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The roundup record. (Roundup, Mont.) 1908-1929, October 06, 1911, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075094/1911-10-06/ed-1/seq-4/

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The Roundup Record
A. W. EISELEIN. Editor and Pi jlisher
IA
Published every Friday at Roundup,
Montana.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
(1.00 per year strictly In advance: (2.60 It not
•O paid.
Kntered as second-class matter June 6
1W8 at the post office at Roundup, Mon
tana, under the Act ot March 8.1878.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6. 1191
SPARKS
FROM THE WIRE
Cheyenne, Wyo., Oct. 5.—Presi
dent Taft treated to bit of Wild
WeBt. Cheyenne does not drive
Taft through streets but serves him
exciting frontier day piogram. Bron
cho busting one of the features of
show.
Jackson, Mich., Oct. 4. —After re
ceiving advices that hundreds of
heavily armed men today are pour
ing into McCombic from outlying
district Gov. Noel ordered the Lau
rel and Yazoo City companies of
the state militia to the scene of
yesterday's contlict between strike
breakers and strike sympathizers to
aid troops already on the ground.
London, Oct. 4.—A news dis
patch from Rome gives this account
of the bombardment of Trinoli.
At three o'clock yesterday afternoon
Vice Admiral Faravelli signaled to
the battleships Giuseppe Garibaldi
and Francesco Ferrucio that the
bombardment was about to begin.
These vessels with the flagship
Benedetto then steamed up to with
in two kilometers of the town. The
sea was fairly calm. At 3:30 o'clock
the Garibaldi fired the first shot
which was directed at the goyern
ment's palace and was well placed.
Immediatedly the palace and the
Ammelia Sultana forts responded
with shots from 15-centimeter guns.
The Turkish aim was bad. After
the bombardment had progressed
for an hour shells from the cruiser
Variez destroyed the lighthouse
which collapsed in ruins.
THE FAMILY CRY
la folks freshness Is s fanlt; to bread
it Is a virtue.
TRY OUR BREAD AND
TEST ITS VIRTUE.
5c A LOAF
Roundup Bakery
PHONE 50
• .f>t 1
' L
w- *
Well Equipped
(or good cooking is
the woman has one of
our new model stoves
or ranges in the cook
ery. Not only as good
as mother used to
make but far belter
will be the results.
These Stoves and Ranges
are easy to regulate, easy to keep clean, easy on the
coal. They are handsome too. Come and see and
you will want one.
H. E. MARSHALL
KLEINS
HAPPENINGS
Mrs. Hirst Beever is confined to
her bed with tonsilitis.
Bob Johnson has been quite sick
the past week with tonsilitis.
Annie Metully, of Roundup, is
visiting her sister. Mrs. John Vrarn
ish.
Mrs. F. P. Baird, of Roundup,
was a guest at Dr. Baird's last Fri
day.
J. W. Howard went out to his
homestead near Delphia Tuesday
to make some improvements.
Mrs. Mayme McCleary Scott, of
Roundup was calling on friends in
Klein last Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. F. Vembresugen, of Farrall,
who has been confined to her bed
five months with heart trouble, is
reported as improving and Dr.
Baird thinks she will soon be able
to get un.
While in Billings last week, Mrs.
Killion, principle of school, pur
chased for the School Board a
large Hag. It has been raised to the
top of the school building and adds
greatly to it's appearance.
Miss Mahle Monger was pleasant
ly surprised Wednesday evening
when a host of her friends dropped
in to spend the evening with her.
A delightful luncheon was served
and every one reports a most en
joyable time.
A bunch of Willie Ferris friends
walked in on him Tuesday evening
giving him the surprise of his life.
It goes without saying that this
bunch of youngsters had a good
time. Willie will soon leave with
his parents for their ranch east of
Roundup.
A full line of blankets and com
fortables are in stock at Marshall's.
iMs
Interesting Items Gathered in the
Roundup Public Schools. :: :: ::
Football has been started and the
hoys are very much interested. It
is hoped that before long a basket
bal' can be obtained for the girls
and the teams organized.
A music chart and twenty-five
new song books have been added to
the department of music. This de
partment is in a fair way of becom
ing one of the most interesting in
the school.
The teachers have been busy this
week on the Literary Society. The
society is to be for the benefit of the
High School and the town. The
patrons of the school and whoever
else is interested, are cordially in
vited. The first meeting to he held
Friday evening is mainly for the
purpose of organization, but a pro
gram has been prepared that is
hoped will he very interesting.
