The Roundup Record (Roundup, Mont.) 1908-1929, January 16, 1914, Image 1

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HELENA, MONTANA 4,, historical Socist:i THE ROUNDUP RECORD VOLUME VI. NO.43 MANY ATTEND FAR- MERS' INSTITUTE SUBJECTS DISCUSSED BY SPEAK- ERS LISTENED TO WITH MUCHH INTEREST. .1 large number of representative Musselshell county farmers greeted the speakers at the farmers' institute held here last Saturday. The fore- noon session was attended by farmers only but the afternoon session was held with a crowded room. Standing room was at a premium, and every due who attended felt amply repaid. Plain practical talks were given and it is an undoubted fact that the in- stitute was of great benefit to the ones who are interested in farming and its problems. At the morning session, Dr. Hart- man gave a talk on hog cholera, its causes, prevention and cure. He also urged the increase of raising of hogs for the market. 0. S. Gregg followed with a talk on trees, method of planting, selec- tion and care of the trees. He dwelt particularly on the desirability of hav- ing trees for a wind break, not only from the standpoint of comfort and beauty, but from the practical view of protection for the land as a pre- ventative of excessive erosion. Mr. Gregg's speeches at the session were highly appreciated by the homestead- er's present as Mr. Gregg knows their problems, having had the experience and gone thru the mill from start to finish. Interspersed with his sug- gestions were anecdotes of his per- sonal experiences on the little home- stead in Minnesota which was the beginning of his present beautiful farm, and this caned a particular mes- sage of encouragement to those who at present are undergoing the trials of pioneering. Mr. Gregg opened the afternoon melon with a talk on the 'selection of dairy stock. He is thg pioneer of the idea of selection of dairy herd sires. He deeply deplored the fact that so many farmers were \long on dogs and short on cows.\ He gave a plain exposition of the methods of , judging a dairy animal, making clear to all present that it did not require a technical expc:t to be an adequate judge of a good dairy animal. He told entertainingly of the selection of his first dairy herd sire which he purchased when a calf for $35 and that later became an animal famous among the dairy interests of the country. Contrary to the generally accepted idea, Mr. Gregg stated that there was no such thing in existence as a perfect dairy breed, and he strongly advised the farmers present to disregard breed in the selection of dairy cows as there were \milk makers\ and \beef makers\ among all breeds, and a milk produc- ing animal must always be chosen on her milk producing points, princi- pal among which were the big, full body, the narrow peaked shoulders, the resilient udder, the large milk glands and the full, large clear eye. Further he told them that it was not necesaary, he was sure, to go to Minnesota or Wisconsin for their dairy material Vas available in Mon- tana. Everyone felt that the after- noon talk given by Mr. Gregg alone more than compensated them for their attendance at the meeting. Dr. Hartman gave a talk as a prac- tical farmer and scientific veterinary ' on the care of work horses, dwelling at some length on the diseases to which they are liable, and the causes, prevention and cures of such dis- eases. His talk was primed full of practical suggestions and was highly appreciated. Numerous questions were asked by the farmers present and advice was given by the speaker. A. J. Walrath followed with a talk on seed selection and the great neces- sity of care in the selection of seed was emphasized, if the best results are to be obtained. in this connec- tion he prophesized that one of the principal industries of the futura in Montana would be the rai4ing of seeds for the market. He spoke of the desire of growers for Mo. tana seeds and stated that upon the corn- pleion of the Panama Canal. the markets of the world would be at hand fcr growers of seed in Montana, as the freight rate to Liverpool when the canal Is completed, will be only ROUNDUP, MUSSELSHELL COUNTY, MONTANA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 16, 1914 The oil tank steamer Oklahoma, the largest of its kind flying the Anterlean flag, broke in two during a storm off the New Jersey News Snapshots coast, and eight of the crew of forty were saved by the liner Bavaria, while five others were picked up by the liner Gregory Of the Week from it lifeboat. Seabright N. J., was badly damaged bi the same storm Miss Belle Willard, daughter of the Auterican ambassador to Spain, became engaged to Kermit Roosevelt, son of the former president. Ex -Speaker Joseph G. Cannon was reported seriously ill Congressman W. S. Howard of Georgia prepared to seek a congressional investigation of the federal prison at