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The roundup record. (Roundup, Mont.) 1908-1929, January 05, 1912, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075094/1912-01-05/ed-1/seq-7/

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Plan Union Depot
and a Joint Line
Great Northern and Milwaukee
Jointly Build From Judith
River to Weede.
to
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Lewistown Argus:—
Although there have in the past
been reports to the effect that the
Great Northern and Milwaukee might
get together to the extent of building [
a joint line from Lewistown eastward
to constitute a portion of their re- !
spective cut-offs, this only became a
practical certainty within the last few j
days, when it was learned that the
companies would mnst.' i: t sue'' a
line from Lewistown to Weede a ù.s- j
tance of about ninty miles. It is re
ported on good athourity in the same
connection, that this joint line will ex
tend westward from Lew'wstown to
the Judith River. From that point
the Great Northern will follow its own
survey on to Moccasin, but a few
miles away, while the Milwaukee will
follow its survey on toward Denton
and into Great Falls.
Will be Big Aid.
Such an arrangement will prove of
great mutual advantage, as it will
enable he companies to have their cut
offs completed from Great Falls, the
Great Northern to New Rockford, N.
D., and the Milwaukee to a point at or
near Weede, in much less time than
would otherwise be possible and at
the same time save the very large
expense which two roads would en
tail, while the one will fully answer
all requirements of both companies
for some time at least.
Will Be No Delay.
The Milwaukee and Great North
ern are anxious to have this work
completed at the earliest possible day
and it it has already been arranged
that the Milwaukee will begin work
as soon as spring opens up on the line
from Lewistown to Grass Range, a
distance of about thirty-three miles.
Much of the "a'le is already com
pleted. At *.-■ .» time the Great
Northern will m>.;i work at Grass
Range and complete the road to
Weede, from which point the roads
will branch off to their respective
main lines.
The contract lor the road from
Lewistown west to the Judith river,
about eighteen miles , has already
been let. The total length of the joint
line will be around 110miles,and under
the arrangements made it can be
completed next year, or at least that
is the hope.
Hilger Extension.
The probability is that this work
will take precedence over the exten
sion of the Hilger line to Roy, which
does not mean that this enterprise has
been abandoned by any means.
A Union Depot.
It is now stated and on pretty good
authority, that the joint line arrange
ment will give Lewistown a depot and
the Great Northern's depot site, which
is on the Annie Crowley property.
will be used for the purpose. The
union depot will be a big advantage
and is something the Commercial club
has been trying to secure for some
* ime>
F. S. Webster, right of way agent
for the Milwaukee, arrived here last
week from Seattle and is now en
gage in securing right of way east of
town and elsewhere to complete the
right of way from Lewistown into
Grass Range.
Contractor Seims Arrives.
Contractor C. P. Seims, of the big
firm of Seims & Carey, arrived here
last night from St. Paul, together with
P. S. Hervin, Great Falls, in charge
of the Great Northern's engineering
work in this state, and it. E. Taft, of
CRUSTY BREAD
NEVER MADE A
CRUSTY HUSBAND
B>l|
ÎOfî
Our loaves have the cruet that leaves a
nutlike flavor In the mouth while the flaky
Interior Is speeding to its last home.
TASTE AND BELIEVE.
5c A LOAF
Roundup Bakery
PHONE M
St. Paul, also with the Great Northern
engineering department. Mr. Siems,
whose firm has the contract for the
line between here and Moccassin.most
of which is already sub-contracted,and
the others intend to go out over the
Moccasin line and also over the route
eastward,but it was too cold this
morning for auto riding and the start
was deferred. Siems & Carey will
doubtless figure in the extension of
the lines eastward from Lewistown to
of
Weede.
To Establish Camp.
Foreman Dingman, for Stanley Bros,
whose outfit will be employed on the
line to Moccasin, arrived here yester
day from Vaughn and selected a site .
for a grading camp about nine miles j
from town. The outfit will arrive here !
,
in a tew days.
MAKE A LIVING ON FORTY ACRES
Sugar Beet Growing on Irrigated
Land a Successful Industry.
