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The roundup record. (Roundup, Mont.) 1908-1929, January 05, 1912, Image 6

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075094/1912-01-05/ed-1/seq-6/

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Electric Line
Roundup to Billings
Billings Wants Roundup Electric Line
to Connect With Similar Line
Out of Billings.
Billings, Jan. 1.—Agitation for the
physical connection of the tracks of
the B. & N. and the Chicago,
Milwaukee and Puget Sound railway,
at the junction of those lines has been
inaugaurated by the people of Round
and the Musselshfell cbuntry. The
matter has been pending so long be
fore the railway commission that the
people to be ser/ed along the line of
the Milwaukee road have become dis
couraged and now propose the build
ng of an electric road between Round
up and Billings. Overtures have
been made to the capitilists building
the Billings street railway to extend
1st urban road north to connect with
an electric line to be built from
Roundup to Klein, Davis and West
Roundup, a distance of eight miles.
Under present conditions a trip to St.
.Paul can be made from Roundup in
about the same time as it takes to go
from Roundup to Billings.
The people of Roundup have sub
scribed more than $10,000 for the
electric line connecting that city with
^Mine No. 3, Klein and Davis, It is
proposed to sell power and furnish
ughetRstgyhue etaoin setta etaoetao
electricity for lighting purposes by the
same company. In one hour a com
mittee raised $10,800 for the new road,
which is expected, will be built next
trjnmer. The work offers no special
difficulties, little grading being re
quired. THie line would add largely
to the population of the rich valley of
Half Breed creek, south of Roundup,
on which Klein is located..
BATTLING NELSON WINS
Fight Was Nearly All Redmonds for
Eight Rounds.
New Orleans, Jan. 1.—Battling Nel
son won the decision over Jack Red
mond of St. Paul at the end of twenty
rounds in the tjout here yesterday.
The fight was nearly all Redmonds
up to the ninth round, when Nelson
opened up, after which there was ,.t
tle doubt as to the outcome. In the
seventh and eight rounds Redmond
battered Nelson's face almost at will
hammering his nose and ears with
right and lefts and slipped in short
jabs to the stomach that appeared to
daze Nelson. Redmond came back
confident at tlie begining of the ninth
trying for a knockout, but Nelson
took a brace and sitôt in hard right
and then a left to Redmond's stomach
and rights and lefts to the face that
brought the big crowd to its feet.
From the ninth to the end, Nelson had
Redmond backing away and hanging
on. There was much clinching and
wrestling, increasing towards the
close. Richmond tried to come back
in the twenthieth, but Nelson' blows
on his stomach had taken most of the
fight out of him. Nelson then shoot
in rights and lefts to the stomach and
head repeatedly. Nelson going strong
when the final gong sounds.
i
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Essential to Comfort
Perfection
V/armth Is essential to com
fort. As you grow older, it is
hardly less essential to health.
Get a Perfection Smokeless Oil
Heater, and you keep warm and com
fortable in your home, no matter what the weather without
The Perfection gives a strong, widespread heat, and gives it
quickly. It is always ready for use and bums nine hours on a single
filling—no more trouble than a lamp. It can be carried anywhere;
no pipes, no wires, no flues ; no smoke, odor or dirt.
The heater that gives complete satisfaction.
This year's Perfection is finished in either blue enamel or plain sled; nickel
trimmin« ; liflht and ornamental, yet strong and durable as can be made. Ail parts
aarily cleaned. Automatic-locking flame spreader prevents smoking.
Dealer,everywhere; or writeU>any âfency of (he
Continental Oil Company
'Incorporated)
RESUME DYNAMITE INQUIRY.
Indianapolis, Ind., Jan. 3.—After a
holiday recess, the federal grand jury
which is investigating the alleged dy
namite consp.racy rsconved today
It is understood that Frank Eckoff of
Cincinnati, friend and confidant of
John McNarmara, will be one of the
first witnesses to testify.
Soon after the government investi
gation of the dynamiting cases began,
Eckhoff, who is a core maker, disap
peared from Cincinnati with detec
tives of the Burns agency. Since that
time he has been kept hidden, but he
will be produced Bhortly, according to
Williams J. Burns, who is here today.
Eckhoff's testimony is regarded as
second in importance only to Ortio
McManigal's.
It is alleged that the Cincinnati
man was familiar with details of the
dynamite plots. When he confessed
he led detectives to eastern cities
where, he said, by the iornworkers
were found.
