The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.) 1905-1915, June 04, 1914, Image 1

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Montana Historical Library. THE CELEBRATE THE 4TH AT MOORE \JUDITH BASIN'S WEEKLY\ VOLUME NINE .11111•11•At• CELEBRATE THE 4TH AT MOORE MOORE, FERGUS COUNTY, MONTANA, THURSDAY, JUNE 4, 1914 POPULAR COUPLE WED AT GARNEILL BEAUTIFUL WEDDING AT THE ROBERT G. SHE'LL' RANCH At high noon yesterday, June 3, at the ranch home of the bride's par- ents, Mr. arid Airs. Robert G. Sheill, tweill known residents of Garneill, oc- curred the marriage of their daughter, / Jeannett G. to Ernest H. Argesinger, of this city.. The house was beautifully decorat- ed with wild and cut 'flowers. Rev. Farquhar, of Judith Gap, pronounced the ceremony. The impressive ring etervice was • used, the ring being dangly concealed in a rase carried by one of the . flower girls. Miss iDatherine Strauch. The bride, attired in -white pussy willoiw taifeta, , trimmed in real rose exeint lace and 'knife Plaited embroider •ed chiffon raft lee, and carrying a bouquet or white roses and lilies at the valley, was given in Marriage by her father, Robert Cl. Sheill. Miss 'Catherine Sheik , attended her aster as bridesmaid and was charmingly gowned - le a Dolly Varden silk crepe over pink taffeta and carried white carnations. Gracie Shall, dressed: in al lavender silk crepe over lavender, Bessie Gray, in a Nile green silk crepe over green and Catherine • fatnauch„ of IRaynesfard, in a white •t'renoh embroidery and valenciennes 'lace, all carrying pink carnations, 'were the bride's flower giels. The• groom and best man, Mr. Morton Sperry, wore the conventional black. Mrs. Shell, mother of the bride, was beoomintglly attired in a black and (white crepe de ohene gown trimmed Jett beads. At the close of the ceremony and • . after congratulations were extendeid, • sumptuous dinner waii — Serried . tO . the bridal party and the few Invit- ed guests Who attended. They were (Mrs. W..' S. Tallman, Mrs. Titter and Herbert Titter, of Lewistown.; Mrs. Wm: Johnson and Miss Rodham„ of Great Fails; Mrs. E. A. Strewth and daughter, Catherine, of Raynesferd; 'Meters. and Mesdames Jas. Mein, W. Neill, Woranley, Ben and Wm. 'MoDomald, and Mrs. Van Holm, of Garneilll; and Mr. and Mrs. J. H. 'Morrow, Miss Edna Bowers, and Miss Henley, of this city. The happy couple received many beautiful gifts, including silver, mit 'geese and linen.. 1 The bride is the eldest daughter at Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cl. She'll, for- merly eroperitor of the hotel at Gar- nett!, and is a very popular and estim- able young lady of that vicinity., The igeoom is assistant cashier of the First .National Bank of this city, hav- ing came to Moore from Fango, about three years ago, altho his iparents are ireside.nts of Forman, North Dakota, and has a wide circle of friends. Alter a short wedding trip they will be at home in Moore and , 'will occupy the Harris residence on Sec- ond Avenue. The Empire joins their many friends in extending congratula- tions and best wishes. COUNCIL MEET AGAIN The (Town Council held its regular Meeting •Monday evening with all Members present. Minutes of the Previous meeting were duly approved after which repoo . ts were made that repairs of the standpipe were prac- tically - com,plleted. The question of painteng the 'water tank and placing an electric tight on same was re- ferred to committee. it was decid- ed to install the public drinking foun- tain at the. edge of .the walk on the south side and rear of the Clary build - Mg and exeavating is eow being done so us to eomptlete the work promptly on arrival of the fountain. Ordin- ances Nos. 44, 45 and 46, relative to ,appoIntrnent and (lades of polite 'judge .and marshal, and prohibiting Hepositing of ashes, etc., into the , streets - and