Billings Jan. 1.—At the request of
Mr. F. H. Newell, cheif of the United
States reclamation service data has
been secured by the Chamber of Com
merce of Biilings as to the success of
the settlers on the Huntly Irrigation
project, in the cultivation of the 40
acre tract, with the result that the
40-acre unit has been unanimously en
dorsed by that body for all irrigated
land in the sugar beet district. The
investigation showed that the farm
ers cultivated oil the average about
15 acres the first year, 20 acres the
second, and lo acres additional in
each of the following two years. In
addition to making a good living from
LAVINA NEWS.
(Laviua Independent.)
The Independent is a day late this
week caused by the fact that Monday
was Christmas and Wednesday, Dec.
27, was Christmas too. At least the
editor thought so, as he was present
ed with a bouncing boy.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Grant had their
usua , bjg Xmas tree at Ule hotel Sim .
membered their lrien ds, both
clQge of tbe en t er tainment last Satur
day evening given by tUe Sunday
Bcboo j and tbe Lavina school children,
Migg Agne8 Bradis |, is to , je CO mpn
menled to ,. tne eX cellen. manner in
wbicb gbe conducted the program and
trained the characters for their re
spective partg .
D w s)ayton has handed in the fol
\
from the twelfth to the fifteenth
the start, the sugar beet growers have
obtained a net income of $800 to $2,- ;
000 for tlie season's work, when the '
entire 40-acre unit was cropped. The ,
40-acre unit was also recommended
because of the scarcity of labor which I
prevails here during the growing and
harvest season._
day evening, and they generously re
young
and old, with handsome gifts, candy,
etc. The Radford also had a similar
tree for their guests and employes.
It was just grand! Such was the
universal sentiment expressed at tne
lowing record ot temperatures taken !
(Norm j
by him on the Musseishell
Fork), 10 miles aoove Martinsdale,
during the month of -December, co84.
Following a considerable fall of snow
came off cold and stilt, and on Monday
the fifteenth, the mercury dropped to
20 degrees below.
From tu on on the temperature was
as follows:
cj°cember
.........34
below
zero
December
17.
.........18
below
zero
December
18.
.........14
below
zero
December
19.
......... 9
below
zero
December
20.
.........21
below
zero
December
21.
.........24
below
zero
December
22.
.........25
below
zero
December
23.
.........25
below
zero
December
24.
.........39
below
zero
December
25.
.........20
below
zero
And the day
after Christmas it
turn
ed much warmer and the mercury got
above zero for the first time in ten
days; however, it didn't last long, and ,
on the twenty-eighth it was ten below
again, and on the twenty-ninth, 32 be- j
low. After this here was no more
zero weather for some time. Some
different from this Christmas, when
we have had it below zero only once,
and then only 2 degrees.
MUSSELSHELL.
(Advocate.)
Mrs. James Carlson and children,
who, it is claimed,was deserted by her
husband, have become a county
charge. The Carlsons until recently
lived on a homestead near Mosby, and '
a few days ago he left to find work,
taking the last two dollars, which he
spent for .booze in Melstone. Not be
ing successful in securing work, per
haps praying that he wouldn't find it,
he blew.
F. E. Barney, of Homer. Neb., who
visited Musselshell and the Pine View
country about six weeks ago, return
ed here Wednesday to take another
look at the country and says he has
made up his mind to become a perma
nent resident of the P. V. section. Mr.
Barney is a successful grower of corn
back in Nebraska, and like Bill Bryan
, , . , ,
is one ot the uncrowned kings of that
state, so he is going to take his cross
of gold and move to Montana and en
gage in ranching.
J. M. McColgen was in town Friday
from his claim near Mud Springs and
of
"''* l ^ l ' s
111 lhe vam ? tbe M « 88e1 ,;
bbe " She« p Co., an a tu o>s
were feasted on tine baked mountain
he was absent from home some par
ties broke into his granary and stole
1000 pounds of feed that was in sacks.
There were two teams and two or
three men in the party, as shown by
tracks about the building. Mr. Mc
Colgen, like most others in his sec
tion, is a new settler and has a hard
, , ...... • ,■ , i
enough drag without being infested!
of humanity,
reported that''a few day's before while
I
sneak thieves.
