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The roundup record. (Roundup, Mont.) 1908-1929, January 05, 1912, Image 1

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The Roundup Record.
-—---- Histo r ian 1 Satffûu -------------------------------------------------- -------—-----—-———————————-——
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No Games of Chance
- i
Slot Machines, Raffles, Dice Games and All;
Games of Chance Are Placed Under
Ban by Local Authorities.
Fire which started from an over
îeated stove about 9:3.0 o'clock Wed
îesday evening totally destroyed the
>mall house located across the al
ey back of the Montana Lumber Co.,
jwned by H. P. Nelson, Sr. The con
■ents of the building were also des
royed as there was no one there at
e time of the fire, Mr. Nelson be
g in attendance of a union meeting.
; was feared for a time that Mr. Nel
nn was in the building and unable to
et out, this beleif being given color
y the fact that his dog was inside,
(is appearance, however, explained
he situation. The dog was burn
d to death.
The dwelling right next to Mr. Nel
on's house owned by J. A. McKin
leys, was damaged somewhat by be
ng scorched. Much of the furniture
n his house was carried out. The fire
was extinguished in a very short time
after the fire department arrived on
the scene. Both buildings were cover
ed by insurance.
Engagement of Edward Rousseau and
Miss Helen Lyons Announced at
GL Ranch.
At a party given at the Geo. Lyons
home at Twodot last Thursday the
engagement of Miss Helen Lyons to
Edward Rousseau was announced for
the first time. The announcement
was no surprise to the friends of the
couple, being the culmination of a
pretty romance which began about
two years ago when Mr.Rousseau first
met Miss Lyons, who was visiting
friends here, at a dance at Klein.
Both young people are well known in
The wedding is to take place this
spring at the beautiful residence on
the GL ranch near Twodot.
At 12:30 last Tuesday afternoon Mr.
Sever Axness and Miss Bertha Hough
ton were united in marriage at the
home of Rev. and Mrs. LaRoy A. Lip
pit. Rev. Lippit officiating. The bride
came from Grandmeadow, Minn., a
short time ago and took up a claim
uorth of Roundup. At the present
she is on her return trip from the
state of Washington with her mother
who is returnig from a stay she has
been making there for her health. Mr.
Axness was also a native of Grand
meadow and recently came to Round
up. The couple will soon settle in
the home on the claim of the bride.
Coal Câmp Bowlers Again Defeat the
Roundup Trio of Bowlers on
New Year's Day.
The Klein bowling team again de
feated the Roundup team in a game
rolled on Case's alleys New Year'sDay,
winning by 152 pins. H. P. Lambert,
one of the Roundup trio of bowlers,
carried off the honors, making the
highest individual score, 226, the high
est total, 922, and the highest average,
184. The following is the score:
E. Fletcher ..... 156 197 155 138 184 j
H. Fletcher ..... 154 182 211 185 159
Munger .........185 182 200 136 178
Tot. Av.
E. Fletcher ................830 166
H. Fletcher ................891 178
Munger ....................881 176
Total number of pins.....2602
Ording ........174 157 139 152 158
Lambert........166 165 189 226 176
Jess*...........114 165 145 161 163
Tot. Av.
Ordirg .....................780 156
Lambert ...................922 184
Jesse.......................748 149
Total number of ÿns ......2450 *
Armed wi'li copies of the sections
of the statutes of the state of Montana
which prohibit the conducting of
games of chance, Chief of Police Joe
Pyles on Tuesday morning served
notice on all saloons, pool halls, con
fectionery stores and other places of
amusement in Roundup where such
games have been in vogue that viola
tions of the law would be vigorously j
prosecuted. The order, which comes
within the provisions of sections S406 j
and 8416 of the Revised Code of Mont- ;
ana, covers games such as poker, solo
and other card games, dice, slot ma- j
chines lotteries, raffles, gift enter
prises, etc., for money or representa
tive of value. Many of these appar- 1
ently innocent games of chance have
been included in the regular course
of every day business ill practically
every place of amusement in Roundup,
and the proprietors of the various
places effected by the order feel the
enforcement of the law will work a
hardship on them. The conducting of
these games of chance have become ;
universal, however, and the practice
so prenicious amoung young boys that ;
the authorities have deemed it advis
able to put a stop to it.
Every known form ofchance is includ- 1
ed in the order, and raffles conducted
by churches and charitable institu- j
tions will come under the ban as well.
