Newspaper Page Text
Call Number 142
If in need of painting, paper-hanging, kalsomining roof-staining or tarring. . . . WE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION PHONE 142 J. J. ROSS PHONE 142 Green Backs in Straw Stacks The wastage of grain by the av trage Threshing Machine is far more than many suppose. The Oper tor usually knows it, but he can't help it with that kind of machine, so he covers it up all he can and lets it go at that. The Farmer suspects it, but he thinks he has to put up with it, and much of his hard-earned money goes over into the straw stack. This great wastage is the result of employing an incompetent type of Threshing Machine tha rushes the straw to the stack, but does not beat the grain out of it. It is up to you Farmers to say what Machine will thresh your grain this season. You have w .rked hard to grow the grain and you pay the bill for threshing it. You can't afford to divide your pro fits with the straw pile, for every bushel that goes into the stack is money right out of your pocket. YOU CAN SAVE YOUR THRESH BILL BY HIRING A RED RIVER SPECIAL TO DO YOUR THRESHING. It will save the grain for you; it will waste less of your time; it will do your job quicker; it will clean your grain better; it will pay you all around. It is the only Threshing Machine made that uses thetrue and sure method of s paration by beating the grain out of the straw just as you would d with a pitchfork. The Big Cylinder, the Man Behind the Gun, and the Shakers that toss the straw up and best it as you would do with a pitchfork save the grain that others waste, whether it be wheat, oats, rye, barley, flax, peas, rice, alfalfa, timothy or other grains or seeds. THE RED RIVER SPECIAL WORKS- ON AN ENTIRELY DIF FERENT PRINCIPLE OF SEPARATION from any other make. It beats it out while other makes hurry the straw to the stack and ex pect the grain to fall out, which it does not do. Have your threshing done this year by a Red River Special. IT WILL SAVE YOUR THRESH BILL. Write us or call on our Branch House or Dealer for the proof. NICHOLS d. SHEPARD CO., Battle Creek, Michigan. The only builders of the Red R ver Special Thresher, Self-Feeders, Wind Stackers, Weighers, and N. & S. Co. Traction Steam Engines, Oil-Gas Tractors and Everything for the Thresherman. ♦ ♦ 1 : I • •. : * r - Ü A;, *V y*- *•- - On« of the many beiMiofi pat ap by as a Roundup. Nut and Estimstri cheerfully furnished J. H. GRANT General Contractor ROUNDUP, MONTANA BUICK MOTOR CARS Model 14, Order Getting Roadster, 22 h.p................$ 550 Model 34, Business Roadster, 25-30 h.p...................$ 900 Model 36, Doctor's Roadster, 25-30 h.p...................$ 950 Model 35, 4-passenger touring car, 25-30 h.p...............$1060 Model 28, Gentlemen's Roadster, 30-35 h.p................$1075 Model 29, 4-passenger touring car, 30-35 h.p..............$1250 Model 29, 5-passenger touring car, 30-35 h.p...............$1250 Model 43, 5-passenger touring car, 40-48 h p...............$1800 The above cars at this price are all fully equipped, which consists of Mohair Top, with dust cover, Wind Shield, Gas Tank, 5 Lamps, etc. Models 28, 29 and 48. in addition to above, have demountable rims ard tire irons, and Presto-lite tanks. SOLD IN BILLINGS BY Public Motor Company !*«* + + + ■*•♦♦**♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ the ♦ AFFAIRS AT WASHINGTON ♦ At ♦ ♦♦♦*♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ - Still Guarreling Over Reciprocity. -' Ir in an attempt to discover the par entage of the Canadian reciprocity bill, which was passed last summer, Representative Shackleford ot Mis souri threw the House into a rough and tumble debate when he declared that President Taft and a "former president" were responsible for the measure. 'lo this Representative Prince of Illinois of Illinois retorted | that the people would hold the Demo- a crats responsible. Mr. Lloyd, also of Missouri, backed up his colleague, Mr. Prince used the occasion to pro- ac uounce something of an eulogy of ( j Colonel Roosevelt, which stirred up er Mr. Hardwick of Georgia, in a déclara tion that the Colonel was a "wild man." Representative Good of Iowa, indicated that Mr. Hardwick was mixed in his dates and wanted to know if the assertion was not intend ed to apply to the governor of New Jersey. Representative Dyer of Mis souri added his declaration to the support of Colonel Roosevelt saying that the people of that state would declare for him in their elections, and this statement was promptly chal lenged by Representative Booher from the same state. Representative