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The Roundup Record
A. W. EISELEIN. Editor and Piolisher IA Published every Friday at Koundup, Montana. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. f i.00 per year strictly in advance: 12.60 it not •O said. Entered as second-class matter June 6 1608 at the post office at Koundup, Mon tana. under the Act of March 8.1876. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1911 One of the best improvements in the city of Roundup ever undertak en is the opening of First avenue west, which is now to be provided for under the special improvement plan. Not only will that section im mediately adjacent to First avenue be ereatly benefited but the'whole city as well, as the distance to the main business portion from the west will be reduced by about three or four blocks. The need of this improvement has long been recog nized, the old city council in fact having endeavored to put it thru but were deterred by lack of funds. It must be admitted that the task of deciding just which property is directly benefitted is a difficult one, but as a whole the action of the council in this particular matter is generally unheld. There is no ground to the statement made that the resolution creating the new im provement district is defective. To show that the new improve ment will not be a burden on pro perty holders in the district, as some would have us believe, it is necessary to do but a little simple figuring. There are in the new district 185 equal areas or 25-foot lots which will have to stand an equal share of the cost. The cost is estimated at $2600 according to which each one of these areas will pay approximately $14.05 or at the rate of $1.76 per year for eight years. Owners of 50-foot lots will pay twice this amount. An awful sum to howl about, isn't it. Every Man Who Buys Fad System Clothes and Walk Over Shoes Will Save a Lot of Money t m oriLiKlete E are after you Mr. Man. We want you for a permanent custom er, and we'll give you such unusual values for your money that you'll be a constant customer of ours and recommend us to your friends as well. "Saturday Special Throughout The Store." Sooner or later you are going to find out that it's decidedly to your best interests to trade at the FAD FAD FAD Find out about the advantages of quality, service and price to be exclusively obtained at this store. It will pay you FAD FAD FAD You never bought such a good suit for $22.50 as these that we are now selling at that price Wear one of these wonderful $22.50 suits and you will be a friend of this store from that day on If You Are A Man You can surely find among rar many different style« a shoe that it of exactly the right shape, pattern, leather and price to suit yon. Add to this every one of them has the genuine WALK OVER marh of quality branded on the sole. Call on us for your next pair—you'll be glad you did. THE PRICES ARE $ 3 . 50 , $ 4 . 00 , $ 5.00 in Any Hat Store, $3.00 $3.50 value at $ 2.00 Sat Only Our customers are all pleased custom ers, because we see to it that they al ways get satisfaction Come and see the uncommon values we are offering. You will always find us glad to show goods V wm, IUs rsweKck. The fastest growing and most FAD Progressive FID Store in Musselshell County ROUNDUP. UP-TO-DATEHADERDASR£RS^& GENTLEMEN, We Want Your FAD Business FAD The Post Office is Next Door After occupying a whole page in the Tribune for about ten months "The Way to Win" has at last dropped out of sight. The thing has been dying a lingering death since the day of its birth, and its demise at this time is unmarked by any ostentious display. In fact it seems as if the Tribune is just a lit tle bit ashamed of the whole busi ness and is trying to call off the contest without anybody knowing about it. The few subscribers of the Tribune surely have a right to know the result of the contest which has been running so long and per sistently, to say nothing of the rights of the contestants who certainly are entitled to know whether they won or lost. Come thru, brother pub lishers, and do the right thing. With five issues against four of The Record during the month of August, the Tribune still refuses to take The Record's bet of $100 that we mailed more than twice as many pounds of newspapers in the local post office than did the Tribune. 'To make the proposition still more at tractive to the Tribune we will agree to forfeit $100 if it can be shown that The Record did not mail more than two and one-third times as many pounds of news papers week for week during the month of August than did the Tri bune. The Tribune certainly got itself into a jackpot when it started this circulation war. The contro versy has brought about one result, however, and that is that local bus iness men have learned beyond a reasonable doubt the true status of the circulations of the two local newspapers. As shrewd business men place their advertising where it will bring the best returns, The Record can only feel pleased that the Tribune has seen fit to bring about this comparison. The recommendation to Presi dent Taft by Senator Dixon of the appointment of Judge Cheadle to succeed Federal Judge Rasch is meeting with universal favor over all eastern Montana. The appoint ment is well meiited as a more able jurist than the genial Judge E. K. Cheadle of Lewistown does not sit on the bench in tne state of Montana. A town has about as much use for a chronic kicker and knocker as the ordinary man has for his appen dix. Either can be cut out and things will run along as if nothing happened. KLEIN HAPPENINGS CAMP TWO " Wedding bells will soon be ringing." Wm. Baxter has gone to Mon arch, Wyoming. Durands moved out to their homestead this week. Joe Cherry was in Lewistown Sunday and Monday on business. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Gore have gone to Forsyth to visit herparents. Carl Thompson, of Roundup, was a business caller in Klein. Monday. Mrs. Bushnell's mother, Mrs. Lyke. visited her several days last week. Baby Twanet Cherry was quite sick the first of the week with bron chitis. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Bushnell are at Helena this week, attending the State Fair. A masquerade ball will be given in the new hall the evening of Oc tober 7 th. J. A. Greenwell has moved to Roundup. His daughters will at tend high school there. Mrs. Geo. Schemmel, after several week's visit with her people here, returned to her home at Red Lodge last Thursday. Several changes have been made at the Bull Mt. Trading Co.'s store the past week. Lafe Bell has re signed and is now working in the machine shops at the mine. Mar shall Wilson of No. 3 takes his place in the store. Mr. Larson, who has been in the meat market has been transferred to the store at Camp 4 and W. Shults, of Billings, is now at the block. The opening show at the new Dreamland Theatre will be given Sunday evening, Oct. 1st with sing ing bv Wm. Mnuson Jones. Da vid Williams and Walter Thomas have the management of the theatre and will give shows every Tues day, Thursday and Sunday evening with an admission charge of 10 and 20 cents. The picture machine is j j a 1911 motiograph No. 1A and is j one of the best in the state. To The Patrons of Klein Schools. 3oth pupils and teachers have j entered upon their duties with in terest and enthusiasm, and condi tions seem favorable for a success ful year's work. Parents are cordially invited to visit our schools and inspect the wor k. Let teachers and parents unite their efforts to promote the best interests of the boys and girls of Klein schools. The first month of school will close with this week. Over 150 pu pils have enrolled up to date. The lower grades are greatly crowded, the seating capacity not being suffi cient to accommodate all who seek admission. On this account, we urge parents not to send children under six years of age A number of pupils are not yet supplied with all necessary books, and as a result, they are falling be hind the work of their grades. Par ents will kindly see that all books are secured at once. We also de sire your co-operation in the effort to maintain prompt and regular at tendance. No pupil who is fre quently absent can maintain his standing in his class. Very respectfully, Mrs. L. O. Killion, Principal. Extra Fancy Peaches, $1.00 per box at Marshall's. The Retort Oak is the best heat er made—Marshall sells it. Economize on your coal bill by using the Retort Oak heater—for sale at Marshall's. Mayer's shoes are best for Winter and Summer. Marshall sells them. Harry Pearson, a rancher from Custer county, and an old friend of Ed. F. Parriott, was in the city several days this week. Mr. Pear son intends to engage in business in Roundup if he can dispose of his ranch. Two civil cases, Ole Sells vs. S. W. Raddue and J. K. Muenze vs. S. W. Raddue were tried in Justice Dille's court yesterday afternoon. The former sued for $215 and the latter for $240 which was claimed as wages due then, trom the de fendant. The jury in the first case found for the plaintiff in the sum of $125, and in the second for $47.75. Hendrix Merca ntile Co. —————^— » WE ARE SOLE DISTRIBUTORS OF Monarch Flour MONARCH is milled from the highest grade of hard wheat produced in the Gallatin Valley—and the Gallatin Valley rivals the world in the produc tion of fine grains. We are pleased to sell Mon arch against any other flour milled and we back every sack with our guarantee of Entire Satisfaction or Money Back This same guarantee backs every item of our UNIVERSITY BRAND of canned goods and groceries. University Brand represents an EXTRA STANDARD grade of goods. Every item is fully inspected at the time of packing before it is labeled and nothing which is not of Superior Quality is accepted for the label. A trial will make you a constant user of University goods. There is no other line of goods of the same value selling for the same money. Give us a trial order and be convinced. Hendrix Mercantile Co. Phone 12 Walk a Block and Save a Dollar 2nd Street E. For the best value in men's shirt's, go to Marshall's. A complete stock of men's winter underwear will be found at Mar shall's. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Nelson are oc cupying the Hamilton Wright resi dence during the latter's absence. Mrs. E. S. Cook and daughter, Miss Edith, are state fair visitors this week leaving here Wednesday evening. Miss Harriet L. Lane returned Sunday from a week's visit with friends and relatives in Forsyth and Glendive. Hunters Take Notice. We the undersigned warn persons under the penalty of law not to hunt, shoot, fish, or in any other way trespass on the property owned oc cupied or controlled by us. We will report to each other at any time anyone found trespassing on land owned or controlled by any of us - George Bachman Ed. Goffena A. Geo. Walker Geo. Spendiff. Gold Seal Overshoes are sold by Marshall's.