A number of the proprietors of
places of amusements which are hit ;
the hardest by the chief's order do j
not take very kindly to the attempt
at enforcement of this law, and it is
understood that they will take steps
with a view to have the order modi
fied somewhat. Their contention is.
tnat the law in question is a dead let
ter and is not enforced generally.
The authorities, on the other hand,
have signified their intention to en
force the law to the letter, and will
vigorously prosecute all violations.
Grand Jury Takes up Alleged Bribery
of Jurors in Me Namara Trial.
(Record Special)
Los Angeles, Cal. Jan. 4.—The de
finite and semi-official statement was
made here today that the new grand
jury which convened this morning
had begun an inquiry in the alleged
bribery and attempted bribery of jur
ors in the J. B. McNamara trial. C. S.
Harrow, formerly cheif counsel for
the McNamara brothers, said, how
ever, that he had not yet been sub
poened to appear before the grand
jury in connection with charges that
were made following the arrest of
B. H. Franklin, detective for defense,
on a bribery charge a few days prior
to the confessions of the McNamaras.
Harrow today called upon J. Harri
man who with L. Ba\is has been re
tained to defend O. Tveitmoe, A.
Johannes, E. A. Clany and J. E. Mun
sey, the labor leaders indicted last
Saturday by the Federal grand jury
on tlie charge of having conspired
with the McNamara and McManigal to
transport dynamite from the east to
California in violation of the Inter
state Commerce laws. In this con
nection it is said that the dynamite
conspiracy probe dropped for a time
by the Federal Grand Jury. The coun
ty jurors are thought to have decided
to begin their investigation where the
Federal Grand Jury, which is expect
ed to make its final report tomorrow
or Saturday,left off, at the point
where it can be determined what per
sons, it any, were implicated with
the McNamara brothers in the con
spiracy to blow up the Los Angeles
Times building which was dynamited
Oct. 1, 1910, with the loss of 21 lives.
(Record Special)
New York, Jan. 3.—With Gov.
Woodrow Wilscn presiding, a con
ference of mayors, corporation attor
neys and boards of trade of the cities
and towns of New Jersey was held to
day in Hoboken. Several New Jersey
cities, including Newark, Jersey City
and Hoboken, will petition the next
legislature for new charters, and plans
for charter revision were discussed
at the meeting.
Let Us S mile
The thing that goes the farthest
Towards making life worth while,
That costs the least and does the
Is just a pleasant smile.
The smile that bubbles from a heart
That loves its fellow men
Will drive away the cloud of gloom
And coax the sun again.
It's full of worth and goodness, too,
With manly kindness blent;
It's worth a million dollars,
And it doen't cost a cent..
Tribune Editor Married
L. R. Carroll and Harriet J. Russell Quietly Leave City and Are
Married at Butte Wednesday Evening.
L. R. Carroll, one of the owners
and editors of the Roundup Tribune,
and Harriet J. Russell, a popular
young lady prominent in Roundup so
cial circles, were quietly married
in Butte Wednesday, none of their
numerous friends here having any
previous knowledge of the event
which was to transpire. Mr. Carroll
left here last week on a business trip
to points in Idaho and Washington,
which was nothing out of the ordinary.
On Tuesday Mrs. Russell left for
Butte, and altlio there were some who
then surmised that there was some
thing unusual in the air, nothing cK
finite was learned regarding the mat
ter until yesterday afternoon when a
telegram was received stating that a
marriage license had been issued them
at Butte. The wedding ceremony was
preformed Wednesday evening at 7:00
o'clock by Rev. Blackistone of the
Butte Episcopal church, at the lat
ter's home. J. Thyne and Norman W.
Hick, friends of the young people
witnessed the ceremony.
The couple was expected home on
last night's Olympian and a delega
tion of young people was awaiting
their arrival at the depot until after
midnight. The train, however, was
quite late and the party disbahded.
Expecting some kind of a demonstra
tion upon their arrival lier, the new
ly married couple did not take the
Olympian but boarded the Columbian
instead, arriving in Roundup unex
pectedly at 6:30 this morning. A re
Coal Mine Inspector
Makes Annual Report
One Man Killed For Every 224,107 Tons of Coal Produced in
Montana--Musselshell County Third.
Helena, Jan. 2.—According to the
annual report of State Coal Mine In
spector J. B. McDermott, one man was
killed during the past year for every
224,107 tons of coal produced in this
state, and one man was injured for
every 58,268 tons produced. There
was one fatal accident for every 290
men employed. The coal production
of the state for the past year amount
ed to 2,913,397 tons, as against 2 970
246 tons in 1910. A total of 3,776
men are engaged in coal mining in
this state and mine value of this
year s product is given at$4,903,820.73.
