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Yellowstone monitor. (Glendive, Mont.) 1905-1928, May 21, 1914, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86075153/1914-05-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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THE YELLOWSTONE MONITOR
THE OEEICIAL PAPER OF DAWSON COUNTY
Volume
10 -No. 14
GLENDIVE, MONTANA. THURSDAY, May 21. 1914
Eight Pages
Glendive Defeats Beach
In Opening Game
Local Boys Show Up In Good Form—Thresher
Pitches No-Run Game—Hagan and
Hughes A Failure
|
Stirred by the melodious strains of
music rendered by the Glendive City
Band, under the able leadership of
Director George Jones; encouraged by
the large attendance, and the presence
and co-operation of city and county
officials; and assisted by the poor
playing of the weakest team Beach
pas ever sent to the Gate City, our
local boys, in their new uniforms of
red and white, fairly walked to vic
tory Sunday afternoon at the ball
park, winning by the score of 12 to
0 , over the Beach aggregation.
"String" Thresher, the Glendive
first sacker, surprised even his warm
est admireers by pitching a master
ful game, allowing but 5 hits, strik
ing out (> hatters, and giving but 1
base on balls. Our boys showed up
best at the hat, making 15 hits and
but 2 errrrs as against 5 hits and
nine errors of their opponents.
Special mention must be made of the
in-field line-up, which, to the old
timers, looks to to be the fastest we
have ever had in this city.
After the fourth inning, Armantrout
replaced Pire in the visitors pitching
department, after Hanson, Stumpf
and Mack each made a two-bagger off
the delivery of the little "Chronicle"
pitcher. Armantrout did not fare very
much better.
The band played a program of fif
teen selections, each of which was
generously applauded by the crowd.
Two hundred and ninety people paid
admission to the grounds, which at
fifty cents a "throw" made $145 gate
receipts, out of which Manager Healy
The Monitor Automobile Contest
THIS CONTEST
Is not conducted by some Cheap Out-Of-Town
Piano Factory. The MONITOR is runnning its
OWN CONTEST.
We buy the Car and turn it over to the Winner.
Until the Car is placed cm exhibition, it can
be seen at any time at Ed Haskell's Garage.
"Every Dollar Counts One Hundred"
Rules Governing
This Contest
L There will be one capital prize—a 1914 model,
BUlCK, 5-passenger Touring car valued at $1;15Q.
Other prizes will be announced later.
2. This contest will be -open to all men, women
and children of reputable character. Employes and
relatives of employes of the MONITOR are posi
tively prohibited from entering this contest; also
churches, schools and secret organizations.
3. Everybody is entitled to nominate a candidate,
•lust send the name and address of contestant you
desire, to the MONITOR office. This will entitle
the party to 5000 votes sod the name will be entered
as a candidate.
40
No votes will be accepted unless accompanied,
b y the money collected.
5. Every contestant, not a prize-winner, re
maining actively in the contest, from the time of
entrance UNTIL THE CLOSE WILL BE GIVEN
BACK IN CASH FIVE PER CENT OF ALL THE
MONEY TURNED IN BY THEM personally dur
mg the life of the contest.
6 ; Three judges will be selected, who will count
. ballota and check the récords and announce the
successful candidates. f
To Further Increase Its Rapidly Growing Circulation
THE YELLOWSTONE MONITOR
Is Offering à Prize of a Handsome, Electric Lighted, Electric Starter, 1914 Model B 25
BUICK 5 Passenger Tonriag Car, ta the Man, Woman or Child Receiving the Largest Namber
of Votes in this MONITOR AUTOMOBILE CONTEST Which Opens at Once.
Everybody Is Invited To Get In
Os!'
V\
Q
mäS.
dol<B-25
■ GBr . 1 1 111 . ;
This a-t«* Model B 25 is valued at $1,150.00 delivered in Glendive
•rp vj s n The Delco System Self-Starter and Electric Lights, Nickel Trimmed Lamps,
2 i ft "Electric Horn, Robe Rail, Extra Demountable Rim, Tire Irons, Set of Tools,
Mohair Top and Dart Hood, Rain Viaion Wind Shield. See Yellowstone Garage Dioptay Ad in this
issue for full description.
Ta enter this contest, al yen have to da is .to cat rat this coupon, fill in yora contestant's
A«»» and address, send it to the MONITOR office and then get busy and work.
START RIGHT
NOW
WHILE THE
STARTING IS
GOOD
Ask os ier a
Free Nominating Coupon
. GOOD FOR 6000 VOTES
The Mealter Ceotost UH»
PLEASE NOMINATE;
...............—................... ... ..........
p. o. ADDRESS...................... . .............
