The Roundup Record (Roundup, Mont.) 1908-1929, January 30, 1914, Image 1

What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.

• .i:a14 , NrAN A THE ROUNDUP RECORD VOLUME vi. NUMBER 45 JAKE SUELLY IS FOUND MILTY JESS SMITH CONVICTED OF STEALING CALF—OTHER DO- INGS OF GIST. COURT. District court has been in session all week and a great amount of work done away with. Three criminal cases have been 'tried and a convic- tion secured in each case. One civil jury case has been disposed of and another is today being tried. Two divorces have been granted and one juvenile case heard and disposed of. The first criminal case to be tried was the case of the State vs. Jake SueIly, charged with improper con- duct with one of his step -daughters. A verdict of guilty was returned by the jury at nine o'clock last Monday evening, and the punishment was left to the court. The maximum punish- ment for a felony of this character is five years in the penitentiary.. The judge will pronounce sentence on February 68h. Couaty Attorney G. J. Jeffries appeared for the state, and V. D. Dusenbery was appointed by the court for the defense. Jake Suelly is very well known here having lived here for the past six years. Information regarding his im- moral actions reached the officers in October, and after an investigation by the prosecuting attorney and the probation officer, he was arrested and held for trial on two counts. It is not known at this time whether he will be prosecuted on the second charge or not. Gets One Year. The trial of Jess Smith charged with stealing a calf was held on Tues- day, the jury after hearing the evi- dence returning a verdict of guilty as charged and fixing his punts* ment at one year in the state peni- tentiary at hard labor. Two other charges of similar nature are pendhe;!, against the convioted man and it is i not known if the prosecution will pro- ceed with them or dismiss them. The man was arrested in November at, the Cowdrey ranch at which he was temporarily in charge during the ab- sence of the owner, lie has been a resident of this vicinity for the past two years. Alex Thompson of Gage was the pro- -- ' ''ng witness. 1 , ,aus Guilty. Hugh McCann alias Elmer Swanson was tried on Wednesday on a charge of acepting a bribe and impersonat- ing a legal voter at the election held in Melstone at the time of the in- corporation of that city. Shortly af- ter noon yesterday, the man asked permission to change his plea of not guilty, and throwing himself upon the mercy of the court. He will be sen- tenced on Feb. 6th. The court was occupied all yester- day afternoon with the trial cf a data - age snit ' between Ross Edmonds, plaintiff and F. M. Wall, defendant. The case went to the jury this morn- ing but as it appeared to the court that there was not sufficient grounds for the action, he instructed them to bring in a verdict in favor of the defendant. The case of Krueger & Tulgestke vs. Thomas & Lipke is being tried today. The case went to the Jury this evening. Two juvenile oases were heard last evening and the two delinquents re- leased on probation. NEW POSTOFFICE ESTABLISHED Named Darrel and Is Located in Sec- tion 1, Township 11, Range 23. A new postoffice known as Darrel has recently been established about twelve miles north of Wheaton, in section 1, township 11, range 23, this county. Mrs. Koonz has been named postmistress. The necessary supplies have arrived and the office' is now doing business. Once -a -week mail service will be had from Round- up, the mail leaving here every Tues- day morning at 9:00 o'clock. The -Lie,pshots Of the Week ROUNDUP, MUSSELSHELL COUNTY, MONTANA. FRIDAY, JANUARY Edward Beardsley, a farmer of Suintuerdale, N. Y., surrendero si to the authorities after a week's siege In his farmhouse. Ito was wanted for shooting a poormaster. He is shown here with his victim, his home where he barricaded himself with Ills nine children and some of the fifty deputies who tried to capture him. Ex -United States Senator Cullom of Illinois was reported critically ill. The British submarine A-7 sank in Whitesaud ety, England, with eleven officers and crew. The liner Cobequid went ashore in the bay of Fundy, and the passengers and crew were rescued. Delilah Brad ey, the sixteen -year old New Jersey girl, who eloped with her employer. Joel Ti!. Foster, returned to her home after being caught at Mobile, Ala. Representative James Al Curley was elected mayor of Boston. JOHN D.ROBINSIIN FOUND DEAD IN BED WELL KSOWN LOCAL CHARAC- TER SUCCUMBS DURING NIGHT TO APOPLEXY. Klein Scots Have Big Celebration in Peas.dar Architect and Builder Being ASSAULTS WIFE Honor of Anniversary of Cele- brated Poet. KLEIN, Jan. 26.