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NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Department of the Interior, Ü. S. Land Office at Lewistown, Montana, Jan uary 27th, 1913. Notice is hereby given that Charles F. Zoller o i Roundup. Montana, who, a Bow tember 27th, 1910, made Homestead Entry, No. 012076, for NE% SWÎ4, NW'/i SE>4, 8% SE»4 of Section 18, Township 9 N., Range 24 E. Montana Meridian, has filed notice of intention to make Final Commutation Proof, to establish claim to the land above de scribed, before C. H. Tyler, U. S. Commissioner, at Roundup, Montana, on the 3rd day of March, 1913. Claimant names as witnesses: Edgar F. Thomas, Nils J. Nesheim, Oscar T. Reichard, and Oscar H. Hel gerson, all of Roundup, Montana. C. E. McKOIN, Register. (First pub. Jan. 31.) NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Lewistown, Montana, Feb ruary , 1913. Notice is hereby given that John Cooper of Roundup, Montana, who, on Febru ary 26, 1908, made Homestead Entry, No. 5679, Serial No. 04257» for W% NW14, WM>SW»4, Section 10, Town ship 8N., Range 24E., Montana Meri dian, has filed notice of intention to make Final Five-Year proof, to estab lish claim to the land above described, before William J. Jameson, U. S. Com missioner, at Roundup, Montana, on the 14th day of March, 1913. Claimant names as witnesses: William C. Jones, Andrew B. Johnson, F. C. Clausen and Charles C. Nelson, all of Roundup, Montana. C. E. McKOIN, Register (First pub. Feb. 7.) NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION Department of the Interior, U. S. Land Office at Billings, Montana, January 6, 1913. Notice is hereby given thpt Jake Suelly of Fattig, Montana, who, on June 16, 1911, made Homestead Entry, No. 06060, for Lots 1, 2, 8, Section 4, Town ship 7N„ Range 27E., M. P. M., has filed notice of intention to make Five Year Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before C. H. Tyk r. United States Commissioner, at Roundup, Montana, on the 4th day of April. 1913. Claimant names as witnesses: William Ryan, Fattig, Montana; Mike M. Klein. Roundup, Montana; Edward Mnrcyes, Roundup, Montana; Orion A. Holliday, Fattig, Montana. C. L. HARRIS, Register. Coal Lands. Coal reserved to the United States under Act of June 22, 1910. Proof made according to law under which entry was made. (First pub. February 21.) Notice of Dissolution. The firm heretofore existing under the name and style of C. P. Tillman & Co., doing business in the city of Roundup, was, on the first day of Feb ruary, 1913, dissolved by mutual con fient. The business of said firm will be continued by C. P. Tillman, who as sumes all indebtedness of said firm, and to whom all outstanding accounts should be paid. C. P. TILLMAN. A. A. MORRIS. [muniiiii I. O. O. F. Miracle Lodge No. S4. Meets ta Pioneer Hell ef My Tbundaj evening et 7:30 o'clock. J. V. WEIR. Noble Oread OEO. POWERS, Secretary ROUNDUP Aerie No.1817 Fraternal Or > dor of Eagle* Meets la .... Eagle Hall Vtftf«* each second and fourth Wednesday evenings. Visit ing Brothers cordially invited. CARL N. THOMPSON, W. P, J. M. BALDWIN, W. Secy. EASTERN STAR Meets In Masonic Hall every Second and Fourth Tuesday of each month MRS. GEO. POWERS. Worthy Metro* MRS. BERNICE SWANSON, Secretary THE LOYAL ORDER A(WS\ of MOOSE ".--.4 / Meets In the Bushneli & Thompson hall ever; Friday night. L. E. BROWN, Dictator. S. H. CLARKE, Secretary. JAPANESE CAPTURED SACREMENTO, CALIF., Feb. 21.— Kanada, the Japanese, who shot Mrs. Lydia Armstrong and her daughter Agnes, In a fit of revenge because they had discharged him from their employ on their Davis ranch, was captured today on the M. G. Morgan ranch near . Dixon. Kanada was recognized by the description sent abroad by the Morgan ranch while the Japanese was wash ing his face at a watering trough. When he saw he was discovered he took refuge In a barn. Ranch hands armed themselves nnd went in Bearch of him. He was found hidden under wagon bed. He was unarmed. FAVORED WHOLE SALEJLAUBHTER MADERO CHARGED WITH PREPAR ING DEATH ROLL CONTAIN ING MANY NAME8. MEXICO CITY, Feb. 21—The capi tal is