The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.) 1905-1915, March 05, 1914, Image 1

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‘e f te al gahP' x s..M ) ° let k efm(//‘ke'ilt‘ Come to Moore \Where Wheat is King.\ THE \JUDITH BA r SIN'S WEEKLY\ VOLUME NINE MOORE, FERGUIll ' COUNTY, MONTANA, THURSDAY, MARCH 5, 1914. IRE Judith Basin \ The Land of Opportunity\ NUMBER 27. CO-OPERATION AMONG THE FARMERS THIS AS WELL AS OTHER MAT- TERS DISCUSSED AT COM- MERCIAL CLUB MEET - FLOUR MILL PROPOSITION UP Nothing Definite Has Been Done so Far Relative to: the Proposed 1 Flour Mill for Moore—Several At- trective Propositions Hatve Been Submitted. A lbrief session , of the Cormimercial Club was held last evening, the flour mill preposition 'beng the chief question considered. ;Seyenal attract- ive 'propositions have been a submiated to the 'Club, but DIO deicksien has yet 'beets made as to plans to be foaow- ed. The . inauguration of a series of monthly \market caas\ and co-oper- ation smolt local farmers in the onarketainig of hogs at Moore for shipment to other markets was also discussed. These features will be taken up at a later meeting. INTER -SCHOOL ORGANIZATIONS. The schools of every county ehould be organized into an association to promote sane athletics and such 'sub- jects as debate alighting, •recitati and essay. in this way students are encograeged to take part in healithfull play and exercise and to 'become pro- ficient in important eubjeots; but the greatest gain is in the echoed spirit created and the interest in school work aroused. The educational noriz' on is broadeeed for 'every little dis- trict. Raveled 'county has had such an or gandzation for over four years and. the annual eeellling contest at Victor was famoes before the organization of the county association. A series uif , aithates and games are held at the various small towns during the year but the -big annual meet is held alt the little tows or Victor. AL ex- penses of the association are net by the income of three 25 -cent programs given at the annual meet. The ad- missions have grown from about 1,- 200 the first year to more than 2,- 000 last year. From 140 to 175 peel's compete in the various events, including the 14 standard athletic events, spelling, de- clamation and essay The state de- cilamatory for girls has been won by Reveal county contestants for the past two years !The spelling contests have had a marked inalignee on, alpelling in the county. The ongenlimation of a county in- terscholastic should be simple and can be directed by the county sup , - erinteadent or some progressive principal in the county. The author at this article wilt be pleased te send to interested parties information \regarding the details of organization. —J. H. Hoist, Bozeman. NEEDED IN MONTANA IS THIS WOMANKIND. P. H. Scanlan, oommercial agent af ;the Mileviauk,ee road at Helena, teas this new one: , \The ounduotor of one of the Mil- waukee's Olympian trains while work Utz the coach, encountered a worn - ha with ix email .children occupying 'two double seats. She had a ticket nor 'herself only„ valich she handed to hbe conductor. He looked the email brood over and ouggented that tun (additional half tioket would be just !about right for the *hole party. The Iwoman objected to paying more than one fare for the whole; party.' She Paid she came from Michigan; was wring to the Bitter ,Root valley! to join her huldband on a fruit raech) and, anyway, the children were ail ur der the 51 -year age limit. me non- duotor again located the bunch over add remelted that he be shoven the offended, for she &dared emphat- ically: 'There are no \ 'Oh, very well,' nemerkedl the cemaductor, 'eve need you in Munt- enia.' \—Anaconda Standard. J. B. and Wm. Clark were Wetness visitors at Lettelatenett todaor. WHAT A Fl. ARTICLE FROM THE ABSAROKEE ENTERPRISE TELLS OF THE SUCCESS OF THAT INSTITU- TION AT THAT PLACE. The establishment of a farmers' tco-operetive flour mill in Moore has been under consideration for same time, the nothing definite has yet be,en decided upon. Recently when M. A. Showen was in the city trod; 0olunibus, he told of the success at- tained by the farmers , mili at Abaar- ogee, an inland town south of Col- nmbrue, recommending an examinee tion, of this plant by local ;citizens_ The Enterprise, Abearokee's news- Pateer, has the following interesting 'article relative to this mill: \One of the leading factors in the growth of Absarokee and the develop- ment Of the surrounding country is the \Midget\ Marvell mill, home of. 