—One of the most elaborate and enjoyable events ever held in Klein was the Burns night cel- ebration at the Dreamland Theatre last Saturday evening in honor of the 155th anniversary of the birth of the celebrated Scottish bard. Over one hundred couples were seated at table at the occasion, many being present from outside places. The usual form of toasts and songs ,was gone thru with. Tht n the guests were enter- tained by a splendid programme of songs, recitations, violin solos and concertina solo. The tables were af- terwards put to one side and Fred Thompson took a flashlight picture of the gathering. Dancing was then commenced and continued to well on in the early morning hours. A short Programme was also given at mid- night consisting of songs, the High- land fling, lois? jig, etc., followed by a lunch. Much credit is due the la- dies who helped to provide such e splendid supper which WaS thoroly enjoyed by all. The Klein Burns Club wishes to extend its thanks to et, business men for their kind do - cations OW helped to make the 155th anniversary of the birth of Robert ;sirIs a memorable one. Wit.L ASK COUNCIL FOR REDISTRICTING OF BIG BOBBY BURNS NIGHT JOHN H. GRANT FOR MAYOR Groomed for Race for Mayor- alty of Roundup. With the approach of the spring city election interest is becoming keen as to the probable candidates for the important position of mayor, it beteg understood that Mayor II, E. Margliall will not be a candidate for re-election. Among those being prom- inently mentioned for the office is Alderman John II. Grant, tile well known architect and builder, and one of the pioneer boosters of Roundup. As alderman from the first ward for the past years Mr. Grant has shown himself to be fully qualified for the mayoralty, being of the progressive type so much to be desired in an am- bitious city like Roundup. Mr. Grant's boom is daily gaining sup- porters and it would not be presump- tions to predict that he will be hailed as Roundup's next mayor. PASSES TO HER REWARD Mrs. Chas. Taylor of Camp No. Three Dies Sunday After Short Illness. -- Mrs. Chas. Taylor died at her home at Camp No. Three Sunday morning at one o'cleck after a short illness of about two weeks. The (muse of law dea th WaS a eumpliestion of dis- eases. Brief funeral services were held at the family home Monday al- mrnoon by Rev. Hutt of this city, CITY the body being shipped to Bozeman evening for burial in the Pt Pasent Division of Wards Manifestly ,taotoTirburial lot where twe of the Unfair When Population and deceased's children have already Property Valuation Is Con- preceded her. She is survived by a sidered. husband and six children. The child- - reit are, Mrs. Th.. Orr of Klein; At the next meeting of the city council a petition will be presented to that body asking for the redistrict- ing of the city of Roundup into wards more equitable in property valuation and population than they are at he present time. The first ward now comprises more territory than both of the other two wards put together, and the property valuation and population is equally out of proportion. The re- cent vote on the water bond issue clearly shows the unfairness of the present boundaries of the wards. In the first ward eighty votes were cast; in the second ward, twenty-two; and in the third only twelve. According to these figures -the first ward has two and one-half times the voting The funeral service will be held at strength of the other two wards corn - two o'clock on Sunday afternoon at w ile d . the Methodist church where the fun- There is no doubt but what the eral sermon will be preached by Rev, council will take steps at this time Hutt. The Eagles, of which lodge, to remedy the glaring disparity be - J. D. Robinson, Jr., is a Prominent tween the wards as they are now. member, will attend in a body, and The redistricting will have to be done iihout to attempt to commit grand music will be rendered by the Eagles' by adopting a new ordinance, this quartette. The body will be interred ordinance, however, not going into larceny, and by this we do not mean to intimate that they are trying to at the Old Roundup cemetery. effect until the coming spring elec- , essit anything dark about their pro - tier so that the rights of the present msed action. On the other hand they aldermen to their seats in the coun- Work on the new flouring mill for are quite free to admit one to the in - ell will not be brought into question. Forsyth is progressing rapidly. , ner workings of their pet scheme. As • • • explained to The Record by two of the Farmers in the vicinity of Broad- A new town has sprung up on the foremost \carvers A. F. Warner and stage leaves Darrel for Roundup ev- view have just filed articles of incor- ::ne ef the Billings and Central Mon- , .1. R. Morford, the new county if ore - cry Monday morning at 7:00 o'clock. poration ter the Broadview Farmers tolls railway Whiell Was put into oper- wed will have a total area of 2,000 Arthur P. Chamberlain has the con- Elevator Company. The purpose of ,tics late last fall. The new town . euare miles and will have an assess - tract to carry the mail, the company is to store grains anti , is tallsd Holland, and is made up al-' ed valuation of approximately $4,700,. other farm products as well as lum-1 :soot entirely of nalves cf Holland.' 