The Roundup Record (Roundup, Mont.) 1908-1929, March 27, 1914, Image 1

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A, MONTAN-A Historical Societl THE ROUNDUP RECORD VOLUME VII. NO. 1 ROUNDUP, MUSSELSHELL COUNTY, MONTANA, FRIDAY MARCH, 27, 1 914. $2.00 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE ARCHIE BRANDON KILLED BY FALL OF ROCK AT KLEIN Well Know%) Miner Is Victim of Fatal Accident in Mine This Morning. Archie Braaten, a well known and highly respected miner at Klein, was killed this morning in the mine by a fall of rock. The fatal accident oc- curerd shortly after 8:00 o'clock. The unfortunate man was at work on a pillar taking out the coal in it when the entire roof caved in and several tons of rock fell on him. Death was instati.aneLus and the fall of rock was so great that the body was not re- covered until late this afternoon in spite of the diligent work of the com- rades of the man. An inquest will be held this evening when an endeav- or to fix the responsibility for the ac- cident will be made. The deceased has been a resident of Klein for several years and bore an enviable reputation. He was a member of the local Odd Fellows lodge, where only last evening he had taken the third degree. He leaves a wife and infant child to whom the sympathy of the entire community goes forth in the dark hour of their bereavement. THE DOLLIE McDONALD COM- PANY HERE NEXT TUESDAY The last number M the season's Lyceum course will appear at the Orpheum Theatre next Tuesday ev- ening, March 31st. The company pre- sented by the Redpath bureau here at that time will be the Dollie McDonnell Company which has been substituted for the Grace Lewis Company which was to have appeared here. The Dot- tie McDonnell Company comes here very highly recommended. Miss Dol- lie McDonnell, reader and pianist, by hello ,duperlor interpretative ability has swayed the audiences before which she has appeared in all the leading cities of the east and middle west. The critics of the metropoli- tan press have nothing but praise to give her for her work. She is accom- panied by Miss Adele L. Lawson, flu- tist arid vocalist, who has traveled for three years with one of Chicago's well known ladies' orchestras. Miss Lela Lowe, violinist, is a graduate of the institute of Musical Art of New York and the Musical Leader of Chi- cago describes her as \a delightful, young Southerner whose playing pos- sesses the warmth and. temperamental qualities that sway the Listener.\ An evening of rare, artistic pleas- ure is assured the lovers of the best in entertainment by the appearance here of this company. News Snapshots n . or jo lt s . ep W h il t s ,a m iii l , n t•o x ui r t.s . t e d r a nit ug in h i t s e t r er of o l f 'r fi eLid n e , iit .e o n f nd yr Irs ee . t a o de Sec re re nt t: r ry .f of ex t 11 , . t i •J r za n s t u t rL5 , '1 ,i ' g il h li o a u n: G371 ‘ c g r i doo e nt w o a f s r4 a rn s o u E n i c e : Of the Week that republic when his wife shot and killed Gaston Calmette, editor of Figaro, following latter's political attacks upon Caillaux. Tracers, national amateur golf champion, and Herreshoff sailed for England to practice for amateur English championship. Keel of battleship No. 311 was laid at Brooklyn navy yard. Jay Gould won world's court tennis championship from George F. Covey of England. It was reported that Alvey A Adee. second assistant secretary of state, would resign June 1. Battleship 'rexas, greatest In world. went into commission. PUBLIC SCHOOL PUPILS GIVE • CREDITABLE ENTERTAINMENT The grades of the public schools,1 last Friday evening gave an enter- tainment at the Star Theatre which was attended to the capacity of the house. Excellent work was done by -the participants in the program. Fan- cy drills were executed 'by teams se- lected from the different grades. Jap- anese fan drills, calisthenic drills parasol drills, and various other marching and posing evolutions were performed very effectively. Inter- spersed thruout the firogram were mu- sical numbers. Particularly effective and beautiful among those were the solos rendered by the little Misses Hamley and Leito. Little Jessie Leito sang a slumber song and little Catherine Hamley sang a Japanese love song. Each of these numbers were heartily encored. The enter- tainment closed with a dialogue, the parts cf which were very well taken. THREE CANDIDATES FOR COM- MISSIONER OF IRRIGATION 01ST New Board to Be Chosen at Election Called for Saturday, Apr. 4th. The names of three landowners the Musselshell Valley Irrigation Dist- trict were filed with Secretary C. H. Tyler this week as candidates for the office of commissioner of the district, one from each division. The candi- dates are: First Division—Dan Slayton, Layton, Second Division—John R. Cooky. Musselshell. Third Division—J( 1 ,r Melstone. The eb.ction will be held day. April 9th, the voting places being at Melstone, Musselshell and Lavine. As the time for filing nominations has closed and there being but one candidate for each position, it is not likely that there will be much in- terest manifested in the election. STOCKHOLDERS OF CITIZENS STATE BANK HAVE MEETING Directorate Is Increased from Six to Eleven Members—Increase in Capital Authorized. The stockholders of the Citizens State Bank of this city held their postponed annual meeting last Satur- day