'Thoroughbred - Flour.\ \This industry was started the, 'first of December, 1912 and has, been donstane operation since., part of the time night and day. The original ibunding was 20x30, but this soon proved too small for the rapidly; 'growing industry and the strueture has been enlarged to 40x4O with en- gine room and platforin in addition. The mill is equipped throughout with the \Midget\ Marvel imachinerra Which was installed by Mr. H. J. Raiff, president of the Northwestern Mlit Construction company of Billings \Manty were skeptical as to the abillita of a small mill to make flour TOM STOUT STRONG FOR SUFFRAGISTS DECLARES HIS BELIEF THAT, AMENDMENT WILL CARRY IN MONTANA. HAS PRAISE FOR THE LEADERS Congressman Stout Introduces the Resolution Providing That the Amendment Permitting Women to Vote Should Be Submitted to the People. Washington„ March' 3.—Congress- man Tom Stout, of Montana, believes that the woman suffrage cause will 'be successful in that state. Con- gressman Stout speaks in very high aerms of the women who are hands larig suffrage, saying that they have 'been able to bring about a vote on /the subject by the, able manner in which they presented their cfleams. Mr. Stout was a -member of the abate senate of Montana, and introduced the rescilution providing that the amendment permitting women to mote shoirld be sabarditted to the peo- paa \There is no question as to where I stand on this subject,\ mild the Montana Congressman to a relPre - sentattive of the Congressional Com- mittee, \as I presented the resolei. dean s and urged it's passage. My wottit in, Congress naturally prevents me from taking as much interest in, the , camIpaign as I Wouid if I were. In Montana, but it looks to me as if the amendment would carry. The labor organizations and workingmen are generally favorable to the suf- frage movement, ançi alithoulgth a 'wet' and 'dry' movement has devel- oped, there is a prospect that the gatod work the suffragists have been doing 'will result in victory. \One reason why I think the suf- fragists - will win Is because tater hay Ouch O. sPlenalild leader. Mina Jean- nette Rankin is one of the most see - woeful campaigners I ever knew.' I have seen her go into a Democratic convention rind against almost over- powering odds win ,an endorsement the *voters. ,Than she went into the ,Repidelean convention when, the op- position was even stronlger, and won there. She accomplished all this by the charm of her manner amid tome of her ;anguenents. With such a leader and the 'methods they hive adopted, the Women mean sure to Try The illtipire next thee. a L DOES FOR AIONIMUNI equal to that ferodhland by the - 11 . 11 7ge mills costing mane fold !none. ; /They store only induced to try it bastliten• tonlidence in the judgement Of air. Raiff, mho lived in the comintardta many years. That he was nea• anis- , baticea is evidenced by the tam that the flour inenediatelta secured and has continued to hold popular teem In 'a degree seldom equalled. Prates - &coal cooks 'end housewives, Note, eget it is equal to. any flour Oleg have esea. At the Carbon cantatly fair the products made of this fiour mane awarded that and second ;edges. While Mrs. James Mendenhall .airs-, Seined her reputation, as a cook by 1 !bringing home from the Montaaa etate fair at Hefiena several ,priges gen her bread and, made of albearok re tour, this was to be ex- I pected as we are 'informed that , 'wherever the Marvel ante , cotries.into; competition it invariably gives a good' aecount of itself. . his grain whole. To him the feed mill means a great saving es the ehanges for grinding have been made very small. It has made possible the fattening of hogs here at a profit. The shorts and other products o1! the mil, proper combined with the feed ground from grain , that regal ;neat* utilized for flour Is, developing quite a bulginess in this lite. Before the mill was built ninny thousands of 'killers were being sent out of the ,00nerensity for flour. Now the grain is grown in 'our mallet, the 'freight changes out and in are saved, ha well as the warehmuse and elevat- or dh:anges. and &evened' profits. ln 'fact, it all remains to tag locality except our contribution to Rockefel- ler for gasoline and lubricating oil, while additional retunns from our fat suet isno mean item. 