Newspaper Page Text
IEWT0N LUMBER Cl J. SEE US FOR Campaign Storm Sash, Xou W Need Them After Election. ill t IEWT0N LUMBER CO. Leading Lumber Merchants of Roundup ♦ LOCAL NEW8 ITEMS ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦ Your overcoat is here—Fad. Baths only 35c at Noble's. Try the "Up-to-date" massage. SMOKE NABOB, HAVANA CIGARS. D. W. Slayton was down from La vina last night. Get your Never Slip Shoes from A Shaw & Co. F. M. Brock of Ryegate was in the Wednesday. A good, live store in a good, live town—The Famous Fad. J. W. Vipont of Glendale transacted business in the city Wednesday. Room and hoard, 130.00 per month, at the Commercial. If your roof leaks try some of our high grade roof coating. Newton Lum ber Co. A complete line of EaBtman kodaks and supplies at Dean & Skeie. Get your coal from W. H. Morgan, agent for the Pine Creek Coal Com pany. Get your coal from W. H. Morgan, agent for the Pine Creek Coal Com pany. For the benefit of all Democrats, Republicans, Progressives and Social ists we wish to state that the post office is next door to the Fad. Jim Hart of Elso was in Roundup Wednesday waiting for county election returns. Our underwear department is unex celled.—Fad. Mrs. Oakley Worth entertained a number of lady friends at her home last night. Light refreshments were served and an enjoyable evening spent by those present. Gentle driving horse for sale at the Fairchild Studio. 31tt. George Shiflett and son, Ray, came in from Pine Grove laBt night. George left here this morning for Iowa where he was called by the serious illness of his father. "Red," the chef at the Palace, will please. Take a meal with him now and then. The Yeomen Lodge met in the Bush nell & Thompson hall last Wednesday night, and a large crowd was in attend ance. Supper was served, after which P. L. Krone the deputy of that order, gave a dance. The local Masonic lodge this week purchased the Carpenter's Union Hall and the lot which it occupies from the ! Citizens State Bank. The considéra- , tion was $2,200. The second floor ' will be used by the Masons for lodge | rooms. Dr. Woodcock came in from Pine Grove with several head of milch cows Monday, which he suceeded in dispos ing of here. The doctor recently held an auction 6ale at which he sold his farming equipment perartory to leav ing the farm to resume the practice of medicine. ARE YOU CAPABLE really capable of starting and building a bank ac count of your own? If you really wanted, to start and build an account could you do it? It's a question of some importance to you—a matter of very vital importance to your future welfare. Certainly you could—then why not do it? Why not begin at once? You appreciate the fact that a growing bank account has many advantages other than accumulating just the amount you are able to save. You cannot get rich on small savings alone, but you can get rich hy using your accumu lated savings to make good investments. No matter how small you start, we shall be glad to have you open an account with us ; be glad to help you in any way we can consistent with safe, sound banking. Citizens State Bank DIRECTORS: N. R. McDonald D. W. Slayton Geo. D. Mills I. E. Schneider C. F. Richardon M. R. Swanson Three barbers at Noble's. Buy it of Morse. NABOBS, SMOKE NABOBS. Try a meal at the Palace cate. The Shirt Store is the Fad Store. New fruit store—Basement, Grand hotel Buy the wedding ring at Dean tt Skeie. The Royal Neighbors were delight fully entertained at Irwin's ranch, Mon day, Oct. 28. Mr. W. N. Taylor kindly furnished conveyances and neighbor Irwin served a bountiful lunch. See W. H. Morgan when you need coal. He is the agent for the Pine Creek coal. Mrs. T. S. O'Connor entertained the Royal Neighbors at her home Monday, Nov. 4 in honor of Mrs. P. Doody. A large number of neighbors were pres ent and passed a pleasant afternoon. Very fine refreshments were served. The rooms were artistically draped in purple and white, the R. N. A. colors. We sell Gold Medal and Isis Flour; made from old wheat and guaranteed good. The Feed Store. MissDora Hart, a member of the senior class at the Montana State Nor mal College, appeared in a leading role in the college play, ''Cupid at Vassar," which was presented in the college auditorium under the auspices of the Kappa Zeta Nu, the senior liter ary society. The price of baths has been re duced to 35 cents at Noble's. ♦♦♦♦•fr************* ♦ WHEATON WEATHER REPORT * ♦ October. 4» ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ Maximum, Oct. 3................ 80 Minimum, Oct. 31................ 10 Rainfall...................59 inches Snow........................7 inches Number of clear days............. 19 Number of partly cloudy days..... 4 Number of cloudy days.......... 8 P. BALGORD, Co-operate Observer. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ROUNDUP MARKET REPORT ♦ ♦ Friday. November 8, 1912. ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ No. 1 Northern................. 61c No. 2 Northern................. 57c No. 3 Northern.................. 56c No. 1 Turkey Red............... 59c ! No. 2 Turkey Red.............. 57c , No. 1 Western.................. 54c ' No. 2 Western................. 54<c | No. 1 Durum.................... 58c Feed Wheat 50c No. 1 Flax......................1.11 No. 2 Flax......................1.07 No. 1 White Oats, per cwt. 90c No. 2 White Oats, per cwt........ 85c No. 1 Mixed Oats, per cwt....... 80c No. 2 Mixed Oats, per cwt Malting Barley, per cwt.. Feed Barley, per cwt..... 75c 85c 70c ! j I j j PRESIDENT-ELECT TO 00BERMUDA WILSON'S OFFICIAL FAMILY TO BE MADE UP DURING PLEAS URE TRIP. Princeton, N. J., Nov. 7.—The per sonnel of the president-elect Wilson's official family will be made up during a voyage to Bermuda, it was announc ed here today that Governor and Mrs. Woodrow Wilson will sail from New York November 16, to be gone about two weeks. A private yacht has been placed at Wilson's disposal and the trip will be made in this ves sel. While at sea Wilson will make up his mind regarding all political ap pointments and may give out the se lections for his cabinet immediately upon his return. Governor Wilson's immediate concern is over New Jersey. He plans to present a program of re form legislation after New Years and thiB is occupying much of his time. The president-elect planned a good part of the afternoon answering mes sages and letters of congratulations. NABOBS, SMOKE NABOBS. WORLD'S POOL CHAMPIONSHIP. New York. Nov. 6.—The first world's championship pool match played in New York in nearly two years begins tonight at Boyle's Academy between Alfred De Oro, the champion, and Frank Sherman of Washington, his old rival. The matches will be played to night, tomorrow night and Thursday night. For the first time in a challenge match in this city the new "open ! break" will be tried out. Each frame j will consist of only 14 balls, the flf I teenth being left on the table, and not tried for until the other fourteen are j racked. This style of break removes much of the tedium of safety play, permits continuous runs without so j many safety inteerruptions. and cuts down the time. The match will be 600 balls. 200 balls each night, for the new championship emblems and a purse of $500. We have just what you want in stoves and ranges. A. Shaw & Co. ♦ CHURCH ANNOUNCEMENTS ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ FIRST METHODIST CHURCH. Rev. G. Edward Hutt, Pastor . Sunday School 10:00 a. m. Morn ing worship 11:00 a. m. Subject: "The Church, What For." Evening service 7:30 p. m. Subject: "The World's Great Need." The services will be conducted by Rev. Paul C. Burhans of Glendive, Mont. Rev. Burhans has accepted the call tendered him by the Congregation al church and will assume his pastoral duties at this time. A cordial in vitation is extended to all. Come and help welcome the pas- tor. --. !♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ |+ MURDERER IS LYNCHED. 4» ❖ - + 4* Steele, N. D„ Nov. 8.