The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.) 1905-1915, January 22, 1914, Image 1

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to each and ev-. erY school_ in the state measuring up to eartain eequirements and the county superintendents, who do the grading, are sending in many favor- able reports on sehools that have met or whit raoon meet those require- ments. AnOther step has nowt been taken and the eighth grade examina- tions that were heed January 15,16, brought many of theme requirements directly home to the boys and glue of this and every other county in the state. For example in civics, the quiestton Is found., \If you had $100 to spend In making your school house and you spend it?\ Again in IthYsiollogY, grounds more beautiful', how would the pupil is asked, \Should the %oho°, house be swept in the morn- ing or the evening?\ and, in addition to answering the questions, is re- quested to \give the reason for the hope that Is within him\ as Sup- enlatendent Devoe puts it. 'llhe best question, however, is in the arithmetic list and reads as fol- lows: \A covered water cooler can be obtained. for $1.75 and an individ- uol drinking cup for five cents per 0 , 1190. lieW much would the intro- it1401011 of both cooler and craps Save a ' sole001 with an turoilment of 1.7 ;Pupils, in five years, if it pre - 'vented one ease of typhoid and one rase of ecatflet fever each year, and counting the expense of caring for tech patient: doctor's bill $25.00; a Conte to Moore \Where Wheat is King.\ THE INLAND EIVIN • \JUDITH BASIN'S WEEKLY\ Judith Basin \The Land of Opportunity' • VOLUME NINE ••••••••••••••••• MOOIOE, FERGUS COUNTY, MONTANA, JANUARY 22, 1914. NUMBER 21. MONTANA PIONEER HAS PASSED AWAY COLUMBUS REGLI DIES AT RANCH HOME ON BEAVEk CREEK. Colunthes !legit a pion.eer of this • passe d away at his home on Deaver creek fleet Thursday after - wen, death being ;due to pneumonia. He is survived by his wife and tour cOldren, the eldest being ten years at age and the youngest four years. The funeral was held from the Oath - tilde church in Lewistown Saturday afternoon.. • The decedent was 84 years of age., He came to ;Montana in the 60's and was engaged in mining in the early does, landing in Diamond City, the flanges old placer camp. He did . tatty well in that business and then barns to central Montana, where he Settled at the head of Beaver creek on a ranch, where he has resided weer since. He catae to Pengus betray in the Ottlfify - 80 1 4 — and is also one of the pioneers of this county as Wet as of the state. Mr. Reign was born in SWitserland and spent his boytiond in the Atpine regions. /love 'of adventure and ambition to tatter himself Oared him to America. file -was a loyal citizen, we1lt e.du , elated aed well liked by all who .kriew JAM. TO INTEREST CHILDREN IN SCHOOL SANITATION_ If the schools of Montana do not (clean 'totem and Improve the condi- tiot of buildings and ourthOnees this Year; it WO not 1)0 the fault of the ffiaste Deskosnest of Education and county superintendeints, who are Working together on a campaign that is WINO* reseltial Mira. Illeantiateadent Davee offers nurse or extra help $27.00, medicine tied extras, $11.85?\ Without working the problem, it Wan be seen that it would save e- nough to be worth While, and since Ouperietendent Davee offers to fur- nish a pattern so that the boys and girls can make sanitary cups for the entire school , and at the same time have a most pleasing exercise in 'Paper folding, there is no reason Why the poorest district in the state can- not provide a covered jar or bucket, twthich with the use of the home-made trulnewould Meet every requirement the same time 'make it no longer 'necessary for the boys and girls to drink water, 'lien ;with dust, dirt, end disease, as is the ease where an Open pail stands ail day in an over- heated and overcrawlded school room. BOOSTING FOR RURAL CARRIERS Because the rural mail carriers tree suffering from the success of the parcel post, in that they must carry the inereased business without in- creased Pay, a bill; giving them. e 25 per cent inonease in salary has been harodueed by Representa- tive Smith of Ida. The raise in wages l's to provide for maintaining their equipment. WOULD LEGISLATE FOR CO-OPERATION Washington, Jan. 17.