of water /up the steps of the house into the kitchen Where, after haying prepared' breakfast for the hired men and sent the-ohihdren to school and washed the dishes, and fed 'the calves, and the chiekens, and . Churned the butter and done a toe little odds and. ends left over from the day before, she may do the family (washing in the interval be- fore it is time to prepare dinder. The labor is a lofty privilege and is akin to religious, exercise according to the Latin proverb, and if so the farmer's wife certainly stands high among the prIvileged classes and needs no uplift from press or piatr form. e HOME/CONVENIENCE , conditions prevailed. , New settlers are building homes anti new railroad censtrue.tien is the topic discasse,d The school , house, tboth n town and ,country, ,beica4gs to the people. Why can it n be made the for co - operative etterment in farm- ing and farm m theAs, better live- stock, impnoved tames and ,neightbor- hoed recreaelan? Dunne- these win- ter- evenings get together with your 'neighbors at the school) house in meetings that 'WIZ prove benefic•lai in t material matters an , well as social affaire. Great is the Judi'di , Basilt and it fame. Ever notice how! other dist- ricts, usually thru \booming\ land 'men :like to be included in the Judith Basin, twaille others less enthusias- tically proclaim their \country has proven to be ati good as the Judith Basin proper for eli kinds of crops?\ Judith Basin crop results speak for themeeilves. ) Montana's new blue airy law went into effect on Friday, Jan. 2. It will now be unprofitable for persons to attempt to float \wildcat\ schemes no the market. A severe penalty is provided for violations of the law. Much attention , has been Paid by the United Slates -Deaartment of Ag- etculture to the conservation and im- provement of farm livestock, but lit- tle has been done for the children land mothers of the farm home. 'Farm women, worn, out with the drudgery have sought a more at- tractive dife . for their children than the country aftords. To the farmer evith the correct ,perspective, houpe- hold problems will take precedence over the questions of crop product- ion. If mechanical power is, deeinable to relieve expensive hand tarbor out eloems it is at least equally neces- sary to save the \pound of flesh\ re womankind in the home. A few dol- lars for groselline power or wind pow- er, to run the washing machine, the vacuum eteaner, electric lights, and other home labor savers are well ex- pended. • No home necessity takes preee- deuce over 'the water supply. Water,' ho cold, u er pressure ehoteld e on ea 11 of the farm home With suitable system of sewage dis- posal. . I When farmers Pay as much atten- tion to labor/ savers in the home as they do out of doors we shall hear less of the drudgery of woman's life on the Earm.—F. S. Cooley, Supt. of Farmers' Inetitutea. CROPS WE'LL SHOW. STUNGi Little Harold wanted a bicyCle. So his mother peel him toepray for one, which he did faithfully every night. In the meantime, both parents con- sulted and came to the conclusion , !their son was too email to have a bleycle. ) They bought him, a velocipede in - steed. After the Hale fellew had retired they placed it beside his bed, and the next - morning they watched developments thrui the half opend door from the hallway. Harold lose and' sat upon ttie edge of the bed, his' eyes direcied to lire velocipede. And in a voice' of thorough 'disgust, he said: \Oh God, don't you know the dif- ference between a velocipede and a bicycle.\ Dry farming is being pretty heav- ily attacked ta the eastern. papers and many who have gene back to the atakee report fallore. The rear olf ea army is a poor place to get In- ParMation in regand' to a forward Movement. There is just one way 1 10 learn the truth about dry farm- ing, and that is, to vilait the country 'Where men are doing the work and see whether the proposition Fruits tine, both aa to .prod•uotion, and its host. --,Montana Flartne.r. 'Skeptics come to the -breath Bas- in cormtry around Moore and see the results of aood old fashioned farming by Iowans e Missourkune and nateves of other states \back east.