Atlanta. A. .1. Jen- nings, ex -train robber sod federal prisoner, announced his candidacy for governor of Oklahoma. Joseph Chamberlain. tnember of the British house et commons since 1876. announced he would not seek re-election. - • TED' MARRIED NOW AI I MAY ROBERTS AND CO. PLEASE $2.00 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE DISTRICT COURT PROCEEJINGS 1 CALENDAR SET AND JURY DRAWN TO REPORT FOR DUTY ON JANUARY 26. _ 5,000 MEARANS 'CITY COUNCIL Comes Home Today With Bride, a Popular Wisconsin Veen Lady. We have seen Ted Barron depart from Roundup many times, and tetch time hope has sprung anew in ,:tir hearts that he would fulfill his mani- fest destiny cf becoming a whole man, low these many times have we been doomed to disappointment. Yet we have been loth to rebuke him harshly as we took it from his saddened cast of countenance that he was just as disappointed as we were. But today Is a red-letter day for our Ted re- turned with a companion to cheer those darker hours when the wires of life get tangled and only the call of woe seems to get an answer. This fair lady, formerly Miss Caroline Hatch, one of the most popular young ladies of Richland, Wis., is heartily welcomed to Roundup by the many friends of her husband, and The Rec- crd desires to be numbered among those friends who wish the happy couple the fullest measure of joy and prosperity in their journey togethcr down the long trail. It would seem absolute redundacy to make mention of Ted Barron were it not for the fact that there may be some benighted oorner in the universe where his fame has not been spread. Hence we will state as competent authorities that he is a seemingly young man who, when not engaged in the arduous work of sitting on the lid of the Roundup tennischampionship may be seen giving a life -like Imita- tion of being the competent manager of the Billings & Musselshell Tele- phone Co. And yet, with all these evidences of grace, we know that he is undeserving of the reward that has come to him, and while we are al- ways glad to see some one get better than he merits, it is hard to overcome the memory of the many times Ted has disappoirtted us. But then he has always been a lucky boy. And so may he always remain. MEXICO CITY, Jan. 12. -Nelson Shauyhnessy, charge d'affaires of the American embassy here, wil make no representations, it is understood to President Huerta, as -the result of his conference at Vera Cruz last eek with John Lind. Mr. O'Shaughe ssy said today that there was no Ind ca- tion of any change in Washingto 's policy growing out of Mr. Lind's Cent visit visit to resident Wilson. pounds than the present grain frets t rate to the Twin Cities. After the adjournment of the regu- lar meeting, Mr. Walrath was asked by some of the men interested in the Musselshell Valley Irrigation Distric. to give them a talk on the proposed projett. He Spoke with authority, as he has been thru the same mill in the Gallatin, and he urged those present by all means to go thru with the project if eonditions were such as the preliminary surveys showed. He gave much valuable advice on the adjudication and decree of water rights and the best methods of hand- ling these questions. A short session was held in the evening when general topics of in- terest were discussed, the meeting adjourning early to give the.se present an opportunity to attend the lecture riven by Dr. Colledge• IN U. 8. CHARCE HAS hiEETING SECRETARY GARRISON GIVES OR- DERS TO INTERNE REFUGEES AT FORT BLISS, TEXAS. PRESIDIO, TEX., Jan. 12. -Six generals of the Mexican federal army, 3,300 fugitive colliers, and 1,000 ref- ugees who were driven out of Ojin- aga, Mexico, by General Villa's rebels, were put in readiness today for a 4 days' march afoot 67 miles to Marfa, Texas. The soldiers will be interned at Fort Bliss indefinitely. At Marts, the nearest railroad sta- tion, the federal soldiers who sought asylum in the United States after the defeat by the rebels will be guarled by the border patrol pending their final disposition by the war depart- ment. Amo..g the civilians are 1,207 women, as officially counted by Major McNamee. They also have 1,000 fed- erei army horses and mules. The wareabouts of Generals Orozco and Salazar, commanders of federal volunteers, who fled from Ojinaga with 700 cavalrymen, was unknown to the rebels. The arrest of Rafeal Orozco's secretary, on the road be- tween Presidio and Maria, gave rise to the belief that the general was somewhere on this side of the river. General Villa, who ts in Ojinaga, stand l some of his troops to Chihua boa and he himself expected to leave for that city at once to direct his campaign southwards towards Mexico City. Hundreds of rifles and numerous field pieces were found in Ojinaga after the federal retreat. The field pieces were those which General Mercado wished to bring to American soil because he had no