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NEWTON HARDWARE & IMPLEMENT COMPANY
We have faith in the people from whom we buy, confidence in the people to whom we sell, and a firm belief in the advancem ent of our community We will receive this week a car load of the well known THOMPSON MOUNTAIN BUGGIES and will offer them for sale at prices never before equaled in Musselshell valley The Roundup Record A. W. EISELEIN, Editor and Pub. Entered as second class matter June 5, 190S, at the post office at Roundup, Montana, under the Act. of March 3, 1879. Published every Friday at Uoundup, Montana. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Per year, $2.00, strictly in advance; 92.50 if not so paid. FRIDAY, JUNE 14, 1912. ♦ RYEGATE NEWS + ♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦++♦+♦♦*♦ (Ryegate Reporter) The good roads meeting held Sat urday in Rim Rock hall and called at the instance of the Public Service committee was well represented by the farmers of the south and north country. There are a number of miles of road, both south and nortb, leading into Ryegate which must be put in better condition before the grain can be brought over them this talk This was discussed pro and con by the farmers and it was finally de cided that the only way to accomplish this was to subscribe either money or labor and have the work done under the direction of a committee which should include the two supervisors of the two districts effected. Commis i sloner Jenizen was at the meeting and said that he thought that the commis- ; •loners would appropriate a like L -^Amount so this will make enough, funds to put the main roads, at least, j] in fairly good condition. The follow-. ing committee were appointed to have | Charge of the work and the dividing j up of the funds where most needed, j U L. W. Loy, Harry Henton, W. C. Jeni- a zen, H. J. Baker and M. W iltse, the ! j, two latter being road supervisors. j 0 The Montana Elevator company . he sent a crew ot men here Friday and . the) have commenced work on the, compan) s elevator at Rvegate. This will be a modern building and will be patterned after the number of eleva- of __ which the company are building ; M along the Milwaukee line. l - The closing exercises of the Rye- j f gate public schools Friday night marked the first real milestone in the I The I event of education in this city big hall was filled to a comfortable limit by the parents, friends and others who came to see what would _ be produced by the youth of Ryegate. If theÿ had any thoughts that it would be a small affair they must have car ried home with them a gross feeling of disappointment. Work on the super structure of the Black elevator has begun; the grain shed that served for the purpose of storing grain last fall has beep re moved. The concrete foundation was put in last fall so that the building shows progress from the start. ••♦♦****♦♦♦♦*♦**♦♦ + MUSSELSHELL NEWS * ♦♦♦♦♦+♦♦♦♦♦+♦♦♦+♦♦ (Musselshell Advocate) W. A. Hostetler came down from Flatwillow Monday, bringing with him Lester Bogges, a lad about 12 years old, who, while playing with a cherry pit about a month ago, slipped it in bis ear. Dr. Haverfield succeeded in removing the pit which had got quite firmly fast clear back against the ear drum, and notwithstanding the singu lar accident, the boy's hearing was not impaired, neither had the pit given him any serious trouble. The only excuse the boy gave for putting the pit in his ear was that he came from Missouri. John R. Cooley left yesterday for Portland. Oregon, on a business trip that will consume several days' time, and while absent will attend a meet ing of the stockholders and directors of the American Cashier company, in which he is quite heavily interested financially with other Montana capi talists and is also a director in the company. The American Cashier company is a new concern, composed mostly of western men who will manufacture a newly patented cash changing and registering device that It is claimed will surpass in accuracy and the expediting of business sim plicity anything heretofore put on the market. The company has just com a plëted an immense' factory and office building at Portland and the meeting there next week is the first general gathering of the men who are inter ested in the company. Lady farmers are not altogether the | exception in Montana, although few I perhaps bold both the reins and guide | the plow. While many women are j today filling positions more adapted I to men, few would undertake the task, with apparent pleasure, to drive a 4 horse breaking team. Dut such how ever is the exception in this locality, Mrs. Cora Hassen, whose husband is an invalid, has taken the initiative, j Site is breaking up their farm and de claros she enjoys the work. She has already made a good start and is suc ceeding with admirable skill. In fact few men in this section are better teamsters or making greater progress at developing a farm. Hats off gen tlemen to the lady farmer. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ * LAVINA NEWS. + * ***************** (Lavina Independent! An enthusiastic crowd assembled at Tammany hall, last Wednesday even ing to take definate action regarding to ♦ the celebration which will be pulled off|$ i Lavina, July 4th, and if every thing is carried out as proposed at this meet ing, the people in this section of the country will be treated to a celebration that will eclipse anything ever at tempted in this part of the country. L. H. Box of the Lavina Investment company surprised his many friends here by returning from his eastern trip Thursday morning with a bride. Mr. Box was married last Saturday, June 1, to Miss May Hurd, one of the popular young ladies of Stoughton, Wis. The wedding occurred at the bride's home in that city, after which ^ happy couple left for Chicago on L short wedding trip, returning to Lavina where they will make their j] 0me ; n the handsome new residence which Mr. Box has just completed, p or the past two weeks, three trac tion plow rigs have been busy tearing U p 80( j on the southeast bench, and a t the rate they are going, it will be j, u t a short time before the thousands 0 f acres j n that neighborhood will he all under cultivation, Deputy State Veterinarian, A. H. çheney of Miles City, has been in town the past two days making final test8 on H on. D w . glayton's string of horse8 . The entlre 24 head was M ypn thp test last night ami this - morn i ng a il but two showed the ef f ec t S( their temperature rising in some eases as high as five degrees above norma , A two-year-old colt was killed this morning, and a post-mortem at a of ternoon and the other 10 will be given the teBt this evening, showed every trace of glanders. Four teen of the horses were shot this af William Buckley, the contractor of Roundup, has a force of men at work fixing up the road south of town, and is doing a splendid job. Mr. Buckley also built two new bridges on Coulee creek, one on the Belmont road and the other on the Billings road. Both these bridges are strong durable and handsome, and even though the county commissioners are strongly opposed to the expenditure of a few dollars for improvements outside of the Roundup vicinity, it Is gratifying to know that Mr. Buckley and his foreman, Ray Hager, are doing a piece of work that is Indeed a credit to any community. - - Mr. and Mrs'. Harry Orant, daughter Goldie, and Mr. and Mrs. Evan Lee and son Robert, made a business trip to the Emory country Monday, in Mr. Grant's auto. They had the pleasure of seeing some extra fine farming country, and the new town of Emory, while yet in short dresses, has the earmarks and all the indications of developing into a prosperous town. The party took dinner at the home of ♦ to old as ♦ Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Dorrell, who own ! a a fine improved farm about six miles north of Emory. Mr. Dorrell has about i 65 acres in crop and plenty of stock, machinery, etc., and will no doubt soon be numbered among the prosperous ranchers of that community. j ***************** * PINE GROVE NEWS * '♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ (Special Correspondence.) Mrs. St. Germain and Miss Hardy are at Forest Grove visiting. Clifford White spent Sunday with his parents. Mrs. Birdie Woodcock was at Whea ton a few days last week. Rev. Mosby held services at Middle Bencli school house Friday evening. A. W. Eiselein of Roundup and Mi s j Rachael Johnstone of Pine Grove j were married Wednesday, June 5, at, the home of John Elliot. After par-; Making of a wedding dinner served by j | the bride's mother, the young couple, I accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. L. R., | Carroll of Roundup autced to the El j liot ranch where they found the Epis I ..opal minister from Roundup await ing them, lie performed the cere mony after which a dainty lunch was served by Mrs. Elliot. They then au toed to Roundup where they took the evening train for a few weeks' so j jouru in eastern cities. Mr. Gee is very sick at the Jimer field ranch. R. Weed and Ray Shifflett went to Roundup after a load of supplies last Friday. The people of Pine Grove are going to have a Fourth of July picnic near the Block cabin. G. A. Woodcock is at Lewistown taking in the sights. G. E. Shifflett and Ralph Dicker son went down to Glendale Friday to work with a steam plow. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ BURGOYNE NOTES + off|$ + + + + + + + + + + + + + 4,4 + + (Special Correspondence) Maude Unger is spending the week at her brother's, Fred Firehammer, who lives near Ryegate. Grace Fitch of Roundup is spending a few weeks' vacation in Burgoyne. Frank Eickert was in Ryegate Sun day where he was to join the ball team in a game against Shawmut. The game was postponed on account of the rain. George Unger received news last week of the death of his father in Grand Rapids. Mich. He was a sol dier of the Civil war and had been an invalid for several years. Thotnuti Fitch went to Hedgesville last Monday. .rw Kellie Saunders is working in Rye gate, doing carpenter work on the elevator. ♦ THOMPSON'S FLAT ♦ ****************** Sherman Britton will soon go east to make a two weeks' visit at his old home. Bernard C. Hjelle made final com mutation proof last Monday. Jerry Brayman and Oscar Olson went in as witnesses. : ^ Roseoè Jones is assisting Hôriîtl' Johnson this week digging a well. Lee Cockrell's brother is here mak ing him a visit. He will stay till fall. E. S. Nichols has an Indian Runner duck that laid two eggs in one day. Miss Selma Peterson has returned from Roundup and is living on her homestead again. Tom Freohlich is hauling lumber from the Johnston mill for his new house. . ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦+++♦♦* ♦ THOMPSON'S FLAT ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ Miss Selma Peterson is working *n Roundup. Arthur Smirl is doing some break ing for Mr. Mullen. Miss Eva Hunt made a round trip the city last week with Fred Bicksler. j.i*— Roscoe Jone$ and Homer Johnson curbed Mf. Jones' well with rock the past week. . ____ Joe Roscoe Is building a new barn. Miss Selma Peterson is having her place fenced. Oscar Olson is doing the work. Arthur Smirl has been on the sick list for a couple of weeks. The Ashbridge "professionals'' will be in shape to challenge anything that comes along in the shape of a baseball team. Mrs. E. L. Nicols had the misfortune ♦ of A to crack a couple of ribs. < ;iu?ed by ! a chair that she was standing on tip ping with her. i The whooping cough has kept a number of children out o: school in district No. 2 this spring, Mrs. Mario Bicksler and son took j dinner with Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Nich ols last Sunday. ! j j j I * See JESSE for your H;*i! Insurance. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦++♦♦♦♦ * KLEIN NEWS ♦ (Special Correspondent) George Glover and sen left Thurs day for their home in Pittsburg. Kas. James Lambie and Adam Wilson have gone to Manitoba. Canada. The Misses Parkinson and Grant of s j Roundup were Klein callers last week, j Walter (.ore has moved his fantil) at, to the homestead, Mrs. P. D. Ferry and Margaret left by j «unday evening for se'-eral months' visit with relatives at «primUi-'d. Ill R., Tlte St. Paul Frnl compan;. 's claim lier in th' I J j j j • ! : I interest of Johnny Lacey's case. G. A. Bailey has moved into House No. 9. Mr. and Mrs. Allen of Dietz, Wyo., are visiting their daughters, Mesdames Spanogle and Cammock. Heinie Fletcher and Jack Bever have been on the sick list this week. Mike Banks received his motorcycle this week. Mike hopes to see some of the country now. H. G. Drennen, district president of the U. M. \V. of A., and Thomas Burke, operators' commissioner, were here Wednesday settling a few griev ancs at the mine. The first baseball team will play the Boston Bloomer girls on the local diamond Saturday afternoon. Game called at 4:00 o'clock. be I ♦*♦♦*♦*♦++++*+♦♦♦ ♦ CHURCH ANNOUNCEMENTS ♦ +++♦♦+++++++++++++ CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH. Rev. LaRoy A. Lippitt, Pastor Sunday school, 10:00 a. m.; subject, "Christ Witness to John the Baptist." Children's day exercises in place of morning service at 11:00 a. m. Even ing service at 8:00 o'clock. Adult bible class Wednesday evening at 8:00 o'clock; the subject will be "The Use of Intoxicants as Related to Christ ianity." Rev. Pope, who failed to get here laBt Sunday, says he will try again to be with us Sunday morning. A cordial invitation is extended to all newcomers to attend any and all of these meetings. FIR8T METHODIST CHURCH. Rev. G. Edward Hutt, Pastor. Sunday school 10:00 a. m.; lesson, "Christ Witness to John the Baptist." Morning service, 11:00 a. m. The in stallation of the Epworth League offi cers will take the place of the regular' evening service at 8:00 o'clock. The public is cordially invited