The Roundup Record (Roundup, Mont.) 1908-1929, January 02, 1914, Image 5

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. — ••••••••••• ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• • I It pays to do your trading where I the largest number of people trade. That's why it will pay you to join the long list of satisfied customers who are buying lumber from •••••••• NEWTON LUMBER CO. 1 LEADING LUMBER MERCHANTS, OF ROUNDUP MONTANA •••••••••• •+++•4.44.4.4.4 , •++++•• • LOCAL NEWS • •••••••••••••••••• Mr. and Mrs. East of Gage spent New Year's day in Roundup. • • • Andy Fitch of Lavina transacted business here last Tuesday. • • • W. L. Turner of Abeher was a Roundup visitor last Saturday. • • • K. Hendee and Guy Smith of Wheat- on spent last Sunday in Roundup. • • • A. Wilkinson of Melstone was a Roundup business visitor last Satur- day. • • • C. Braithwaite of Flatwillow tram. - acted business here the first part of the week. • • • H. J. Patterson has brought suit against G. P. Herod to collect on a note for $900.00. • • • Misaes May and Florence Faus- naught went to the Saunders ranch today for a few days' visit. • • • Peter Kubash of Delphia, formerly of Roundup, left last Tuesday for a visit with his parents in Minneapolis. • • • C. H. Tyrrell of Big Wall was in Roundup last Saturday transacting business in connection with his school district. • • • Ida A. Reeks has brought action for divorce from Charles R. Beeks. lier attorney is James E. Potts. She alleges non-support. • • • Midland Coal & Lumber Go. have brought suit against Wallace D. Run- dle to recover the amount of $107.40 alleged to be due them for lumber furnished. • • • Dorothy Brown by her attorney, Carl N. Thompson has brought an ac- tion for divorce against her husband, Harry C. Brown, alleging cruelty and non-support- . • • C. W. Boyce of Watertown, N. Y, arrived here Tuesday for a visit with his old friend, Bruce P. Radigan. Mr. Boyce may decide to locate in Round- up in some business. • • • Bruce P. Radigan, the merchant prince of Roundup, spent Xmas day with his sister, Mrs. Frank Sullivan. He always has a good word for his home town, for Bruce is cer- tainly some booster.—Lewistown Daily News. C. M. Snyder of Delphia is tran, acting business in Roundup today. • • • Kathyrn Cunningham of Broadview visited in Roundup the first part of the week. • • • Fred Sharrow of Tyler spent a cou- ple of days in Roundup the first part of the week. \ • A cheuffeurs union is to be organ- ized here in a few days, the charter having arrived here Wednesday. • • • Chas. Cook who has been visiting his paernts during the holidys re- turned to Bozeman to the State Col- lege yesterday. • • • Wm. Jacobs, the progressive meat market man from Ryegate and Miss Lela Peters formerly stenographer in the Ryegate State Bank slipped away from their friends and came down o Roundup on New Year's eve and were united in marriage at the Methodist parsonage by Rev. Hutt yesterday. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stevens' little girl found a pocketbook Wednesday containing $53.63. She brought the pocketbook to The Record office and yesterday was returned to its owner, Dick Reeves of the Pine Creek Coal Mine. The little girl was handsomely rewarded by Mr. Reeves. • • • The painters, decorators and paper bangers of Roundup organized a union Saturday, Dec. 20, with the following officers: Frank Darling, president; Arthur Nelson, secretary; Normn Nel- son, treasurer. The union was organ- ized by W. H. Morgan of this city, who is a national organizer. • • • A. R. Hagar and William Buckley have filed suit for foreclosure of me- chanic's lien against Matt T. Polich, Annie Polich and Charles PennIcott involving lot 14, block 27, Roundup. The amount involved is $973.00. In addition to that attorney fees to the amount of $150.00 besides costs of action is asked. • • • The following happy couples have .been given license to marry and begin the new year right during the past week: Harrison A. Loomis of Glen- dale, Montana and Lela A. Gatrh of Epwortht, Ia.; Will A. Lam and Ella Robison both of Emory; Wm. C. Ja- cobs of Ryegate and Lela Belle Peters of Armington, Mont.; J. A. McCorkle of Roundup and Tillie K. Smith of Barber; M. W. Banks and Isabelle Mualry ef Klein. •••••••••••••••••••••••••m••••••••19 • • • • • A Definite Plan • • • • • • • Or method behind your intent or purpose is the first I • • essential in the successfully carrying thru of any • • • undertaking. It is an especially necessary factor in • • • the accumulation of a reserve fund for •• • and for the protection of old age needs and corn- •• • • • forts. • •• • Future Investment • • • • • • As our Bank Account Plan is definite, practical, • • • • suited to your present requirements and adapt- • • able to the various contingencies which may arise • • • • in the future, is it not worth while to • • • • • • Closely Examine • • • • • • the working of this plan and see if it will not serve a IN your interests more fully than the method you now • • 0 • use? • 1 • • • lomb.ak...