alleys, were duly exlcote•cl. The marshal was instructed to col - loot poll taxes. The bond of H. le, Tallinetelter, clerk and treasurer, for 11,000 with Dr. S. S. Owen and. G. R. Withrow as sureties was dub' ap- proved. ' The following bills were. allowed: Chas. Hasman, street 'work, $22.80.; Win. Stapleton, drayage, $2; Elmer Klinefelter, cleaning council room, eto„ $2.50; S. Henry, night watch, $3; B. Smith, streets, $60; H. N. Klinefelter, trip to Lewistown., $6.45; W. C. Helian, streets, $11.40; Chas. Hasim , an„ standpipe repairs, $131.40; Hampton Hdw. Co., supplies, $3.65; B. McDonald, streets, $21.70; C. M. '& St. P. Ry., freight, $1.62; C. A. Spaulding, labor on pipe, $10; Pitts- burgh Meter Co., $67.60; C. B. Mc - Murry, streets, $48.90. NUMBER 40 MAY NOT BE ANY WAR, BUT THERE'S GOING TO BE A GOOD HOUSECLEANING, —Rogers in New York Herald. • COST TO RAISE BUSHEL WHEA LAND OFFICE BUSY The business done at the local J.J. X Land Office in .Lewistowin for May 1 broke alit 4ireV1u acetate - teretheecit ; flea and doubtless for every offiqe. in! Judith Basin Resident Gives His the state. The filings for the month totalled 1,133, an average of 46 for ; every working day. There , have been Ideas as to Expenses occasional \rushes\ in the: past but never one equalling that which start- ed on. May 15, due to the opening to • entry 'under the 320 -acre homestead law of lands in the north part of Fer-i . *us county. It iwas soon over, but was very lively White it lasted, 500 ap- plications being received in two days, May 15 and 16. During the Period from, Jan. 1 last to the end of May there have been 3,328 filings in this office. Another \rush\ is expeotedl two weeks from today, June 18, when considerabto , more desirable land, Vocated in the: eastern part of this county, will be thrown open to entry. Thiel greater portion of this land', which is located in townships 15-28, 15-29, 18-28 and 18-29, is said to be already occupied by \squatters who have a prefenence right to entry. Edison Talking Picteres at Opera 'House Tonight. ONE NIGIlfe ONLY. The Store That Treats You 1ight Do you want to save :money? If so let •us figure on your bill before send - leg to any Oatalogue Hotiee. We till- ed one bill and saved the main money. Why not you? All we ask is a trial order and you will be convinced. USE THE PHONE—NO. 77 PROMPT AND CAREFUL SERVICE Power Mercantile Co. • and Profits Sinee the' federal grain rate hear - bag held in Helena a•short time ago, there has been considerable discus- L'ion as to the cost of produleing bushed of wheat in Montana and a number of persona have submitted figures on the proposition. The Montana Farmer, publ'eteel 'at Great Falls, necently printed the foe iletwing opinion relative to this irn• portant subject, which :will no doubt 'be of interest to farmers un 1:18 portion of. the Judith Basin, recogniz- ed as the pioneer and leadimg wheat growing district in the Northivest: Geyser, May 19,1914. \To the Editor of Montana Farmer. \Dear She—I have •noticed several articles in your paper in regard to the cost of producing an acre or a bushel of wheat. \Als it is eery important that we do not entirely discourage our farm- ers who are raising :wheat I have pre- pared a table; ih.owing that ht does Wet about 53 cents per bueihel to pro duce wheat, but that the farmer gets a good , portion of this back for hie (Total Investment on Two Value of 200 -were improved farm at $35 per acre Four work borates, with harnals own ,work and as intere.t on his tar vestment and the .work of his horses. I \I claim that the farm amid he !total equipment is an investment and that a farmer has no right to hire ithis out to 'himself but should simply figure interest on hie total Invest- 1W:int and charge this against the crop produced. \The man , taniself cannot he figured as sin investment and his work