'elven our most conservative people concede. that the rata will save eruch year to the eonaraumitY its total teat. The liberal exchange policy apt- I The mill bas resulted in improving ed by the Absarokee Mining cam- ; to a very pronounced extent the qual- *pray hes resulted tat banging lama- Hy of the grain grown by our faxen- rode of people to our village that seal res. As he brings in the :grain that ;clout visited us before. Fear home I is qf poor quality, fall of foul seed,' teams from the Lake basin have sec- ! and seers for himself jest vmhaut is its cern times made a round trip journey :milling value, he resolves immediate- acif 90 miles In; order to take home the my to bring geed grain just as 'good •Prociassts of their own wheat. • as his neighb,or, and he does not foi- l' ; The 'White Beaver country, Reed, get it at seeding ;line as is evidettc- Oray Olif, Merrill end the Yellow- I Ad thy the 'superior quality ,of grain I atone valley for miles have snit being offered this year as eameaed i ; grain tip to the 'Stillwater to be 'with laat season. l imtade into flour. The Clarks, York Not a little credit 'Isar the success !country ;has 'contributed its toli . to of the Absarokee mill is due Mr. the mill as high as ten teams at one Feed .Brunrahurst for his thorough dine, making a 30 mile drive weer knowledge of the business and hitt the divide o secure the Ramona consistent cow tesy to all the .patron. own. 'The treturns that the tamer Is The mill has \put Ambsarokee an, tire map\ In mere ways than ova-. 'able to get for his ;wheat its so match We have had visitors from all hants iseeate,r tham; mantal that at first it of the state who have heard of the seemed too good to be true. Heade reanarinabie success of this plant and the mill was in operation he was Wished to see it in 'operation. They obliged to pea trosn 4 : 1.00 fteag...7,54,0 1, gal ; returned as enthumstastriesalspeeters . „ Illtif‘dirtirteaF - Ilkia hoar' s ; 'sew s ' s the is abte tar our town and the country In &It: 4 to exchange a hundred pounclit of erel and the mild in Iparticular. We Mewled wheat for poande of Thor- understand that every party that has Oughbred flour and 20 pound's of bran come to see the ;mill has contracted ho that be is receiving the eq;thiva- ,for a mill or is arranging to do mo. tent of $1.75 or better per hundred The officers Of the milling corn - for hi5 wlheert and is sawed a lone :pan.y are: President, la C. . Piper; vice president, Prank Hart, both of 'Notwitastanding this liberal policy Absarokee; secretary -treasurer, L. --or perhaps because of it, the mat Doane Dixson of 'Columbus. has been able to Make lenge earn- !Mr. Piper says: \I consider it Mgr. Those le a 'position to know equal .to any flour in the market state that it is one of the beat pay- made \by any mlii, end will ma that Mg concerns din the oomanurnity, we are saving the farmer '$1.54) on all This is evidenced by the tact that the flour he ,uses, an custom grind - the ..mill is being added to from time iag. Inverabocly is trying to solve 110 time am1d also by dr universal the ,pro6leim of the thigh cost of living satisfaction expressed by the This is surely a move in that di - large number of stockholder's. recticer. \believe that the time is One feature that adds largely. to !near when the ootaary will be dotted the income of the mill is the feed esith these small . 'bathes This part of the equipment Prank Hart, rice president, says: \hag an earning capacity of $25 per \Before the mill was built in the val- dey of ten hours if operated, steadily lay. we were paying $3.50 to $4.00 for friled is haat - Led , by the same .power our ?tour. New we pay from $230 and without extra help. to 42.75. Besides, (we have all thle It has been demonstrated that bath and ,dhona feed for our stook and tha farmer is experiencing a loss before we had none.\ ol from 25 to 50 per cent in feeding Says Martin Arthum, a prosperous SjET LANE SAYS NATURAL RESOURCES MUST WORK The lid appears to be off so far as Secretary Lane of the Interior De- partment eau, control it, in reference to all phases, of developanetut of the national resources of the country. Secretary Lane 'proposes to put the ,great -water powers of the country to monk, and his plan is to 'arrange leases ruining from fifty to sixty years, and thus 'devellogghe,power of the country's great streams. Lane demands completion of the reillam- salon projents of the government; an says that homesteaders must be giv- en every oppontemita to (improve their lama, and perfect their titles. 