0 , 0. It is the intenti - n to relieve ber and other building material. It! who have proven among the most Thisaelshell county of about ten town. Is Incorporated for 615.000 for 20 1 ihrifty and sueceesful farmers. The ships and valuation to the extent of years. Practically all the money has no, railroad is 20 miles long and has , 1,200,000. The western tioundary of been subscribed by about 125 farmers epened up an empire of rich agricul- - he new proposed county as fixed now in the vicinity. iiiiral country. .ed as it affects Musselshell county Mrs. Reardon of Joilet, Montana; Jennie, Charles, Robert and William Taylor, all of Camp Three. The Taylor family came here from Chestnut, Montana, about two years age. The deceased was greatly be- loved by her neighbors and acquaint- ances who deeply mourn her demise. The bereaved husband and family have the sympathy of all in their deep affliction. The Kalbab and the Coconino na- tional forests adjoin each other. Yet It takes from two to three days to go front one to the other acress the Grand Canyon of the Colorado. John D. Robinson, janitor at the court, house since the creation of Alusselshell county, was found dead in bed in his house just east of the court house last Wednesday morning by Cal Millard, deputy sheriff. Mr. Robinson appeared to be in his usu- al good health and spirits on Tuesday evening when last seen alive by the court house employees, having only ecmplained to one or two of them of some slight pains in the sides. Neith- er he nor those he mentioned the mat- ter to thought anything about it ex- cept that he had a slight cold. He left the ccurt house shortly after six in the evening and was not seen again by anyone until found dead by Mr. Millard. No inquest was consid- ered necessary a f ter the examination by the cornier, and the cause of death; was ascribed to seoplexy (1. heart disease. The deceased was born ill Hamlin county, Tennessee, six , y -four years I ago. He came to Roundup nearly 0ev-1 en years ago, and has lived here con- tinually since then. He was married to Nancy C. Couch in Russ, Iville, Tenn., on January 10th, 1872. }lye children were born to them, three of whein are living today. Laura and Bige are the names of those who are, dead. John D. Robinson, Jr., resides , here. Robert Robertson is the only ! other eon living and he resides in Mine's. Mrs. Irma Day a married daughter lives at Dunkirk, Montana, The relatives have been notified, but it is not known at this time howl many will be present. Mr. Robinson while living here has made a -host of friends who are shock- ed and mourn over his sudden de- mise. Particularly, will his genial presence be missed at the court house where he always had a kindly and cheerful word for everyone, and was ever ready to render some accomo- dating service. The county officials and employees of the court house will attend the funeral services as a body, one representative from each of the six offices to act as pall bearers. NEW COUNTY BOOSTERS HERE Melstonites Who Would Carve Out New County of Their Own Not a Bit Shy. There have been present in Round- up this week a number of Melatonites prominen•t in the movement for the creation of Russell county. Upon be- ing approached by The Record man they displayed not the slightest signs that would indicate that they are town within the confines of the pro- posed county county seat honors are to fall, but we gathered from our talk with the prominent gentlemen from the east end city that Japan. Sumatra, Ingomar, Parkinson, Bascom, Mel. stone and maybe Musselshell all have an equal chance at it if -they're real good. $2.00 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE ARRESTED ON A SEitIOUS CHARGE JOHN LA FAVOR OF MELSTONE IS C, ARGED WITH WHITE SLAVERY. Two separate informations were filed In district court today against John La Favor alias Harry De Rusha by County Attorney C. J. Jeffries. He is charged in one information with an offense against the state in the form of white slavery. In the other he is charged with desertion of a min- or child. The man was arrested by Sheriff Fisco in the courtroom yesterday. He was a witness in the case of the State of Montana vs. Hugh McCann, charged with impersonating a voter at the last city election in Melston% He himself pleaded guilty to bribery in connection with the case and was fined $150.00 and costs by the court last Monday. It is alleged in the complaint that La Favor, who has been living at Melstone for the past four years, d. in AND bAUGHTER Im se xeap a ollo w a ff ne d t a r n a d n sp Ill o t: t 1 ee d woman LOUIS BALACH SERIOUSLY IN- JURES WIFE—IS GIVEN EIGHT MONTHS, Louis Balach, formerly a miner at Ni'. Four mine, but who has recently been egaged with his wife in con- ducting the Matt Polich rooming house on Railroad avenue, yesterday assaulted his wife and daughter, in- flicting