The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.) 1905-1915, April 23, 1914, Image 1

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; losiv 4'4141 Effakt tab - - e ntre. \JUDITH\ BASIN'S WEEKLY\ VOLUME NINE MOORE, FERGUS COUNTY, MONTANA, THURSDAY„ APRIL 21e 1914. NUMBER 34 BOOSTS MONTANA IN EAST MONTANA POWER CO. GIVES TREASURE STATE PUBLICITY TO ATTRACT THE INVESTOR Devotes An Entire Page in New York Evening Pest to Interesting Story of Field of Opportnity Here For Homoseekera and Investors. -Last week thie office appreciated - receiving copies of the New York Post containing a story of the Trea- sure State and its .woaderfel field of opportutuity to the hemahseelters end invest't?rs. The most interesting thing in this particular editon was ter entire e page, inserted by the 1publicity deipartment of the Mon- -Una Power Company, setting forth - real facts abut Montana and telling 'eastern ;people something about the things , being done here; what the .land offerts to the homeseeker . and 'what the cities offer to those inter- 'ested in commercial and 'manufactur- ing lines. So that our readers may man s011atv idea of. the puha:betty . Mon - Kama le, the of the 'Post: now receiving thruout _Id we give below meal as it appeared in The The state of Montana has long been known for its great area, bhiag third in see of the abattflo of the union, its wonderful store of mineral 'Wealth reading all the Metes ie dif- ferent periods in its production of hreki, relver and copper, and krodurt- Sing largely . oesine, lead -and coal, ant ttØ vaia Iherd e of battle and sheep, `with the greatest 'motion gamy. .state in meats and -Without -I throtrtput of metals, but rather increasing them, 'and without lessening the number of fits melte and sheep, it is now be - +coming known for its agriouitural de- eelopment, its vast tracts of timber Sands. and for the strides it le mak- ing In manufacturing, due to the natenal resources in raw ma- terials, and the developanent of its matchless water powers on a Ater pendous seale. The products of the mines in the year( 1913 had a value of over $70,- 000,000, of which over $45,000,000 was spent within the itate for labor, sap - Tales produced there and transports. - Aeon. Cattle, sheep and wool sold return- ed $20,000,000. Lumber anit timber output was le excess Of $3,000,000. These products alone brought about $160,000,000 and the total of all other large and smell enterprises would, if the -figures were at hand, indicate a Wonderfel prosperity for a state only begun. In the periled from 1902 to 1912, Montane, increased its wheat growing +acreage from 90,583 to 803,000, the hrodoction 'being 2,355,158 bushels in 11902 agairat 19,956,000 in 1912; it in- treased Its ,flax growing -acreage front '12,500 in 1902 to 460,000 In 1912, with an increase in production from 112,- 600 bushels to 5,520,000. In this (same period, the total value of the eight principal farm crops of wheat, corn, oats, barley rye, potatoes, hay and tflax increased from *9,217, 290 to $40 41e;000, while in 1912 the fruit-raising inditastry reached a productive capac- ity sf almost $2,000,000 and Monrtitma farmers sold $1,500,000 worth of Sugar beets. EVERY BODY READS THE PAPER' \Did you notice like paper says Brown sold his place?\ hateena you beard that and simtlar ques- tions begin a conversation about soanething \in the paver?