The Melstone Graphic (Melstone, Mont.) 1911-191?, December 01, 1911, Image 1

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• • VOL.. NO. 9. Winton. is Situated e o n the Ng pand i t)! tiin,Scifeeeloshell 11iter In the trail4e, *usselshell Yile*here Parra, are Attiolut the Beat la - the North , ME TONE, MUSSELSI1ELh bOUNTY, lifONTANA; FRIDA.Y, DECEMBER 1, 1911. z • - Wedded at Carroll, Iowa C. W. Greening, Our Pop- ular Young Banker Be- comes a Benedict The wedding of Charles W. Greening, our popular young banker and Miss Jewel Rose, a young lady of Carroll Iowa. and who spent the past summer here in. Melatone, were married last week at the bride's home. Both Mr. - and Mrs. Greening havea host of friends in and around Melstone who join the Graphic in wishing them a long and happy nodded life. Mr. Greening has by careful management built up a large andineree.sing business and our's is one of the moot prosper. 'one little banks along the Mussel. 453t. Following is an account ef the wedding taken hone the (Jarrell (Iowa) Timm. An event of interest to many people oceured on Wednesday evening . when the Marriage of Miss 'JeWell Ross to Mr. Charles W. Greening of Moisten°, Montana, was solemnized at the spacious home of Mr. and. Mrs. W. T. Roes before a large gathering of Telat. less and friends. The ceremony 'Onotired at five 'o'clock and Was :performed by Bee. 41m1 of Dei (W I tit teil in uheyssiee ihematreeerndithebay window Of ytthe listineroom deeorated*ehite ,:ibbons . and ropes of smilait form. idlut.effeeitive background for the beitial , party. The wedding march was played by . Miss Gertrude Stephany and promptly at five Miss: Myrtle Nitta, Miss Clara Bruner, Miss Clara Culbertso,n. and Min Belle King of &emelt Indiena, descended the, staireay and 'stretched whits ribbons to formal aisle. The, maid of honor. Milli Kathleen Kennebeck, ine inedlately followed, proceeding Miss Elisabeth Ross who served her sister as bridesmaid, and Mr. Elmore Greening, brother of the m was beet man; lastly the o with Mr, Greening. Follow- ing the impressive ceremony and an informal reception, the guests were invited to the dining room where a delicious three course luncheon .was served. The\ H. H.\ club, intimate friends of the bride, assisted about the parlors and in the dining room where the damna- tion* were in pink and white, roses being used. The bride' gown was of em. broWered net and she were a wreath 'Mee . of the valley and carried a shower boquet of bride's roses with erchide t and lilies of the valley. nor attendaiite wore pink, the tibbon bearers gowns were of a delkate pink crepe de cure and nieguoline; Miss Kennebeck wore pink. erepe meteou and Min Ross rose pink messoline. , Moly guests were in attendance !mei out of the city: Mr. and Mrs. F440 . 6144 and Mr. and Mrs. Eiger Greening df Grand Meadow Minnesota; Mr. Elmore Greening of St. Peter Minnesota; Dr, Blom 'of MOTs Sippeaotat Mr. and.Mrs. 3. N. Perigo, of Glidden: Mr. /WO HP, 0, N,Pu7)pofObttkleni Mrs. • I \.• A. J. Th ef Chicago; Rev. Abel of Dee Moinet; Mr. and Mrs. Hector Rolm of Des Moines; Mrs. Ord von Doren \ and Mifis Bess Rogers pf_Omitha and Miss Bell King ,Bell Indiana, The young couple left for a honeymoon in eastern cities where they will visit until the hollidays following which they will go to Melstone Montana to make their homee•where Mr. Greening is -en- gaged in the banking business. Many handsome gifts were re. ceived which evidenced the popul- arity of the young people among their friends. Samuel Gompers, John Mitchell and Frank Morrison, the labor leaders must again_ stand trial in the supreme court of the District of Columbia on charges of,con. tempt arising out of the Buck's stove and range case. Justice Wright handed down a decision Saturday overruling the motion of the labor labors for a dismal of of the proceedings under the statute of limitations. The court that contempt of court is not class- ed as criminal and consequently not subject to the bar of , the stat- ute of limitations. Offering a reward of $500 for the capture of Mel Jewell, who, at Melville, Sweet Grass county, No- venit;'er 16, shot and killed Joseph Bninnin, a deputy sheriff, a proc- lettiation has been issued by Gov. Norris.' . .:. isiivatorhhii tilf be' paid to eny .Pers&e:leOnifpresentation anatisfactori-proof to the state board Of exsmineriii. of the arrest and conviction of the murderers.. See e - .11111 • H. I. Ekleberry, a brakeman, lost his life Sunday' by being Tun over by Northern Pacific passen- ger train No. 8. on which he was employed. Eklebtery was fixing the rear lights on thelinin when it backed a car length. This wheels ran over the man's legs, anti while workmen were getting a jack to lift the car Ekleberry took out his knife and amputated his legs so as to free himself. He died a few houralitter at Livingston. espae. Bett Banks, a well known young man of Lavine, was struck by the Olympian Wedatzexlay sustaining a broken leg and other injuries from Which he died yesterday. Bands was thrown 60 feet, one horse he was driving was cut ' two and the other was carried 220 yards on the engine pilot and was also killed. Banks was driving into Lanus with a load of chickens for Thanksgiving raffle when struck by the train.