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The roundup record. (Roundup, Mont.) 1908-1929, November 29, 1912, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075094/1912-11-29/ed-1/seq-5/

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Leading Lumber Merchants of Roundup
It ot Mono,
barbon at Noblo'a.
lew fruit store—Basement, Grand
îood morning. Do you trade at the
complete line of Eastman kodaks
supplies at Dean * Skele.
If. S. Shaw is in the city from Butte
look after his numerous interests
Hex Thompson of Gage brought up |
oad of Thanksgiving turkeys Tues - \
T 1 !
lerbolich Bros, moved into the new !
lding next to Martin Rauch's Mon-i
. L. Tillman was up from Mussel-1
11 several days the first of the
be, Ring, the Roundup hotel land- -
d, is building a four-room cottage in
rk addition.
The work of laying the tiling in the
st National Bank building was com
nced yesterday.
M. Jacobs, county commisioner
ct for the four year term, was In
city from Musselshell Wednesday.
VIr. and Mrs. Henry W. Anderson
s the proud parents of a baby boy
ich arrived at their home Monday.
2d. Rousseau and his bride returned
m their honeymoon Sunday morn
They are already pleasantly
miciled at their home at No. 3.
Thos. Thomas of Klein left here
dnesday evening for Thayer, 111., to
end the funeral of hiB father who
s killed in an accident there Tues
Elmer B. Carter, county treasurer
ct, was in the city Wednesday. H«
ports that he has just threshed a
mper crop of flax on his ranch, the
eld being 19 bushels to the acre.
Joseph Brown, superintendent of
Ine No. 3, who has been home on a
ort visit with his family at Sheridan,
yo., returned Thursday accompanied
his daughter Miss Ruth, who will
sit here the remainder of the winter
th her friends and relatives.
Efforts were made Tuesday by the
icers of Rosebud county to locate
ends and relatives here of Ralph
ellin, a young man who died at
rsyth. It is thought that he was a
ose friend of the Meacham family
ho resided in Roundup some time
Ben Steen has commenced suit
ainst the city of Roundup to recover
ree head of cattle that were im
unded by the city authorities for
inning at large within the corporate
mits. It is alleged that they are
nge cattle and are not subject to the
ty ordinance.
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
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 by 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
\\ R. McDonald D. W. Slayton Geo. D. Mills
' E. Schneider C. F. Richardon M. R. Swanson
Good morning. Do you trade at the
Dr. Hedges was in the city from Mel
stone Monday.
We have Just what you want In
stoves and ranges. A. Shaw A Co.
County Attorney D. J. O'Neil spent
Thanksgiving at his home in Glendive.
The Fairchild Studio open all day
Sunday. Get Xmas photos now.—Adv.
A ten-pound baby boy was born tç
Mr. and Mrs. S. Moss last Saturday,
November 23.
The Feed Store sells Buckwheat
flour, corn meal, rye flour graham and
whole wheat flour.
Col. E. J. Crull, representative-elect,
returned last Saturday from a trip to
Lewistown and Helena.
Chas. Dozois, the popular and effi
cient manager of the Condon & Co.
store returned last Saturday from his
buying trip in the East.
It is reported here that a new coal
mine is to be opened in the Carpenter
Creek coal field in the near future.
B. F. G. Kuchta, a well known rancher
of that section, is back of the enter
Quite a number from here went
down to Musselshell last night to wit
ness the amateur theatrical, "Mr. Bob,"
and to take in the dance afterwards.
Marcyes' orchestra played for the
Hamilton Wright, formerly of this
city, is one of a class of ten who will
take the semi-annual examination be
fore the supreme court at Helena De
cember 4th for admission to the bar of
A new industrial spur has been put
in by the railroad company on the
ground formerly occupied by the pas
senger depot. As a consequence the
crossing to the old No. 1 mine will be
permanently closed.
Mrs. Wordsworth of Butte, the wife
of Con Wordsworth, who committed
suicide here Tuesday of last week,
arrived in the city last Friday to at
tend the funeral of her husband which
took place Saturday, and to adjust his
business affairs.
"Happy" Kibble had one of the fin
gers of his right hand broken last Sun
day evening by allowing the aforesaid
finger to momentarily rest between
two balls on the rack as another ball
was coming down the return track at
Case's bowling alley.