on this crop is a charge against the crop. \It is Calmed that on' man wath tour good horees can: and should handle 200 acres of wheat without hiring any outside help excepting the shocking and thr tilling, and I have contedered, dhis as alt1 hired. Any man that can get a straight yield or 16 bushels per acre for a 200 acre !fiend of wheat even at 65 cents p6r buishel for wheat is botiod to make good fair money for his Investment and work in producing this crop and I do not care how many figures you offer to show it otheetwiee. Follow- ing is the table as I have figured it but: Hundred -Acre Seeder, 10 -foot Sulky plow ., Disc .. Harrow, four -section Binder, eight -foot Wagon • Wheat Farm. Total investment Labor and Expense to be Charged Against Crop $7,000.00 1,000.00 130.00 - 65.00 46.00 25.00 180.00 T10.00 $8,555.00 Plowing 200 acres stubble land, one man 80 days at $5 per daY••$ 40000 'Seeding 200 acres one man 13 days at $5 per day 66.00 Diseing twitee, one man 26 days at $5 per day 130.00 Harrowing twice, one man 6 days at 15 per day 30.00 Cutting with binder, one man 13 days at $5 per day 66.00 Man shocking 200 acres, 13 days at $5 per day 65.00 T:wine for 200 acre a (3 pounds per acre), 600 pounds at 12 cents 72.00 Seed wheat for 200 acres, 40 pounds per acre at 90e per bushed 120.00 Aetna/ cost of feed for four horses for all time put in on crop and 'hauling, 172 days tat $1.40 per day (allowance for Sundays) 240,80 Heeling to market, labor for one Man 25 days at $5 per day Threshing out of the shock, hired done oompletely; 5,000 bushels wheat at 10 mats per bushel 125.00 500.00 PLANS FOR 4TH At a special meeting of the Com- meroial club Tuesday evening, fur' thee plans were. arranged for the Proper celebration of the Fourth it 'July in Moore. The various) /medal committees were selected and active work on the different detailseis now under way. The 'committee on :Mall games and sports will also take up the matter or aiding the local ball team and two or More feet ball genies are planned for the Fourth with liberal purses for the WIJI.IW'S. The Moore Concert 'Band has been engaged and regular rdlieersa:s re. now being held so vhat the baud boys will be in fine shape by that tetue. Some outside attrac- tions, consisting of street carnival features, are also planned OIL The. 'bowery dance pavillian will be pro. velea at seine convenient and central lace t ion. tree committee to solicit: funds for this year's celebration repotted, they had net yet been alee to interview all the persons they deaired to but would vonspItte be work withal the next few days. The cotenants may have Missed some Who wish to contribute andeany --- one -- deelling to donate is re- quested to leave the same. with the Secretary of the club and due credit will :be given. Th,e following is a list of the contributors as reported: First National Bank, $25; I. W. 'Bates, $50; Moore Mere. Co., $26; 'State Bank, $25; Bert G. Wiley, $10; Hendrioke & Hensley, $10; Willard 'Drug Co., $10; L. L. Bennet', $10; 'David Drug Co., $10; Montana Lbr. Co., $15; F. Buckalew, $10; Moore 1-1•dw. & Uwe. Co., $25; H. Cl. Merkel, $2; Farmers' Elev. Co., $10; Basin Ube c., $15; W. I'. Sharp, $5; , G. E. Flanders, $2;_ V. E. Gamble, $2; Jno. MeEiroy, $5; Moore Cate, $10; 'J. A. Sexton, $5; Olair Matthews, $2; IT. E. Hensley, $10; H. C. Redman, $5; Geo. le Curry, $5; Power Mere. to. '$25; Hampton thlw. Co., $10; M. 'Shtetz, $10; W. C. Johnson, $2.50; 3 0 1.. 