—Co-operation among the farmers instead of compe- tition, that \the farmer may receive the whole of the censumers' dollar 'for his prod.uct, instead of 35 to 45 per cent., as is eove the ease,\ is the rein of a bit introdreed today by, 'Senator Borah to create an. \agricul- tural clearing house,\ to be run by 'the farmers ender government chart- er or subsidy. The bill would fur -Meth machinery for scientific marketing and stand- ttrdization of farm products under di- teetiorn; of a country-wide onganiza- +don of producers, irrespective of tgov- eminent toners:a.. It created re etir in *n tEe — een'tite,\! Ae3iritai:\BTarah eaptaite . trig later that he had not written the emeasture, but had introduced it, to- gether with a memorial, at the re- quest of E. P. Rettig, a farmer of Opportunity, Wash. In the memorial Rettig submitted that farmers were neglected by the government, and he made the dealer- ation thee the big trusts \had done more good for the public than the government.\ Assertintg that mother of waste, Is w of business een \ Ohink of the competition is the Mr. Rettig said \the success is co -opera stupidity of our na- tional government,\ he continued, '\encouraging its citizens to produce wealth and after it has been pro - treed insisting on these same citizens contesting against each other for the possession of the things they have produced. \I arm going to venture the asser- tion that the Standard Oil company, the International Harvester company, and other so-called trusts the govern- ment has sought to dissolve, have done more real Samaritan service for the benefit of the masses than our government.\ Tom. Tipton has opened a piembIng shop in the basement of the Clary building., Tom is a good workman in this line and will doubtless secure sufficient plumbing Work in Moore and vicinity. NOTICE! February first all Saddles, Harness, Collars and Strap Work wnl tdvahbe 5 per cent owing to the higher prices of raw material., BUY NOW BEFORE THE ADVANCE. C. C. JEFFREY 109 MAIN STREET. LEWISTOWN, - MONTANA ATTITUDE TOWARDS THE Al S. OF E. IN COUNTY In An Interesting Article F. A. Bennett Tells How This Movement Is Regarded By The Farmers and Business Men Here. ..moramIMISMNil•••••••••••• The farmers are reedy to Join all organization when they know that It means better prices for their pro- ducts. The business men are ready Irma willing to endorse an organ- ization that . has for its elan and principle \better prices for farm pro- ducts,\ realizing that a prosperoue condition for the farmer means a prosperoue condition for the mere 'chant. . , In the Stanford and, Coffee creek . leountry this has been very clearly demonstrated. C. F. Lowery of 'Stanford, with his neighbors, shipped a car of wheat to the Equity Co - Operative exchange, the grain; mare keting exchange for the Society of Equity, which netted them 5 1 7 e cent* per bushel more than loofa pricey or better than $78. ,.. ' r B. F. Hills of Coffee creek ehipped . * a car of flax to the exchange which inhtted him 14 cents per bushel or a net profit of over $200. .. A. C. Hoge of Alton gapped a car' Of wheat to the exchange which netted him 69% cents per bushel, Or 7% cents per bushel mere than; !local prices at the time be shipped he also loaded a ear of flax to ship to the exchange and a local, elevator raid him 10 ents per bushee more than local priCe. He says that the Ooelety of Equity movements has made him a *aft of over $300, on; lareount of their having organized et. Coffee Crtek, and the farmers shipping to t i Co e Equity operative VOC change . i,!l , . . On Jan. 71,11two brothers loadedek 'car or wiro..a i .-- fa - mtV-iiitt' iiiarle buyer at Coffee Creek for 66% cents per bushel, the local price be- ing te3 cents. A. Bloomer sold two loads of flax to the local elevator and by mistake enleaded one of the loads into a ear being loaded by Mr. Hoge; He received • $10 more profit for. that. Wad than he did for the other. 'rule above is a smell part of whet has been accomplished through the .efforts - Of the American Society of Equity at Coffee Creek, and what it has done for AMA country it weal o for all sections of Fergus county and the state, and just what it is doles for the Dakotas, Minnesota, Viseonsi•n; and •other states east of us. A local was organized at Den- ton the afternoon of Jan. 9; one at Hedrick schoolhouse at night and tune at the Capes schoolhouse the bight of the tenth. It has been said that the farmers avoalO not get together; you shove 'Weill that they caa profit by it and you will see. I find them not only willing to Jain, .but ready . to help. In any Way they can to push the Work along. We have More than; enough local organizations now to beonize a county association., and to soon as the locals get in good evorking order there vial be a county organization formed. The organization is developing great things for the farmer's of this coun- ty. Not only are they getting better eriees for their grain., but the profits Of the Oillquity Co-openatirve exchange prorated back to its patrons, . \• -- F: A. TOEISINVIT . : SOCIAL ADVANTAGES OF THE FARMERS' People ar; essentially