Steen erson of Minnesota jumped into the debate with a petition signed by 31,000 farmers who farm," asking for the epeal of the reciprocity bill, "lest Canada at some time will accept its terms." As a matter of fact, no one as felt any particular alarm about Canada's action in the matter. The use of reciprocity as a subject of de bate in the House has been a very convenient instrument upon which to base political charges between the con flicting parties. A Home for the Buffalo. The Senate has embodied the bill of Congressman Martin of South Da kota, in an amendment to the agri cultural appropriation bill, and the \merican buffalo will be provided a home in Wind Cave park where bison, elk and other large game are to be given every protection that can be thrown about them by Uncle Sam. Among the buffalos being supplied for the new game reservation, are 10 from the New York Zoological garden which will be shipped by Doctor William T. Hornaday to the South Dakota pre serve. At one time hundreds of thou sands of American buffalos inhabited the country, but the number remain ing in the world has been reduced to between three and four thousand. The hope has been expressed that the Wind Cave park project will be the initial step toward restoring this great animal in considerable numbers to America. The Three-Year Homestead Bill. President Taft signed the three-year homestead bill Thursday morning in the presence of an invited party of Congressmen made up of Messrs. French of Idaho, Mondell of Wyoming. Taylor of Colorado, Hayden of Ari zona, Pray of Montana, Kinkaid of Nebraska and Raker of California. The new law went into effect immedi ately and under its provisions the sec retary of the interior is required to end a copy of the measure to every homesteader in the United States. Each homesteader shall elect for him self whether he will prove up under the old or present homestead law. Keeping After the Coffee Trust. Representative Norris of Nebraska is entitled to about all the credit that should go to any one for the attempt ro check the operation of the world's coffee trust. His latest step has been the introduction of a bill that would put the operation of this institution ruder the Interstate Commerce laws, should it become a law. The Norris bill would so amend the anti-trust laws as to characterize as an illegal conspiracy any combination whereby two or more persons are engaged in to to j io of of I I er a 1 t : tlie importing of any article from any j foreign country when such a combina- ; ion is operated in restraint of free competition of commerce or so as to , increase the market price of the arti cle. Tim hill carries as a penalty a maximum fine of ?5,00", with impris onment. ■ Shifting Political Scenes. Washington has faded from the i olitical map. and following the flight westward of the two coniending Re-. publican camps, and the departure for j Baltimore of the rival Democratic headquarters, there lias followed a hurst of sunshine incident to the fact that everybody at Chicago claimed to be "jubilant" over the developments in the Republican contest. But the hilarity of things was shortlived, and the political gladiators s-n. i only a short time by the ring-id,• b, fore grap nling in the final strarcl-.-hc'.d in the renter of the mat. From nit accounts. optimism ard cheerfulness have al- ready had th, !r day am! g-'m deter- mination marks the progress cf politi- e»l events both here and at Chicago. - The Lorimer Matter. Tim Lorimer case has again become the afcforiire tenir cf tbe fena'e. an. unless the co'-diMon c* ce-Mr-o-* i- , that body has l eer, gre- •ed the Iliincis man's days are numbered. At the present time, a vote in the - enate will undoubtedly be adverse to -' Ir - Lorimer, and it is hard to con ceive any condition that will bring about a change in the existing senti ment. Mr. Lorimer is proving a good loser, and has answered some of the statements of his opponents upon the floor of the Senate, Habit Forming Drugs. immediate legislation to prevent the promiscuous use of habit-forming | drugs was urged bv President Taft in a message to Congress. The message was accompanied by a report from secretary Knox, declaring that unless ac tion is taken on measures now pend ( j ng j n congress, "the American gov er nment may be justly accused of being ha i f . hea rted in its effort to mitigate or suppress the opium and allied evils, in Wants New Patent Laws. The president has asked Congress to make provision for a commission to investigate and revise the present patent laws which were enacted in 1870, and which he points