\ Forty-ttve miles overland on a win- ter's day might be a hardship / in eeene parts of the world but: in Mon- tana with weather conditions as ideal as they have been so far this win- ter, it is a real pleasure, according' to Wiley Mount -Joe special derilleY in the bureau of child and animal pro- tection, wito recently made such a trip to Wianett, in the . eastern part or this county and efortyitive miles BOY'S MENU. Furst couilse. Mince pie. , Sekond course. .litim.pkin pie and terkey. Third Course. Lemon pie, terkey and cranberries. Fourth Course. Custard pie, apple pie, mince ph. Chocolate cake, ice cream and plum pudding. Desert Pie. WE HATE PEOPUE AND THINGS WE CANNOT UNDER- STAND . (Be Harlan Read.) ignorance and hate come and go together. 'What eve are not informed upon ; we rarely believe in, and we accept Dolling anal, w . e have 'become famil- iar with it, except through aupersti- tion and idolaraye and, superstition and trialetry Involve not belliet but faith. We hang men for kitting others only react} we do not underetana them. kViren we understand them ,we classify the act as insanity or self- defense, and pity both the victim and Uhe slayer. When we \don't under- stand why he coded 'do each a thing,\ we call it murder. We despise men as villians awd brutes• only w,hen waat they do is beneath .1he eaderetanding of 'Imenest and 'pure minds. i• IWe rldicale treatments that are either too low or too 'high for our tow,n intellects. .Musie, or art that, seems alleeper and impausible, seems so because we no not undrstaneee It. Samuel Johnson said: \I hate that Wan, becatrse I do not kplow him; . if I knew him, I woutee love Ihinr.\ • There is hardly to be found a teen - deal Bo low that all men unite him. Those wiho know and under - !stand his. orate at Mind may pity but not hate him. It follows tit knowledge is the easeny of hatred, and education the necessary beats for appreciation and love. To educate one's seit is. to lap - Dame superior to the ignonance that causes hate. God dens not hate men—wilt even with a perfect hatred; for He under - steads. When , me understood we love. THE LURE OF THE WEST. - One day Bill says,' frays he' to are, \This is the beatenkit 'country I ever see, People all do Jest. as they please, ttrud beck east. don't even daft; to sneeze iThout somebody layin' in , complaint 'They're so all -fired partielar; but • here they - mint Eveeybody moves with indiferent air, leapt of couree at a bale game or eaunty fair I An' the men set 'round in the morn - sun y ' ve done more business tw o to omik Than them eastern people that Mine' . run And never stop to sleep ner eat Bair keep a keepire time wetladiela breins an' feet, Do you know legosh I like this beat' Whree a fellow has some time to - rest, I like to be in a place you knee'', Wlhere a feller goes the wary he • want (logo TItout bate' run over by a jumibliie thrang, An' yet have a few, grecabraoks, as he saunters along.\ BEHIND PRISON WALLS' One of the most entinent of tieing American men of /letters, J•ttlian Haw trireme: v *1TO, as was Lord Bacon., is a moral( detective, 'has aboat as much Sense of honor as an elephant has wings. Lang before his, canividtion of swindling in selling, stock in gold Mines whose sole supply of the prece thus metal s consisted in gold bricks Hawthorne Was known among his ac- quaintances as a \man not to' be trusted in financiel transactions of One 'sort. Just' file same, he. is a Master af English; his descriptions shine , with rare brilliancy of style; and his account of iris experiences rine observations as a convect in the federal prison , at Atlanta is teed . iu .a Manner that ,compels the most Indif- ferent reader instanely to set . 0p and take sharp notice. These narratives, 14 in ail, are now running, as one of several features of deep human inter- est, in the Sunday 'issue of the Ana- conda Standard. 