afternoon at which time directors were elected for the present year. The meeting had been delayed pond- ing the formal authorization by the state examiner of the increase in the capital stock of the bank which was decided upon at the January meeting. The bank is now capitalized at $50,- 000, the increase of $30,000 being all subscribed. The surplus of the bank has also been increased from $5,000 to $17,000. It was decided at the meeting Sat- urday to increase the directorate from six to eleven members the new board of directors elected being as follows: Geo. D. Mills, D. W. Slayton, C. F. Richardon, I. E. • Schneider, M. it Swanson, N. R. McDonald, B. C. Ja- cobs, F. C. Metzger, Geo. Bachman, V. C. McCleary and V. D. Dusenbery. The new board of directors will meet at a near date to elect officers of the bank for the year. THE MISSOURI GIRL The Missouri Girl, which will be the offering at the Orpheum Monday, March 30, has been on the road contin- uously for fifteen years and for the past six years two companies have been presenting thisf ever poplular play. It has been seen in every state and territory in the Union, with pos- sibly two exceptions, and last season one company toured Canada, where the play met with the same remark- able reception that has characterized its tours of the United States. The popularity of the play is not limited to any particular section. Wherevr It goes it is the same story, crowded houses and delighted audiences. Other plays that have been before the public deteriorate and frequently managers foist inferior companies. ii the public with low -salaried actors in the principal roles. Fred Raymond has always kept his companies up to standard and that is probably the rea- son for his remarkable succese with this sterling comedy. Year after year the companies visit the various cities fortunate enough to be on their routes and invariably the companies are equal to those of pre. vious :Tears and from time t3 time improvements , are being made that strengthen the organization. This season the vaudeville portion of the show has received Mr. Ray- mond's careful attention and the country \birthday party\ offers an op- portunity for specialties that has been taken advantage of. Five first-class vaudeville num ers add 1.1 strength to the perfprmance. STATE BOARD HAS RIGHT TO ORDER PUPILS VACCINATION LEWISTOWN Mar. 24.- The state I board of ht.,iIii, has the authority to • order. the caicination of all school i children, according to a decision ren-, ! dered today by District Judge Roy Ayers, who denied an inju.nction , , sought by A. A. Stapleton and others of this city restraining the local school from enforcing an order is - stied by the state board of health. re- ! (miring the vaccination of all pupils ; and teachers. ! Mr. Stapleten's petition rcsted on the c,Titentien that the law creating • the state board of health was uncon- stitutional, and its order, therefore, I was invalid. j The court's decision Is that the law is constitutional and that the board has exercised its powers legally, the delegation to it by the legislature cf power to require vaccination not vio- lating the constitutien. SENATOR MYERS' COAL LAND BILL IS DEFEATED Leasing Provision Proves Fatal to Bill for Sale of Land to Republic Coal Company. WASHINGTON, Mar. 1:6.—Senator La Follette was yesterday responsi- ble for the defeat of Senator Myers' bill authorizing the leasing of a tract of coal lands in Musselshell county, Montana, to the Republic Coal Com- pany. The roll call on this bill re- sulted in a tie vote, 27 to 27, but be- fore the vice president could an- nounce the result, Senator Gore, the blind esnator, was led into the cham- ber. Senator La Follette saw him, rushed down the center aisle, whis- pered in his ear, and immediately Gore cast his vote in the negative, thus breaking the tie and defeating the bill. Had not Senator Gore ap- peared, it is thought probable the vice president would have broken the tie by voting in the affirmative, thus passing the bill. Tacking a leasing provision to the bill which was done against Senator Myers' wish serVed to turn votes against the measure and caused its defeat. Senator Myers was particu- larly disappointed at the failure of a number of western senators to vote for the bill. The western men who voted for it were Chamberlain, Clark and War- ren of Wyoming, Perkins and Walsh. Westerners who voted against it were Ashurst, Brady, Lane, Ponder- eaux. Shafroth, Smoot and Works. Senator Myers was surprised at the result of the vote, for he had assur- ance of most of the western senators that they would support the bill, whereas 7 western senators, including Smoot of Utah, voted against the bill and others who promised to support It were absent, The vote probably kills the bill for the present sesssion. DREAMLAND THEATRE DESTROY BY FIRE Thomas & Williams of the Dreamland Amusement Sustain Total Loss. Fire totally destroyed the Dream- land Theatre at Klein last Tuesday night. The entire* building contain. ing the pool hall and theatre operat- en at the theatre the niglit of the fire and the insurance carried was negli- gible. The fire started about ten o'clock at night, after the pool hall had closed. No performance was giv- en at he theatre the night of the fire as shows are held only on Wednes- day. Friday and ,Sunday nights. The fire was discovered