socket beings. They are e not usually happy; when. !isolated, and do not develop proper- ly except in groups. Life on the farm tends to keep people too much to themselves. A farmers' deb that will bring the people together month- ly or gemi-monthly furnishes a very desirable change from the ordinary 'routine of farm life. Everyone is in- terested in making the most of hitt- trelf and his life. An important part of one's pleasure and deveibopment eomes from meeting people --gaining the ability to mingle with them free- ly, without which one cannot appear at his best or get the moat out of life, either socially or in a business war One needs to get away from' his CAM work and home and get an op- portu.nIty to tee life from a differ- ent angle. As a rude, one is better tatisfied witch his own condition; when he sees how others live and do. A better acquaintance with people CLUB usually resales in more tolerance for their shortcomings. Many times when left to ourselves we begin to think 'unkindly of our neighbors, and real- ly believe they are not what they should be. Usualy a closer acquaint- ance and a clearer knowledge of their trials end strulggles shows us that they are really better than we had thought them to be. A coming' nity In which people are interest and are boosting for each other, 's a much better place in whick to live than is one in wbich there is mein\ distrust. As a rule, knowledge of one another increases confidence Play is an important part of one's Wei One cannot do his best if every minute is devoted to work. Relaxation and pleasure are abso- lutely essential! to good diving. Clubs. that will bring some entertainment, Social gatherings, or other means of 'arnusetnent into the community, are very important. —A. D. Willson, Uni- versity of Minnesota, ENGINE FARMING AND FARM POWER. The subject of farm power mea'ne ho much to the development of Mon- tana agriculture that It has been de• didod, to introduce the subject on the program of . Farmers' Week at Boze- man, January 21-28. The date set for the discussion is Fraley, .Iantrary 23. Mr. Wm. Flan- nery of Belgrade, who has had large experience in breaking With oxen, steam and gas, will open the discusas- ton. The engineering faculty of the 'Agricultural College twin participate. EnIgine-men and farmers are invited to attend and take 'tart in the dis- bussfen. There is every indication of a re- cord breaking attendance at Ferre- ira' Week. Practioalliy all the speak - tern whose names appear on the pro- gram .have signified their intention 'to be on hand. The red need raid - rates from all points in the state makes; the trip less expensive. • I I Some tine musical entertainment has been arranged by the college orches- tra, band, and glee clubs. Bozeman 'abounds in musical talent, which will be drawn on freely for the general\ Pr egraen s •' . cWitth such speakers as Professors Waugh, of Massachusetts, Mumford of Illinois, Dietrich and Shaw of Minnesota, Moore of West Virginia, T. A. Hoverstad, Mrs. Laws, 0. C. (Gregg, Dr. Macey, and a ware of 'others, a wonderfully interesting and erefitable time is assured, awl. all Montana roads will lead to RozOmart 'Farmers' Week. THRESHING MACHINE — WEED AND SMUT SEEDS. That the threshing machine is one of the principal means of spreading smut diseases in greet is emphasized in a recent article by H. O.. Gussow, ienninian botanist of Canada. A mac- hine that has been used in threshing smutted grain is no fully infeeted with spores that all grain subsequeet- ly threshed, unless the machine beconie liable to infection. Moreover, ' PUBLIC LANDS ARE In traveling from one farm to anoth- er the infested machine scatters the spores along its route. Dr. Gusgow enges' the enactment of legislation against this evil analogous to that. al- ready in force Ia some provinces of Canada against spreadlnig of weed seeds .by threshing Machines. The laws _requiring that the maehines be swept free from seeds after use should also require thorough disin- fection, which may be readily car- ried out by enclosing bags er sacking soaked in formalin solution in the Machine for a few hours, and spray- ing the exterior parts anid imple- Means with the same solerion.—Scien title American. LAND NEAR BILLINGS UNDER ENLARGED ACT Billings, Jan. 21.