The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.) 1905-1915, November 13, 1913, Image 1

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THE INLAND • EMP1 Come to Moore \Where Wheat is King.\ \JUDITH BASIN'S WEEKLY\ Judith Basin \The Land of Opportunity.\ I mmenimenimal.1•01. VOLUME NINE WELL PLEASED • WITH QUARTET Large Audience Greets the Comowealth Male Quartet. The First Nail( 0 the Lyceum Course. A fairly large audienee was prisent at the opera house Monday night to hear the Commonwealth male quar- tet give the first progiam of the year in the Lyceum club coarse. The audience appeared to be greatly de- lighted with the entertainment af- forded and encores to the regular number very materially lengthened the program. The singing was su- berb and called forth thunderous ap- plause, the same demonstration being made at the completion of each 'num- ber, no matter whether it was s solo or quartet. Expressions of praise are heard on every side since the enter- tainment. The willingness with which this quartet responded to the frequent encores was greatly appre- ciated by the entire audience. Each numbei in the course this year is ex- ceptionally good and no doubt the remainder will attract even larger crowds as a result of the satisfaction expressed over the first number. FARMERS' MEET IN LEWISTOWN A Farmers' Short Course, under tfie direction of Supt. F. S. Cooley, will be held in Lewistown probably the first or second week in January. Lewistown will be one of , the four places in the state that have been al- lowed a weeks' short course this win- ter, the othkr places being Billings, Stexcestavillepaigli &awn* Prof. Cooley will be on, assiseed by members of the Agricultural Col- lege faculty of BOzeman! There will be lectures and inst / ructions in the care, seleetion and breeding of all classes of livestock, dairying, horti- culture, soil tillage, selection of best varieties of grain, I the growing of for- age crops, etc. In connection with this a course fOr women in domestic science will probably be held. Every farmer and others interested in this course should avail himself of the opportunity to attend. There will be something new every day. A complete program will be published later. .The Short Course held in Moore last *inter was well attended and, with good railroad connections, the course at Lewistown. should be even better attended. DISTINGUISHED HORTICULTURIST COMING TO THE STATE Prof. Frank A. Waugh, who shares with ' Dr. Liberty Hyde Bailey of Cornell the reputation of the fore- most haticulturist in America, ---and that means in the world ---is coming to Montana next January to partici- pate in the program of Farmers' week at Bozeman. Professor Waugh has organized the strongest horticultural department in the country at Amherst, Mass., and is a recognized authority on horticul- tural subjects. He is the author of several practical horticultural books, and a popplar writer for The Country Gentleman', Century, and other peri- odicals. He has traveled extensive- ly in America and abroad and has been consulting landsdape artist for some of the leading institutions and estates in the country. Professor Waugh is recognized as a leader in rumf•progress, where his activities are by no means confined to his technical work. His talks at Farmers' Week in Bozeman, Jan, 21 to 29, on \marketing \The Next Step in Agriculture,\ and \Better Cams to Live\ will be of intense in- tereit, and the force, originality, and experience of the speaker will detract nothing from their value. Photo 0 441nsgican Pr\. Aa.\4\ 71 WALSH AND STOUT NAME MIDSHIPMEN Senator Walsh and Congreurnan Stout each have the opportunity to name a midshipman to the United States Naval Academy at Annapolia who entitled to enter at the thr'Ittrliqi4o1 - They both -have decided to make ttuo appointment upon the result of a\ competitive examination. This will be held at the assembly room of the High School in the City of Helena, commencing on Saturday morning, the 13th day of December, 1913, at nine o'clock and will be conducted by Hon. E. B. Craighead, President of the State University, Hon. H. A. Davee, Superintendent, of Public In- struction, and Hon. A. J. Roberts, Principal of the Helena High School. Those desiring to enter the com- petition will consult the circular is- sued by the Academy setting ferth the requirements for admission, scholastic and physical. A copy of the same will be promptly forwarded upon application to either Senator Thomas J. Walsh or Congressman Tom Stout, Washington, D. C. It is suggested, likewir, that each con- testant, before taking the examina- tion at Helena, be examined by his family physician, with a view to ter- minate, to his own satisfaction, whether he can, meet the standard of physical requirements. Full infor- mation in respect to such will be fur- nished by the Senator or Congress- man, upon application, to any one desiring to enter the competition. Keel; the Town Healthy The life of this town, like the life of a human being, should be held sacred by everyone who calls it home This town, like a human being, needs nourishment and care if it is to be- come a factor in things material. A town is as likely to become ill, so to speak, as a man, woman or child. Who is to help it regain a healthy and vigorous condition, If not those who make it their home? The ilia of a town are, for the most part, of such a nature that they can he prevented, and those which are not can be cured. There is a remedy for every disease likely to inoculate a town. 