Christmas day was duly celebrated
... . , ...
trout with a few top-notchers like ice
... , . ...
cream, fruit, candy and nuts. An
drew Lundgren, who had just return
ed from a month's successful hunt in
the Snowies, brought down the trout
and Chef Olaf Olson, prepared the
meal, which was replete and sum* *ous
in every particular. About ten men,
the camp's present retinue, enjoyed
...... , , , , ...
the feast. Mr. Lundgren also brought
back from bis trip some fine mounts
as evidence of his prow« ss as a game
ster.
Melvin Urge, declared by all old
maids, charming widows and mar
riageable young ladies to be the hand
somest bach« lor on llaw.v creek, was !
not forgotten by Santa ~iaus in the !
distribution of Christmas presents
Monday evening and received tne nic
est little doll, all done up in a big hat
box. The young lady who sent it also
put adoll on the tree for Ben Steele,
and now they have i «i turned their
; cabins into an orphanage. As next
' year is leai* ; ear we may soon .ear
, that both bachelors have been caught
in the matrimonial snare, altlumgt it
I is admitted that Mr. Page lias escaped
a whole lot of awfully close calls,
ARE M|CR0BES , n Y 0UR SCALP?
It Has Been Proved That Microbes
Causes Baldness.
Professor Unna of Hamburg, Ger
many, and Dr. Sabourand, the leading
French dermatologist, discovered that
a microbe causes baldness. There
theory has time and again been am
ply verified through research experi
ments carried on under the observa
tion of eminent scientists. This mi
crobe lodges in the Sebum, which is
natural hair oil, and when permitted
to flourish it destroys the hair follicles
and in time the pores entirely close,
and the scalp gradually takes on a
shiny appearance. When this happens
there is no hope of the growth of
hair being restored.
We have a remedy which will, we
honestly believe.reniove dandruff, ex
terminate the microbe, promote good
circulation in the scalp and around the
hair roots, tighten and revitalize the
hair roots, and overcome baldnes, so
long as there is any life left in the
hair roots.
We back up this statement
with
! our own personal guarantee that this
j remedy called Rexal "93" Hair Tonic
w n | J0 suplied free of all cost to the
Co.
,
user if it fails to ilo as we state.
It will frequently help to restore
gray and faded hair to its original col
ro, providing loss of color lias been
caused by disease; yet it. is in no
sense a dye. Rexall "93" Hair Ton
ic accomplishes these results by aid
ing in making every hair root, folli
cle, and pigment gland strong and
active, and by stimulating a natural
flow of coloring pigment throughout
the hair cells. a
\Fe exact no obligations or prom
ises—we simply ask you to give Rex
all "93" Hair Tonic a thorough trial
and if not satisfied tell us and we
will refund the money you paid us for
it. Two sizes, prices 5uc cents and
it in Rochester only at our store—
The Rexall Store. The Roundup Drug
A
K
0
T
A
ÀKOTAiüUSINESS
•îr«r
Every person needs a business
education and It costs no more to
get it at this great Business and
Shorthand Training School, under
sxact office conditions, than at
ons of tha small questlonahln
ones Tha results are. however,
very different. ISO D. B. C. pupils
went to osoolloot positions la
banks and offiess this year— «vor
400 will do os next year. All Far*
go banks and IIS otheso sa ploy
B. B C. pupils ss eashlsrs, tollers
or bookkeepers. No ofher sshsol
offers sucb endorsement.
s
Our $30 course prepares for business
life, or for position ss clerk or book
keeper. Our new $8S coursa In Com
merce end Banking (endorsed by Bank
ers' Association) supplies cashiers and
tellers for tha Northwestern banka and
bookkeepers and credit men for tha
larger concerns. Tha shorthand eourss
(under an expert reporter) traîna sourd
reporters and high grads staasgraphsrs,
Tha stenographers for ths U. A District
Court, N. D. Supreme Court U Judicial
District and tha Cass Cs. Court ara D.
B. C. pupils. Can otker schools offer
this prosf of superior training?