out are inadequate and obsolete, as they were created before the development of the industrial conditions which obtain to day. The All-Devouring Scythe. There is a lot of homely philosophy contained in the memorial address made by former Speaker Cannon for the late Henry C. Loudenslager of New York. Reverting in his remarks j io the custom of funerals the former speaker said that, he was not fond of them continuing: "I am not afraid of them as the years come and go. I was at one time when I was a young I er man, but I play the philosopher now. If the man with the scythe should come, I would dodge through the door if possible. I would turn und fight him if I were able, but if lie prevailed I should lift my hat and say, T have had my swing.' I realize that one of these days there will be a funeral to which I have to go, and 1 shall be quite content if when I go my associates can feel as kindly to ward me as the associates of Harry Loudenslager feel toward his mem t ry." tion ers' the J. the The L. to the the of the for It est in CHARGED WITH FLIRTING AT 61 Chicago, June 10.—Charged by his vite with being a confirmed flirt, •'rank Hughes, aged 61, will have to : ppear in the Court of Domestic Re lations today and prove that he has reformed his ways. Mrs. Hughes al leged that for seven years her heart had been wounded by her frisky hus band's relations with young girls, which, she said, included many joy rides in automobiles. Hughes admit ted that he was innocently Interested a several young women. He was re leased on the condition that he appear gain before court today with proof hat he had become a better man. TO OPERATE ON CASTRO. da Berlin, June 11.—Cipriano Castro, former president and dictator of Vene zuela, has returned to Berlin and will again submit himself to the surgeon's knife today. Prof. Israels has ar ranged to perform the operation, prob ably this afternoon. Castro came here from Teneriffe, in the Canaries, where it is understood he was planning a Venezuelan invasion. The former president declares he loves Berlin above all other cities and that it is "the only place in the world where he can spend money without thinking of politics." ENGALITCHEFFS SAIL AWAY. New York, June 10.—Prince and Princess Engalitcheff, for some time j leaders in Chicago society, announce ; , bat they have had enough ol" the windy City and will hereafter reside to , ; n Europe. They sailed today with iLeir two sons, and will make their a ], orae in Paris. The Princess was Evelyn Pardridge. daughter cf C. \V. ■ Pardridge. a millionaire board of trade operator of Chicago. i - GOLF IN KANSAS CITY. Re-. - j Kansas City, Mo.. June 10.—Play ommeiued today in the state tourna a ment for the championship of Mis -ouii, and will extend through the to .veck at the links of the Evanston '.elf club. ------- LIGHT MEN IN SEATTLE. a - attic. Wash . June In.— More then the ., thousand cities of the United St.ves ; iave sent delegates to th al- i- thirty-fifth the National j • '^ration of the trackless trolley is cr.e 1 of the important scientific matters be innual convention ct Electric Light association. Special •rains from New York. Boston. Chi- ■ago, St. Louis, San Francisco and other ci'ies brought the visitors to he northwestern metropolis. Ccnsid- •ed fore the convention. CHICAGO STER0 TYPERS APPEAL San Francisco, June 10.—One of the principal matters before the conven tion opened here today by the Inter national Sterotypers' and Electrotyp ers' Union of North America is the appeal of Chicago union No. 4 from the decision of International President J. Freel, who revoked its charter be cause of the sympathy strike with the pressmen of Chicago newspapers. The Chicagoans, headed by President L. P. Straube, will ask the convention to reinstate the union, and the dis cussion promises to be bitter. To day's meeting marks the first time the international convention has been held west of the Rocky mountains. Over 300 delegates are in attendance from all over the United States and Canada. BAN ON DRE8S 8UIT8. Columbia, Mo., June 10.—Because many impecunious students have been barred from the annual senior ball of the University of Missouri by reason of having no "open-faced" suits and other' formal glad rags, the girls of the class have laid down the rule that for tonight's affair there shall be no dress suits, no flowers, and no cabs. It will be a free-for-all, with the poor est student on an equality with the richest in the matter of clothes. Ev erybody is satisfied, except the Col umbia merchants who In past years have carried on a profitable business in renting dress suits. The senior ball has always been the biggest and most formal affair of the school year. STEEL TRUST REPORT. New York, June 10.