—Geo. 4* ♦ Baker, in jail here charged 4* 4» with the murder of his wife 4 4> and father-in-law, Thomas 4* 4* Glass, was taken from his cell ♦ 4* today and lynched by a mob. ♦ ♦ ♦ 4-4-4-4>4-4>4>4-4>4>4>4-4-4-4>4>4>4> Jewel heating Btove, good condition, for sale cheap at Jameson & Dusen bery's law office. Eastern Montana greatest clothing store—The Fad. Chairman Prouty of the Interstate Commerce Commission is quoted as saying that If railroads can prove they cannot make fair return on capi tal at present rates commission may allow them to increase rates. ♦ ♦ 4 >****< 8 ****** + < 8 ** ♦ BENCH NEW8 <8 4>4>4>4>4>4>4-4-4>4>4>4>4>4>4>4>4>4> Delbert Olden is working at Theo. Lemner's. Burt Older shot his dog the other day. Alonzo Olden and A. P. Harris were appointed to fill the vacancies as judge and clerk of election. The school house on section 36-10 -24 will be up in a few days. E. K. Fassett's gas engine has ar rived and will be taken out in a few days or as soon as the roads dry up. A bunch of hunters consisting of three West boys and three of the Roberts have gone to the Gallatin country on a hunting expedition. They will make the trip overland. The snow that we had was the deep est we have seen for a number of years George Moore i s spending a few days in Roundup. L. A. Hile and Ray Hoffman are making quite a stay this winter work ing somewhere. E. L. Nichols Is kept very busy these j days with his band of sheep Theballot box was delivered to the county seat by E. K. Fassett. Morton Young and-his brother-in-law are going deer hunting. He we« around getting firearms for his army this week. They will depart Monday. USTER ELECTED WASHINGTON 60V. PROGRESSIVES STILL HOPE THAT LANDON WILL L08E OUT. Seattle. Nov. S.—Returns from 1831 ! precincts in the state compiled this 1 morning indicate Lister's election by | 10,000. There is little possibility that the returns from the missing ninety precincts can change the result. The vote stands as follows: Lister, dem.. 93,721: Hay. rep., 92,196; Hodge, prog.,: 74,800. At progressive headquarters there is still hope being held out that Dan Landen will lose out. Full re turns in Snohomish county is depend ed upon to put in the lead. Outside of Snohomish county Humphrey has won out by about 2,000. Unless Sno homish gives Landon practically the > same lead as it gave Roosevelt and Hodge. Humphrey is probably re-elect ed. On 388 precincts the vote stands as follows in King county: Humphrey 20,101; Landon, 19.870: Heifner, 17, 917; Lister. 25,953; Hay, 18.427; Hodge. 18.414. ****************** ♦ SCHOOL NOTES ♦ 4>*4-4-4>4>4>4>4>4>4><8**4>4>8* The course of study for the use of high schools in Montana has recently been issued by the state department of education. The high schools that meet the requirements here given, are of the first rank, or accredited schools, whose graduates may enter the colleges and universities of this and other states. The courses offered are well rounded, and are designed for the boy and girl who intend to enter business or any occupation, after leaving high school,, as well as for those who are preparing; for college. A wide range is given, so each high school may adapt its j course to its own peculiar circum-1 stances and needs, and yet meet the requirements of the state course. Eng lish is required throughout the four years of all courses. The study of history is also emphasized. Greater freedom in the selection of language is given than heretofore. A great deal of stress is laid upon the subject of public speaking, one hour a week be ing required throughout the four years! of every course. Its aim is not to produce elocutionists but to train fluent. sensible and effective talkers. The Roundup High School is arrang ing its courses along the lines indicat ed by the state, and in a short time will be among the accredited schools. The High School Literary Socielv will give the following program Friday afternoon : Recitation, Grace Kirk- ! Patrick; Music, Grace Mathews: Es- 1 say, Harry Griffin. Debate: Resolved,! that the largest city of the state should 1 be he capial. Carl Knudsen and Chns. j Boarman, affirmative; Sigrid Knudsen and Bernice Robson, negative. Reci- 1 tation, Marie