The Roundup Record (Roundup, Mont.) 1908-1929, April 03, 1914, Image 1

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iltaiL L\A ' i - ANN S9e1OU MUM\ \ ON THE ROUNDUP RECORD VOLUME VII. NO. 2 ROUNDUP, MUSSELSHELL COUNTY, MONTANA, FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 1914. PART ONE $2.00 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE CITY POLITICS LIVENING UP— ELECTION MONDAY Several New Aspirants for City Of- fices File Their Nominating Petitions. Roundup city politics have been showing more form during the past I week. Several new aspirants for city offices have turned up and tiled their nominating petitions. For a time it appeared that the election would turn out a tame, one-sided fight, but it has now taken on all the fashionable angles and promises to be a hummer from the stroke of the gong next Mon- day morning. There are three candidates for may- or and even it this wre not strictly a no -gambling town it is doubtful if there would be much betting on any one of the candidates. Mr. Grant who has been in the field the longest of the mall should have the advantage. Mr. Newton has been plugging along raking into line his supporters and they are to say the least, not a negli- gible quantity. Wm. Evans, the can- didate on the Labor ticket is making a good showing and will probably prove himself an opponent worthy of the steel of the other aspirants. So far it has been a very good natured fight, and either one of the candidates elected will probably fill the chair of I Mayor with very good grace. The office of treasurer is much , sought after, four having entered the lists. The candidates are: C. E. Da- vison, S. H. Clarke, John R. Fitz, and Elmer Schefsiek. The last named is the candidate on the labor ticket and John Fitz has been endorsed by the Civic Improvement league. Leaving those specific endorsements aside, each candidate seems to have an even break and the silent vote is the vote that is going to count. The office of police magistrate is sought after by three men. Judge McVay was the first to announce him- self, followed by J. E. Potts, Esquire, who in turn was followed by the pres- ent judge, Cedersteen. Mr. McVay has been endorsed by the labor tic- ket and is conceded to be the candi- date most likely to carry sway the prunes. The aldermanic race is a warm one in two of the wards, the dank and bloody Third, however being in the ring with only one candidate, namely E. J. Rose and he doesn't seem to worry much over his election. In the second ward, Joe Flaherty, H. P. Nelson sod e'leett Schroeder have ta- ken a hand and will call for a show- down. Inasmuch as the second ward is in the close proximity of the rail- road, Mr. Flaherty is thought to have a little edge ott the deal and may land the office. The first ward has three candidates for the position of alderman. They are: H. P. Lambert, G. T. Bragstad and Ilerman Seitzinger. The absence of fever heat in the contest in the third ward is noticeable. It seems that the candidates there are not losing any sleep over the question. There seems to be more apathy over the outcome of this election than over previous elections. This may be due to the quality of material represented in the candidates or pos- sibly the mild spring weather may have soemthing to do with it. MOOSE MAKE MERRY Lodge Entertains Large Number of Guests at Smoker Last Friday Evening. The Moose lodge last Friday even- ing gave a smoker to a large number of invited guestls. Before the pro- ef the evening we commenced, Earle Brown opened the program of cigars and refreshments were distri- buted freely to those present. L. the evening with a brief history of the order and the activities that the lodge is at present interested in. Particttlarily, the lodge is interested in a home and educational institution that they are at present building a short distance front Chicago. Upon the conclusion of Mr. Brown's remarks, the program was commenc- ed. It consisted of music by an or- chestra, jigs, hernpipes and other dances. To wind up ttle entertain- ment a boxing match NV, stceed be- tween Billy Milne a lot al ex: crieLt of the gentle art of fisticuffs and Heinze of Klein. Billy had a shade the best of the three round match tho the affair was declared a draw. The large crowd present enjoyed themselves immensely and the local lodge of ,Moose gained some efficient advertising. News Snapshots Of the Week Intense excitement prevailed throughout Great Britain