to this ser vice. The leaguers and church mem >ers are especially urged to be present. Children's day will be observed one week from Sunday. Prayer meeting Thursday, 8:00 p. m. Good attend ance and increased interest was mani fest last week. " - The Junior Patrol of Boy Scouts went for a tramp to their camp in the hills south of town last Wednes day afternoon. Some Indian bread roots were discovered and each had a taste though the roots are not in their most palatable condition at this time of year. » CARD OF THANKS. We sincerely wish to thank our friends for the many kindnesses shown us in our late sorrow, the death of Abram Jones. MRS. ABRAM JONES. RICHARD JONES. JOHN T. JONES. A PREMONITION OF DEATH. - — - ______ »8 ~ (Contributed,) Abram Jones, Who lo«i his life by drowning in the Musselshell river near Gage on the 23d of last month, as recorded in these columns, re marked to his wife a few days before his death that he did not believe he would live much longer for the words of an old Welsh hymn constantly came to his mind, and he found him self constantly humming it involun tarily. The following is a free trans lation of the verse: I must forsake the dwelling In which I live today, ! Must bid farewell' to scenes of earth j And leave this house of clay. All sin shall be remitted, j And 1 from guilt be free: j I sing as 1 remember I The glorious victory. the PUBLICITY MEN CONVENE. Toledo. O.. June 13.—Central divi sion. Associated Advertising clubs of America, convened here today with scores of prominent publicity experts in attendance. The entire country °ast of the Mississippi and north of the Ohio is represented in the conven I tion, which will extend through to J morrow. Among rim speakers will be j T m. Harvey W. Wiley, fermer chie j nfiprcDt of *he government: John Pa j .- e t. h««' 1 of tv«. Bureau cf America' • fir RÎV.1 n°CVfi r ! Priemen e? p«trn president rf »hi : vo-p-rc! ';~o jn<i'n r* .'dv-'rtisin* I -t.-hr r »1'fn'iy b l-t meaM-s in Pal'a* Texas. 'hvr. Brs-d WM ! '• rf d~ r I famed as an author and publicist, will be the toastmaster at the annual ban quet. Herbert N. Casson, of New York, editor, author and financial au thority, is also on the list of speakers. I BASEBALL] ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦»» »I YESTERDAY'S BASEBALL GAMES YALE LOSES TO PRINCETON Outhit and outrun by Princeton to day, who held her errors down to three, Yale lost the first big college game of the season at New York by the score of 10 to 6. A large crowd witnessed the game the ladies nearly outnumbering the men. The score: R H E Yale .................. e 10 5 Princeton .............io 16 3 Hartwell, Dyer, C.ile, Scott; Brown, Brumett and Slerrett. NATIONAL LEAGUE. At Brooklyn. Kelly. At New York. R H E New York ............. 3 10 2 Chicago ............... 2 6 1 Mathewson and Meyers; Cheney and Archer. . . R H E 0 7 2 5 12 1 O'Toole and FINE WATCH REPAIRING Can Only Be Done By Experts £ CHEAP WATCH REPAIRING CAN BE DONE BY ALMOST ANYONE HAVING A PAIR OF TWEEZERS AND A SCREW DRIVER. With us you pay one price and the work is done to your satisfac tion. With the cheap workman you pay his price and then pay us to remedy his mistakes. You waste your money, you injure your watch and you spoil your temper. Dean & Skeie Jewelers Roundup, Montana VS 4s*' 1 \1 m \ : FT Ü cf the hard '.v rk comrccted with tr.e old *»vay of handling the hay crop and then consider how easily and quickly jt can be done when you use modern tools it is certain that you will begin to inquire about sweep rakes and stackers. INTERNATIONAL SWEEP RAKES are made in various styles to meet every requirement. The best woodstock, thoroughly selected and seasoned, is used in their construction. They are correctly designed and exceptionally durable. They are easy to operate and e. sv on the horses. Call and examine them. I h H. E. MARSHALL R H E .11 13 2 .10 14 2 and Graham; At Boston. R H E Boston ................ 6 10 0 St. Louis .............. 4 9 2 Tyler and Gowdy; Harmon, Geyer, Steele and Bliss. At Philadelphia. Philadelphia ...........11 Cincinnati .............10 Brennan, Alexander anc Benton, Keefe and McLean. AMERICAN LEAGUE. At 8t. Louie. St. Louis-New York, rain. At Detroit. R H E Detroit ................ 3 9 1 Philadelphia ...........4 9 1 Works and Onslow; Plank and Egan. At Cleveland. R H E Cleveland ............. 3 7 3 Washington ........... 6 13 1 George, Blanding and Livingston; Groome and Henry. NORTHWESTERN LEAGUE At 8pokane. R H E Portland . ............. 5 Spokane Tonneson and Harris; Cadreau, De vogt. At Seattle. ... ^ j Seattle-Vancouver, rain. At Tacoma. Victoria-Tacoma, rain.