ammunition for them, but which he was forced later to abandon. General Villa said he would use all the rifles and guns in his fututre campaign against Huerta forces. GREAT DILLARD SHOW COMING Will Be at The Orpheum Theatre for Three Nights Commencing January 19th Beginning Monday night, January 19th The Great Dillard starts a three night engagement at The Orpheum Theatre. Dillard is by far the best Hypnotist entour, and carries more people than any other operator on the road. He comes highly recommend- ed by both press and local managers where he has appeared this season. This week In Miles City and last week in St. Paul he played to rapacity houses all week. Dillard's work is on new and novel lines and is away from the usual wcrk as presented by other operators. This will ibe an entertainment out of the usual run and one that you will CONTRA'CT FOR NEW CITY JAIL IS AWARDED TO J. M. GRIMES. The city council met last Monday evening with the following present: Mayor Marshall and Aldermen Nix, Reid, Egan, Leach and Grant. The principal object of the meeting was to open and consider bids for the construction and erection of the new city jail. Three bids were received for the building arid :two for the furnitOhling of the cages and equip- ment. The bids for the construction and erectioe of the building were as follows: .E. Wynne, $3,337.00; W. R. Evans, $3,349.30; J. M. Grimes, $3,135.00. The two bids for the furnishing of the cages and equip - meta were received from the Newton Hardware and Impement company and from the Diebold Safe and Lock Co. The bid of the Newton Hardware & Implement Co. was $2,180.00. That of the Diebold Safe & Lock Co. VIM $1,845.00. The bid of J. M. Grimes being the lowest for the construction and erection of the building, it was accepted by unanimous vote of the council and the Diebold Safe & Lock Co.'s bid for cages and equipment being the lowest was accepted. The following bills have been re- ported upon favorably by the auditing committee were ordered paid: Art Stetter, $4; J. L. Fisco, $4.26; W. R. Evans, $3.50; Telephone Co., $7.39; L. R. Carroll, $9; C. F. Richardon, $150; Roundup Record, $32.75; New- ton Hardware & Implement Co., $3; C. G. Rocks, $1.35; Blanche Parkin' son, $9; C. E. Davison, $15; Conti- nental Telegraph Co., $1.07; T. F. Archer, $3; Roundup Fire Department, $74. The following bills were read and on motion of Grant, seconded by Reid, the same were allowed by the couneil without delay as they were fees for members of the election boards of the special election held on the 6th, Mike D. Tomko, $3; Fred W. Dralle, $3; Martin Rauch, $3; H. P. Nelson, 63; F. A. Aftpleman, $3; Harriet Carroll, $3; J. A. Bailey, $3; M. W. Appleman, $3; Louis Bequette, $3; S. H. hanky, $3; J. A. Godman, $3; G. .1. Krueger, $3; J. B. Ryan, $3; Wm. F'. Mueller, $3; J. R. Penning- ton, $3; Hartle Ward, $3; J. M. Pyles, $3; J. H. Danils, $8. The following bills were read and referred to the auditing committee: State Publishing Co., $21.30; Wm. J. Jameson, $11.35; Al J. Bailey, $14. The official canvas of votes cast at the special electictn on the 6th was made and the following was found to be the vote cast: First Ward: Bonds, Yes -69; Bonds, No -11. Second Ward: Bonds, Yes-15;Bonds, No -7. Third Ward: Bonds, Yee -18; Bonds, No -9. The council then adjourned until thoroly eejoy anti come again to see Thursda yevening, January 22nd. as the program is changed nightly. A young man will be hypnotised over the Long Distance Phone as one of the advertising features. Watch for this Saturday. The Prices for the Dillard engage- ment here been fixed at 35 cents for child I , Il and 50 cents for ailnifr. Dillard carries a first class vaude- ville company with him and with his iiyirvrlic and Mental Telepathy Splendid Company Appears in Varied Repertoire at Orpheum. Miss May Roberts anti her company, have been paying at the Orpheum this week to gotel houses. They have pre - stetted a varied repeetoire,and the gen- eral satisfaction they hove given rio demonstrated by the large and ap- preciative audiences present at each performance, prove the versatility and artistic ability of this company. The bill for Saturday night, \The Judge and the Girl,\ will be a treat to all who attend. This is a three -act contedy that will not fail to please. The company will close their en- gagement Sunday night with the beast . iful tied justly popular play, \The Sweetest Grl in Dixie,\ which they put on he first night of their stay here. In this play Mi. May Roberts, the versatile leading lady, takes the part of the old darky \mammy\ which s e lmw asily . becomes the feature of the Should the May Roberts players re- turn to Roundup at some time in the future, they are assured a hearty wel come, FIRST NATIONAL BANK RE-ELECTS OLD OFFICERS Annual Meeting of Stockholders of First National Bank of Roundup Held Tuesday, Jan. 13. The