0
L
L
E
G
E
OLLEGE
The T>. B. C. has built a magnificent
new building (34,000 square feet of
space) Is seated with roll top desks,
has 44 typewriters» adding ma
ehlnaa, billers, money changera
sta Our pupils deal with each
other aad with magnificently
equipped offlosa using aluminum
s?:t« ÄuarebYV.ssßÄ;
baa "Ns other school like tbs A
w. or
Nazi term begins soon. Par bubb
le» wrltp.
F. LBLAND WATKINS. FTea.
Watkins Bib. Fargo. N. D.
TELLS OF COLLAPSE OF MERGER
-
Million Dollar Merger of Packing In
.
tore Christmas, 1912
terests Failed When Loan Was
Turned Down.
Chicago, ill., Jan. 3.—On cross-ex
amination. A. H. Feeder, in the trial
of the Chicago meat packers today
described the collapse f the billion
dollar merger of the Packing inter
est planned by Armour, Swift, Morris
ond Cudahy in 1902. He said the for
mation of the giant corporation was
abandoned at the close of a confer
ence held in New York shortly be
between the
promoters and Jacob Schiff, manager
for Kuhn Loeb & Co. in which plans
for financing the project were dis
cussed. A loan of $90,000,000 was de
... ,
attorneys arguing on the admission of
• _
i
. , . ,
sired and later this was reduced to
»«O.OuOOOo and the capitalization re-,
duced from close to the billion dollar j
mark to $525,000,OOO.Mr. Feeder said
Mr. Schiff told the packers that the
times were not propitious for launch
ing such a large merger and advised
against ii. The direct examination
of Mr. Feeder was concluded after
several hours had been taken up by
testimony touching the operation of
certain distributing corporations own
ed by the Packers to which the de
fense objected. Judge Carpenter re
served bis decision. The witness then
described the plight of the packers
after the collapse of plans for the
....
big merger. "They had 13 packing
* ^ , * . ... .
....... »....L... .... él..Gn 1... ti.l.." « li.k
companies on their ha tuls", the wit
ness said, "And were at a loss what to
do with thme. The plan ultimately
adopted was the organization of the
National Packing Company with
capital of $75,000,000. The precent
age of stock of the National Packing
divided as follows:
Armour & Ce*. 40.11
Morris & Co. 13.19.
Company was dtv
^
* * °
Pekking, Jan. 3.—Three thousand
Imperial troops have been odered to
Chin Wang Tao to attack the Chinese
! mutineers there and at Lon Chow if
! they don't submit.
-
CALL FOR OUTSTANDING CITY
WARANTS
Warrants of the City of Roundup,
now registered and outstanding will
be paid with interest at the Citizens
State Hank, when presenteil properly
endorsed.
Warrants mmilnivd as follows to
wit :
381
2,78
37!*
402
395
410
413
4 15
422
419
420
421
389
423
313
424
427
425
431
430
428
433
454
437
43«'.
455
434
447
438
435
442
Ifil
45(1
4 «5
4 fit)
459
452
44!)
44 «;
429
457
4*14
4 «3
443
458
450
444
468
4t;7
478
477
47fi
473
475
474
440
470
4 fit)
472
4fifi
359
375
4 «2
367
432
441
448
471
483
484
481
482
488
485
487
492
368
497
498
499
453
490
496
489
500
501
502
503
504
518
514
513
512
510
4Sfi
509
50«
591
517
51 ti
515
505
451
479
494
507
C
F. Kichardon,
City Treasurer
MASONS ELECT OFFICERS.
The local Masonic lodge held their
annual election of officers at (lie regu
lar meeting held December 2D. The
following are the officers elected:
Ear! Reid, Worshipful Master.
J. M. Ryles, Senior Warden.
Citas. Tillman, Junior Warden.
M. R. Swanson, Treasurer.
II. O. Britton, Secretary.
W. Munson Jones, Senior Deacon.
Chick Knapp, Junior Deacon.
EASTERN STAR HAS ELECTION.
The local chapter of the Eastern
Star elected the following officers at
their regular meeting last month, the
said officers holding for the ensuing
a
year:
Mrs. G. E Powers, Worthy Master.
Mrs. J. Ii. Ryan, Associate Matron.
Mrs. F. H. Anderberg, Conductress.
Mrs. J. M. Pyles, Treasurer.
Mrs. M. R. Swanson, Secretary.