\ Of -course you have. \Yes I see the paper says\ -then the talk com- mences. That's just why the local news- paper is the unrivaled advertising nuesiturn. No person escapesl it; they don't wish to. They all read it regetlarly. The newspaper chronicles man's life -from birth to death; it is a part of his every week. The ntewsparperls advertising value exceeds ' all other mediums, in extensive nee aad) low -cost. AU suocessfelhimanese houties advertise in theft NOISY f ELLOWS PAY BIG FINES FOUR YOUNG MEN FROM NEAR GLENGARRY CREATE • TROUBIA THROW ROCK THRU WINDOW Started Disturbance On Passenger Train Sunday --Conductor Allen Has Quite a Fight -Finally Places Them • Under Arrest and Sees They Are Lodged in County Basel.. Four young men tried to • run things to suit themselves and created quite a dioturbaece whiee aboard Sun- day evening's passenger train, just after ' it had left Moore. COThdatOtOr 'Jess Allen stopped his train and eiteeted them after a hard tussle with theria in the vestibule. When th*. train started on again, a large rock was thrown thru the window of the •coaoh, by one of the men alleged to be H. Brown, striking a small (boy on the plead. ;This rah act so aroused the passengers that this train was 'quickly Stopped and the trein crew, iwith -plenty of assistance, caught the 'run, placing therm aboard again and talang .them into Lewistown where 'were. returning, to Glertgarry, being laser - iortefreely of intoxicants, and they were turned over to the sheriff' s brae and 'lodged in the .coulitY1 AIL trig before Judge Ayers on the charge of aseaua in the second degree, all- employed on farms in t that section. Moore during the day, imbibirig per- . It aopeana the party had. been in On Monday they were given' a hear* * :i, .. ..•:, '•••••.w ...- .._ ku 4 ( .. ,, A; ....`‘..,,4,7 , ''' •• A. \pleading guilty, A fine of po was 2t = i h . iosnomma . ' hrupased utp0O each of them, and in ! II. 4 - ' . -..i 0, : *addition Brown received •a 'Six menthe , et , * .•eseedieles all 'h. :r ip lail sentence, While the others were! nous , by '.. Press Aagoesta,B016 6 1 . . given three months each. The Court --JARMO*\ suspended the prison sentence 111 THE EYES OF THE WORLD '; DIRDCITEID UPON MEXICO. each ease and they were all reaeaseci liOSTILdTIES' BETWEEN THE UNI STATES AND MEXICO BEGAN upon hayment of the flame IFORMALLY. TUESDAY, WHEN AM It'lAIN MARINES TOOK POSSES- SION OF THE PORT OF VaRA CRUX. THE OCCUPATION WAS NOT ACCOMPLISHED -WITHOUT LOSS tr,W• ILLED AdIeD s TvVaisrry WORN 1 *AN RESISTANCE FOR A TIME 'UNDER GENERAL M . AAS. 209 .ARE REPORTED KILLED OF THE MEXIC S. CONGRESS IS BACKING UP IPIRESIIIEdeT WILSON AND HAS AUTHORIZED THE EMPLOYMENT 641 - 7 rim ARMED FORCES OF THE UNITED STATES TO ENFORCE HIS D/10MANDS FOR UNEQUIVOCAL AMENDS FOR THE AFFRONTS AND INDIGNITIES COMMITTED AT TAMPICO AGAINST THE . UNITED STATES. al+HILE THE PRESIDE•Nh'i STATES WAR IS NOT ANTICI- PATED, HIS DEMA1N1DS MUST BE SATISFIED. THE ABOVE PICTURES SHOW AN --UP TO DATE ARMORED AUTOMOBILE- OR MOVING FORT, Anna A FLAT CAR LOADED WITH GUNS PURCHASIE)D BY 71HE MEXICANS. THE • MEXICANS HAVE hiElaN STRENGTHENING' THERR ARMAMENT SINCE THIS GOVERN- MENT RECENTLY LIFTED THE EMBARGO FROM THE EXPORTA- TION OP ARMS AND AMMUNITION. 1 Mamie. Bristles -With New Guns; A* Armored Auto 19 Kidnaped During the fita - Y - ear ending June ea, 1913, the general. and °rams of 4 .dhe United States reported that more than a third of all the public lands teed upoe in- the entire country were taken, up in Montaa; - during this 'same period, the amount of imam- oropriated and -unreserved public lend in Montane, available for homestead- ing, was redeced from 29,063,95 acres l e 21,542,853 acres, a -total reduction', 'practically all .by homesteaders, of 7,511,142 acres, or 11,8616asare miles, an area greater than that of the en- tire states of * Massachusetts and Dela+ ware combined. ante detailed statement a the 'United States department of aigricul- nure is not available for the Year 1913 hut the total crop of email grains as estimated by the state deparment of lagriculture and publicity was 65,000,- -000 bushels as compared with 13,000,- 600 in 1908 -or an increase of 600 per •cecrit In five years. Until late years it was the impres- sion outside of