There is a good deal of talent in
the town and everything points
toward the success of the project.
The library will be added to this J
year. Twenty volumes are here and :
about eighty are to arrive next week
The water is being put in the
school house and the Board is now
trying to see their way clear to in
stall a drinking fountain. The
present use of cups is very unsani
tary. Every precaution is being
taken to prevent the spread of dis
ease that was experienced last term.
The farmers have evidently not
become used to the new pavements.
For tracks were noticed around the
school house leading over both
walks and the water ditch. This
looks very badly and a suggestion
might be offered that the road be
carefully noticed on entering town.
* * * **«***4i * *
* LABOR NOTES *
* « ******* •**
During the season just ending
Louisiana farmers have spent $2,
000,000 for 91,000 tons of commer
cial fertilizer.
The general lockont in the build
ings trades recently ordered by the
Building Trades Employers' Associa
tion is the first that has occurred in
years in New York.
Southern as well as western rail
roads are meeting with demands for
better pay and conditions from their
employes. The firemen of the
Georgia & Florida system have gone
on strike in obedience to the order of
tire Brotherhood of Locomotive Fire
men because the system refused an
advance in wages.
The case of McNamara is schedul
ed for hearing in Los Angeles next
week, and labor leaders are lament
ing the fact that industrial conditions
throughout the country are so dis
turbed that the space given to them
by the newspapers will necessarily
limit space for the McNamara triai.
"Back to the Farm" and "On to
California" are the slogans of thous
ands of people throughout the United
States, Californians claim. No better
proof of this fact is needed, it is
claimed than the demand for ten
acre tracts in the Central part of the
state. During the past month ii is
claimed that one road alone sold over
50,000 tickets to California.
The Rev. C. Sylvester Horn, the
first Non-Conformist preacher to be
elected to the English Parliament is
now visiting theU nited States. He
says that labor will end in war and
asserts that there never will be war
between England and Germany be
cause recently sixtf thousand mork
men in Berlin pledged temselves nev
er to lift a hand against England.
A short time after a delegation of
German workingmen visited England.
The English took a pledge that they
would never war against Germany.
At the annual meeting of the
trades union congress, just ended,
554 delegates were in attendance,
representing 1,607,000 members. One
of the principal propositions consid
ered was the fusion of the various
organizations into one grand nation
al federation to be called the Labor
Congress, with the object of further
ing the solidity of labor and more
speedily introducing improvements in
the labor world.
As in England and other countries
the problem of housing the working
classes is deeply engaging the at£pn
tion of the Germans. The ideal is to
secure fresh air, plenty of light, the
privacy which the householder natur
ally desires, and above all a strip of
garden, however, small, where his
children can play in the open air and
he himself can enjoy occupation or
repose in his leisure hours. In
many Germain cities the problem
lias been largely solved, and Dresden,
Strasburg, Nuremberg, Carlsruhe,
Essen and other owns alrteady have
garden settlements where thousands
of working families live happily and
in comfort. The solution is not so
easy in Berlin owing to the ever ris
ing values in land.
* * *
*******
* *
SPORTOGRAPHS
*
* * *
* * * * * * #
* *
Wise'uns are predicting :
nother
world's e
uimpionship for the
ath.let
ios.
G:ilv a
V ,v months ago, you
omem
her, the
vu-oit Tigers had tie* flag
■'cinched.
<'ol uinb
la I'niversitx students nul
alumni h
v abandoned -Bill
t pe of
resuming
football
Battlin'.
Tit Kim, weitet
weight
chamipc.n
ct China, is trainin
u near
New Vor
< and si said to be
■there"
with bis
nrius.
.lack Johnson is said- to have spent
most ot' his pile during his stay in
London ami lias had to dismiss his
numerous servants.
Chairman Butler announces that
there will probably be about seventy
live starters in the Glidden tour,
breaking ail A. A. A. records.
Chicago Motor Club's fifth annual
I live-state reliability contest begins
today, the route'lying through Illi
nois, Indiana, Kentucky, Ohio and
Michigan.
Tlie ninth annual fixture of the
Piping Rock Horse Show Association
of which Paul I). Cravath is presi
dent, will be held today and tomorrow
on the Long Island grounds.
West Point, Annapolis, University
of Chicago, University of Michigan,
J
:
*
is
is
is
Illinois, Nebraska and Wisconsin are
among the big universities which
open the football season tomorrow.
When Pennsylvania and Ursinus
meet on the Franklin Field gridiron
tomorrow ,the Quakers will do their
best to roll up a big score in order to
"get even" for the defeat administer
ed by Ursinus last year.