A. D. Jones, the well known land
man and traveling immigration agent
for the Chicago, Milwaukee & Puget
Sound, was in the city Monday on busi
ness in connection with his depart
! ment. Mr. Jones predicts that 1913
will be the biggest year that Montana
has yet experienced in the way of
immigration and development. He
makes his headquarters at Three
Good morning. Do you trade at the
A1 Smith was up from Melstone last
Saturday. '
M. Page was up from Musselshell
today to pay his taxes.
Little Clem Raddue is dangerously
ill and is not expected to live. |
H. E. Marshall went up to Harlowton
this morning on the •'dinky."
We have Just what you want in
stoves and ranges. A. Shaw & Co.
Judge McFaul ot Musselshell is a
business visitor in the city today.
8 ® e W. H. Morgan whe n you need i
Creek coal. * * * agent * or tbe B * ne ,
A baby girl was born at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Swanson last
night. Both the mother and baby are
doing nicely.
Good morning. Do you trade at the
Dr. Welsh, the county health officer,
went to Melstone Wednesday evening
to investigate the case of smallpox
reported from that place
Miss Bess Crum of Whaton left here
Tuesday morning for Illinois where she
will spend the winter. She will visit
at Flasher, N. D„ on her way East.
Mrs. John RockiBh, who was found
roaming the hills in the vicinity of
mine No. 4 Tuesday night, was adjudg
ed insane and taken to Warm Springs
last night.
Rev. A. Farness will conduct Luther
an services in the court house Sun
day, December 1, at 11:00 o'clock
m.. in the Norwegian language, and at
7:30 p. m. in the English language.
The First National Bank will move
into the rear rooms of its new home
Sunday. On account of a delay in
the shipment of their new fixtures
the banking business will be
Adam Wilkinson, of this place, board
member of the United Mine Workers
of America, is a delegate to a con
vention to be held in Butte on Decem
ber 5 to discuss the proposed work
men's compensation act for Montana
to be submitted to the coming legis
transacted there until January 1, when
the entire building will be occupied.
A fire was discovered in the Metro-,
politan barber shop early yesterday
morning. By the quick work of the
Roundup Volunteer Fire Brigade the
blaze was quickly extinquished before
very much damage was done. The
loss is fully covered by insurance.
The following marriage licenses
were issued the past week: Erin Ma
son Beal and Creolo Fern McVay, both
of Roundup; Ira Olmstead and Nellie
Allen of Klein; Andrew Dale and Em
ma Weum of Ryegate; Enes Dale and
Janie Weum of Ryegate, and Lon
Sheff and Lydia Henshwa of Melstone.
Are you going to try for that piano
at the Roundup Drug Store? Standing
of contestants, who will be given a
number, will be published for the first
time next week. The names of the
contestants will not be published, giv
ing all an equal chance for the big
prize. A second and third prize will
be announced later.
Dr. C. T. Pi got entertained a party
of friends at an elaborate dinner at
Danils' Cafe Monday evening, the oc
casion being his birthday anniversary.
The guests were, Judge Geo. W. Pier- 1
son, J. E. Woodard, H. P. Lambert,
C. T. Shearer, Dr. G. E. O'Neil, B. P. i
Radigan, Desmond J. O'Neil. C. K.
Bain, C. E. Wofford, A. D. Baker and
John H. Grant.
Erin Mason Beal, and Miss Creolo I
Fern McVay, were quietly married
last evening at the residence of Rev.
Hutt. Their marriage was a Kreat :
surprise to their friends, as it had been
kept a secret until after the knot bad
been securely tied. Miss McVay is
one of the most popular voting ladies 1
of Roundup's younger set. She has
been employed in the office of Tillman
A Co. for sometime past. Mr. Beal
is the county jailer, and is well known
throughout the county.
WAUKEGAN, ILL., Nov. 28.—Under
the state workingmen s compensation
law, the families of the men killed in
the explosion of the Coon Starch plant
of the Corn Products Co. here will be
compensated to the extent of $2,500
each according to announcement today.
♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦A
*****^ , ***^ , ^**^ , ® , *
William Bragstad, who was declared
unfair by the Federal Labor Union, has
now complied with all the conditions
imposed by that body and is therefore
entitled to every courtesy and consied
eration of other fair union men.
The Federal Labor Union has ap
pointed Mr. Joe Pennington to have
charge of the renting and collecting of
rents for the union hall. Any local
siring to meet there should see him to
make necessary arrangements.
Union Hall will soon be decorated
with a sign and an outside directory
of the various locals.meeting there.
The Central Trades and Labor Coun
cil has a comittee engaged in revising;
its constitution and by-laws. The two
most important changes contemplated
are to have the body meet weekly
j stead of semi-monthly, and the in-;
! crease of the per capita tax from
to three cents per member. j
♦ By Special Correspondent. ♦
Thomas Gibb sprained his ankle and
received several other bruises while
at work last Saturday, being caught
^ tb ® cars,
The Bull Mountain Trading Co., are
t0 be complimented on their fine win
»low displays.
The Dreamland Theatre had a crowd
ed house Saturday evening having a
vaudeville act and their usual show
of three films.
Geo. Massick and Lima Sparling
were called to Roundup as witnesses
cour * Friday and Saturday,
Mrs ' John Morris and Mrs. Tonie
Thoma8 return ed Saturday from a
weeks' visit at the Howard homestead
near Patt,B
Sam Bolten had his foot badly burn
ed while at work in the mine last Fri
day. He slipped and stepped in a pit
of scalding water.
Tonle Smith has moved his family
consisting of his mother, sister and
brother t0 Glbbtown where he has a
lot and has set tip a tent to live in.
Mrs. Henry Fletcher and Mrs. Smith
were visiting friends here Saturday.
Monday the Bull Mountain Trading
Co., had a sale on potatoes, selling
them at 90 cents per hundred.
The Aid Society met with Mrs. Adam
Prof. Baird and Mr. Griffin came up
from Roundup Monday evening with
/8P ' era ' v ' 8 't'"S school benchers to
make a trip into the mine.
A * r ' and '" rs ' do "° 8 a " d Mr.
and Mr8 ' Wm - Bee8e and children took
Thanksgiving dinner at the R. D. Jones
bome '
Quite a m " nber went to Roundup
* iu 'sday night to attend the reception
* ,ven in honor of the teachers who
attended institute their this week.
Mr. and Mrs. De Shields and two
children of Roundup attended church
here last Sunday evening. Mr. l>e
Shields delivered the sermon.
Dan Melnnis and family went to
Roundup Wednesday, the former to
be present at the hearing of the dam
a «f suit h " haa aRai,18t Ule company,
Ira Armstead and Willie Allen were
married in K°undnp Wednesday after
noon ' They wil1 make their home
ing at the home of Mr ' and Mrs ' John -
here having rented two rooms in the
Anglo house. We wish them a long
life of happiness.
Mr. and Mrs. Duncan arrived here
this week from Colorado and are visit
nie Morris. Mr. Duncan is a brother
of Mrs. Morris.
Mrs. Wm. Lambert came up from
{aundu » > aa t Saturday with Miss Deck
er while the latter « av « l,er " 1U8ic
' ( ' Ksons -
Giandma Grill in is reported to be
la,dd * y recovering,
(ie0 ' '''..stead moved his family in
from the homestead Wednesday and
wil1 !ive llHre during the winter,
R "' °' riffi " bi,s been about the busi
est ,nan camp this week, having a
corner nearl >' <*" the turkeys in
this v ' p inity. He has been holding
a 8,, oot and many who have tried
tbe * r b|pk find they have neither luck
nor ,urke y
b,,Hb Thomas left for Iowa last
Monday '
i >,r Ar, hie Bra " don and family re '
tl,rned ,rom «"Bland Wednesday, and
are stayinK at James H " nter ' 8 ""«»
they are able to secure a house.
Mrs. Geo. Martin and two littha
Bons ' Kra2er and 0eorBie ' '««■ f«> r Miles
c,ty Tue8day "«Bht 8 P"" d Sunday
: with Mr. Martin who is in the hospital
tht * re They returned Monday ev « n '
in * and re P° rt that ° eor * e is doin *
; fine '
1 Mr and MrK Wm ' McKenzie rt! '
tHrnpd Tbursday fTO "' Washington
wher '" thwy have been the f,a8t few
month8 -
' Dr ' We,8h of Roundup ' the
health officer - mad, ' an ins P« ,:tion of
[the camp this week.