Manger; reading of high school paper. Miss Ferguson gave a Hallowe'en party to the pupil s of her grade. The! room was decorated with real jack-o lanterns, and just before the close of school the pupils in their masks made 1 brief calls in the other rooms.. I Alfred Erickson entered the fourth grade Monday. Reynold Kibble enrolled in the 7th grade Wednesday. In a geography spelling contest j Arthur Rose spelled down the 0th and j 7th grades. In the word contest Phil lip Griffin came off victorious. Jennie Wickland is the champion in multiplication i n the 3rd grade. Miss Foley and Mrs. McCann were visitors in the primary grade this week. One new pupil entered the second grade this week. The attendance In the grade has been very good. Anyone who wishe 8 the services of a high school girl for home work should Inquire at the office. j THE BEGINNING OF THE INDOOR BATHING SEASON. r AW, I WASHED »NTH* RIVER LAS' SATTERDY ' rHfTOTu* C 0 E I m % m yy. V; III »■a ! 1 | > j ! 1 1 j 1 1 I j j ****************** ♦ KLEIN NEWS ♦ ♦ By Special Correspondent. ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦■ Miss Opal Kelley and Irvin Driscoll are again at their old stand in the Bull Mountain Trading Co.'s store. Geo. Shumtnel has a very bad case of blood poisoning in his hand and arm. Mrs. Arthur Weldon has been quite ill this week. Ed. Morgan has an attack of the la grippee. Mrs. Joe Hickman entertained a few friends at luncheon on Tuesday. Dr. Lackner who has been here for several weeks left Thursday for Roundup where he expects to locate, «fc-etaoin etaoin etnoin etaoin etaoin The Bull Mountain store will have a sale beginning Nov. 9 and ending on the 20th. Geo. Wyerick who was hurt in the mine a few weeks ago is able to be around again. Mrs. Reace of Roundup visited nt the Chas. Evans' home Wednesday. Mrs. De Shields of Roundup and Mrs. D. W. Jones of Klein were visit ors nt the school Wednesday. Every one has been so interested in the election that they have not had time to make any news for our items this week. If it were not for the com ing holidays everything would be very quiet, the election being over as well s the ball season. Klein School Notes. Rennie Terncuff entered the fifth grade last Wednesday. Jas. McCartney Wales arrived in camp recently; he enrolled in the 4th grade last week. Leon Bolangor, and'Clara Bailey of Miss Nelson's room were transferred to Miss Thompson's room this week. Willie Carter is back in school after a few days illness. Nora Olmstead is absent from the Nth grade this week. The fifth grade geography clas 8 and the sixth grade language class began work this week. They have been wait ing for necessary textbooks, the deal ers being unable to secure them until recently. The first, term examinations were held last week. A large majority of the pupils made very creditable stand ings. Mrs. lvillion recently received from Senator Dixon two large Montana state maps and a large U. S. map for use in the higher grades. The new sectional bookcases have arrived and the new library books are expected soon. Klein schools will then possess one of the largest and best selected libraries-In the county. Last Friday afternoon was designat ed by the principal as "clean-up day.'' Under direction of the teachers the pupils removed the debris left by the carpenters. The larger pieces were collected for kindling and the smaller scraps with paper etc., wer collected and disposed of in a bonfire, the pupils watching from a safe distance. Pupils and teachers are now proud of the neat appearance of the yard. The two primary rooms under the management of Misses Reardon and Lennon now occupy the new building. The later is neat, commodious and sub stantial and is a just cause of pride to the people of Klein. The Hoard of Education deserves commendation for adding thus to our school equip ment. The school of Klein under the direct ion of Mrs. Killlon and her excellent faculty are rapidly advancing to the front ranks of the schools of the state. Adrianople reported to have sur rendered to the Bulgarians. Unofficial returns received in Al bany indicate $50,000,000 Good roads bond was carried by about 350,000. 