'Help this town to keep healthy; contribute your share toward the im- provements necessary to make this town a beacon light—a leader instead of a trailer. If this town is good enough for you to live in it is un- worthy of you to refuse to help in keeping it healthy. E. H. Argensinger spent Sunday with friends at Garneill. MOORE, FERGUS COUNTY, MONTANA, ,NOVEMBER 13, 1913. TANQUARY CHARGED WITH MURDER IN FIRST DECREE Enraged Man Shoots John 'Crawford at Lewistown Upon Confession of His Wife Last Saturday TANURY'S FORMER RESIDENTS ,OF MOORE Following a confession made to hirn by his wife last Friday 'night, Ed Tanquarv shot and killed John Crawford at Lewistown Saturday af- ternoon. Following the verdict re- turned by the coroner' S ;jury Monday night—that John Crawford came to his death by means of a gunshot wound from a reVolver in the hands of Ed Tanquary, from which he died, and that the manner and means by which death was produced was feloL nious---County Attorney Mars' hall tiled a charge of murder ih the first degree against Tallowy. The trial may come up la this term of court. Mr. and Mrs. Tanquary are known in Moore havinguntil recently con - dueled the Quick Lurich'Restaurant. From here they went to Lewistown where they took positions as waiter and waitress at the Elkhorn restau- yant. I. : The Shooting 'fanquary was ;just going off shift at out 1:80 when Cra‘Nlord came inlor lunch: Mrs. Tantputry, fearing trople, made her lpsband promise to4lo not He then went up lo his -room, got hi revolver, and re- ntal to the restaurant. • lie de- ed to warn . CrawfOrd toleave IsJMwn and.had just started to speak to . ,1 he latter when Crawittrd, accorth init. to I he - statement, t hrew lanik his caul as though in a fighting. mood. Al this 'familiar). tired and, miss, d. Cra‘vford ran out on the street, lot- itiNVed by Tanquary, who shot hi m fiAtr times, the last bullet hitting him in the back, killing hint instant- ly. :The decedent was from King City Mo., while Tanquary and' his wife Were born \ and raised - in White county, Illinois. How the Teacher Inspires • When the great body of rural • teachers in Montana becomes rural an sympathy we may expect real im- provement in country life conditions 4o make rapid progress Supt. L. It. Alderman of Oregon, who recently lectured in Montana, says the follow- ing on the relation of the school and the home: \That civilization is founded on the home ll will agree. The school should be a real helper of *the home. How can the school help the home? How can it help the home' establish habits in the children of systematic performance of home duties, So that they will be,efficient and joyful home helpers? One way is for the schoOl to take into account home industrial work by making it a subject of con- sideration at. school. A teachertalk- ed of sewing and the girls. sewed. She talked of ironing, and they want- ed to learn to iron neatly.. ; She talk - r d of working with tools, and both :and made bird housas,. kites, and other things---1144nt crest. • A school garden was planned in a city, and one of the, liitys employed to plow the land. Seventy-tivc children were watching for him to con4 with the tenni. At last he came driving around the corner. He could 'manage a team. He dro4 in- to the lot, and 150 eyes looked with admiration at the boy who could un- hitch from the sled and hitch ,. on to plow, and then as he \man fashlon - --lines over, one shoulder and under one arm-- drove the big leant around I he field, all could feel the children's admiration for the boy who could di) something worth while. I have seen a girl who could • make good bread or set a table nicely,. get the real admiration of her schoolmates. - WAVING CORN. —Evans in Baltimore American. WILLIAM S. tUCKEY. Aviator Won First Air Rape' Around New York City. Photo by American Press Aaaociatioa, FUNDS LACKING TO PAY BOUNTY •••••••••••• • •••••A lelena, Nov. '12. --Owing to the re- eeipts of a great many inquiries from: every section of the state relative to, the time and manner in whiclybovuty clats now tiled with , . the state will state boArd:of ex:With:term &tibmlt triV - following for the imforMation of til0 publie generally: All bounty claims for animals kill- ed prior to Feb: 25, 1911, are 'to be paid from.5 per cent of the revenues derived from the issuance of licenses. 