The greatest output came from Car
bon county, 1,230,783 tons; Cascade
county ranked second with an output
of 948,823 tons; and Musselshell third
with 643,648 tons. Park produced 54,
760 tons; ChaMteau 14,127 tons; Galla
tin 10.801 tons; Fergus 6,670 tons; Cus
ter 5,044 tons, and Valley 2,741 tons.
The dial scales used at the princi
pal mines are condemned by the in
spector and he recommends the in
spection of these scales be part of the
duty of the state seller of weights and
ception will be tendered them in the
Pioneer Club rooms tonight.
Botli parties to the marriage are
well known in Roundup having re
sided lier practically since the town
was established. Mr. Carroll lias al
ways been numbered among the city's
staunch boosters and has been prom
inently connected with all movements
for its advancement. He is engaged
in Hie real estate business, and is al
so one of Hie owners and editors of
Hie Roundup Tribune. The bride is a
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Jolin
cion, who own a large ranch at the
,*v.ad of Willow creek in the Snowy
Mountains. She has conducted the
Russell Rooming House in this city
since the fall of 1908, and is a popular
young lady among Roundup s younger
The Record extends congratulations
and wishes Bro. Carroll and his bride
an abundance of joy, happiness and
Washington, Jan. 3.—Miss Mary
Southerland, daughter of Rear Admir
al and Mrs. W. H. II. Southerland,
and Louis Bacon of Boston were mar
ried today. The bride is one of the
social leaders of the younger set in
Washington. Only members of the
two families and a few intimate
friends wittnesed the ceremony.
• ' Trunks and Suit Cases
: I M at Mar'•-•.hall's.
Burglar Enters Hendrix Store But Is
Scared Away Before Stealing
H. F. Bruce, one of the proprietors
of the Hendrix Mercantile Store on
Second street east averted a burglary
of that business establishment early
Wednesday morning. .Mr. Bruce who
lives above the store was awakened
about one o'clock by the noise caused
by the breaking of a pain of glass, and
dressing himself proceeded to investi
gate the matter. His coming evident
ly caused the burglar some alarm as
he left the store post haste and with
out stopping to annex anything of
value. An attempt had been made
to tap the cash register but Mr.
Bruce's appearance on the scene was
rather inopportune and prev«nted the
looting of the till.
The authorities are working on the
case b>* no one oonnected with the
attempted burglary has thus far been
_______________________ ______
New Dad Elected
! -
W. N. Taylor Chosen Alderman but Will Not
Qualify—City Refuses to Pay Im
The city council met in regular ses
sion Tuesday evening after a recess
extending over the holidays, much
business of importance being transact
ed at the first meeting in the new
year. There being a vacancy on the
council by reason of tire resignation
of Alderman McDonald of the First
Ward, W. N. Taylor was unanimously
elected as his successor, although Mr.
Taylor did not desire his name to go
before the council. Mr. Taylor lias
given out the statement that lie will
not qualify for the position of alder
man, ami therefore the First Ward
vacancy still exists. The council will
chose another alderman at the next
On account of the many defective
sidewalks put in last summer by the
Two-Miracle Concrete Corporation,
many complaints having been receiv
ed, it was deemed wise by the council
to suspend payment on special im
provement district warrants until the
sidewalks are reconstructed in accor
dance with the specifications. The
resolution providing for Mils action in
the matter carried unanimously.
In this connection the street and
alley committee was instructed to
procure nt least twenty samples of the
top dressing of sidewalks from differ
ent parts of the city, mark them for
Identification and leave them at the
office of the city clerk for use in
ease of trouble with (lie concrete com
Alderman Jesse was appointed on
the auditing coiiimill.ee in place of
Former Alderman McDonald.
Reports of the l'oliee Judge showing
collections of $60 was read and refer
red to auditing committee.
The city engineer submitted an es
timate of the work done by .1. W.
Newton in Special Improvement Hist.
No. 4 during mouth of December,
showing amount due to be $224.00.
Matter referred to auditing committee.
A communication from Albert
Seliroeder complaining of the unsani
tary condition of premises in rear of
Danils Cafe was read.
The Northwest Townsite Co. sub
mitted a plat of their Third Addition
to Roundup for approval. The City
Clerk was instructed to notify the
company Unit all of street on south
bouiidry line of said addition must be
dedicated before the council would
approve all three additions platted by
the company.
Upon the request of W. N. Taylor
it was ordered to place a (it) wait lamp
at. the corner of Second Avenue and
First Street East.:
On account of the unusual amount
of work in tlic city treasurer's office
the past month, lie was allowed $75
•for clerical help.