1 J j ! 4>4>4-4-4>4>4-4>4>4>*4>4>4>888 + ♦ DELPHIA NEW8 ♦ ♦ By Special Correspondent ♦ 4><8 + 4>*4>4>4>*4>*4>4>**** + Rev. J. K. Arndt conducted services and Sunday school at Delphia Sunday, the third. Airs. Tupper and Mrs. Farrel of Fat* tig Creek were calling on friends in Delphia Sunday. Mrs. Beilis, Harry and Laverna were Roundup visitors Monday. Steve Muckalt, Wm. Le Clair, Jesse Smithey and Novel Archer were all pasengers for Roundup o n Monday. J. H. Linnabary of Lavina came down to Delphia Monday evening on business. Win. Taylor of Roundup, the popular candidate for county treasurer came down to Delphia Monday evening. Mrs. G. J. Krueger and little son Otto of Roundupu came down to Del phia Saturday on the train to make a short visit with Mrs. E. B. Wilson ot Fat tig. E. C. Woods 1 b back on his home* stead again after being with the Krueger & Tulgcstke threshing ma* chine for several months. Walter Wilson returned home Sun day from Billings with Dougherty and Tupper's cattle. Carl Manuels and Baruey Everson have just finished a flowing well for George Bachman on his ranch on the south side of the river neur Delphia, where Mr. Uacbiuan is thinking of building. The Delphin school was closed Mon day evening until after election. Otto Tulgcstke of Roundup, Charley and Rex Spendift of Delphia have been out deer hunting for two days but have hud poor success in fiuding any thing but tracks. W. and It. Newkirk of Seattle, came into Delphia Thursday morning for a visit at the Störer rauch over in Ante lope Park. Miss Mollie Adolph, the oldest daughter of Jacob Adolpli will arrive in Delphia Friday night from Dakota. K. II. Carter came down from Round up Thursday evening. Joseph Goffena is loading a car with grain and potatoes. ♦ 4>4>4>4> + *4>***4>**4>*** 4* LITTLE WALL NEW8 ♦ <8 By Special Correspondent. ♦ ♦ 4-4><94>4><e4>4><9<84-<84><8*** LITTLE WALL Otto lllll and and his father-in-law, Mr. Purtaiii went back to Iowa last week. Mr.Wiggins made a call at Fred Sad lers. E. F. Zimmerman is still working on Nels Matson's log bouse. Syle J. Blackburn is about done cleaning up he wreckage in his house He will put on Ituhberoid roofing this time. G. M. Hopkins moved his house this week. I. G. Madden resigned as clerk of J school district No. 24. Amos H. Wea j ver was appointed to till the vacancy. I. G. Madden had to serve as judge of election at Henry Early's residence. ! In spite of the distance some have 12 miles to go and bad roads, almost every voter from Hits neighborhood went to Hie polls. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. Patents. II. S. to Frank StaveiiB, NB'A,34-9-24. U. S. to Arthur J. Hart. NVfeNW%, SBV4NWV4, NEViSWVi, 23-8-22. U. S. to Carl A. Lldel, SW14. 2-11-25. H. S. to Martin H. Trygstad, 20-10-23. Register's Certificate. Register, I^wiBtown to John W. Kouth, lot 1, EV6. lots 6, SEViNEVi, NE VISE Vi, 4-8-26. Register, Lewistown to Edward Sy verson, lots 3 and 4, HE Vi BE 1 /,, SV4 SWV4, 12-5-21. Register to Samuel B. Corner, NWV4 j/ 14-9-20. Register to Vincent Williams, NW%, 10 - 8 - 20 . Deeds. C. J. Hansen to R. A. Lockridge, lot 3, block 9, Melstone, $700.00. Thomas Hurley to Joe Kokovlsh, lot 2, block 1, Farrell, $1. Warranty Dead. Grace Valleau & V. B. Valleau to Chas. Firth, SWVi, 17-6-23, Hans P. Nelson to Wiliam Narvik, $300. Lots 18 and 19, block 1, Nelson's first addition to Ronndup. R. E. Wilson to Tos. L. Asbridge, $1. and v. c. NVfcNEVi, SE14NEÎ4. COLD-BLOODED MURDER. Regina, Sask., Nov. 8.—One of the most cold-blooded murders ever per petrated in the city was committed early last night when Frank 8. Z*> towskl, a real estate man and former police court Interpreter, was bludge oned to death In the open road. The crime was witnessed by an onlooker who was too far away to be certain lit an Identification of the three assail ants in the event of their capture. We buy good second hand grain bngg Anderson A Berven. Photos nt Fairchild'S 8tud!o. 8MOKB NABOB, HAVANA CIGARS.