! Mr. ;in<) Mrs. Win. Reese and daugh
t<,r ' isited here Sunday,
j Miss Harriman of Roundup was a
J Sunday visitor at the home of her
brother. Chas. Harriman.
! Mrs. J - c - Knapp was greeting
: friends here Monday. Mr. and Mrs.
Knapp have been in Livingston for
several months, but have decided to
locate in this vicinity again.
There was a masquerade ball at
Farrell Wednesday night and turkeys
were given as prizes for the best and
most comic costumes,
, While returning to Roundup Wednes
day evening after work Messrs. Nor
ton. De Shields and Reese met with an
, accident. As they were going down
the hill after crossing the railroad
' tracks one side of the thills came
unfastened from the buggy and fright
de-|ened their horse, with the result that
the buggy ran into the railing of the
bridge and upset, throwing the occu
pants out and injuring Messrs. Norton
and Reese. Mr. De Shields escaped
injury and was out gathering np the
! pieces yesterday,
Dr. Baird while trying to ni" down
his Thanksgiving dinner Wednesday
i ra" into a clothes line and skimed his
in-If we didn't know the Doctor
ver>- w-'l we wou»d b« Inclined to dis
two'credit 1rs story, but he says '• v.-is
j broad day light. Mrs. Finnan does not
Has taught us to handle nothing but
First Class Wears for men. Namely:
Fad System Suits and Overcoats—Tailored to fit; $20
to $40.
Hart, Schaffner and Marx, Suits and Overcoats
$18.50 to $32.50
and $6.00 grades.
styles and colors, standard
price $8.00 and $3 50
$3.;i0, $4.00 and $5.00 qual
SUITS, best made. Price
$1.00 to $5.00
$1.50 to $3.00 each.
WEAR, 50c to $3.00 each.
The above lines are only
a few of the many first
grade lines carried in this
house, all of which we are
sole agents for, They come
direct from the manufac
turer or the mill—we do
not carry second quality in
any line.
Get Acquainted —
"If it Comes From the Fad It Must Be Good"
need to supicion (he Doctor as the fowl
was a chicken, not a turkey.
♦ Friday, November 29, 1912. ♦
No. 1 Northern....................59
No. 2 Northern...................57
No. 3 Northern....................54
No. 1 Turkey Red ................57
No. 2 Turkey Red ................55
No. 1 Western....................52
No. 2 Western...................48
No. 1 Durum......................58
Flax No. 1......................$1.02
Brewing Barley...................85
Frankness is a virtue except when It
comes to expressing opinions about
your neighbors.
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ir L*- !J Vdj ti (j*
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dj.'« ' ,J.i. ■
Z/,. , h-Myou arc veil
•i.-'t l,'r' ' '
'I'd jV.-if
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\ dressy d when
I vow ooioî* Business:
!î: EfiYvou.
T HE well-dressed man marches with quick step ta sure pros
perity. A business man will quickly "see" the well dressed
man who calls. He will either refuse to see, or have no faith
in the caller who neclects to put on a "good front,"
A »it from Schoenburn Co. is jnat a little better than the
other fellows. Fittinf and service with other food features are
our long suit.
Our business is to hoild "good fronts." We have succeeded
at it; this is why we have build a clothing buisness we are
proud of.
You will build your business if you wear our ALL WOOL,
well-built clothes.
With oor experience iu this line we invite your inspection at
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 28.—"Its Mary,
oh 1 knew it would be, I never could
have married anyone else," cried Al
bert. J. Ryan of Sun Diego when he
was reunited with his wife at the
Central police station here today.
Ryan recovered last Sunday from a
mental lapse of four years, according
to his story, during which time he had
married Mary Flood of New York to
whom he had been engaged when he
went to Arizona for ills health. He
was told last night, that he was a mar
ried man with two children, and Hince
then he has waited In an agony of
apprehension lest the woman he mar
ri«'d was not the girl he loved and had
left in New York.

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