.Mrs. Ajh.Ttson, Assoc. Conductress.
iTiitiifiAiT«JifiAA«ti»Ti .T. I * -*-* »
• '• ITTTttTYTTTtTt™ TTTtTtTT
Mathews & Thompson
A ttorueys and « '<i
lors at La
2 Rofjrs North of PostoffltiC
H*l» Street, • Roundup, Mont
-S'*
, H-i'
•**
■ -■ - , „
-"-re«?*'
i _
ii; baiMiogi pat ap by at ia Roaadap. Plant tad Estimates chetrfally faraitbt4
General
Contractor
ROUNDUP. MONTANA
0®« ol the
—^
T H GRANT
j w ^
M
C
ON"
:o
TA
'A
MI
Pt
,UME
V N
!EI
7
All kinds of Lumber, Shingles, Lath
Plaster, Cement, Window Glass,
Sash, Doors, Mill Work, Paints
and Builders' Hardware.
We'll Be Glad To 6iie You Ao E
stimato.
Tl
IE
BIG RED SI
Roundup, Montana.
1EI
SKUNK
Assets:
$10,839,000
Skins, «St
c and CATTLE
and all other klnda of RAW FUR3
* bought for spot cash. 10 to r»o% more money
I for you to ship Raw Furs and Hides to us than
to sell at home. Write for I'rice List, Market Keport, and about our
HUNTERS' & TRAPPERS' GUIDE aSWÄ
4fi0 I'HpcH, leather I mu ml. Hext thlnu on the nuhjeet over written 1 Hunt rutin tf nil Fur
AiiiimdM. All nlMtut Tru|»|»erH' Heeret«. Dooojm. TrupH, fhtme Lawn. il«*w ami whom
trap, «ml to Itocnmo h FiieeoMHful trui>|ier. H'n h rojndur Knoyclnpoiliu. Price, f
' * ' intoVtoiiutiful Hoi* " " " **
ciiHtoniorM, Helen tunned into tteantiful i
U««r Mhkii«H«< Huit uu
lUn-oy ««UrHclN nlilitiitlu l,, «mim, »I I «liirr Imtt l«v Hliip yoiTI- lli.lt'M Hurl Fur* to «I.
<uid wit liivluiat uriüuu. Anüorsch Bros., Dopt. II«. Minneapolis, Minn.
11
......
Insurance in force
more than $55,000,000
'Art
-W.
Postal life Building
IS Nuuu Si. fOw Yoik
Strong Portal Paint»
Hr,I i11,1 II, ,r Irani
f.aietr.fll ot BiwMmriit.
Scocd Shniftnril j ml
try iwrvn —now OUoM
Ilian 110.000.000,
Third : Standard pot
iru provtHion*. «i*
proved I«» |hi- Mat« lutur
an 'o bepat Intent.
The Postal Ufe Insurance Company
pays you the Commissions that
other Companies pay their agents .
of the first year's premium is the average Com
« U A* miHxion-IMiiidenil guaranteed to each POSTAL
policyholder on entrance into the Company. Other com
panies would pay this sum to an agent —as hia commis
sion.
That's for the first year: in subsequent yean
POSTAL policyholders also receive the Renewal Com
viirni-ihs other companies pay their agents, namely,
7'/, Policyholders likewise receive an Office
1 '•rrtg of 2%. makingupthe
Annual
Dividend of
9i%
Guaranteed
in the Policy
And the POSTAL pays the usual contingent dividends
hesiilex —ranging up to 20% of the annual premium.
Such is the POSTAL way: it is open to you. Call
at the Company's offices or write, now and find out the
exact rum it will pay you, £*t your age—the first year
and every other.
POSTAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
The Only Nna-aomcy Company tit AmmrioM
37 Nai. au St., New York
^ nan j pp«
REQUEST FOR INFORMATION
Postal Life Insurance Company:
rteuHe mail insurance particulars for my age.
My exact dal•• of birth i, ......................
Occupa! 'at- ______............................
Käme, _____________________________ __ __________
Arl'lrees _________________________________
No agent will lie sent to visit you : the Postal
SEE
HO W
EASY
Like employ it no agent».
IT
IS
FILL
OUT
AND
MAIL
TODAY

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