+.46/4 • • • • • • • Citizens State Bank . . • • i 0. W. Slayton George D. Mills M. R. Swanson DIRECTORS • • • • • a C. F. Richardon I. E. Schneider • • N. R. McDonald • • • • a m , 1111101111110111MOMMININIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMMEM1111 S. H. Stambaugh and family of Wibaux are visiting with Professor and Mrs. F. P. Baird. Mr. Stambaugh is a brother of Mrs. Baird. They will remain in Roundup for a few days. • • • Mr. and Mrs. H. 0. Britton and little son left last week for an extended trip in the southland. They will visit at Chicage, St. Louis and will make a lengthy sojourn in Florida. They ex- pect to be gone about a month or six weeks. • • • Due to the instructions , received from the state examiner's office all bills against the school district will have to be made out on blanks which can be procured from the Clerk of the district, 0. R. McVay. Even the claims for salaries have to be made out on this form. • • • The dance given by the local aerie of Eagles at Klein on New Year's eve was a success from every point of view. The hall was crowded and everybody had an enjoyable time. Danil's and McGiboney justified their reputacion for catering by serving a delicious lunch at midnight. • • • A petition has been signed by the required number of persons and sub- mitted to the governor for the ap- pointment of a mustering officer to organize a company of militia in Roundup. The movement has re- ceived the support of most of the business and professional men of Roundup who realize the value to the young men of military training. • • • A marriage performed by Judge McVay was pulled off with many in- teresting trimmings in front of the Palace hotel last Saturday when irs. Tillie Smith became the bride of J. A, McCorkle. A number of the friends of the bride and groom gathered around the automobile in which the happy couple were and a picture was taken. The judge then app , ared aad tied the knot and turned them over to the mercy of their friends. • • • The new year was ushered in here with very little excitement. The day was generally observed as a holiday all the stores being clotted. Many of the mercantile establishments were busy with theft', annual inventory. Considering the number of people in town, everything was very Quiet. A few were celebrating the advent of the new year by taking on a load of mental and moral skid -grease but they confined their joy to the different sa- loons and left the streets quiet. • • • A very pleasant party was given by Charles and Edith Cook, son and daughter of Mr. and Al . E. S. Cook last Tuesday evening. The evening was devoted to games and music and was highly enjoyed by the guests who were present. Delicious refreshments were served during the evening. The following were present: Messrs. Geo. Blair, Richard Kane, Chas. Cook, Roy Arnold, Harry Rogue, Maynard Hager- man, Amos and Albert Hotting, Ralph Evans and Harry Griffin; Misses Em- ma and Lulu Fauss, Eva and Pearl Greenwell, Luara Kibble, Iva Gorsline, Bessie Griffin., Grace Mathews, Iva Parks and Edith Cook. C. K. Knapp appeared as honorary drum major. • • • A big surprise party was held on A. A. Holiday of East Parrot Creek on Saturday, Dec. 20th, by his neigh - 'hors and friends. The evening was de- lightfully spent in dancing, the music being furnished by the Bellis boys. An elaborate luncheon was served. Those present were:Mr. and Mrs. Cummings, Mr. and Mrs. Teatrick, Mr. and Mrs. I3ellis, Mr. and Mrs. Ar. Bellis, Mr. and Mrs. Holland, Mr. and Mrs. J. Kel- lar, Mr. and Mrs. J. Bare, Mr. and Mrs. Hendricks, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Mayer, Mr. and Mrs. H. Newton, Mr. and Mrs. Rundle, Mr. and Mrs. Fagen, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Martin, Miss Dorothy James, Miss Mary James, Miss Scofield, Miss McDowell, Miss Bernice Oliver, Miss Jargens, Miss Wilson, Misses Bare, Misses Rundle, Mrs. Hendricks, Mr, Bellis, Jas. Buck- ey, Mr. McDowell, Frank James, F. Thompson, Fred