annual meeting of the stock- holders of the First National Bank of Roundup was held Tuesday after- noon, January 13. The past year proved a very prosperoue one for the bank, a gratifying increase in busi- ness being noted over previous years. A substanttial dividend was declared. The old officers and board of di- rectors were re-elected being as fol- lows: President -A. A. Morris, Cashier -H, P.Lambert. Assistant. Cashier -0. M. Lambert. I Vice President -M. M. Klein. Directors -A. A. Morris, M. M. Klein, H. P. Lambert, Martin Rauch, If, F. Clement, David 1111ger and M. 11. Fleteher. The board Ilas voted to join the Federal Reserve Association under the new currency legislation and to subscribe stock in the federal reserve bank. WILL HAVE BIG BURNS NIGHT Klein Burns Club Making Preparations to Celebrate 155th Anniversary of Birth of Burns. The Klein Burns Club 0 making preparations for their annual Burns' Nicht celebration at the Dreamland Theatre, Klein, on Saturday evening, January 24th. It Is the intention of the members of the club to make this year's anniversary the best that has ever been held here. Applica- tions for invitations have been re- ceived from Roundup, Windham, Mel - stone and Lewistown. In aanticipation of a large attend- ance Jas. Hunter, secretary of the Klein Burns Club luta issued the fol- lowing notice: \All part!, who have received tic- kets for the tnitiversary of the birth r,f Robert Burns t I. , have not yet totified the secretary whether they ran attend or not, will kindly do so at once or return the tickets.\ District Court was in session for the first three days of this week. Nu- merous demurrers were heard and die - posed of and comparatively few cases finally disposed of. The court ad- journed on Wednesday afternoon until 9:30 o'clock, January 26th when a jury bee been called to dispose of the several jury cases now on the docket. The following are the cases which were finally disposed of at this ses- sion, and judgment rendered. J. I. Case Threshing Machine Co. vs. Nels Thorne, A decree of the foreclosure entered and the mortgaged property ordered sold. Alice Platts was granted a decree of divorce from Henry Platts. Dore by Brown was granted a di- vorce from Harry Brown and her maiden name, Dorothy Corcoran was restored to her. The case of the State vs. Clarence Baldwin charged with burglary at Pranklin, was dismissed on motion of the county attorney. In the cases of the State of Montana vs. John LeFavor and A. Smita of Melstone, charged with bribery at an election, the defendants entered a plea of guilty, and were fined the sum of $100.00 and costs each, the total sum amounting to $127.76 for each man. The Mies were paid and the prisoners discharged. In the case of the action for divorce of Philip Drazich vs. Anna Drazick the court ordered that Phillip Drazich pay $76.00 temporary attorney fees and $25 per month temporary alimony to the defendant and that these pay- ntents be made to the clerk of the district court before Jan. 26th. In the counter suits for divorce of Pyle vs. Pyle, the court ordered that the cases be consolidated and that the complaint of Wm. C. Pyle serve as a cross complaint to the action. The calendar of the adjourned term Is as follows: Criminal Cases. State of Montana vs. Jake Suelly, Jan. 26th at 9:30 a. m. State of Montana vs. Elmer Byre, son, Jan. 26th. State of Montana vs. Jess Smith, Jan. 27th. Civil Cases, Mike Majdic vs. F. A. Mason, Jan. 28th. R. A. Edmonds vs. F. M. Wall. Jan. 28th. Brit Steen vs. City of Roundup, Jan. 28th. Maryetta Roberts vs John Green- wood, Jan. 29h. Krueger & Tulgestke vs. Thomas & Lipke, Jan. 29th. W. B. Cooley vs. George McCleary, Jan. 30th. G. A. Lewis vs. William Steen, Jan. 30th. Mike Popovich vs. Republic Coal Co., Jan. 30th. Musselshell County vs. Joseph Goffena, condemnation proceedings, Jan. 30th. F. M. Wall Co. V B . L. R. Carroll, Jan. 31st. FM. Marcyes vs. J. P. Mayer. Jan. 31st. A. B. Tolley vs. Chicago, Milwau- kee & St. Paul Ry., Feb. 2nd, J. J. Ross vs. W. E. Wynne, Feb. 2nd. Phillip Drazich vs. Anna Drazich. Feb. 3rd. D. B. Dusenbery vs. C. C. Hop- kins, Feb. 3rd. Mann Rauch vs. Matt Polich, Feb. 3rd. W. F. Hannon vs. J. B. Gregg, Feb. 4th. FINDS INDIAN SKELETONS. Bill Taggatz, a rancher out by the Rig Wall, last Satui,lay found two skeletons surrounded by a quantity of beads, elk teeth and other impedimen- ta indicating that they are the remains of two defunct bmvee. Sheriff Flee% Cal Millard and Coroner O'Connor went out and made an investigat 1 and garnered some of the elk t which were in a state of good About forty of them were pie in the vicinty. NV: rk the performance runs about two hours. Curtain at 8:15 sharp.

The Roundup Record (Roundup, Mont.), 16 Jan. 1914, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn86075094/1914-01-16/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.