quiet and almost normal. Con cern over the actual coming of peace to the republic today supplanted specu lation on the fate of Francisco I. Ma dero. Dispatches from Chihuahua in dicated General Pascual Orozco would accompany David De La Fuente, chos en a cabinet minister, to the capital and personally express his allegiance to the new government. No word of agreement has come from General Genevevo de la O, or of Zapata. Disquieting reports that the gover nors of four states—Aguas Calientes, Nuevo Leon, Coahuila and Sonora— have openly refused allegiance, have made the situation more complex. Federal forces, it is understood, will be dispatched to these states to check any rebellious movements. Madero, with Suarez and Murza, re mained under guard all night. Senora Madero, who has been her husband's closest advisor, broke down today, un der the strain. She has for several days been tireless in pleading that her husband be saved from death and General Huerta has personally assured her that Madero will not be killed. Charges are made today by the new authorities tending to indicate that the Madero administration in ts extremty was contemplatng a wholesale slaught er. More than one alleged list of names of those proscribed has been found. A police officer declares Ma dero personally and verbally gave him a list of 43 deputies, a number of sena tors and all the newspaper men, in cluding the foreign correspondent^, with instructions to have them assas sinated. The police officer said that since this order was not n writing he did not feel obliged to carry it out. Such stories as this have created a bit ter sentiment against Francisco Ma dero and have caused a number of men whose names were on the lists to use their influence to secure sum mary punishment for the fallen presi dent. TWO KILLED, FIVE INJURED NELSON, B. C., Feb. 21—Two Doukhobers were killed and five seri ously injured, one probably fatally, when three or four sticks of dyna mite which were being thawed out on top of a heater in one of the buildings at the pumping station at Brilliant ex ploded late yesterday afternoon. An inquiry will be heard. $60,C00,CC0 ON WAY TO CHINA SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 21.—Sixty millions of potential wealth stowed in 140 wooden chests sailed for Hong Kong today on the liner Nippon Maru. On the ships manifest the consign ment is listed as paper and travels at the modest rate of $7 a ton. It will not become curency until the notes have been signed in China. They were printed in New York. The ship ment was said to be the large set of bank notes for China since the over throw of the Manchu dynasty and the establishment of the new republic. VIVIAN LYONS DISCHARGED SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 21.—"Case dismissed" was the verdict today for Vivian Merlin Lyons, formerly of Den ver who shot Robert J. Widney of Los Angeles in the abdomen on De cember 4, 1912. "I am forced to take the action" said Judge Weller, "because of the refusal of the man injured to prose cute. At the same time I caution the defendant not to keep fire arms in her boudoir, because it might chance again that she should a man accident ally who would not be so kind to her as Widney." Widney testified yesterday that he was wounded by the accidental dis charge of a revolver which Mrs. Lyons had asked him to unload. I ' ICE FAMINE PROBABLE NEW YORK, Feb. 21.—There may be an ice famine in the East after all. Ice cutting on the Hudson has been generally suspended after a few days harvesting because of the sudden mo deration of the temperature, and deal ers are again fearing that the capri cious winter will leave them with their ice houses practically empty. In New York yesterday the day was the warmest February 20 since 1872. the thermometer registering 55 degrees at 300 o'clock. LONDON, Feb. 21.—The story of a three days' battle at Bulair in which 3.500 men on each side were reported killed or wounded, contained in a dis patch received here, now is be!iev"d to be a revival of an old report of fight ing in that district. Rumors that Enver Bey haa landed a large force at Rodostc were current on February 16, but have rince been denied. GEOGRAPHIES ARE WRONG Japan Current Does Not Affect Cli mate of Pacific Coast States Says Scientists. BERKELY, CALIF., Feb. 21.