the state that irrige- Con, was necessary to raise good 'crops. Irrigation is desirable, and two of the great rive* of the eon - talent -have their source in Montana land with tributaries -traverse fit for 'hundreds of miles, furnishing great opportunities for the economical fr'ri- aation of its valleys, but farming without irrigation is profitable and bate, for Mornatna is not an arid state. !The famouls bencih land hard wtheat Of Montana is making a reputation 'as ,the best grade produced anywhere On -the world -it is grown altogether twithout irrigation. Oats, rye, barley, flax, bay -and potatoes meal no more Moisture to grow on the Vast Istretahes of bench land than Is afford - led -by the liberal rain MI prevailing. Montana lands are still bait the 'price of terming lands In the middle Ittates---the yield is more certain-, the aroma more valuable and the climate mach more healthful and delightful. 'Manufacturing opportunities are _mane had inviting. 'Transportation/ facilities are excellent -the Great Northern, 'Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paull, 'Northern Pacific and Union Pacific 'systems cover the state and serve it The commercial bodies of sill the -principal cities of the state are festive and will help settlers and Investors in determining 'where to go and what to do for men and money. There is a great empire In the maker* and men who can help will be given a; PWarn1 welcome if they cast their lin (Ocaitheued on page; two.) /46. POUR AMirtICANS BRILeth M'EXICAIVA (IPPIttRINCIVtT LOCAL YO P LE WEDDED Authur M. Gorman 1 and Miss Virginia Palmer, and Walden W. Willard and Zelkt M. Palmer, United at Double . Wedding Lalit Evening A very pretty double wedding was aolemnized at the home of Dr. E. S. i llorter in this city, at ,9:00 o'clock 'met evening. The contractingt pahties Were Mies Virginia Palmer and arthur le, Gorman, and Miss Zen% M. Palmer aed Walden, W. Willard. Rev. J. H. Durand, of the Methodist eherch, was the officiating clergyman who tied the nuptial knot pronounc- ing the -ceremony which united these estimable young people of our city. The wedding was a quiet one, wit- nessed only by the immediate local relate es of the parties. Miss Virginia ivies attired in a bean -alai gown et Pale, blue olearmeese and Miss Zella Was charmingly gowned in dainty fervender eltarmeuse, and each curried beautiful bouquet* of tlowere. The aroome both wore the conventional black: The berme was tastily decor - kited with out flowers and plants. After congratulations had been ex- tended the wedding party enjoyed an er.egailt six course supper, appropri- ete decorations and out flowers adorning the tablets. Alt the parties are too vnel anon* to need any . introditotton to the psooete of this vicinity. The brides !are among the most pOptUlar and, worthy young ladies and have wen, the samirration and esteem of al.. Mr. Gorman is the valued 81IIII- ramps-ay, while Mr Willard is the ever popular proprietor of the Wil- bard Drug Co Both these gentlemen !have won the respect of all during 'their residence in this city and their polpulerity is attested by their wide erepraintence a-nd by the remaining bartelor friends who will miss them. from their ranks. Their many friends bast evening 'were apprised beforehand of the com- ing event by humorously worded hands 'bias which were distributed around the city, and the repeated cafes over the telephone and char -Wart parties that called were sufficient teetirnanial of 'the loam popularity of the two bridal couellas. 