IN TOUS MONITOR AUTOMOBILE CONTEST
for Sscb Contestant
•«DOST NOW**
THAT "WELL
BEGUN B
VALUE OF CERTIFICATES
New Subscriptions
Six Months, $1.00 counts 200 votes
One Year, $2.00 counts 4*M) votes
Three Years or longer, every dollar counts
300 additional votes.
Subscriptions In Arrears
Every Dollar collected counts 100 votes
Job Work And Advertising
Every Dollar collected counts 100 votes
Rules
Continued
7. THE BALLOT BOX will remain in the
office of the MONITOR until two weeks before the
close of the contest when it will be removed to some
business house on Merrill Ave. During these two
weeks the Ballot Box will be securely locked and
sealed and votes will not be counted, so that one
candidate will not have any knowledge of what
another candidate is doing.
8. During the time that the Ballot Box is in the
MONITOR office, the votes shall be counted once a
week, and the result announced later. Any errors
made from week to week will thus be corrected.
9. Any and all errors in count, at any time, will
be rectified by laying the matter before the Contest
Manager.
10. Votes are not transferable after being cast.
Friends of Candidates can mail tneir votes to
candidates direct or to the Monitor Contest Manager.
11. No canditate will be permitted to lead aq
opponent by more than 10,000 votes in any one week.
IM» may hold as many votes in reserve as desired.
12. CERTIFICATES will be issued in various
denominations for payment of subscriptions, etc.,
according to the schedule announced elsewhere.
USE TH» COUPQN VOR NOMINATING QNLY~
paid about $60 for the expenses of the
Beach team.
One of the spectacular features of
the game was "Ham" Hildensperger
sliding to second, putting forth in the
effort, a limb containing 32 boils of
varying size and intensity.
Mayor Hagan pitched the first
three balls which Frank Hughes made j
as many unsuccessful attempts to
catch. Mr. Hughes was not taking
any chances with the Mayor's de
livery, and as a matter of additional
body protection, had the chest pro
tector fastened to his back. The
reason is obvious.
The umpires were O. T. Griffiths
and James Powers. G. G. Hoole was
official score-keeper.
Thirty automobiles were lined up
to the left of the grand staud, no cars
being allowed on the east side.
Fred Birch had the soft drink con
( Continued on Page 8)
ROY KINNEY MARRIES
At 3:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon,
Rev. T. S. Leland united in holy wed
lock, Roy Hubert Kinney, son of Police
Chief C. A. Kinney, and Mrs. Mar
guerite B. Rimel a dressmaker orig
inally from Wibaux, but who has been
in business in this city for the past
few years.
The ceremony was held at the home
of the groom's parents where the
couple will make their future home.
They left on No. 6 last evening on
their honeymoon and wiy4visit rela
tives in the east.
i
j tersection of Clough
NEW ELECTRIC PLANT
UNDER CONSTRUCTION
Glendive Heat, Light & Power Co., To
Expend Nearly $100,000. To
Be Finished Sept. 1st.
The new plant of the Glendive Heat,
Light & Power Co., upon which work
was begun on May fourth, will be one
of the best constructed electric power
| plants in the state, and will contain
sufficient machinery, of the latest de
sign, to supply light and power to a
city the size of Helena or Billings.
The original appropriation of $75,000
for the completed structure will proo
ably be exceeded by several thousand'
for it is the intention of the manage
ment to so thoroughly equip the plant
that other than the replacing of
boiler flues and the like, no addition
al machinery will be needed for the
next half century.
The plant will be located at the in
and Valentine
St., occupying a space of 50 by 75
feet on a lot 125 by 170 feet,
i In an interview which the Monitor
man had with Mr. Frank C. Hughes,
the manager of the electric company,
it was learned that the plant will be
in operation by September first, bar
ring accidents.
W. T. Perham, the contractor, is
constructing the building, which will
be of brick and reinforced concrete,
at a cost of $15,000. Even the roof
will be of concrete. Brubaker Bros.,
have the sub-contract for all the con
crete work other than the 182-ft.
smoke-consuming chimney, which is
being built by a Chicago firm that does
nothing else but concrete smoke stack
construction.
The plant will contain three im
mense boilers of 300 horse power each
operating the very latest type steam
turbine engines. None of the old
equipment will be used except a very
small portion of the switchboard now
in use.