Among the football teams to meet
tomorrow, with last year's scores,
are the following: Yale 12, Syracuse
6; Pennsylvania 5; Ursinus 8;
Princeton 36; Villanova 0; Cornell 0;
Oberline 0; Brown 49; Mass Aggies
0; Dartmouth 18; Colby 0; Chicago
0; Indiana 6; Michigan 3; Case 3.
Johns Hopkins is said to have an
excellent eleven and hopes to catch
the Navy sleeping in tomorrow's
game, just as Rutgers did last au
tumn, holding the Annapolis team to
a 0 to 0 score. Thomas H Lynn
of Yale is again the head coac i of the
Baltimore aggregation, and there are
few better.
Racing begins at Pimlico vomorrow
with the Inaugural Steeplechase as
the feature of the card. The session
of the Maryland Jockey Club will con
tinue fourteen days, closing Oct. 23,
and besides the overnight events to
be run daily, there v.iil be decided
fourteen fixed stakes and purse
events, one each day.
Joseph E. Widen«.* will hohl a
privte amateur race and hunt meet
tomorrow on the track at his mag
nificent estate, Elkins Park, Pa.
The Rose Tree Fox Hunting Club
has announced a hunt meeting at
Mh*:':i. Pa, for Thursday and
the following Saturday. These two
satisfactory ioothai! ..cim'm. it has
lad it. yesits Tue Badger» will have
events will :urk tnc close of th* so
wbat ther . overs car.- 1 . der the most
tifty racing season
Wisconsin has the hr i-v and
six games on their home grounds at
Camp Randall, beginning tomorrow
with Lawrence, and two contests
away from Madison. The season
will close with the Chicago game on
November 25.
Pal Moore and Fighting Dick
Hyland, the California boxer, will ap
pear in the main event at the inaug
ural pugilistic show of the Empire
Athletic Club on Monday evening.
The lads will box ten rounds, and
several other clever boys will be
seen in the preliminaries. The club
has its home at the Manhattan Casino
and will hold regular stages every
week.
The national amateur three-cusli
ion tournament will begin en the
thirteenth of this month in New York
where a series of three games will
be played between the metropolitan
cranks and the Bostonians. There
are eight cities in the three- cushion
York, Boston, Chicago, Brooklyn,
Pittsburg, Philadelphia, St. Louis and
Kansas City.
THE RECORD'S
Special Offer
To all Subscribers who will
pay up their arrears and one
year in advance we will credit
==them with==
3 Month's Free Subscription
or send THE RECORD free
of charge for three months to
any address they may designate.
I
This offer will be in effect only
during the month of October.
The Roundup Record
If it happened its in The Record. The Newspaper with a Circulation.
BETTER GOODS
For Less Money
Is What Our Business Is Built On
•-■■■■■■ ■ - - WE SELL ------- =
University Brand Groceries,
Monarch Flour, American
Lady and American Gentle
man Shoes and every article
goes out with our money back
guarantee.
If you have used any of these brands you
know their quallity is unsurpassed for the
price. If you have not tried our lines you
are doing yourself an injustice in not giving
them a trial. Ask your neighbor. Call up 12
if you can't call at our store. : : :
Hendrix Mercantile Co.
TWO BLOCKS EAST OF THE STAR THEATRE
j Phone 12 Walk a Block and Save a Dollar 2nd Street E.
The three-cushion carrom bil
liard championship of the world will
be decided next week at Doyle's Bil
liard Academy in New* York, when
John Daly, the holder of the title, will
defend it against Alfred De Oro.
The winner of the match must take
150 points in the three nights of
play, fifty points each night. They
will play for $250 a side and the
Lambert trophy, emblematic of the
championship.
Harry F. Grant, the daring driver
of motor cars, who was twice victor
ious in cares for the Vanderbuilt
cup, will drive a car in the Fairmount
Park races at Philadelphia tomorrow.
Some of the leading automobile pilots
of the country are entered in the
Quaker City Motor Club's big 200
mile event and the spectators are
promised many thrills. The race will
be held over the eight-mile course in
the West Park.
At the recent meeting in New
York of a hundred football men, held
for the purpose of interpreting the
rules so that no misunderstanding
would arise, the forward pass came
in for the most consideration. The
chief amendment is to the effect
that when a forward pass ci'osses
the goal line of strikes the uprights
or crossbar it must be considered a
touchdown. It was also agreed that
when a penalty would carry the ball
over the line it must be brought back
to the one-yard line.

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