The Roundup Record (Roundup, Mont.) 1908-1929, January 02, 1914, Image 8

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INCREASE IN WEIGHT EFFECTIVE JAN. I Fred Lipke and Bert Haylock are hauling wheat to Roundup fur it. It. Thompson. The big increase in weights of par-, cel post packages and the reduction in the rates will take effect on Jan. 1, ! and Postmaster Wofford has re- ceived instructions from Washington ! as to the handling the new business! that is expected. Considering t he large volume of parcel post business usually done by the local postoffice, the increase of the limit in local zones to 50 pounds and in outside zones to 20 pounds will undoubtedly make a big difference in Roundup. As originally set when the bill was passed, the limit of weight of a parcel was 11 pounds. Later Postmaster General Burleson issued an order in. sq 1 pound 2 pounds 3 pounds 4 pounds 5 pounds 6 pounds 7 pounds 8 pounds 9 pounds 10 pounds 11 pounds 12 pounds 13 pounds 14 pounds 15 pounds 16 pounds 17 puunds 18 pounds 19 pounds 20 pounds 21 pounds 22 pounds 23 pounds 24 pounds 25 pounds 56 pounds 27 pounds 28 pounds 29 pounds 30 pounds 31 pounds 32 pounds 33 pounds 34 pounds 35 pounds 36 pounds 37 pounds 38 pounds 39 pounds 40 pounds 41 pounds 42 pounds 43 pounds 44 pounds 45 pounds 46 pounds 47 pounds 48 pounds 49 pounds 101 pounds • $0.05 .06 .06 .07 .07 .08 .08 .09 .09 .10 .10 .11 .11 .12 .12 .13 .13 .14 .14 .15 .15 .16 .16 .17 .17 .18 .18 .19 .19 .20 .20 .21 .21 22 .22 .23 .23 .24 .24 .25 .25 .26 26 .27 .27 .28 28 .28 .29 .30 • $0.05 .06 .07 .08 .09 .10 .11 .12 .13 .14 .15 .16 .17 .18 .19 .20 .21 .22 .23 .24 .25 .26 .27 .28 .29 .30 .31 .32 .33 .34 .36 .36 .37 .38 .39 .40 .41 .42 .43 .44 .45 46 .47 .48 .49 .50 .51 .52 .53 .54 $0.06 .06 .07 .08 .09 .10 .11 .12 .13 .14 .15 .16 .17 .18 .19 .20 .21 .22 .23 .24 .25 .26 .27 .28 .20 .30 .31 .32 .33 .34 .35 .36 .37 .38 .39 .40 .41 .42 43 .44 .46 .46 .47 .48 .49 .50 .51 .52 .53 .54 +++++++++++ +++++ PINE GROVE BRIEFS + Geo. White is in Lqvistown on business this week. • * * Jess St. Jemain visited his brother last week. * * * Vera White returned to her school work In Lewistown Saturday. • • • Dickinscn and Stead quit work at the saw mill last week. • • • Mrs. Jimmerfeld entertained Mr. and Mrs. Morrison and Mr. and Mrs. McLean Xmas dinner. • • • Mrs. St. Jermain had friends from Forrest Grove Xmas for dinner. • * * Mr. Jimmerfield is hauling briage lumtier uI the hill these fina days. • * • Johnson's have shut down there saw mill for a month. * * Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Shiffiet ate 6 o'clock dinner Xmas eve with Mr. and Mrs. Geo. White. + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + PINE RIDGE GOSSIP +++++++++++++++++ Mr. and Mrs. James White and fam- ily spent Xmas at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Wisner. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kerney enter- tained at dinner Xmas day. Plates were laid for the following guests: Mr. and Mrs. Ed Shields and daugh- ters, Mrytle and Lillie; Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Hoadley; Mrs. Chas. Chamber- lain; Mr. and Mrs. 0. R. Copeland; and Warren Kerney. • • • creasing the weight limit to 20 pounds in the first, second and third zones, or within a radius of about 150 miles. His lust order -the one taking effect the first of the year -makes the big- gest change of all, ter it increases the weight in the local zones to 50 pounds and allows packages up to 20 pounds to be sent anywhere in the country. The new order does not affect the limit in size of a parcel. No parcel of more than 72 inches in length and girth combined may be mailed. The rate reduction is another big feature. The table below shows the new rates to be inugurated on Jan. 1. cn .-i t ....g rb. ,t4) tl F. 1Y i 'e 1 P' 99 ti'i N(15' 150 00' 76 iD 0-. et , 0 1 B B B B B gl g g '' $0.06 90.07 $0.08 $0.09 $0.11 $0.12 .08 .11 .14 .17 .21 .24 .10 .15 .20 .25 .31 .36 .12 .19 .26 .33 .41 .48 .14 .23 .32 .41 .51 .60 .16 .27 .38 .49 .61 .72 .18 .31 .44 .57 .71 .84 .20 .35 .50 .65 .81 .96 .22 .39 .56 .73 .91 1.08 .24 .43 .62 .81 1.01 1.20 .26 .47 .68 .89 1.11 1.32 .28 .61 .74 .97 1.21 1.44 .30 .55 .80 1.05 1.31 1.66 .32 .59 .86 1.13 1.41 1.68 .34 .63 .92 1.21 1.51 1.80 .36 .67 .98 1.29 1.61 1.92 .38 .71 1.04 1.37 1.71 2.04 .40 .76 1.10 1.45 1.81 2.16 .42 .79 1.16 1.53 1.91 2.28 .44 .83 1.22 1.61 2.01 2.40 log Xmas vacation with his parents at Pine Ridge ranch. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kerney and Mrs. Chas. Chamberlain were callers at the Andrew Johnson home Saturday evening. • • • Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Seitzinger and family and cousin Miss Magaret Kin- sley of Owawa, Iowa spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 0. R. Cope- land. • to • Strand Mrs. Homer Martin spent Xtmts at the 110100 of Joff Holhlay 011 Parrot Creek. • * * The Xmas entertainment given at the Pine Ridge school house was well attended. After an exceptionally good prc gram given by the pupils, an old fashioned round table was enjoyed by all. Every one present responded when called upon with songs, read- ings, or short stories. Johr T i'es en- tertained tile audience with a 3cotch song, Mr. Shields and daughters with a German song and Mr. and Mrs. Hoadiey sang some good comic songs. Mr. Wisner played the part of Santa Claus much to the delight of the de- .;ght of tile little felks. • • • Herman Mooers and party of friends from Gibbtown spent Saturday and Sunday at the Mooer homestead. +++++++++++++++++ + KLEIN SUNDAY SCHOOL + + + + + + + + + + + + ++4+ +4 The attendance in all depatno‘nts is increasing rapidly. Every boy and girl and young man and young woman should attend the Sunday school. The influence is most surely better than no Christian influence. Mr. Dunham is teaching a class of young men and women and the mem- bers of the class do a lot of good thinking and some talking. Let each member \Bring One\ until we have the largest class. • • • The chair under the leadership of Mr. Dunham is dqing good work. Song service begins at 7 o'clock. Let all join in the singing. * Sunday school pupils as well as public school pupils look on their teacher as a model, and impressions left by example as well as by precept, are lasting. Each teacher should feel that he or she is a living model of what the child wants to be when it is grown up. 4.+++++++++++++++++ THOMPSON'S FLAT 4++++++++++++++++ Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Froehlich were callers at the Nichol's ranch Thurs. day. • • • The dance at the school house Sat- urday night was well attended. Mar - eyes' Orclratra furnished the music. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Britton went Mr. and Mrs. Hoad1,4 and Clarence to Roundup Wednesday of last week and Arthur Kerney attended the dance at the Ltpke school house last Saturday night. • • • Vernie Wisner returned to school at Helena Sunday evening after spend' to visit a few days with H. 0. Britton and wife. • • • Mrs. M. A. McLeod and son James were guests at the Nichols ranch Xmas. • . • Henry Fairbrothers was up lama , - Mg the new coal mine and puttitig 0 in shape. The new postoffice cf Darrel at .1, the Koon's ranch on 16 mile bench a ;,1 be ready for business as soon as the supplies arrive which they think w be about Jan. 1st. • • • At the masqueade at Koon's Xmas night, Mrs. Eva Smith took the prize for the best costumed lady. The prize was an elegant silver mounted ink- stand. Ray Braithwaite took the prize for the best costumed man. The ize was a flue post card album. The house was decorated with holly and mistletoe. • Mr. and Mrs. Koon's en- tertained the crowd in fine shape. GAGE ITEMS • Mr. and Mrs. La‘osier Iluglics of Roundup spent Xmas with - their daugh- ter, Mrs. J. H. Nerbovig. • • • A very successful entertainment was given by the Gage Sunday school at the Kelly school house on Xmas eve. Altho the weather was below the zero mark a large crowd was present. After an excellent program Santa Claus suddenly arrived and began the distribution of the presents. When the tree was unburdened a social hour was spent on the nuts and can- dies. The committee on decorations deserve especial credit for their un- tiring efforts in decorating the tree, and making the room attractive for the evening's entertainment. The Sunday school closed with this entertainment and will be discontinued until April. The people of this community are to be congratulated upon the growth and interest of the Sunday school during the past year. • • . The Cactus Dodgers will hold an evening session on January 8th at the Kilby school house. All the neighbors are cordially invited to attend. • • • Ceretana Flour and cereals give en- tire satisfaction. The Cash Store.- Adv. • • * Master iviax Crothers was a Gage caller the fore part of the week. * * * Mrs. Joseph Nerbovig was a caller in Gage Wednesday of last week. • * * Fresh stock arriving daily. The Cash Store, Gage, Montana.-Adv. • • • Alexander Thompson, Sr., was a Roundup caller the fore part of the week. • • • John E. Davis was in Roundup Fri- day attending to road matters. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bates were Gage visitors Thursday of last week. • • • The Cash Store wishes ever, one a Happy and Prosperous New Ye • • • Mrs. Mary Kline and son John were attending to business affairs in Round- up last week. • • • Chas. Brown came up from Miles City Wednesday for a visit with his Parents, Mr. and Mrs. Z. J. Brown. • • • Edmund Burla was renewing ac- quaintances and attending to business affairs in the County Seat the first of the week. • • • A. H. Bell, the bee man of Elso was a visitor in Gage the latter part of the week. * Mrs. Wm. Staley returned last week front a few weeks visit with relatives in the eastern part of the state, her sister Mrs. Beeson of Edgehill return- ing with her. • • • Mr. and Mrs. James Batschelet and daughter Sadie spent Christmas with their daughter Mrs. Morse at Delphia. • • . The County Commissioners will hold a special meeting Friday, at which time several road matters will be brought up for consideration, also the election of road supervisors for this district. \COLTS\ WIN TOURNAMENT In a bowlig tournament at Casey's bowling alleys last Saturday night, Henry Fletcher's \Colts\ defeated the Roundup \Goats the former win.ting two out of the three games. Not- withstanding the fact that the \Goats\ were defeated Wm. Ording, a member of that team made the highest average score. The scores of the three games were as follows: First Game Roundup Goats - till Ording 183 167 189 222 129-890 SPEAKING OF MILK AND CREAM B egin the New Year by having us call with a bottle of pure milk or cream from the Old Round- up Dairy. When you buy conden- sed milk you are patronizing the dairymen of Wisconsin, Utah or Washington. The local dairymen need your patronage in building up a local industry. This reason- ing applies whether you buy of us or any other licensed dairyman. Thanking the people of Roundup and Klei i for the evidences of their appreciation of our efforts to supply them with good dairy products and soliciting a share of their business - for the coming year, we extend our best wishes for the season. THE MUSSELSHEL DAIRY CO. Proprietors of the Old Roundup Dairy Phone 1L 2S, No. 9 Line Ed. J. Jesse 169 163 166 178 124-770 Totals ....342 320 345 400 253-1660 Klein Colts - Dad Fletcher 138 155 134 122 170-729 E Fletcheer 154 172 191 197 162-876 Totals ....292 337 325 319 332-1601 Second Game Roundup Goats - Bill Ording 180 113 167-501 Ed Jesse 180 139 120-439 Total 360 293 287-940 Klein Colts - Dad Fletcher 187 172 151-510 Earl Fletcher 190 144 148-482 Totals 377 316 299-992 Third Game Roundup Goats - Bill Ording 169 188 181-538 Ed Jesse 155 156 146-457 Klein Colts - Dad Fletcher . 186 152 141-479 Earl Fletcher 158 169 194-521 Totals 344 321 335-1000 Ed. Jesse won the box of cigars for the high score of the week, while Chas. Thomas has the honor of malt- ing the highest score for the month of December. +++++++++++++ 4•++.1 , + CHURCH ANNOUNCEMENTS 4. 4.4 +++4.44++++ 4.4.4.•4 M ethod 1st Church Sunday school at 10 a. In. Morning service at 11 a. m. Epworth League at 6:45 p. m. Evening service is 7:30 p. in. Prayer meeting at 7:30 p. m. Thursday. Choir meets on Friday evening. Begin the new year by attending the Sunday services. Every one given a cordial welcome. THREE NEW STATE LAWS ARE IN EFFECT YESTERDAy I NA, AIONTA. . Dec. 31. - The blue sky law, the net container ; law and the pure seed law all become I effective in Montana yesterday. The blue sky law is intended for thr protection of investors in stock com- panies. The net container law re- quires all packages to show their net contents. Stocks of goods bought some time ago will be liberally dealt with, but goods purchased after the firs, of the year must show compli- ance with the law. The pure seed law requires that all seed sold in the state must be labeled so as to show the kind of seed, variety, per cent. of germination, purity and where grown and the address of the seller. A.1••• 11111•112=11•Nr= Captain Batson and Flyinl Liner In Which He May Cross Atlantic APTA IN MATTHEW A. BATSON, IL S. A., retired, is inventor and builder of a twelve winged flying boat or aero yacht, with which he says las will try to,tly across the Atlantic. lie has studied aviation problems for twenty years, and he began on plans for his flying boat in 1910. He began actual construction of the machine April f3, 1913, and com- pleted it Nov. 12, 1918. He plans to fly from Savannah. Ha., to New York city in eleven hours; from New York to St. John, N. B., and from St- John to west coast of Ireland, a distance of 1,700 miles, which he claims he will make In eighteen hours' continuous flight The Batson hydroaeroplane Is unlike any.other flying machine, with perhaps the exception of a few borrowed ideas from the pioneer, Professor Langley. It cost $50,000. Captain Batson claims it will attain a speed of sixty miles an hour on the water. In flight he clatms for it a speed of 125 miles an hour. including the crew of six men, it will carry sixteen passengers in the cabin i and lifeboat and as much as 5,000 pounds over its own weight. Captain Batson and his machine are here shown.

The Roundup Record (Roundup, Mont.), 02 Jan. 1914, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn86075094/1914-01-02/ed-1/seq-8/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.