and Frank Buckey, Walter Scofield, Fred Holmes, Mr. Nesham, Mr, Rundle, Bert Liskle, Mr. Porter and Elmer Scherzer. • • • Dr. Wm. A. Colledge, the lecturer will be here on the 10th. This is the second number on the season's lyceum course and is being looked forward to with pleasurable anticipation. Apart from his ability as a lecturer, he is ,tremely interesting from the stand- pcint of personality. He is a Scotch - man and possesses the rich fund of humor that is the characteristic of that race. Moreover he is cultured ldit never gets above the heads of his audience. Ills many experiences and his study of life under so many .!ifferent conditions makes it easy for him to entertain. While still a youth, 'ie ; , Jded to the spirit of hazard and Dicky's New Year How He Came to Attend the &olio Folks' Party. sprawled ungracefully on the door, and at times he be. stowed a sly and naughty lack upon the unresisting legs of a chair that stood near him. his first Impulse was to feel sorry for doing this, his second to look around and see if any one had noticed this little out- burst of temper It may be that the Christmas festivi- ties of a few days before had been too much for him: but, whatever it was, Dicky was certainly cross :Ind inclined to weep easily However. neither his mother nor his Aunt Gertrude noticed hew he kieked the chair nor the was he scowled upon the world In general from under his tawny curls. They were absorbed in their preparatious for entertaining the guests of that evening, and for once Dicky was forgotten \If I W. going to have a party and invite all the people in the world I'd invite my own little boy, Dicky, too. I wouldn't leave him out,\ tomtit Dicky out of the silence. \What's that?\ asked his mother carelessly, absorbed in her own thoughts. \Ni no. Dicky; this is a par- ty for mother's and father's friends. You wouldn't enjoy R.\ but I do want to come,\ persist- ed Dicky. \I've heard you all talking about it, and I want to see the new year come lit the window.\ \What Is the child talking about?\ asked his aunt. — Flee new year. It's coming In the window, and I heard mother tell how you were all going to open It to wel- come it in.\ replied Dicky. somewhat impatient at Ills aunt for not under. atnieling so obvious a meaning. \Nothing will come in at the win- dow, dear.\ said his mother gently. \It's just a pretty custom. There will not be anything for you to six, and you will be much happier upstairs in your nice warm bed.\ Dicky wept a little at the time. and when the hour came for bed under the stern eye of his father he rebelliously consented to be tucked in by his nurse, although not without further remote strances. ' , hiding them of no avail, he sobbed Ids woes into Ms pillow, while his father and toothier went below to receive their guests. By making t, brave resistance to the drowsiness Hint was stealing upon him Dicky matinee(' to keep awake until the party had assembled In the parlor below. Then he crept out of bed told hung over the banisters. eagerly trying to catch sight of the brilliant people in the gathering A num tatesed along the hall Ditty thoneld It might be his father and scampered back to hed again as fast as his little bare feet would carry him. Anti then without pore ado he soon fell asleep. \the W41'd forgetting, by the world forgot.\ Downstairs the hours passed merrily, and the old year drew to a happy close. First there were only fifteen minutes of it left; then there were only ten Finally the old year had hut five ehort periods. minding slaty seconds each, to live. The rues anti women gathered together showed nothing of the solemnity that underlie:4 the mer- riment of all such gatherings. Four minutes, three minutes, two minutes— ah! They turned from the MIAOW'S in surprise to see Dicky 'gentling in the doorway. Ile was not dressed for the party, and hla little nightgown afforded scant protection against the drafts of the lower room. He was not expected at the party, either, and the expression on his father's lace suggested tnat he was not even web.... there l'hese consideradoes niight ha, disturbed an adult guest, but they muttered little to Dicky lie did net asik or 91.1 k to any one Ordinarily Ids father's sternness would have sent Min with a headlong rush to the proteetiouu of his mother's arms TuruIng neither to the right nor to the left, he went to the window. mid, al- though his eyes Were closed. his little hands iniloeked the enter' that fastened It sod oisumil the great easements without a mistake or hesitation. Ills mother. choking littek a (Ty. took a furred wrap and went to eover hlin this father teoked. half le fright at his brother. who was stsniiine setur \Be careful not to wake him sudden. ly.