by a couple of young ladies who happened tc be pass- ing by at the time and tho the alarm was quickly given nothing was saved. .55 near as could be discovered, the fire originated In the store -room and it is thought that it may have ed from some defect In the el, iric wiring. Quite a stock was carried in the building by Thomas ittims. their moving picture apparatus Ii.71,1 I WO pianos being of considerable value. They estimate their loss at about $8,000. The building o t. OWIll 11 by I he 13101 Mountain Trading Co., :Ind it is not lint-itt at this time Whet 11,•r it will lie T . ( built or mit. Dave Williams, II, manager of the she. house, is in Seattle on his vacaticti. He has been octifi,d ard is oxpectt d home to:lay. lValter Thomas, the other member of the firm. is the manager of the Gener- al Amusement Co. of this city operat- ing the Orp n heto and Star theatres MANY HOMESTEADERS FILE HICHARDON INTERVIEWED ON ADDITIONAL 160 ACRES BY BUTTE DAILY POST Office of Local U. S. Commissioner I Roundup Banker Gives Interesting In - Scene of Rushing Business Mon • formation About Conditions in day and All Week. California. In order to be on the ground early to file on additional 160 acres adjoin- ing their present homesteads, made possible by the recent designation by the secretary of the interior of lands In Musselshell county subject to en- larged homestead entry, many dry - lenders appeared at the office of U. S. Commissioner W. J. Jameson Mon- day, when filings were first accepted, and every day since then, to exercise their right to increase their holdings. There were some lively scrambles for choice lands which were sought by more thouone homesteader. In one instance one party beat another to it In filing before the local U. S. Com- missioner and the other not to be outdone that easy, boarded the morn- ing train for Lewistown and tiled on the same tract before the U. S. Land Office, thereby getting away with it. Quite a number from the Musselshell country were at hand at the land office at Lewistown Monday morning no as to be sure of the land they sought. It is estimated that practically all of the available public lands in Mus- selshell county will be taken up within a very short time under the new des- ignation, and this cannot help but be of value in bringing about the rapid development of this country. It will give many of the homesteaders an opportunity to embark in the stock business on a small scale. UNIONISTS PLACE TICKET IN FIELD FOR CITY ELECTION Local labor bodies met last Friday ,,Pning and named a Citizens' ticket which will be run in the coming city election. The candidates named were as follows: For Mayor—Wm. R. Evans. For Police Magistrate—O. R. McVay. Aldermen—First Want, Joe Quisen- hery; Second Ward,Albert Schroeder; Third Ward, E. J. Rose. rot- Treasurer--Eltner Schersick. REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET NAMED IN SOUTH DAKOTA PIERRE, Mar. 20.—The entire ma- jority Republican state ticket headed by Governor Byrne was timninated In Tuesday's primary election, according ititurns today from all parts of the stale. congressman Dillon was nominated in the first district; Judge W. G. Ince in the third and Attorney General J ohnson In the second district. l,ate returns continued to increase riingressman Burke's lead yer ;•. r Crawford for the nomination for it States senator. INCREASED RATES TO MONTANA SUSPENDED -- C,mmission Acts ih Matter of Tariff On Fruits and Vegetables. WASHINGTON, Mar. 22. --The teis , iite commerce crtntri ,, on sue - oiled until after July 24 the opera- i on of proposed increased express males on carload shipments of fruits asii vegetables from points in Call- fornia to points in NIontatia. The ! posed increase would raise the Butte Daily Post: Mr. :old Mrs. C. F. Richardon and baby daughter of Roundup spent yesterday in Butte till their way home from southern California, where they went two months ago. Mr. Richardon Is mut. bier of the Citizens' State Bank and city treasurer. Ile enjoyed his va- cation, but is glad to get back to Mon tana. While in California Mr. Richer- dn o now niany unemployed men. \What to do with these men has become an important civic problem in California,\ he said. \We spent most of our time in the southern part of the state and there conditions, from an industrial standpoint, appear to be better than at San Francisco. At the latter city we saw streets crowd- ed with idle men. Agitators were making speeches on Market stree*, trying to raise funds for the contin- gent of the army that had marched on to Sacremento. Wirt- conditions seem to be very much better in this state than in California, and the fact Is very evident to all familiar with both places.\ Mr. Itichardon was impressed with the city of San Diego. \I believe that city has a wonder- ful future before it,\ he sakl. \With better railroad transportation, which now seems to be assured, that city Is certain to become a great commer- cial center. I learned while there, much to my surprise, that San Diego in an air HMI was closer to Chicago than either Los Angeles or San Fran- cisco. The curve of the coast is such as to give It the advantage in illstancc to markets in the cast. The city is growing at a remarkable rate. I think San Diego is determined to be one of the great cities of the Pacific coast.