Clerk reported receipt of letter from
I Milwaukee Land Company asking for
Il'iirUiter information regarding sewer
I lines, and that letl.ei had been refer
red to city engineer.
Health Officer Welsh stated that
liis duties of inspection under the law
taking effect, the first of the year
would bo increased and asked for an
allowance of fifty dollars per month
to employ help. Moved by Jesse, se
conded by Reid, that the health of
i ficer be allowed fifty dollars qor
month for clerical help. Carried.
Report of city treasurer for Decem
ber was read and referred to auditing
committee. Report showed cash on
hand of $<1761.96; amount of sidewalk
tax delinquent: District No. i, $705.30.
District No. 3, 498.56.
Perry Moore Ranch Near Twodot Vis
ited by Disastrous Fire Christ
mas Day.
; The beautiful ranch home on the j
; Berry Moore ranch near Twodot was 1
totally destroyed by fire shortly af- j
ter dinner on Christmas day. The
family had just partaken of the Christ
mas dinner when the fire broke out,
evidently having started from a de
fective chimney,and as there were no
means at hand with which to fight
the fire, the building soon was a mass
of ruins. Thru bard work while the
fire was constantly gaining headway
much of the furniture was saved.
The loss was partially covered by In
Chicago, Jan. 4.—Witnesses for
the government in tHo trial of the ten
Chicago packers charged with crim
inal violation of tlio Sherman Law if
their testimony on the witness stand
is at variance on material points with
that given by them before the Fed
eral Grand Jtir> themselves may fa-n
tin inquiry. W. D. Miles, former Man
ager of the Armour Backing Company
of Kansas City, who was called by
the Government as its third witness
and whose answers to certain ques
tions i.ave been herniating and unsat
isfactory l> counsel for prosecution,
testified against the packers before
two Federal Grand Juries. It is re
ported today that couusel for the Gov
ernment would make a careful com
parisiou oi \V. D. Miles testimony in
the trial with the statements he mado
before tlio Grand Juries and that it
any important discrepancies are dis
covered the prosecution may ask
Judge Carpenter to act. A mass of
documentary evidence hearing on the
alleged agreement of the packrs were
read to tue Jury today at .he trial of
tin* accused men. Most of the docu
ments were identifiée by Mr. Miles
and their contents explained by him.
Special counsel Sheehan for the gov
ernment labored hard in an effort to
indue» him to make damaging udmis
mums against t.ie Backers but wnh
out success.
Lake City, Minn. Company Is Doing
Big Business in Montana.
Mr. George Sherwood, representing
the Jewell Nursery Co., of Lake City,
Minnesota, is in the city. This firm
was established in 1868 and bus a
plant of 15ht) acres. Mr. Sherwood
is interesting the farmers of Mussel
shell county in what he calls his spec
ial orchard plan, as well as contract
ing the delivery of other trees.
lie guarantees the growtli of his
trees, and the well known reliability
of the firm is buck of the guarantee.
Mr. Sherwood will he in this vicinity
for a short time and may be seen at
the Jesse Real Estate office, where lie
will explain his method of selling, de
livery and guarantee. Special ap
pointments in regard to orchard or
landscape gardening may be made by
calling phone 155.
bowling contest
Fad Will Give $32.50 Suit to Bowler
Who Rolls Highest Average in
Forty Games.
lirnce Kadigan of the Fad is respon
sible for a howling contest, whieu is
now occupying the attention of bowl
ers on Case's howling alleys. The
l-'ad is offering a prize of a $32.50 suit
of clothes to tiie bowler who rolls
the highest average in forty games
during the month of .'anuary. There
are five contestants thus far, their
names and scores being as follows:
No. Gaines Avg.
H. B. Lambert.............10 188
E. Fletcher ...............10 182
M. H. Fletcher ............ 9 175
Cedersten ................. 7 186
Jess Munger .............. 7 169
Seattle, Jan. 3.—Placing the total
value of the 1911 pack of Alaska and
of Buget Sound salmon at $22,337,232.
20 information relative to the salmon
industry for the year just pass issued
by Kelly Clarke Co., Salmon brokers
estimate the total pack of Alaska
salmon to have been $2,821,317 cases
valued at $14,830,932. Though the
number of cases is but little greater
than that of some of the years before
when the run was good, the unnusual
ly high figure that prevailed through
out 1911 brou^l the price the total
pack commanded to a figure that es
tablishes a recoad.

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