—An order just received at - the Billings land office this week designates parts of seven townships east of the city for entry under the enlarged homestead law. This law allows the settler to take erp.320 acres instead of 160 as allow- ed ender the regutlar homesteaderet: BELIEVES FLOUR MILL MOVE IS A GOOD ONE Relative to the proposed construe - lion and operation of a custom flour Mill in Moore. which has been under vensideration by the Commercial club the following aryele from the North- ; Western Stoclunan7Ind Farmer refer rung to other proposed mills, will be et Interest: \We believe this is a wise move. Under intelligeat business manage - Meat, financial success Is certain and the farmer should reap great benefit. In; the days of the old grist mills, 'when flour was groend on burr atones the farmer received a seek of flour met a given quantity of bran . , tid shorts eaksh three. butiltell - cl. wheat taken to mill. Now when ,he process of flour mald,ng has been 'perfected so that snack of flour .may be made from two beehels of Wheat It practically costs the farmer four. He is lead for his. wheat at Min.nea- 'polls prices, less the cost of shipping It there and buys his flow at Min- Herteolis prices plus the cost of ship- ping it here. rhe mill man gets him geing and coming. \Under the old system the difficul- ty Was that each farmer was in the - market to sell his own flour and farmers were often their own worst oompetItors. There must not only be rooPeration in manufacturing but in selling. With careful, shrewd man- agement of the aeling end the farm- ers may hope to benefit, themeelves 'very materially.\ INCREASING THE RESERVES. An army of 334,000 young men and boys in rifle clubs and military schools will be armed with the Krag- Jorgensen riffles and 120 rounds of emrmaseltion per year if the bull in- troduced in the House of Represen- tatives by Congressman Kahn of Cal- ifornia, ranking Republican member of the Military Affairs committee, is 'adopted. Free equipment is provid- ed., RESTORED TO ENTRY LARGE AREAS WITHDRAWN AS • COAL AND PHOSPHATE LANDS AGAIN OPEN More than 1,678,000 acres of with- drawn lands in the Western States . were retored to entry and about 50,- 000 acres were withdrawn during pee - ember, according to a statement giv- en out by Secretary Franklin. K. lane of the Interior Department. The re - stilt is a net decrease in outstanding withdrawals in the public -dead states of nearly 1,630,000 acres. This action was based on recommendations ,to , the Secretary by the United Statea Geological Survey. The states most affected are tuna, In which 120,000 acres hereinee e„ tare inoliele•d in phosphate lands were shown by the Geologioal . Sor- vey to be not phosphate bearing ad 'were therefore restored to entry; North Dakota, in which the withdraw- als of coal land were likewise re- deced by over 646,000 acres; Wash. and 'Wyoming, Where there were re- ductions• of 'nearly 500,000 and. 400,000 acres, respectively, in' coal land With - &emits. The principel areas with- drawn during the month were in cal- irornia and Wyoming. in California public water reserves aggregating 36,000 acres were created, and in Wyoming more' than 12,000 metres were withdrawn for the, same pur- pose.. ! The net effect of this action has been to reduce the entire area with- drawn In the public land states from somewhat less than 87,900,000 acres at the beginning of the month to a little less than 66,270,000 acres at the end of the month Thar area withdrawn is to be comettaed with 'approximately 88,000,000 *trees that have thus far been ellessitfied under the several Mineola land flaws. -e'er/nein thie - ninth . Ditienther somewhat less than 2,000,000 actee were classified as nonirrisable land ° and by the order of . theeSaceetary were opened to entry . ureeet the en- larged homestead act oThat makes a total of about 207,375 : 000 acres at land that have been; classified as noWirrigable since the passage of the aoti '• The total area of lands which have been classified in Western States up to the end of Dectembe.r aggregates' nearly 295,700,000. acres LARGE LAND OFFICE 'RECEIPTS Billings, Jan. 20.—Recelets of the Billings land office daring 1913 were larger than those of any other office In the U. S., actoordlng to the an- nue/ report of the General. Land office at Washington, received yester- day. The Billings land office hand- led $45,1553 during the year. The next largest sum' handled by any single office, reeetved at Gregory, S. D., amounted to $321,000. Ninety - mitre land districts are enumerated in the report, which contains interesting . statistic's. The second largest anebm i r handled by any Montana office was $202,000 at Lewistown. The total ee- eelPte at Great Palls were $18L000: Havre, $167,000 and! Wee City, $49,000. Another. Old - Time Dance MOORE GIVENBY THE COMMERCIAL CLUB —AT CLARY'S HALL Friday, January 23d, 1914 MUSIC BY Huff's Five Piece Orchestra SUPPER SERVED IN THE HALL. EVERYBODY BRING A BASKET. All Cordially Invited. Tickets $1.00 I.

The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.), 22 Jan. 1914, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.