and Ireland over the home rule situation. Sir Edward Carson, leader of Unionists, returned to Belfast after Ulster's rejection of Premier Asquitles compromise. Officers of is British regiment in Ireland sent to strengthen Ulster garrisons resigned rather than be placed in the position of fighting Unionists and were inter reinstated. Mme. Caillaux, wife of France's minister of finance, killed Calmette, editor of Figaro. Torreon was attacked by Mexican rebels. Rojas, Mexican minister of foreign affairs, was reported to be possible successor of Itherta. The battleship Oklahoma was launched at Camden. N. J. POULTRY ASSOCIATION WILL MEET APRIL 11th Organization Will Be Perfected and Plans Laid for Coming Poultry Show. A meeting of the Musselshell Coun- ty Poultry & Pet Stock Association will be held in the rear of the First National Bank in this city next Sat- urday, April 11th, at 8:00 o'clock p. m. At that time the organization will be perfected by the adoption of a con- stitution, and plans will be laid for the poultry show to be held next De- cember. Secretary Hagerman desires that all breeders who have not received membership cards send in their names at once so that they may be enrolled. Those becoming members at or before the next meeting will go in as charter members. Anybody is eligible to membership whether they are breed- ers or not. The membership fee is cnly $1.00. TORREON IS TAKEN Federal Stronghold Falls Before Villa After Eleven Days of Fighting. Gomez Palac!o, Mexice, Apr, 2—Gen- eral Villa occupied Torreon tonight. Some of the federals, who had been fighting on the outskirts of the town, ed, but a large number of prisoners, who had been defending the barracks sod street barricades, were captured. The soldiers were exhausted treat lighting, and when it became known that the enemy had been routed, most of them fell asleep in the streets, wherever they were. The streets are full of dead and wounded. Jaurez, Apr. 2.—Torreon fell com- pletely into the hands of the rebels at 10:20 o'clock benight, according to announcement made here tonight by Gen. Ventustiano Carranza. The news was first announced to the world when the bugler in front of Carranza's restdence blew the stac- cato notes of victory. The victory Carrel= said, was sounded in Jua- rez even before it was heard in Tor- reon, Villa delaying out of compli- ment to his chief. The rebel loss in the campaign is sad to be welt over 2,000 killed and wounded. Trains loaded with the lat- ter have been arriving daily at Chi- huahua for the last week. The rebel commander moved with a rapidity hitherto unknown in Mexi- can warfare. He worked his men in shifts and as one shift became ex- hausted, he sent fresh hosts against the enemy. REPRESENTATIVE OF MONTANA LIFE WILL MAKE HOME HERE J. P. Gorman, a life insurance agent from Aberdeen, S. D., has dome te Roundup as a representative of the Montana Life insurance Company. Gorman seeing the many oppori.ii,. ties in Montana has decided to mote here with his family and feels very fortunate in securing the agency here for the Montana Life. In a statement from the files of the state insurance commissioner at Helena of the 32 life , nsurance companies doing business in the state, the home company wrote 75 per cent of the nsurance written by all companies during the last year. This is certainly a splendid showing and goes to prove that Montana pee - Ile believe in boosting home institu- tions. ROUNDUP CITIZENS ENDORSE FEDERAL HIGHWAY PLAN 11. 111. Woods. representing the Federal Good Roads Association met last night with a body of the business, men of Roundup, soliciting their aid and endorsement for the plans of his association. The plan most interest- ing to Roundup people is one pro- posing the construction of a cement highway 22 feet wide with a 12 inch bed leaving the yellow trail at Town- send pass4ng near White Sulphur Springs, thru Roundup and connecting with the Yellow trail again at For- syth. To the advocates of good roads and particularity to owners of automobiles a road such as this car- ries an appeal which cannot be de- nied. The movement as presented by Mr., Woods last night received the hearty endorsement of those present. MINNEAPOLIS RESERVE BANK WILL SERVE THIS STATE Continental United States Divided In- to Twelve Banking Districts With Montana Included in Dist. 9. ----- WASHINGTON. Apr. 2.