\ Mid in Tom \Ile's walking in his sloop!\ fie raised the ehild eently In his arms and hold him in the fall blaze Of the great ettareleller but incky's (dosed eyelids never , 111i1,11.11 us the light atruek neale,t them When lie opened hIs eyes he weft amazed to find himself et the party after all. stirrometed its men n rid we men. who ail cm ii eheerfully. \A hap py Nets e,r to yoll. Etleky. d o er!\ Ile wi., too drowsy mu' tor frightened but am his father carried hint Mick to bed the ehild heard the g,rent belle of the city eallIng ton to him: \A happy New Year. Dirty. dear and many of them!\ Good Wages rind he.$1 , 1.1,11 outdoor work, lull. Top' notch it,en e.trn $.10 a day— Running Gas Tractors Yes an learn At horns by mril and s,t practic•I •11,1ATIA•C• •t OW' •II - t hr -year residence school at I A Porte, also At one of our iravelingi ince rsei 'rola in your vicir . Write for information Indiana S. 'nod of Tractioneerinr 415 Pine Lake Are, La Parte. Wilma adventure anti MIRA an African ex- ploration party serving three years on the Zambesi river and the Congo Free State, part of the time with Stanley. A few years later lie went on an ex- tended trip thru Europe, Egypt cad Arabia. Th.• value placed upon his travels, exploration and observations led to his election as a Fellow of the Royal Geographical Society of Eng- land. For many years he has been recognized as one of the strongest figures among American men of Let- ters, and it is only wi'hin the past year that he has devoted all of his time to Lyceum Work. The people of Roundup are guaranteed a genuine treat by Ills coming here, \Have you ever noticed that oculists re high tempered?\ \No. Why should they be \ \Merely because their business de- velops an eye -rate tendency.\ \I understood the text all tight.\ re- turked Aunt Ann Petles, after the ser- mon was over ,\but the preacher's ex- planation of it puzzled me a good deal.\ LIABLE TO GET A CRAMP He—I'll stay right here on this spot till you say you love me. She --Then yini will be giving a good 'imitation of St. Simeon Stylites, JOHN SANDERSON NAMED STATE COAL MINE INSPECTOR mendations as to his fitness for the Position, - Mr. Sanderson is one of Carbon county's best citizens.\ remarked State Treasurer Rae upon hearing of his appointment. \Ile has lived in Red Lodge many years, is an industrious able man, who has the respect of all his townsmen. He will make a good official.\ HELENA, MONTANA, Dee. 27. -- John Sanderson of Red Lodge was to -1 day appointed state coal mine inspect- or succeeding J. P. McDermott, who has held the position for a number of years. Mr. Sanderson's term will be- gin Jan. I. He got the appointment as the result of a competitive examinalon making the highest average of any applicant who has ever taken the ex- amination in Montana. Mr. Sander- son, who has been employed for many years as a foreman of one of the Northwestern Coal Company's mines at lied Lodge, has Sled with the gov- ernor many indorsements and recom- N. R. McDonald FII ES II rand SALT MEATS Fresh Oysters, Poultry and Provisions. Phone Na. 10 ROUNDUP, MONTANA THE First National Bank OF ROUNDUP, MONTANA CAPITAL 86 SURPLUS S30,000 \THE BUSY BANK OF THE MUSSELSHELL VALLEY OFFICERS A. A. MORRIS, President. M. M KLEIN, Vice President H. P. LAMBERT, Cashier. Drafts Bold on all Principal Cities of the World. WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• I DON'T Throw away your old Stoves or Furniture Trade it to !MORSE •• PHONE 144 Tine Second Hand Man For New MAIN STREET, ROUNDUP, MONTANA ON'T be content with \any old style\ when you are buying shoes just because you imagine the shape of your foot will not permit you to wear the latest lasts. If the shoe is properly made— with proper regard to comfort, it will conform with the foot snugly and, at the same time give ample \living room.\ OUR NEW SEASON'S STYLES IN MEN'S WOMEN'S AS WELL AS THE MORE REFINED SHAPES, AND AND CHILDREN'S SHOES EMBRACE THE NOVELTIES WILL SATISFY EVERY TASTE FOR NOBBY FOOT. WEAR of CHARACTER. OUR PRICES ARE THE LOW EST CONSISTENT WITH QUALITY, August Sch rump ROUNDUP, MONTANA

The Roundup Record (Roundup, Mont.), 02 Jan. 1914, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn86075094/1914-01-02/ed-1/seq-5/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.