About fifteen men are now employed
in the work of excavation, which num
ber will soon be increased to nearly
fifty men when the work gets fairly
under way. The heating mains will
also be extended so as to include the
new City hall.
a
quarrel over claim
LEADS TO KILLING
Reported That Roy Jamieson Is Shot
By Chauncey Gould. Assail
ant Surrenders.
Before going to press early Fri
day morning, being delayed by the in
stallation of the new Mergenthaler
Linotype machine, we were informed
by County Attorney Slattery's office
of a message received from Fairview
to the effect that at eight o'clock
this morning, Chauncey Gould, aged
23, a rancher on section 14-26-54, shot
with a revolver and mortally wounded
a neighbor named Roy Jamieson, also
a rancher, on section 15-26-54.
The exact details of the affair are
not known at the present writing ex
cept that the quarrel that led up to
the shooting, started over a claim
in which both men appeared to be in
terested.
The killing took place near Mona
postoffice, just west of Fairview.
County Attorney Slattery and Under
Sheriff Art Heliand left in the latter's
automobile for the scene of the shoot
ing, and will pick up a justice of the
peace in Sidney, to conduct the post
mortem proceedings.
Chauncey Gould is the man who,
together with one John Thompson,
was charged with the larceny of a
light bay gelding from Fred Nelson
on November 3rd, 1913, but whose
case was dismissed on January 29,
1914 by Judge Hurley in District Court
on motion of County Attorney Slat
tery on account of the other defend
ant having left the country.
LATER—Shortly after the above
was written, Attorney S. E. Felt, whose
offices are in the Dkm Block, received
a telephone communication from At
torney Carl L. Brattin, of Sidney, tell
ing him that a mistake had been
made in the identity of the victim.
Mr. Brattin avers that the dead
man is Alfred Oakes, a homesteader
near Mona, and not Jamieson as was
originally reported. Both Mr. Felt
and Mr. Brattin were the attorneys
for Mr. Oakes in an action that is
now pending against the man whom
it is now thought did the killing* and
if is inferred that the-assault 4» the
New Richland County
Now A Certainty
Sidney Gets County Seat By Large Vote—24
Fairview Men Vote For If—Billy
Arkle Elected Sheriff
With five precincts still missing at
the time of going to press to-night,
those of Arthur, Ridgelawn, Elmdale,
Nickwall and Smith Creek, the re
turns so far received in the election
which was held Saturday to decide
whether or not the new Richland
county be formed, show an over
whelming majority in favor of the
creation of the new county and the
selection of Sidney as the permanent
county seat.
According to all reports about 1400
votes in all were cast out of a total
registration of 2700 which would be
considered a fair average in an elec
tion of this kind.
The Board of County Commission
ers will probably canvass the returns
Saturday and then the exact totals
will be announced and will appear in
the next issue of the Monitor.
outcome of bitter feeling between the
men on account of the suit.
Young Gould was put under a re
straining order late in April in the
justice court.
Mr. Brattin further states that
Gould surrendered himself to Deputy
Sheriff Roy Heiner at Sidney.
The Orpheum Theatre announces a
big feature production for only one
night, Monday* May 25th, called the
"Exposure of the White Slave Traf
fic." This is the same photo-play that
has caused so much discussion pro and
con, throughout the country.
J. S. Mitchell, editor of the Fair
view Times, was in the city today.
According to the state law govern
ing county division, the new commis
sioners must meet within five days
after the old commissioners notify
all the candidates of their election.
Governor Stewart then makes his
proclamation announcing the new
county and placing it in a judical dis
trict. Richland County will probably
be put in the 14th or 7th district,
with chances in favor of the former.
According to reports, which lack
official confirmation , the following
officers were elected:
State senator, John P. Meadors of
Riverview, (Rep.)
State representative, W. S. South
wick of Savage, (Prog.)
Sheriff, George W. (Billy) Arkle of
Savage, (Dem.)
Clerk and Recorder, Edmund Bron
son of Fox Lake, (Rep.)
Treasurer, M. J. Rooney of Crane,
(Rep.)
Court Clerk, Guy L. Rood of Ridge
lawn, (Prog.)
Assessor, M. L. Hoffstat of Savage
(Rep.)
Attorney, Herbert H. Hoar of Sav
age, (Prog.)
Supt. of Schools, Miss Bell Hoyt of
Gossett, (Rep.)
Board of Commissioners, C P. Col
lins of Ridgelawn, (Prog.); W. B.
Gibbs of Savage, (Prog.); and John
Bawden of Poplar,( Rep,)
Coroner George E. Armour of
Spring Lake.
Public Administrator, J. A. Staner.
Surveyor, Herbert A. Thomas or O.
J. Lacy, (Result in doubt).

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