1 -le would conserve radium, but not glittch else—although he maimed throw ample proteaton and safeguards abou the utilization ce' our forests, mines land streams. In a word, Lane de - (Mares that from the Atlantic up the glestenn , coast of Alaska, that the natural resources must get to *ork. DANCING AS IT WAS AND IS THE OLD TIME WAY Slide your partner; let her go. Bateau* all and do-si-do; Swing your girl said run away; Right and left on, .gents sashay; Gents to the night, awing or cheat; Om, to the next, ,girl .agad repeat; distance next and don't he ally; Awing your pand and swing her high; uach the gals, and 'ramie 'round, Vflimarit your feet marl they bound. Almon left and balance Olt your boons end let, atm tall; litagit to your parttime giossiele, .All Jain handeasidadf ;eau go. THE NEW FANGLED WAY Salute your partner .giab her there, Snap Your Angers. Its a bear, awe and then shrug Do the willowy Bunny Hug; Writhe and wiggle 'round the hall, Ilmald her tight, don't diet her fall; 91111 awa, snakey movements now, Be as ,gracefful as a cow; Swing around one little spot, Break Off into the turkey trot. Now the tango. Come be qua*. Bee how 'high you earn idok. rtrist and .turn and squirm soma, Nat's what's , eitiled a dance today. your shoulders SINCE THE CONTEMPLATION OF A SIMILAR MILL AT MOORE THE PEOPLE OF THIS COM- MUNITY SHOULD READ THIS. rancher and stockman: \I bogght mime wheat 'last fell, look it to the mill at Absa,rockee, had it ground' and I just out ma flour bill ia two. The flour mill .stook I own is the beat in- vestment I ever made.\ J., M. Pearson, one of the Old tim- ers, say's: \The mill is doing all the contpany claimed for it. It is making as 'good flour as the best from any milt and I think it Is one of the best things for any community.\ Hugh S. Campbell, manager of the Absarokee Oo-operative store, gave us the &glowing stateement: \The .Abss.rokee Milling company, is 'a ce- Operative atiair, owned by farmers and is one of Absateikee's 'greatest assets, It brings the farmers 30 to 40 miles from, this point t6 have their wheat &resod into flour and they invariably trace k load of grate- enies home . with them, which . heaps the merchants. T,hte mill is running -'24 hours a day and has More work than it roan do. It turns out flour equal to the high grade flour turned out by any mill 'le the state. It is Wonderful what this mill Is doing for Alasamokee.\ Mr. 14. B. Banks, leading 'merchant of Fishtail, states that he has sold' many tens of Thoroughbred flour ov- er his counters and has yet to hear the first complaint. He said 40 maks at one day in Jain MAUD AREA OF WINTER WHEAT HERE OPINION OF J. T. Me0AUGHEY OF G. N. AFTER TRIP OM - ER MONTANA. OPTIMISTIC OVER COMING YEAR People Are Just Beginning to Realize That Montana Is One of the Best of All States for Raising Grain -- Immigration Will Be Heavy this Season. \Throughout the agricultural sec- tion of Montana there Is an increas- ed area iii winter Wheat and more land is being made ready for barley, t ee, oats amd grain icrops than' 'heretofore,\ seas .1. McGaugtber of the Great Northern railway. Mr. .McGaughey has Just been on a trip over a large part of Montana and, is optitnistic over the coming ,yssar from st grain hauling pant of view. People are just beginning to realize drag Montane le; one of the lbeat of all the states for raising gran. In streaking of the anmaigratica into /the state this year he said Jodi- (mations point to a banner year. The people are not waiting for the snow to leave the ground, bet many are on the gramul already. ,He also amid that the class of people who are coming Into the state are the best, educat- ed anal well-to-do farmers. Nearly aft were out here last tali and Belle:It- ed homesteads or puroltase,d places toirtaight and, have pulled up their loakes in the Oast and are combat twith their household goods intending to mall Montana their ,home. MEXICAN PROBLEMS. The Mexican situation has been on a hair trigger so long that it Is (BE- Ms* to forecast