Before the holiday recess the grand
jury had ben rteghrkeoEekewisesdl
jury had been in session a week and
a half and had questionned a hundred
witnesses. Careful examination of
the great bulk of documentary evid
ence will take much of the jury's
time from now on. About 1,500 let
ters and papers found amoung the ef
fects of the iorn workers' headquart
ers here will have to be gone over.
More than 30,000 documents and let
ters were seized, but only 1,500 were
selected as having a possible bearing
on the investigation.
Everything Fine
FINE "
FLOURe
T1AKES7'
FINE *
BREAD/.
WE HAVE THE FINEST
Ask the wives who have used
ours for years.
" BELLE of DAKOTA'
and
"DUCHESS" FLOUR
Countryman & Albertson
Baseball
Supreme
Court
Cincinnati, O., Jan. 3.—With a num
ber of highly important matters on
the docket for decision, the Supreme
Court of the United States of Base
ball, otherwise known as the Nation
al Commission, convened here today.
Bresnahan vs. Murphy is the title
of one of tne most interesting cases
to be tried. Roger Bresnahan, manag
prenc.ubjesliv sh aro-twacaksetao eta
er of the St. Louis Cardinals, has
preferred charges against Charles
Webb Muphy, manager ofthu Chicago
Cubs, allaging that the latter pub
lisly said that he "had something on"
Bresnahan and intended to run him
out of organized baseball. The sit
uation is the result of the wordy war
fare that has ensued since the Car
inal chief refused to waive on First
Baseman Saier at a recent baseball
meeting in New York. Bresnahan
demands that Murphy be prosecuted
unless he makes a public apology.
Hermann is the chairman of the Sup
reme Court trimvirate—his associates
being Ban Johnson and Tom Lynch—
and he is oenontshediKietaoetaoetao
and he is none to friendly toward
Murphy,( while the American League
City leader for years. If the Nation
czar has been gunning for the Windy
al Commission holds a club over Mur
phy, Ban Johnson may be depended
upon to use plenty of elbow grease
in applying it.
There are some, however, who in
timate that Mr. Murphy is crazy like
a fox and that he is only striving to
keep his name and that of his club
constantly before the public during
the entire off-season, thereby get
ting plenty of press werk the year
round. His quarrels with various man
agers, it is alleged, are merely clever
press agents stunts.
What action, if any, will be taken
about the New York ticket scandal
by the commission is not known.
Chairman Herman declares that the
commission has been conducting a
"rigid investigation," and has spent
more than $1,500 in detective work.
"But what can the poor National
Commission do?" inquires Augustus,
plaintively. "We know here were
scalpers in both New York and Phila
delphia, but did they come by their
wares through the faithlessness of
the officials of the clubs engaged in
the serious? That, gents, we must de
termine."
So far tlie matter remains right
where it was when a large part of
New York's population was cussng out
the Gaints and all organized baseball
as he coughed up any price the scalp
ers chose to ask for admission.
Another vital question is the peace
agreement which binds all organized
baseball. This treaty expired on Sun
day last and must immediatley be re
newed in order to protect the terri
torial rights of various leagues which
comprise base ball's big family.
The charter under which major
and minor leagues have labored for
a decade has outlived its usefulness.
The entire situation must be adjust
ed along more up-to-date lines. Three
big minors have been promised higher
classification. The majors have gen
erally agreed to curb some of their
privileges for the general welfare.
All of these various changes are incor
porated in the new peace agreement
which is before the commission today.
Members of the commission are not
worried about the new outlaw league
which proposes to begin business
next season under the name of the
United States IJbague. Every year
about tliis time such annorganization
is formed, but they always fall
through. The promoters of the new
organization say they will choose their
eight clubs from among New York,
Buffalo,Brooklyn, Washington, Rich
mond, Baltimore, Pittsburg,Cincinnati,
Newark and Reading, thus invading
the territory of the National, Ameri
can, International, Virginia and Tri
State Leagues. New York, Brooklyn,
Washington and Richmond, it is stat
ed, are definitely decided upon and ar
rangements have already been made
to secure grounds. In 1 DOS the Union
League was organized to cover much
of the same territory, but went to
pieces in the middle of the season.
♦ *
•» FIERCE FIGHT IN PROGRESS
* - ♦
❖ *
♦ Pekin, Jan. 1.—An army of 4,- ♦
♦ OOOrevolutionary troops march- Y
4* ed to the city of Hankow yes- ♦
terday evening. An Imperia- ♦
> allist army estimated at 30,000- ♦
> men entered the city. \ fierce *9
+ fight is now in progress. •>
+ *
MAY HAVE BEEN
SPIRITED AWAY.
Believe That China's Infant Emperor
Has Been Spirited Away From
Peking.