—After three months of consideration, the reserve bank organization committee announc- ed tonight that it has lifided the con- tinentai United States into 12 banking districts and selected 12 cities where federal reserve banks are to be lo- cated under the new currency law. This was the first decisive step toward the establishment of the new system. Montana is located in the Ninth district, the reserve bank of which ill be located at Minneapolis. The area of district N. 9 is 437,930 square miles and the population 5,- 574,483. It embraces the Dakotas, Minnesota, Wisconsin and part of Michigan. M. R. Swanson, President. (leo. D. Mills, Vice President. r. Ilichardon, Cashier. I. 10. Schneider, Asst. Cashier. THE FAD SETS NEW MARK IN UP-TO-DATENESS The Fi,d Shoe & Clothing Co., the popular men's store of Roundup, has the niftiest and most extensive stock of wearing apparel for men that has ever been shown in this city, all of this being the result of Mr. Si. P. Radigates trip to the eastern mar- kets last winter at which time he personally selected every article now shown in the store. At this season when Nature is beginning to reawaken and take on signs of life, it is in- deed a pleasure to pay a visit to the Fad's enniorium to look over the many things which fashion has pre- scribed and in which mere man may blossom out in keeping with the sea- son. Easter is close at hand and it behooves those who desire to appear in correct and approved attire on this great holiday to wend their way to the Fad's place of business and there 0.4 themselves rigged out in accord - with the 'rules laid down and provided. The Fad in its showings this spring more than sustains its enviable repu- tation of being the most progressive store in this section of the state. And you can always depend on get- ting one hundred cents worth of goods for every dollar expended at this pop- ular men's store. Bruce's slogan has always been, The Store to Put Your Faith In\— and the public has been quick to per- ceive the trustworthiness of Bruce i and have therefore pinned their faith Is the Fad. Your Spring Suit is here—The Fad. CITIZENS STATE BANK RE-ELECTS OLD OFFICERS At a meeting of the board of di- rectors of the (Illness State Bank of this city held Wednesday the old of- ficers were re-elected. The officers are as follows: • ..4... --,,e` - ..1 ,r -- - --- - - -zz- 7 --..5) 9\7 *reAre 41 I , ' • te• e • i i l w.. • • .'''. -- ; , .. 4 40 , ;i;4 • ... • ._. , 2., -,..„- f ir, • ,___mooxwan •._ . ,, e ,•• , ,,,, leet e re • \Si 4 1,it •• • ,, - . .•oi. , .....„« , •,..,,, ..;'-' , ,ti , : I ‘.4________ _,, Ay , 1 Ill Copyright, 1914, by Panama-Paelfte international Exposition Co. COLOSSAL GLASS DOME FOR PALACE OF HORTICUL- TURE AT WORLD'S GREATEST EXPOSITION. r. . i r In will magnificent The ILE photogniph :limey slimes the huge Palace of Horticulture at the Panatna-Pacific International Exposition at San Francisco In tele The building will he constructed almost entirely of glass The huge dome will be 186 feet in height and 152 feet lianteter. At night colored searchlights placed within the building play upon the inside of the dome. giving it tlie appeerance of a soap bubble, Iridescent with all the colors of the rainbow. building will cover five sires WOMAN'S CLUB COMES BACK Program Outlined for Proposed Activ- ities ot the Club. Tti, local women's club held a meet- ing last Tuesday afternoon , in the Newton hall. The meeting was pre- sided over by Mrs. Appleman who out- lined the proposed activities of the club. The general plan submitted vela one of leternettion for the mem tiers of the club along the lines of civ- While mere man was .11ot permitted to be present, It was emphatically stated that it was not the intention of the members to turn the club into a suffrage organization. Its purpose is merely to co-operate and acquire information and develop intelligent in- terest among Its members in the quest- ions of the day. A committee was appointed to look for a suitable place to meet In from now on. RUSH OF HOMESEEKERS TO MONTANA LANDS -- Entrants at Billings Land Office Range from 75 to 100 every Week. BILLINGS, Apr. 2—An unusual fea- ture of the rush of homeseekere to eastern Montana was the arrival of hree families from Onlahoma contain- ing a total of 17 persons eligible to file on homesteads. Not in the past six years has the daily average of homestead 1.ntrants been so great as now at the Billings land office. The number is between 76 and 100 every ween and In every case the newcomers are apparently well to do, many