0. Gall, $5; Chas. Reinheemer, $1; L. - L. /*viz. $60; Montana Elev. Co. $15; C. P. Tilzey, $50; Dr, L. P. Sharp, $2.50; J. V. Warren, $2.50; S. E. Peterson, $10; Ed Olsen, $10; , G. C. MeFerran, $1; C. P. Tipton, $1; J. Huse, $1; Gus Holscher, $1; Chas. Bates, $2; Chas. Haman, $5; M. Sanmuels, $10; Harry A. Leokey $5; F. P. Hoehn., $5; Dr. B. Ss 'Porter, $5; Dr. S. S. Owen, $5; W. B. Stapleton, $5; Western LW.. & Grain 'Co., $15. MILWAUKEE OFFICIALS INSPECT Several prominent officials of the Milw'au'kee Road made a brief stop 'in the °ay last evening while an e tour of inspection over the lines in this .territory.. Included in the party 'were: 11. B. Eanlitig, viee-presalent, W. B. Foster, general superintendent, 'E. H. Barrett, assistant general sup- erintendent, and J. J. Murphy, divisical superintendent. Rumors and Indies - 'lions ere that Moore. will' Soon have a new depot erected, with more freight and waiting rooms. $1,812.80 Ten per cent interest on total ineestment—farni, horses and total equipment in machinery to farm 200 acres wheat $ 855.00 Total paid for labor and threshing, Including $5,00 per day paid to (Continued on page two.) DENTON VICTORS OVER MAROONS BLACK SOX TAKE SECOND GAME WITHOUT MUCH EFFORT l'a The Denton Black Sox slipped one oeer on the Moore Maroons on the local diamond Sunday, defeating them l in one -sated game by a score of 9 o2. rii2 Maroons were sadly crippled in 'Strength, due to the absence and ill- ness of a number of players, while 'Denton had prepared to take down the money by securing roan kewis- town, the ex-tleague players, , Me:Qtraid and McNaniara, who materially aided khetn„ :both in the field and , at the lett. A little Denton. money slipped into Moore the day before, after these two men had been secured, and eatureely was taken in a short time. e The local fens, with a very li•beral iitzed crowd of rooters from Denton, ‘wetnessed the. Maroons' teethill ga, which from start to finish was iohed•uled in favor of the Black Sox. 1Vitth the exception of the seoona 1;.niiing, when the Maroons succeeded In getting two men over the platteand tieing the score, Denton bad an the bast of It. In the fourth and fifth inn - logs the Black BOY enjoyed a 'tatting rally that *aye them three scores in each inning, while i the sixth an - ether man •crosired the plate, scoring their final rtee The lineup was as follows: Moore Denton 'McDonald c. S. Dehnert MoEiroy p. Kennedy'. Decker' lb. Jenkins, Re•dman 2b. McQuaid Willard se. Samuel Johnson If. 'Myers MeFerraa rt. 14 9 0118 : M•oNamare De Vries Cl. Dehnert • Lippineon, lithe score by innA t ngs: Denton 1-1-0-0-3-3-1-0-0--9 Moore 'Umpires—Davtd and Terhurne. MEMORIAL DAY I•dcal weather prevailed in Moore an Memorial Day and each detail of the day's program was appropriately Observed thrtout. The day was pk- fed and everywhere the spirit of the day was in evidence. The hustle - As 'images were closed and the exercises at the Christian church were attend- ed by a large gatherings The program, as announced in last weAt's issue, was carried out both at the chureh and the cemetery. The in•arch to the cemetery included a good sized and representative gather- ing from the surrounding country 'as wail as from the city and many beautiful flowers were tenderly plac- ticil on' the graves of the departed ones. n'he Moore Concert Band ren- dered excellent and appropriate music ter the occasion. 1 LIFE Is What YOU Make IT - IT CAN BE A SUCCESS OR A FAILURE. WHICH WILL IT BE WITH YOU? Look at the men who are success- ful in the eyes of the world. Ninety- nine oue of every hundred start:ad a bank account when they were young —and stuck to It And 'now', look . at the failures. Mighty few of them have a bank ac - 'count NOW. Not speaking of when they well& young. Perhaps you think you have not enough Money to start an account. Haven't you a dollar? That's sill it tales. Not try It for a year or six months. It you do not wish to con- tinue It you, have lost nothing by the WHICH WILL IT BIO—SUOCESS OR FAILURE? • IT'S UP TO YOU The First National Bank MOORE, MONT. U. S. Depository for Postal Savings

The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.), 04 June 1914, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.