—All the geographies are wrong and it is not the friendly warmth of the Japan current that brings color to the orange and blush to the peach in California. Scientists have discovered that the Japanese current does not come this way, but is headed off in another direc tion and the cold water between the California shore and the mid-Pacific is what makes the climate cool instead of torrid. Dr. George F. McEwen, physicist at the Scrips institution for biological research of the university of California located at San Diego has announced the results of months of investigation in a paper on the climol ogy of California made public yester day. LOS ANGELES, Feb. 21.—The pro secution in the trial of Clarence S. Harrow charged with jury bribery, continued today its attempt to have excluded the testimony of Fremont Older, a San Francisco newspaper man, on the ground that he was not a principal but an onlooker in the so called "understanding" by which the McNamara Brothers entered their pleas of guilty in the dynamite trial in November, 1911. Older was sub ject to a severe cross examination by W. J. Ford, assistant district at torney, who read voluminously from Older's testimony at Darow's former trial. It was understood that John 1'. Fredericks, district attorney, would be placed on the witness stand soon. JUDGE GOFF ELECTED UNITED STATES SENATOR CHARLESTON, W. VA., Feb. 21.— Federal Judge Nathan B. Goff was elected United States senator from West Virginia by the legislature in joint session today. MANLESS SPECIAL FOR CHICAGO SUFRAGISTS CHICAGO, Feb. 21.—The 150 Chica go women, who will go to Washington to take part in the suffrage parade March 3, have been granted a permit to parade the Chicago streets before their departure. The special train which will convey them to Washington will be manless so far as the railway will permit. The engineer, fireman, brakeman and conductor will be the only men on board the special. The cooks, waiters and porters will be women. WASHINGTON, 1). C., Feb. 22.— The senate agreed today to vote Tues day on the bill to create a department of labor, which would provide another cabinet officer. The measure passed the house last summer and has been pending on the senate calendar for months. WASHINGTON, D. C., Feb. 22 — Washington's birthday anniversary was celebrated today in the house and senate, despite the pressure of public business. In the senate Sena tor Brandege of Connecticut in re sponse to a request from the presiding officer read Washington's farewell ad dress. This exercise took nearly fifty minutes. 8PIDERS FOUND USEFUL PANAMA, Feb. 22.—Spiders will play a part in the completion of the Panama canal. Col Goethals has placed a man in charge of six large spiders from whose cocons threads will be taken for use In all the engi neers trasits. Heretofore the threads used have been of platinum. BIG CROWD GATHERS TO 8EE WOLGAST MURFY FIGH SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 22.—A big crowd gathered early today at the outdoor arena at Daly City to witness the 20 round match in which Ad Wol gast of Michigan former lightweight champion of the world, was pitted against Tommy Murfy of New York. The privilege of meeting Willie Ritchie for championship hoonrs rested on the outcome. The day was clear and cool, in spite of the predictions of the weather department. With Wol gast starting as a 10 to 8 favorite earli er in the week, friends of Murfy push ed the price up to 10 to 9 last night, and at this figure it was estimated that $50.000 was wagered. Both fighters were eager and confident before their entrance. Neither experienced diffi culty in coming within the lightweight limit o f!33 pounds. MARLIN TEX., Feb. 22.