—It is expected that the unfilled tonnage report of the steel trust, to be given out today, will show 100,000 or more tons more business on the books at the end of May than at the beginning. BOOKBINDERS MEET IN DETROIT. Detroit, Mich., June 10.—Both Cana da and the United States are repre sented in the International Brother hood of Bookbinders' convention op ened here today. The sessions will continue through the week. BOILERMAKERS HOLD SESSION. Little Rock, Ark., June 10.—One of the most important labor bodies of North America, the International Brotherhood of Boilermakers and Iron Shipbuilders of America, opened its convention today in the Arkansas capital. CHOOSE OLYMPIC ATHLETES. New York, June 10.—Athletes to represent the United States in the Olympic games in Sweden will be de cided by the American team selection committee, which begins its work at 11:00 o'clock this forenoon. The men decided on will be officially entered by cable tomorrow. a is NATIONAL TENNIS MEET. Philadelphia, June 10.—Today wit nessed the beginning of the first of the series of national tournaments of the United States National Lawn Ten nis association. The national titles for women and in mixed doubles will be decided on the courts of the Phila delphia Cricket club at St. Martin, Pa. WILL ENDEAVOR TO UNITE CHURCHES OF THE WORLD I [ I I I : New York, June 11.—As a first move toward lining up the old world in an effort to unite every Christian church into one body Dr. William T. ' .• Manning and three of the most promi- ! 4 uent bishops of the Episcopal church + will luave for England on board the ■ > Mauritian» today for a conference + with tlie archbishop and bishops the church of England and her "daugh ters" in this country as an initial step in merging all churches. CONNERS OF SEATTLE TAKES COUNT FROM MIKE GIBBONS Seattle, June 11.—Mike Gibbons, the St. Paul welterweight defeated Con ners of Seattle in a 10-round bout in Brooklyn last night. In the tenth round Gibbons landed two left jabs • that sent Conners stagge-ring and he was saved only by the bell. TECOUNTING BALLOTS TO SEE WHO'LL EE MAYOR attle. June 11.—Boxes of all the .>1 precincts in the city will be op- j ->ned for a recount of tlie ballot for Mayor cn March 5*h last, under a ■tiling this morning by Judge R. B. Mhertson cf the Supreme court, in he quo warranto proceedings brought • '>v Hiram C. Gill against George F. 1 ■''eneriil. The recount will begin be- Friday morning and is expected to to consume two weeke. T. W. WELSH. M. D. PHYSICIAN * SURGEON Special Attention Given to Eye, Ear: Kose A Throat Disease«. Glasses Properly Fitted Office over Noble's Barber Shop. Telephenes: Office 54. Residence 120 L. H. THURSTON DENTIST OFFIfF Rooms 1 and 2 UrriLC Evan« Buildln« Roundup, Montana DR. G. E. O'NEIL DENTIST OttlcoKoooleoo nolldlM, riret Door North ol Schraap'e Store. I. B. Kirkland Attorney and Counsellor Mieiac, Coneretiea, Real Estais and Pareeaal tejwry Law e Specialty Pnetks is Stats aaJ Federal Ctarts T,k 1-".. s l S B.iUi M Uwistown, Mont. H. GRAMS ELECTRICIAN Let me fleure on the wiring For Your Building Oilice with Roundup Hardware Co. C. E. DAVISON Abstracts of Title, Insurance, end Firm Leans. My Abstract Records Are Absoletely Up-to-Date sad Complete io Every Detail ROUNDUP MONTANA THE COMMERCIAL HOTEL Conducted on the American Plan Is recommended to the Traveling Public with its elegant rooms all electric lighted, Hot and Cold run ning w a ter, Baths, Lavatories, etc. We furnish the best meals In the city. Rates: $2 per day; special rates by the week. Respectfully, EDWIN S. COOK, Proprietor ►♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦ emmmo4 I [Setter [ Leave I ^kll Prescriptions I In Charge of a I l^egistered Druggist *** * ** 1 ►♦♦ I l 1 11 !♦♦+♦♦♦♦♦• JOHN R. BOARMAN MARCUS D. IO ARMAN : : Boarman 8c Boarman ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW ! I Next Deer To Tbe Citiseos State 'Beak Roundup, Montana ❖♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ' .• ! 4 + ■ > + + <(• + + + + + +4 + ÿ + + ÿ + 4 of-----—— ♦ HUNTOON 6 JEFFRIES * Attorneys at Law 4 GENERAL PRACTITIONERS ♦ Roundup, Montana 4 Gibb Bidg. Tel. 145 ♦ ♦ • Jameson & Dusenbery ATTORNEYS AT LAW General Practice in All Courts. \Ym. J. Jarrvt.se n, U. S. Commissioner G. H. Tyler UVWER and U. S. COMMISSIONER Practice» I« all Slate let Federal beert». Land FilinRs and Final Preets Taken. All Land Olltea Papers Gerrectty Prepared. Gibb Bldg. Roundup.