—Advocate. CARRIED FAR IV LIGHTNING. ' An extraordinary accident oc- curred at Bagneux, near Moline, France, recently, diming an electrical atorm. A team of three horses, eaeh drawing a cart full of sand, was struck by lightning and all three horses, with their loads, were hurled into a deep ravine some distance sway, where they lay in a Mixed heap. The strangest feature of the ease is that net a grain of sand was spilled on the road, nor was, there any trace of the wheels of the heavy carts leading from the spot where they were struck. -Iii fa the whole , team—horses and load:e, s to have been bodily lifted and shot into the ravine, The carter escaped with *light ehoOk, , In the county' _ large import:nt loo it is no less impor It is the great rug shell county. In name of every lewd, county, either * A $2.00 PER YEAR. That 14 Ile Looking Book In the Count' ClOrles Of- fice is the / 4ister for • the - ,plars —. 9 .. k's; office is a ing book and t thae it leeks r of **ussel- t. boqk the oterl in this 14 general elections must b.V recorded, in order to make thst. 'Owner 'of the name eligible to izO It may not -be u etstood that na resident citizen ot, tatpayer 1111 be able to vote at tiny • general. ejection unless raterec. The law passed by the 14t lohliture very wisely changed r etpensive and inadequate r.itrat4ón law into ono that penal any person eligible to vote in th county, to register at any tim by ' . jeerely visiting the county lerk'e °aloe and signing the book.,'Thee is no expense attached to tl* tradiaction While it would seem t aes dent Publicity has bellngjven 14 4 10 matter to acquaintiev boo l pb, the provisions of ti o. tion law, the di which names are theeboiir only one-fOurth, et /the of . this countyjeue tegisteretlis oceti:e elusive evidence that the new Os - tern ‘olleglitering is not entitvily clear. The greet register must contain the name of every qualified votev dt a general election w,hether held by state, city, town or corinty. The k is open. every butriiium, day in tiro year except ten days Prior toia city 'lir school election and thiity days previous to a mittens' state tlhd county election. No vote may VA sworn in, and since ample opportunity is afforded under the law for every citizen to resister, no excuse can be offered for the man or woman who is left out in the cold on election day. PERILOUS OCCUPATION. The Queensland pearl diver begins his hazardous work at break of day. Attired in his diving suit, he stepli on to the ladder over the sida, and hatens the life line around him; the tender screws on the face glass, the pumps are started, and down goes the diver to look for shell. If he is on ground where shell is plentiful he fills his bag, then allows his dress to fill with air, which bridge hint to the surface, when he is hauled to the boat by the life line. He empties his bag onto the deck and goes down for another bagful. Some of the divers occasionally work in twenty- five fathoms. INCIDENTAL MUSIC • Manager (of Frostville Academy of Music)—We got IN smartest cutup of a trap drummer .liere you over see—always injectin' little touches uv comedy into a Ohm • Visitipg Aetorf--For instance? Manager—Well, last !reek a fel- low played \Rieherd Ht.'? her .en' when he roared \A horse! A bone! My kingdom for a horse* die .that comical drummer do !Ow his Onto horn real derisively Children or Students ....41.Q11-•-• A Of Musselshell County an Opportunity Presents Itself •-• 41W -• 0-* Dr. Llewellyn H. Thurtiots, Resident Dentist of Rouadup, is giving away $20.00 in prizes pn, The Care of the Teeth From 13 years and upwards $5.00 will be given for first prize, $2,50 for second prize, 2/.50 for third prise and $1.00 for fourth prize. Those ander 18 'pima $5.00 for first prize, $2,50for second prize, $1;50 for third prize and $1.00 for fourth prize. The composition shall not contain more than 250 words, Rules, let, place; 2nd, styling of composition; Bid, composition: 4th, homer 6th, grade(if attending sehool); 6th, Age. The composition Must be handed in on or before January 30, 1912; sealed to Dr. Llewellyn Thurston either at his elllee le Evens Cement, building, ROtzudup, or mailed to his address L. Bea 228eRoundup. dere hea been taken to select competent judges; They are as Richewdon, Pres. of lf!! NitionaNank. Earl teed. hotpot now RALF.