—"I think the president is alright, but he does not s*em to understand that if the federal government does not protect the border with troops by Monday the state of Texas will." This was the declaration» of Governor Colquitt of Texas today, discussing the situation along the Rio C~>*ide. "I am ketuing in close touch h the situation cn the Texas M- an border," added Governor Co'enitt. ORDER SOLDIERS TO GALVESTOM TO BE IN READINE8S TO EMBARK FOR FOREIGN SERVICE. WASHINGTON, Feb. 22.—The fifth brigade, second division of the re organized army, consisting of four in fantry regiments, commanded by Brig. General F. A. Smith, has been ordered to Galveston, Texas, to be in readiness to embark for foreign service. There is no present purpose officials say, of dispatching the troops from Galveston to Mexico. Today's order is simply one of the steps taken to have the troops ready for any emergency. In fact it is intimated that one of the purposes is to provide President Wil son with the proper facilities to carry out any plan he may have In connec tion with the Mexican situation, it does not commit him in any way to a policy of forcible intervention. DAMAGE BY 8LEET STORM ESTIMATED $1.000,000 CHICAGO, Feb. 22.—Damage caused by the sleet storm which gripped this city for thirty hours was today es timated at $1,000,000. Altho the fall of rain and sleet stopped early today, the city still is isolated from the out side world as practically all telegraph wires are down and it will bo 24 hours before repairs can be made. The storm compelled one Intorurban elec tric lino between Chicago, Elgin nnd Aurora to shut down for several hours. SARAH BERNHARDT PLAYS BE FORE AUDIENCE OF CONVICTS SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 22.—On a prison built stage, amid scenery paint ed by prison hands, Sarah Bernhardt played in French today in the prison yard of San Quentin penitentiary for the pleasure of 1950 convicts. Many outside guests witnessed the perform ance. Abraham Uuef, who has been all his life a student and lover of French literature, was among the few who could understand in full the spok en words. Tlio action and motion of the scenes chosen were explained in a little book printed in the prison press and distributed among the audi ence. SPECULATED WITH POLICE PROTECTION MONEY NEW YORK. Feb. 22.—Money which it is alleged, police captain Sweeney, who is under indictment, took for po lice protection in his Harlem precinct, was turned to speculation according to evidence which District Attorney Chas. S. Whitman said today had come into his possession. It. was alleged that two large and active accounts in Sweeney's name were found yesterday in stock brokerage houses. It was said that the brokers would be sub poenaed before the grand jury. THOUSANDS THREATENED WITH STARVATION VIENNA, Feb. 22—Thousands of persons in Galicia, the poorest of Aus tria's provinces are threatened with starvation. The bad harvest lias caused a shortage of the food supply of the peasantry in the country dist ricts, while in the towns the war scare has brought trade and Industry to a standstill. Factories are closed and thousands of persons are without em ployment. Many thousands of soldierB encamped on the Servian frontier are 'suffering great hardships owing to the rigorous winter, inadequate shelt er and the deplorable state of the commissiariat. GERMAN STAGE FOLK IN AWKWARD DILEMMA BERLIN, Feb. 22—Actors and act resses In Germany have been placed in the awkward dilemma of being com pelled to give their ages under the new imperial insurance act and they petitioned the federal council today, through the German stage society, to release them by amending the mea sure. They pray the authorities to permit thetn to guard the dates of flu ir births ; is a secret. They declare that it is not a mere quetion of vanity, but one "bread and butter" especially for the women, many of whom obtain en agements beeau:- 1 tl.< :r talent is '•om 1'red with a youthful appearance. NEW Y r '',K Fvh 22.