'pint revenue accumulates slowly, but as fast as sufficient funds are avail- able two mont/les claims are paid a- bout every two and one half months.; This office will transmit to the state auditor about Dec. 15 next, Claims tiled in July and Aug. 1910, and -we hope, in course of the next 10 or 12 months to liquidate all of the -claims aforesaid, All bounty 'claims for animals kill- ed on or after Feb. 25, loll, will , be paid from revenue derived from taxa- tion on livestock; these claims can- not be paid nail after the receipt by the state..treasurer of the state's pro- portion of taxes paid by the various counties; hence the money is avail- able 'in Feb. of each year. We figure to pay about $100,000 worth °Maims in February next, be- ginning with claims tiled in Novem- ber, 1912, which claims will be paid ill successive numerical order i n which listed on our records, as far as funds are available to pay the claims off. All bounty claims bear 4 per cent interest. All bounty claims should be seruti 7 nized very carefully by assignee be- fore purchasing claims' to see that the proper form is used and the claim made out in compliance with the law. • Mexico. ----- The enemy of this country in gen- eral, hot being content, is determined to create strife between this country and Mexico, the principal object be- ing to protect the English Govern- ment's secret treasury interests. This can be done by involving this country in a war with Mexicti. or some other country, which • would give the English Government syndi- cate an excuse to withdraw money from circulation.. 'Certain English finaneial interests in conjuction with the syndicate press and politicians are working ap- plct : ently with, this end in view, by getting the people of North America to .wrangle among themselves; or Mexico with thim'country, would offer opportunity and' excuse for withdraw- ing money from circulation and front this country d In case of a war with Mexico by imbueing others with. fear of it financial panic, the panic would thus be created and leave this country helpless: 'whereas now it is the most powerful in the world. Number 1]. WOODMEN TO GIVE ANNUAL DANCE Pieparalloas are ia Progress to Make the ThaaksgivIng \Hop\ the Event of the Seasoa la Moore Especial l'ifOrtS will be Made on the part of members of the local camp of the Nlodern Woodmen of America to' make their tenth annual ball on Thanksgiving night the big- gest and best event of the season. Arrangeme iii s are already being made hir 'laborately decorating Clarv's hall, where the dance viil be held. Every conceivable emblem, as 'ell NS it , r decorations suggest-' ye of Thank sgi vi rig, will lw employ- ed in beautifying the hall for the oe- casion. Music will be furnished by the Moore Symphony 'Orchestra and a nice lunch will be served at 'mid- night in the room adjoining the bah Following are the various committees appointed to look after the peoples' welfare. Arrangements -L. L. 'Barman, W, D. Huff, W. T. Sharp, Jno. McElroy D. NI. Michelson. -Reception-S. E. 'Peterson, A. NI. Mathews, W ) . F. Roeseler„-k. C. togittl. Floor --Art Hauck, P. M. Hoskins, W. F. Han- nah:J. W, Nelson. Make \U\ of Mamas& the Reit is the *Tinning of a tie* era In the history 'el' the Lfnivercity .of Montana.\ Snell is' the' expression heard'repeatedly from educators and. other citizens »lib have looked' into tholuttnerous changes and • additions at the ,Staties, chief eaneati9natinsti- tuticip., / Eight new ietwoitar, part- thire . twenty, t . one instritesses added to the Faculty', and new subjects and meth- ods are tieing attempted in a manner not found In any other University of the Northwest:Tresident Craighead's plan to Make the University of Mon- tana the greatest institution between Paul and -Seattle is beginning to approach fruition. Sot -vies Coassoisaloat Calls Hearing. The Public Service Commission has called a hearing to be held in Helena today to inquire into the rates, rules and regulations of the Montana Pow- er company which the commission al- leges are excessive and unreasonable. To thirty-four cities or towns in the state the defendant company or its subsidiaries furbishes power: Adler, Belgrade, Big Timber,. Billings, Boul- der,, Bozeman, Butte, Big Sandy, Belt, Cascade,. Clancy,' Colinnbus, Conrad, Great Falls, Havre,'Hobson, Laurel, Lauren, Lewistown,..Livings- ton, 'Manhattan, Moccasin, Moore, Park City, Radersburg,.Sand Coulee, Sheridan, Stanford, :3tockett, Thomp- son Falls, Three Forks, Townsend, Twin Bridges and Whitehall'. The B.& M. Baud Changes Name. The Boston SeMontana band, the most famoutt Misitcal organization - in Montana's history fora quarter of a' century past, and winner of every- thing in sight throughout the west foe s the same length of time, has pass- ed out of existence as a corporation in and as a name. In other, the, in- corporation, as well, as the name of the famous band has passed out,. and the Anaconda Copper Mines band has taken place, both in name and incorporation. Association Meets Here. The Montana Sunday School Asso- caition will hold its Annual Conven- tion for Fergus County in Moore on Monday, and Tuesday, December 8th and Oth. The first service will be held in the Methodist Church, Mon- day aftern . 00u, Dec., 8th at 2:00 p. This Association is interdenomina- tional and delegates, will be present from various Churches and Sunday Schools throughout the County. In addition there will be many other speakers, including Rev.). A. Alford General Secretary of the Montana Sunday School Association. The day services will be held in th Methodist -Church the evening sex : - vies in the Christian Church.

The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.), 13 Nov. 1913, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.