What may happen, much less to measure the patience of the atiatintstration, which is at the highest point of tension most. of the t!me. For many weeks it has Leen appalent to Washington that *here is no 'known military or civil louder - ship prominent in the affairs of Mexico, that has Shawn itseimf worthy of spediat confidence. Of !all the revolottonistv; Carauza - has evidenced the greatest respect for the rights of citizens of foreign countries. But even Canteen is bitterly opposed 116 alliances with the American. Grin - goes. The administration bits used every effort\ to avoid • oonftict, but Washitelptou must admit that the JUDGES ED FORC'INC ELECTION TOWN COUNCIL MEETS AND TRANSACTS CONSIDERABLE NEW BUSINESS. POLLING PLACES DESIGNATED Alderman Clary, Special Committee on Repairing Chimneys, Report!, Giving Personal Notice to Owners of Property on Fergus Avenue — Bills Allowed. Meyer Mathews and all the alder- men were in their panoes at the reg . - rater session of time town 'council Mon - stay night. The minutes of the meet- ing held Feb. 20 and Feb. 21 were read anti on motion appnoved. \ The clerk was instructed to pub- lish a notice showing the location of the hose cant in the east part of to.wn Alderman Clary, special committee on repairing chitunefes,, reported hav- ing 'given personal notice tomeasters of buildings on Fergus avenue, rind on nation the report was accepted and the committee continued with in - *tractions to have repairs made. ' 'The ;Weal board of health reported t'hat it 'appeared that intectioals dis- eases at the city were under control. The following places were desig- nated as oohing - places, and judges of etrecition appointed for the annual ell - cation to he held on April 6: Fleet ward. polling ,place. Towln Hall; Judges et election, Geo. W. Barney, J. W. Warren, H. C. Wintera See - ant wand, polling plamee. Clary, gar- age; Judges of election. G. H. Thurs- ton. H. C. Redman, A. T. Rohlt. The Ikuance committee reported favorably on the follo - wing bills and warrants were ordered. drawn to pay ate same: Continental Oil Co.,, gas - dine, $6.30; L. L. Hannan repairing window in jail, telephone- bills, $1.25; Phtnips Drug Co.. fumigating mater- ial, $11.50; .1. H. Rich-, realaring cletale $7.00; S. Neilsen, draining those, $3.50; G. C. 311eFerrain, draining twee. $3.50; Moore Hardware Co, tatp,s and supplies, $39.10; The bill :of A. 0. Gait and the PiephO Drug Co., overe referred to council and on motion the bil, of A. 0. Gall, (Aetna. ed $37.40, was allowed att $27.40, and the Rtepho Deg Co. bill was referred ;back to be itemized. The monthly report of the town treasurer showing sinking fund on hand, $1,287.09, current funds:, $372.03. water extension warrants outstand- leg, $118.68, payable in 1, 2, 3., 4 rvnid 5 years was read and on inotd,on, was approved and ordered placed on FIT CHILDREN FOR LIFE, Dr. Carl Halliday, an eminesit teacher. gives the ;following ten sped - tic suggestions for the ;betterment af the rural scholo: 1. Teach in every rural school some hard trade. 2. (mite on teaching agriculture. '3. ITeech :nature study as Well as agriculture. 4. Insist, an teaching the runal child a love at the beauti- ful in art, music and 'literature; they are ;ass 'mach his right as tale city elitist's. 5. insist on giving the country girl a womanly education. Prepare her for wifehood, botneenak- leg. 6. 'Teech therefore something of sectue.1 matters. 7. Since formal religion can no longer be taught in sohooks thetst on teaching some form at ethics. S. Imaiet on developing some form off leadership in the rural ;boy. If the termer claas, possessed 'genuine leaders they would contra :American government. There is too 'much mutual! suspicion In the cou,re gra. 9. Insist on teaching according to country ecOnornlie conditions. Do not aectittom students to expensive conveniences which fainters can nev- er afford to have in their ihontes. 10. Insist . on having books suited to rur- al teaching; we need series of rural readers, rural arithineties. Hue rta administration is now show- ing as mach strength in Mexico—if not more, than was the case Months ago when John LW was sent. Into that country as the special represents stirs of President *ikon. ;

The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.), 05 March 1914, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.