- Woodrow ; ,on went I • • k to Princeton for his . t werk a* home b< fere he goes . Washington to b com« president of ■ Unit'd F -ate«. The president . -et sp> nt tl c night at a friend's hi use a i ; * 1 left fr r Princeton this after men. Ife remark'd that it probably was the last. v : t he would pay New ' ,-vk fr r n long time. The next presi ,i p-roots to Hick close to the White House for several months after is in*> -eerntion. He has announced j = jq rtr-ot-. tn rlevete p'l bis time to his - '-*• this r'p-cn he has a A - ,,, * r >'ti V invi' -''or.8 *nr a , - .r,*v • 'fa PER 1 CLASSIFIED 1 PER WORD 1C ADVERTISEMENTS 1C WORD One cent per word tor each insertion for all Ads under this head. No Ad taken for less than 25c. All want Ads must be paid in advance. W cA N T S FOR SALE. FOR SALE —Four fresh cows. Geo. W. White, Pine Grove, Montana. FOR SALE —One black team of Per cheron mares, both in foal. Ed. Burla, Gage, Mont. 48-62p FOR SALE —Second baud njmilt Remington typewriter in excellent condition. Inquire Record Office. FOR SALE —Second hand buggy aud 1 harness, practically new. Phone or call, Cates Ranch, 4 miles north of Roundup. 4S-49p FOR SALE —lGD-acre farm with house, barn, well; fenced and about 25 acres broke. Will be sold very ! reasonable and on easy terms if taken within short time. Address or inquire, "Ranch," care of The' Record, 47tf FOR SALE —Homestead, 349 acres, 12, miles from railroad; fenced; two-! room house, barn, cellar, chicken house, shed, corrals, etc. About 25 acres hay land ; 250 acres plow land ; some broke; plenty running water. A nice Block ranch. Price, $1,000 Write, Box 354, Melstone, Montana. cnn ..i. . FOR SALE —Missouri Jack; Beven _____ ... . . .. years old; sound and active, sure . , . ... breeder, good performer. Price, $400.00; might trade. Address, Box No. 38, Klein, Mont., or may bo! seen at Mrs. Root's homestead. 46p Tkis Lye co sis no more PURE SE ONLY BABBITT'S Highest in Strength but not in Price. Only 10c. Make Liquid Muscle do your cleansing with a little Babbitt's Lye and a lot of water. Take no chances with dirt and germs. The name B. T. Babbitt has stood for clean liness since 18»%. Valuable Presents for the Labels. IV rite for booklet showing many uses. B. T. BABBITT ' ï 7 r NKW YORK CITY LOS ANGELES, Feb. 22.—Two and a half acres of canvas was stretched over the Vernon arena today as j.ro tection against possible showers dur ing the scheduled 20-round bout be tween Joe Rivers. The Mexican light weight and "Knock-out" Brown of New York. Each man expected to answer the beli at least two pounds under the light weight limit. The odds hovered around 10 to 6, with the Mexican on the long end, and a ringside quotation of 2 to 1 on Rivers was predicted. _ ACCUSED POLICE CAP TAIN DIES SUDDENLY -- 'EV YORK, Feb. 20. ' olico Cap v redrick W. Martens, whe wa° W cA N T S LAND FOR SALE—Quarter section about six miles west of Roundup. All fencéti and cross fenced. 64 acres broke and in wheat. Small payment down, balance easy time. H. W. Seeger, Glenwood, la. FOR SALE —Relinquishment of IDS acres bench land, nil tillable, partly fenced. Will sell cheap. Inquire at Krone Shoe Shop. 41p. FOR SALE —Four fresh cows. Geo. W. White, Pine Grove, Montana. LAND SCRIP— Which obtains patent to any government land subject ts homestead without residence or cul tivation being required. Fully guar anteod. For price address L. W. liUBBEL & SON. Sprinfleld, Mis souri. WANTED. WANTED —Clean, cotton rags to wipe presses. Will pay 3c a pound. s The Record. WANTED —One bronze turkey goth 1er; also full bloods white and Col umbian Wyandotte eggs for hatch ing. State price in first letter. H. Elinsson, Roundup. 48p WANTED—Spring wheat and hub , . , „ * . . less barley for seed purposes. And«* .... sen & Berven. |--- -------------------------— ...... — WANTED— A good milch cow. Apply at the Record office. 4*» recently accused by tho gambler, James Purcelle, before the aldermanic police investigating committee of hav Rig accepted graft, died suddenly to day. II« was in his sixtieth year and d« ath was due, it was stated, t onatui^ al causes. - JACK JOHNSON SICK. --- CHICAGO, Feb. 20. Jack Johnson, thf! is *** at h * 8 home here pneumonia, according to a statement made by hiR attorney to Judge Car penter in tho United States district court today. The court said tbat If thfighter was wel! enough by Feb ruary 25th he would be placed OB trial, charged with smuggling.