'This newspaper seenits to have a faculty of seizing the best journalistic features con- temporaneous literature affords. Last summer it publ4sihed, iresident Witt- slea's \Blain Talks to the People,' a series' of nemarkahle papers that Were reed ey melltions of American peeipie regardless of polities. It goes without saying that every community , owes its Lrst ellegiance to its home paper. It to welt how- ever, that intelligent citizens supple- ment their local weekly with 1, Live, strong, alert daily of high morae and ifltetIectme,b Standard. Such a daily, is the Al1acomda Standard, always bright nd brisk, teeming with news, lillestrations and cartoons, and ever alive With timely comment and intel- ligent idiscussion. AN OLD-TIMER `• PASSES AWAY Another pioneer of Montane, has passed to his reward. C. C. David, tar beother of Dr. 0. F. David of this city, died at Portland, Ore., on Mon- - day morning, death being due . to a etroke of paralysis. The body ar- rived at Hobson yesterday and bur- ial!, wks made in the Utica cemetery alas &titer -noon at 2:00. Mr. and Mrs. 0. F. David and son, Jay, as well as a large number of sorrowing friends attended the funeral. ..The deceased was an . old. timer in Fengus county', residing on a ranch near Utica for .many years. He is survived by one son, Finch David of Kendall, and taree daughters, Mrs. Eliza Bowe and Mrs. Edith Vinson of Portland, Ore., and Mee. Della Noel of Utica. STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING. The regular annual meeting of the stockholders of the Moore Mee 'candle 'company will be held on the 5th day of February, 1914, gal$ V p. m,. for the per - 'pose of electing directors for the en- suing year and for such . other bus - 58 may come before the meet- ing. J. C. HAUCK, Prest. NOTICE TO DOG OWNERS. ALL DOGS FOUND WITHIN THE CORPORATE LIMITS OF THE TOWN OF MOORE, ON AND AFT- ER MONDAY, JANUARY 12, 1914, WITHOUT MUNICIPAL LICENCE TAG, 'WILL BE KILLED AND TAK- EN TO THE PUBLIC DUMP GROUNDe, AT OWNER'S EXPENSE IF KNOWN, AND AT PUBLIC EX- PENSE IF UNKNOWN. NO EX- TENSION OF TIME WILL BE GRANTED UNDER ANY CONSID- ERATION. .1. A. HENDRICKS, TOWN MARSHAL. SCHOOL NOTES. A very happy spirit of co-operation exists among the teachers and pup- ils in the ,,matter of making the re - teat changes In administration. All frauds are asked to assist en not only, keeping our schools 'up to the present f#It azda nd but in improving kr in all 'possible ways. The Eighth grade U. S. history . ecilase finish their study, of the 'civil Jwar this week. , Onn. Friday they hope to hear Veterana Thurston and Pow - cis tell af their personal experience in the war. The former will tell of the siege and surrender • of Viebs- twig; the latter of the explosion of 'the mine at Petersburg, and of the monitor and Merrimac. The ,High School basket ball teamis..hoping to make , a record this ireason. There has been some delay Iii obtaining a \suitable place for araictice. • All courses for - Nthe first semester are about eornpleted. Review has al - 'ready been begun in some of them preparatory to the mid-term eXaMiaa- Huns Which begin Jan. , 19. , Miss , Schollp of' Dodge Center, Mine., has been appointed principal of High School. She succeeds Mr. Bodin as teacher of ina.theirtattes and has change of the courses in history hlso. After a month% absence Ivan and Ardis Calkins arrived in Moore with their 'parents from the homestead about one o'clock Monday morning, INevertheless they were at school that morning. Charles Slhaffer of the eighth grade is back front his holiday visit to his home near Wintered. ROCK CREEK. A dance was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dave Michelson on Fri- day Wt. A good sized crowd' was in attendance and the refreshments and pastime were enjoyed by all. Mr. and Mrs. Jae. Pyles and fami- ly spent New' Year's day at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Mc- Connell. • One year ago, from the 3rd to the 5th of this -month Fertgus county was visited by heavy snows and the etemperature varied from 36 to 4e de- erees below zero. Miss Velma and Robert McConnell and Caroline Barrett spent their vaea (Lien at their respective homes here. `e, • Miss Beatrice Pyles returned to Great Pelle Sunday to again take up her studies, after enjoying a, pleasant 'Vacation at home. She was also giv- en a surprise party in honor of her laixteenth birthday. .,William. Clerk, Sr., of Moore, ie 'visiting for a few days with his brother, J. B. Clark. It is reported that while here he leased this ranch In the foothills to Frank Musgrove tor a term of flee years. • Wan Jones marketed, a load of po- tetoes at Hobson and Lewistown last >+eek. Has anyone taken notice of how the days are beginning to lengthen,? . WM. PIEGOLS, \Correspondent. M. E. CHURCH NOTES. James H. Durand, Pastor Choir practice, Friday evening