Washington, Jen. 1.—State Depart
ment officials believe that China's in
fant emperor already has been spirit
ed from Peking by his fathtr, Prince
Chun, and is being conveyed to the
summer residenc of the court at Jeh
ol, about 150 miles northwest of Pek
ing
Washington Dec.29.—Alaska mining
conditions during the year 1911 gen
erally were favorable according to the
annual report of Alfred Brooks, of
the U. S. Geological Survey now in
course of preparation. The produc
tion of metal increased substantially.
The total value in 1911 is estimated
at $20,370,000. In 1910, it was $16,88
3,678. It is a remarkable fact that the
gold production alone exceeded the
total mineral value of 191-, the esti
mate for 1911 being 17,150,000.
Washington, Jan.l.—Every year the
battle practice in the American Na
vy more closely approximates the con
ditions of actual warfare. In the spring
practice of the Atlantic Fleet this year
the idea of ridding a ship as far as
possible of combustible material and
wooddork that might cause splinters
in action is to be carried out. The
plans contemplated the removal of
all wooden boats, the bunks and wood
en furniture. Not even the mess ta
bles 'will be left and th blue jaskets
will have to eat their meals squatting
tailor fashion on dck.
CONGRESS ASSEMBLES
AFTER RECESS.
Washington, Jan. 3.—Both houses
of Congress assembled at noon to
day after a recess for the Christmas
holidays which began Dec. 21. Most
of the Senators and Representatives
had returned. Practically no import
ant business was pending for the day.
The house was in session but fifty
minutes. Representative Smith, Cal
ifornia who had been ill since the be
ginn. ng of tne 62 nd Congress was
sworn in. Recognition by the United
States of the Republic of China as a
member of the family of Nations was
called for by resolution introduced
by Representative Sulzer, of New
York and referred to the committee
on Foreign relations.
Job Printing
Having Installed
New Type and Ma
terial The Record
Job Department
is Enabled to do
Printing of all
Kinds Better than
Ever.
THE ROUNDUP RECORD
Phone 29.
Notice to Water C onsumers
Beginning with January 1, 1912, all water bins will be due and payable in
adv»ice on the first of each month. Any accounts paid on or before the fifth
will be allowed a 5 per cent cash discount. Any accounts not paid by the
tenth of the month will result in water being shut off, and a fee of one dol
lar will be charged to again turn o water. This rule will be enforced strie
« u I , ®** er ' 80 we would cauuon and request our costomers not to over
look their water bills, but pay them promptly and get the cash discount.
No agent of the company will be allowed to change this rule in the slight
est particular.
Bills wiu be mailed each month, but failure to receive a bill will be no ex
j P on 'P a >' ment - The amount is the same each month unless you are
notified of a change. No collector will call on you.
Bills may be paid by mail to the order of Wm. J. Jameson, or at the office
«L. r« 0mpa ? y ,' w,th J ames on&Dusenbery, Atty's. Checks must be in the
postoffice not later than the fifth, or discount will not be allowed.
Yours truly,
ROUNDUP WATER COMPANY
I ■ ** *" * * * "" 111 11II1 1 ii .
ii The Flour & Feed Store ii
; ; We wish you each and all a Happy New Year, j ;
; ; We appreciate the splendid trade we have had ; ;
I ! the past year and shall try to merit it the coming ! '
; ; year. ; ;
; ; We want you to feel that the Feed Store is I !
; ; your store and we invite you to make this your ; ;
;; headquarters when in town.
< ' . ] [
; ; Thanking you for past favors and wishing you ! I
j I joy and prosperity in 1912 ! I
;; We are at your service !l
|| Anderson & Berven ||
: Prompt delivery - J - 'Phone No. 134 !
YOU RISK NO MONEY
Our Reputation and Money are Back
of this Offer.
We pay for all the medicine used
during the trial, if our remedy fails to
completely relieve you of constipation
We take all the risk. You are not-ob
ligaated to us in any way whatever, if
you accept our offer. Could anything
be more fair to you? Is there any
reason why you should hesitate to put
our claims to a practical test?
A most scientific, common-sense
treatment is Rexall Orderlies, which
are eaten like candy. They are very
pronounced, gentle and pleasant in
action, and particularily agreeable in
every way. They do not causediar
rhcea, nausea, flatulence, griping, or
lies are particularly good for children
aged and delicate persons.
We urge you to try Rexall Orderlies
at our risk. Three sizes, 10c., 25c.,
and 50c. Remember, you can get
Rexai Remedies in this community
only at our store—The Rexai Store.
The Roundup Drug Co.

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