\ Mr. Richardon noted with interest the attempt made in some sections of California to secure water supplies for irrigation thru wells and pumping plants. \Where land is high priced that is eapable of high development, it is possible to use pumping plants to ad- vantage,\ he said. \This is particular- ly true in the San Joaquin valley, where thousands of acres are now being irrigated from wells. This is practicable where land is very valu- able. In some sections water is rats- ed nearly leg feet for irrigation pur- poses. in many parts of the valley, particularly its northern end, the wa- ter has to he raised only a short dis- tance. \There arc still wast areas of land In Callfriritio to developed. and one cannot fail to be impressed with the number et opportunities remaining in that state. People are going into the southern part by the tens of thou- sands: cities and smaller communities are growing in a way that we can scarcely realize. In the northern part development is slower. altho the op- portunities are about as many and as varied. For that matter our ow.n state Is not behind in these things. have yet to see any section that of- fers more to the homeseeker and in- vestor than our own.\ COUNCIL GRANTS PERMITS FOR TWO NEW BUILDINGS Ordinance Limiting Speed of Automo- biles in Roundup to Ten Miles An Hour Is Adopted. At a special meeting of the city council held last evening permits were granted for the erection of two new buildings on Main street—Danils new cafe anti a saloon building for Brockman Bros. In connection with the permit granted Brookman Bros. for their new 'building, permission was given them to remove their pres- ent building onto Main street direct- ly in front of the lot during the con- struction of the new building. Ordinance No. 88 limiting the speed of automobiles within the co-operate limits of the city to ten miles an hour, and providing that all automo- biles shall carry a white light in front and a red light in the rear at night or one hour after sundown. The ordi- nance further provides a fine of not less than $10 nor more than $100 for violations. It was passed as an emergency measure and went into effect immediately after its passage and apidm.1, COMPANY \B\ ASKED TO HOLD THEMSELVES READY FOR WAR -- Instructions Received as to How to Proceed in Case They Are Called Out. Complete instructions were receiv- ed by the officers of the local company of the national guard Wednesday even - ing as to how to proceed in case they are called into the federal service. The information was contained in a bulletin issued froto the adjutant gen- eral's office on March 15th. and, while no direct intimation appeared that there was any chance of the com n pay being ordered out at once, the officers feel sure that should war be declared with Mexico, the company will be or- dered into the federal service at once. The bulletin stated that they would be apprised by telegram from the adju- tant's office whenever the need should arise or whenever the order was re- ceived. There are few if any of the present company who would not be glad of the opportunity to go. J. W. NEWTON A CANDIDATE FOR MAYOR OF ROUNDUP A petition nominating J. W. Newton for mayor of the city of Roundup was circulated this afternoon and was re- ceived with expressions of pleasure by a great many who had been await- ing the advent of a third candidate for the mayoralty. Mr. Newton has served twice in that capacity before and has proven himself to stand for progress and should he be elected will no doubt deliver the goods in the mayor's chair to the entire satisfac- tion cf the people of Roundup. SID CLARK ANNOUNCES CANDI- DACY FOR CITY TREASURER Popular Railroad Man Will Make Run for the Office of City Treasurer. Sidney H. Clarke, the popular and well known freight agent, after being prevailed upon by his numerous friends this week announced his can- didacy in the coming city election for the position of city treasurer. Mr. Clarke is eminently qualified for the job of handling the financial end of the city of Roundup being an expert bookkeeper and accountant. He has been a resident of Roundup for the Past five years. during all of that time being identified with the freight office of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul. lie now has charge of the freight office. He is a member of the Brotherhood of Railway Clerks, and a prominent member of the Loyal Order of Moose. MUSSELSHELL COUNTY DEM- OCRATS HOLD POW -WOW Local democrats held a loot' feast in the Newton Hall last Saturday sr- ternoon. Practically nothing of im- ncew portaas du ne at the meeting, beyond the filling of vacancies as committeemen in the 1st, 2nd and Uth voting precincts. Mr. tiusenbery was elected precinct committeman from the first precinct, J. H. !banns from the Second precinct and Wm. Tiesdale front the Sixth precinct. H. S. Bruce was elected secretary of lite central committee. Plans were discussed in a general way, outlining the activities of the organization for the coming campaign. The meeting was presided over by Chairman Dralle cf the Central committee. The next meeting nf the Central Commit- tee Will be held on April 11th. here. ;ales from $2 to $2.35 per 100 pcunds.

The Roundup Record (Roundup, Mont.), 27 March 1914, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn86075094/1914-03-27/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.