at 6:30. Sunday school at 10 a. m., T. E. ,Rice, Supt. -- Epworth League at 6:30 p, m. Good music at all these services Everyone is cordially invited. COMMERCIA CLUB BANQUET AT HOTEL Marking the , close , of the \member ship contest\ 'conducted by the Com- ineroial club, a banquet was given at the Itiee hotel last , night. There were sixty members and guests pres- ent and the affair, whet% was most sueceasful, will serve to stimulate in- terest in the •411118). E. 0. liedric.k presided as toastmaster and a, num- ber of enthusiastic speeches, expres- lag hope for the future progress of Moore, the surrounding country, and the club, were given. John P. Schmidt, of the Feria Nat- ional Bank of Lewistown, was the Motion Pictures T THE— MOORE OPERA HOUSE Every Saturday Night T. & H. AMUSEMENT CO. WM. HEINECKE, Manager. guest of honor and made the prinal- Pal address. He 'recalled the early history of the Judith Basin,, and told of the estrabliehment of the town of Moore when the \Javebone\ railroad built into !Fergus county. He admon- ished the not eo rely alone on one crop but to diversify in his efforts and oommended the ofilrit dis- ayed by the Commercial club in: NeIDUring the membership of local farmers and their cooperation In local affairs of interest to the ere entire community. Mr. Schmidt was it his best and here excellent ad-' dress won the hearty approbation of this audience. Brief telks were 'also BLACKS . The Hciate A. M. .Seenuels C. P. 'Tilzey I. W. Dates e E. 0. Hedrick C. M. Glary J. A. Sexton, A. M. Mathews F. F. Bigelow 3. Morrow 'A: D. Scott Frank Buokalew -C. M. Leachl E. H. Argesinger W. T. Sharp , OUR V. V. David S. S. Owen D . V. Coffman Geo. V. Curry J. A. Hendricks M. G. Meng , K. Proctor E. Olson F. B. Green Jos. Marshall D.' A. 'Thomas T. El. Weer B. S. Campbell , Bert Derrick W. R. Sharp,. 0. Forcier C. H. Croly Chas'. Lindquist W. H. Estee C. N. Crouse W. H. Steele R. F. Sham CAKE CIGARS' made by L. L, Barman, presideat of the Club, J. H. Morrow, seeretery; lams. R. eterray, of Hobson, J. MeR. 'SW*, of Le*istawn, and others. The Moore Concert band were guests of the Club and rendered an excellent program. Th termer was most elaborate and was heartily en- eoyede As a result of the contest Inaugurated by the einb forty - five new members were secured, a large number being prominent farm- ers in this vicinity. 'The total mem- bership of the club , is now about eighty. Following is a list of the old and new members and menu of 'the banquet: MEMBERSHIP WHITES The Winners H. C. Winters F. E. Wolf W. J. Abel J. B. Weldenborner H. IE. Strong H. A. Leckey L. L. Davis, W. F. Roeseler S. E. Peterson L. L. Bearers' J. W. Warren J. E. Hensley S. L. Dotson GUESTS—NEW MEMBERS J. B. Pyles J. D. Kipe T. Rohl! M. F. Shultz D. Bricker D. 0. M,c(ilitinn W. D. Huff J. N. Osborne L. J. Mason Jim Dalweeins IE. S. fleeter Clair Matthew' C. A. Robinson S. H. Powell' Thos. Coffman , C. Seifert , A. M. Gorman ' E. C. Tabasinske F. L. Tekstein S.- 0.Careold A. tEl. Moritz H. C. Realm* S. W. Heald Menu CREAM OF OYSTER Pirget Soured Brand OEUXBY EIN BRANCH .Jawhone Style CHICKEN a la Turkey Red HASHED BROWN POTA'POIDS Fergus Murphies BUTTERED DOLLS Judith Basin Mills CUCUMBERS Bench Produat COFFEE , snafu:oar _ \GESUNDHEIT\ If You Were Born in January! y ou will be successful in carrying on big brain -ens -projects, will have originality, will be magnette, kind hearted, &yea and a good story teller. You will be a quick thinker and will love travel. You should marry young, preferably a person born May, July, February 1,ie November. You should wear a white onyx, moonstone or gernet. You will leoole best and do your beet wori Newer* 'brown, garnet, silver, gray, navy blue and black. s Great persons born In January: William McKinley, Alexander Ham- - Moan, Daniel Webster, Benjamin Franklin ! , Joan of Arc, Kaiser Wil- helm:\ II, . Loz:d Byron, Edgar Allan Poe, T. De Witt Talmage and - Gustave Dore. 1914 JANUARY 1914 [Toe] l'au 1 Sun 4 11 18 25 Mon 5 12 19 26 1 - 6 - 1[ 1 71 13 201 27 141 21 28 1 8 15 22 2 9 16 23 so Sat 10 17 24 31 • • from] the railroad. Prefect weather ),#).' by gall, when the AO is done • lk - I ,

The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.), 08 Jan. 1914, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.