serious injuries about his wife's head. lie had been drinking and was intoxicated at the time and started an altercation at the break- fast table, unjustly accusing his wife of infidelity. During the quarrel that ensued, Balach struck Ills wife over the bridge of -the nose and other parts of the head with an oatmeal bowl When the woman became unconsciou he desisted and left the house. Th daughter, who also had been struc several times during the fracas, the went uptown and swore to a complain of assault before Judge McVay. Mier Brennan arrested the mat and took him to the Msco inn fo sobering tip purposes. Ile ova s ar reigned this meriting and entered plea of guilty and wlos lined in Bo sum of $500.00, and if he is unable t pay the fine, Reverend Cal is aSSUrel of one steady boarder for somothin over eight months. While badly shaken up, Mrs. Balach will prolmbly not SUStala any tool lit bad effects of the beating received. There are imveral bands of Persiai fat -tailed sheep on the national for (mils of southern Utah. Th e Jars - , fat tail sometimes weighs as mucl as forty pounds, and, like the hum on the caned, is a reserve supply o nourishment when food is lackiug • • • Women may have a sense of humor But if a man wore a section of ele vator cable around his neck and fast coed onto it a can opener, a money wrench an ice pick, a whisky flask, screw driver and a Hemline can, it wouldn't have nerve enough to cal the mess his vanity outfit, O'rom that piece to Melstone where they have since been living as man and wife. Sheriff FiFko has been gathering information in regard to this case for over a year and he feels sure that he has sufficient evidence against the man to get a convic- tion in the federal court where Ito will probably be tried. Word is ex- pected from tire United States Mar- shal at Ilelena this en ening as when he will arrive to take ch..rge of the man. The second complaint flied is one alleging wife and child desertion which Is also a felony. Should this case come to trial it will, so it is stated, have to be tried in Minnenota, where the actual alleged crime of de- sertion took place. HOME TALENT SCORES A ROUSING SUCCESS The Deacon\ Greeted by a Crowded House at the Orpheum Wed- nesday Night. The home talent play, \The Dea- con,\ put on at the Orpheum Theatre 3 'Wednesday evening tinder the dire. • tion of Al Hornaday for the benefit of I ' the Roundup baseball team scored a big hit, the theatre being crowded to witness the performance. The I play was well produced ccnsiclering g the fact that all those taking part are amateurs when it comes to acting, only a few of them having ever been g before the footlights before. The I cast of characters included the rol- 1 lowing: Oliver Quigley, Francis Con- noelly, Tom Egan, Ray Smith, Al I Iiirnaday, Vern Terry, Miss May Buckley, Miss Gertrude Hoch, Miss Florence Parkinson, Miss Blanche Parkinses, Miss Alice Hereford, Miss P Georgia Wel and Chick Knapp. r Every one is worthy of praise for his ' or her effort to make the play a suc- eess. • The Eagles' quartette sang several fine songs which were greatly appr. cMted. Ralph Evans presided at the piano in a masterly fashion. a The gross proceeds of the perform- ance amounted to $147, the exchequer I of the ball team profiting to the ex- tent of about $85 after all expenses are paid. Is the line from the northwest corner of township 11, range 29, south to the southwest corner of township 9, range 29; thence east to the northwest corn- er of township I. range 30, and thence south to Yellowstone county. This would include in the new county the town of Musselehell. It is proposed to cut the biggest slice out of Rosebud county, that county being tapped for a cool $2,000,- 000 valuation. Yellowstone, Dawson and Fergus counties are each to con- tribute territory the valuation of EDUCATION A GROWTH We have come to accept the fact that education is a growth rather than a pouring -in process. Whatever grows must have its proper environ- ment if it is to come to maturity in fruit which approaches the perfect type. Again, education is not a thing apart from life, and the boys and girls from the farms are entitled to schools which shall have a rural atmosphere and environment that their develop - which is estimated at a half million ment may be natural and fit them for dollars. The population of the em. adding to and for enjoying an enrich- bryo county is given at 3,000. ed country life. To this end the Deponents saith not upon which course of study and the teacher must rather than that the course of study be borrowed from the city while the teacher often points to the city as the vantage ground of life.—J. H. Hoist, Montana State College. A French nobleman stole a purse the other day so that he could be cent to :Mil and get fed up and warm- ed. The \American season\ is over.

The Roundup Record (Roundup, Mont.), 30 Jan. 1914, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.