** 0*. itk# 6 0. theatoundup ooLe . This is a golden opportunity to educate the public so, let every ‘ Zsligeble scholar try their hand, rine el. BOY SCOUTS IN RUSSIA Tiny Warriors Go Through Their iv- , 'lotions Under the Eye of the Emperor. The review of the boy scouts by the czar at St. Petersburg was a de- lightful spectacle. The vast expanse . of the Mars field was checkered by the scarlet, green, white and khaki uniforms of the tiny warriors, whose evolutions were watched with delight by immense crowds. The bright sun- shine was tempered by a breeze. As the emperor and his suite rode down the lines, greeting each detach- ment, the boys answered in Russian soldier fashion: \We wish good health to your majesty.\ Each eepa- rate command then demonstrated its special aptitudes. To the accompa- niment of their own bands they went through drills and gymnastic exer- cises. The Tashkent battalion pro- duced some excellent fencers;, the Odessa contingent ) 1,000 strong, showed admirable training; there was a football team, which kicked the ball among the imperial suite, much to the czar's amusement; and small 'firemen climbed dummy houses. The march past of the 6,000 boys lasted 40 minutes. One little drummer was' five years old. A tiny brigade had a tiny ambulance drawn by a donkey. The czar, who wee hugely delighted, thanked each detachment, and after the review expressed his gratitude to the officers and the schoolmasters. The movement is growing rapidly. Russia will soon have 200,000 boy soldiers. IN THE FUTURE. Registration Officer—Where wem you born? Possible Voter—I don't know ex- actly. Somewhere between New York and San Francisco, though; I wee horn in a dirigible belleenr Must Lower Freight Rates —.co... - Commission Says Rates Must be Reduced 20 Per Cent • •••-... Class freight rates from ,Tacoma and Seattle, Wash., and Vortland, Ore., to points in Washington., Oregon, Idaho and ,Montana were declared unreasonable Friday by the interstate commerce commis- sion and reductions averaging about 20 per cent were ordered by Jamiary 2, 1912. The decision of the commission effeote all the railroads operating in the Pacific northwest. The pro. ceedings were popularly known lie the \back haul rate\ cases, in which. the railroads charge for back haul from Pacific coast terminals to intermediate points, although the freight is unloaded and de- livered on the west bound haul. The carriers explained they could not stand a reduction of 20 per cent. Examination of the revenues convinced the commis- sion that the lbeses would aggre. gate only about one per cent of the net oPerating revennea of the net operating revenues of theAnes ••40 f ISTRMEHT. EllAlrAlleigkir:Isaltaced ouldtds; there mayizio$ differenceab. cording to the cases' observer, but i dressmaker or tailor will make no secret of the fault. Of course, pad- ding is resorted to, but this does not always remedy the fault. The worse the deformity the more patient and persistent effort is required. Because the right shoulder dips just a trifle do not ignore the fact, for middle age will find the trouble to ban progressed considerably. Take your place in a stiff backed chair and practice raising and lowering the higher shoulder for 20 to 30 times day. In fact, practice this exercise whenever the occasion will permit. Keep the beck erect against the back , of the chair, and you will soon gee an improvement. THUS A MISSION EXPANDED. Ten years ago the Rev. P. N. Tsu, now the rector of the only self.sup. porting native church of the Preto - tent Episcopal mission in China—St Savior's, Shanghai—came to Wusib with two boys and lived on his boat until he could establish a mission. He was soon joined by the Rev. 0. F. Mosher. The work has expanded, as it does in all stations where men can be supplied, until there are now two compounds—on one a dispensary and residence, on the other the chapel, a woman's building, a residence for the missionaries, and soon there will be a church and a catechists' sebooL— From the Spirit of /if inai01114(1 A NEW VARIETY. A prominent politician in the - middle west gave a banquet to e score or so of his neighbors, and, as halived in a \dry\ state and want- ed some way to serve wine at the dinner, he had some trouble figuring out a scheme, but when the water- melon was brought on it was found it had been plugged and filled with , cluimpagne—\and do you know,\ said one of the guests, \I saw every farmer there slipping some water- melon seede into his pocket.\—Mil- wnukee Free PI,11 1 8. •• • • • VV. 4411 •

The Melstone Graphic (Melstone, Mont.), 01 Dec. 1911, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn86075007/1911-12-01/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.