'The many friends of both brides and grooms join with tie Welshing them a long, happy and pros - perms lifer. PAT, DUFFY RANCH PROPERTY SOLD REV. JACO* MILLS, OF HELENA, MAKES PURCHASE OF FINE STOCK RANCH 2,120 ACRES NEAR OARNEILL Deal Reported Closed With Executor Of Estate -elate Patrick Duty On Of Pioneer Stockmen Of Juditil Saran's Early Days. It es reported that Rev. Mills, of ;Helena, has closed a deal, for the ;porehese of tee Duffy ranch, hear idler - mall, with Seamen Phirlies,. of •execattor of the Duffy estate. Rei. Mills recently apant 'several days In the vieinity of Gar- net!, looking over the Duffy property and the 811 , le said to have been eons:laded With the exception of de - ':1 tails . involved in the probating of the estate. The Duffy ranch consists Of 2,120 acres of very fine land, ac- t/tare' many years ago by the late faltrick - buifY, and admirably suited to stock ranch. puny..., for which itt has been used. Rev. Mille Is ,fevorahly and well !known thruout Mordanie; being one (of its Methodist minhsters since the pioneer days. He traveled over the Judith Basin thirty years ago, as well as other parts of the strata, and had -am interest in the Sage Creek Sheep -company, which had large rand hold-, ings in the vicinity of Whneritarn and alsevehere in the Basin. it utile be retreated that Patrick Duffy, who was One of the early esteem in the Ju- dith Bran, loot Ms kite- abate two .years ego in an altercation followirtg tt quarrel between he and his neigh- bor, L. S. IncLaughlen, whieh arose over some straying horses and en -it'd la dispute between -them of Ping titanding. the in gARRICInestanahle Ain' Sarah J. Adams and Phillip B. Barrick were united in men-lege on Werdeeeday of last week, Judge Roy E. Ayers performing the care - many at Lewis -tow. Beth are favorably known pima 'pee - of thilh Yielnita, the bride be- ing the eldest daughter of Mr. old Mfrs. W. a 'Adams, wive reside south of Moore, while the groom. Is one of our sabstantial and respected ranch. ens, who has been leasing the NihIlI tenth west of here, where they will Malts their future hume. They have a host of 'friends who mite with The Empire in extending he - best of wishes. CHOSE PROFESSIONAL SINGER • Mr. Burt I. Chose of Helmut, the Italented dramatic baritone, will oe heard for the first tams in Butte Sun- day evening says the Miner., when the will sing in the towage given by the choir of Sacred Heart oherch. Mr. Cease itas a splendid stage' pres- ence, a. baritone voice of great range end voleme, a method , of eone pre- emption and voice placement which 'makes his staging a delight. Mr. Chose has been studying tinder Mrs. 'Frances Harts -Parks Mace last Nov- ember and will continue to do so !wall no-Zt Septeneber, when be tgo to New York to prepare for a pro- feseional career. Mr. Choee will he remembered as a former resident of Moore, -who of - 'fleeted as plharmacest at Willard Drug Co. He has many friends in 'this vicinity, who know of Ws ability end mane dramatic talent, al, re whom bespeak for him success in his hew )(weer. GRAIN RATE HEARING CLOSED That the present freight rates sn grain, as granted in the rediroaort by the railroads last Avenue, is as lorw 'as they can consistently give just howl de the argument that was pres- ented by the retie/ay companies at ,the Interstate Cammerce hearing be- fore Examiner Wood in Helena last Weele • lagures were presented to show that 'present rates in Montana warn 'plerlitieilschans. set theedry•goode de- eguilablie. and that the grain rates partgasat off Site.‘Mooss aleateagale item Merartems points to es:Stern ter- - t; MEETING AT COUNTY SEAT EQUITY GATHERING LAST THUR: DAY ATTRACTS LARGE ATTENDANCE CO. ORGANIZATION 'PERFECT[ Dele‘tes Choose Hon. B. C. White of Buffalo, President -Many Prom, nent Speakers Give interesting ee dresses Both Afternoon and Ever. ing. Delegates flout seventeen. laicals c• 'the American Society of Equity met at the •opera !house 'Pbersdae- last, bays the Lewistown Desn•ocrat, fee 'the special purpose of perdeeting tanner organizatien and haid,en,tge.e. ate awaken interest among the farm- ers ge.netally to a oarmeargn for the. 'purpose of securing \an honest me: . lest -for farm products.\ The ee tendmice at the afternoon and even lug semitone was very large . An- organization was .perfected, fallowing officers being chosen: B. C, 'W . lbtte, -president: Josenh Foe, ipreshdent; C. W. Vaunter, secretary, J. C. Burnett. treasurer; Wiley Scott hugeness agent. President White, Sc inittry Zartmeri B. F. Gordon, P. J. Klennetal and •Stgv,•ell Larson Wee- 'eloeted as directors. In the afternoon some eiterestlui eddreseea were delivered. Megeu Johnson, president of the Minnesota, beanea of the society, made an earl est talk. Mr. Lehman was one 'If . the Meeneseta delegates that apperee ed before gee rules committee of tla house at INV'asihington not long Iv a. it areterson„ of Fergie, :Who's had 'much exnerience te organrie'',: e tioralli, made a telling speech. • At the evening session Represee . 'live Tom Stole was invited to inah, an teldrese and responded with 'talk that seemed to please the fare •ers present. 'George F. Loftus, wi1 - !has had charge of the markettog en 'of the organization, was unable be present art the afternoon meeting but reached the city in die evemin and delivered an extended addle e - *sat was listened to with the cliottee 'attenhide. the speaker being fr. - gisently analauded Taken altogether thee meete here were even -more successful 0.... Pettey Bennett, the county orgenize . • M. F. Sharp ,the national ograne B. C. White and others who plane - the gatheriog expected and all t thoroughly pleased with the reel! . tocompliehed. 'mines were as low -comparatively as the rate fl'ottn Kansas City to Chleateh 'and from Nebraska to Minneapolis; ties -being to indigate Shot Montana farmers were faring as well on rates he those in the middle mese states, That rates were higher to western inoints than to eastern markets was feemated, • and explaieed on, ahe ground thee the cost of hauling over and throe the mountain. ranges more thee equalled the excess in rates. The. hearing on grain rates seems to haNe et:included' without any dodo Mite aetion being taken in the matter THE G. A. R. The first national gathering the Grand Army . of the Repute atts held in 1866, and the order, n . u'u,tt than forthe-eig,ht years of ae, ' has five thousand G. A. R. pot. *throughout the country. The order reached a memberslat ' 1100,489 in 1890. Today it ha's be • reduced by deataiielesis than 170,1 •', 'The death rate is becoming Mee.. each year, for the veterans of r- - lye) War now have an average : of sixty-nine years. The G. A. I. - held a national oneamplment ..f.. year, excepting in 1867, and gathered in nearly every itnecrl: eity in the country. It was • kedgitettor of May :10 143 Mom ,)1 •, Day, begietang in 1868. Some of !nation's distinguished soldiers le neer) commanders-in-chief- Mr,- and MM.' Theo. Gray and Miss IGarnent Goodell, of Hobson were the nruesta of leen friends and relagives Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Grey recent- ly retarned from California, where they wilmitb thehewisteirt • WRITE A NEWS -LETTER Benefit yourself, and your .3.017 - .munity a 8 well, by representin„. • your vicinity by a, weekly) 1?.tti to The Empire. This paper men air the correspoirde;nete It es-. Obtain from its readers an -more publicity for each of fl . . distriets adjacent to Moore ea - . never do harm. Find your own resources and an outlet wrhte a .newsiletter a week. Make your community I teresting to yourself and ma'. °there beoate interested In It can be done and easily. Ha - 1. your community items in eve\wee-k and eoon people will tek in familiar terms of your settler Whieh community will 'serve L - tteiltraddribeirt\ - •

The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.), 23 April 1914, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.