of them being al- ready eupplied with tools and some lvestock. Reports from the la.nd of- f. at Mles City shows an activity little below that at the Billings office. According to Chief Clerk Giddings of the local office nearly every state In the Union is represented bf the homeseekere and the larger propor- tion of them are practcal farmers. During the past week, Mr. Giddings said, at least 60 entries were made by men who are not residents of Mon- tana. CHANCE TO BE POSTMASTER Three to Be Appointed In Musselshell County Under Civil Service Rules. Four postmasters in Musselshell county are to be appointed from among persons taking sompetitive ex- aminations to be held May 16th. An executive order requires all post- masters if fourth class postoffices at which the annual compensation is $180 or more, and at which the in- eumbent was not appointed under the civil service regulations, to be appointed under competitive examina- tions. Examinate tis will lie held at Round- up on May lath. From the exatelnations postmasters will be appointed for the following of- fices In this county: Barber . Belmont and Delphia. The postmaster at Flatwillow in Fergus county will also be appointed from among those taking the examinations. Eight hundred coffin makers in New York have formed a union. • • • The Pennsylvania railroad system Paid $189,597,067 in wages last year. In would be necessary. PROMINENT BUSINESS MAN ARRESTED ON SERIOUS CHARGE lPrelminary Hearing Set for April 7— Released Under $5,000.00 Bail. --- E. E. Congdon, manager of the Congdon Commercial Company of this city was arrested last Tuesday even- ing on a charge of having perpetrat- ed \the infamous crime against na- ture\ upon a young inau by the name of Carl Bennett who has been em- ployed at the Mission Pool Hall for the last month. The specific crime was alleged to have been committed on March 28th. The defendant en- tered a plea of not guilty at the time of arrest and his bonds were fixed in the aunt of $6,000 which was given. His preliminary hearing on the charge was set for the 7th of this month. The defendant has been a resident of the county for the past five years being actively engaged in business here during all that time, the last S years having conducted the Mission Pool Hall. The punishment for the crime charg- ed as fixed by statute may be any- thing from live years to life imprison- ment in the state penitentiary. J. E. LANE, LEWISTOWN, WOULD BE SENATOR rhe Pronment Fergus County Demo- crat Has Announced His Candidacy. LEWISTOWN, Apr. 1.--J. E. Lane, The Prominent Fergus County Demo - y and one of the best known and most )(muter business men in Fergus coun- ty, has announced his candidacy for the nomination for state senator. STUBBLING IN OF GRAIN UNPROFITABLE The stubbling in of grain is being practiced more or less in the wheat sections of the Northwest. By stub - biting in grain is meant the seeding of grain on fields that have not been plowed eince the removal of the pre- vious crop. There are apparent ad- vantages and dsadvantages in the practce. The advantages lie in say- ing of time and equipment In plowing, in the plumper and better quality of kernels and in the larger area that may be covered. The disadvantges are that the yields, on an average, :are about one-third less and occas- sionally both seed and labor ar thrown away. The straw is commonly short- er and in an adverse year is hard to bind into firm bundles that will not scatter. The heirs dry out quicker than on plowed ground and are hard er to plow the following year while - the physical conditon of the soil is not as good for the subsequent crop. Weeds, notably Russian thsitles and tumbling weeds, are much more num- erous on stubbled In fields, as are also insects in some cases. The re- flections upon one's credit and stand- ing as a farmer must also be listed among the disadvantages. In response to inquiry sent out my, the Office of Farm Management 144 farmers in widely scattered parts of North Dakota stated that the stubbing itt of grain was practiced in their vicinity. The experience and obser- lotion of 87 1-p per cent of these men caused them to declare unfavorably teward the practice. Tell and one- half per cent qualified their state- ments and specified the particular con- ditions under which satisfactory re- sults had been obtained. The re- maining 2 per cent did not declare either for or against. The qualified statements concerning the practice are as follows: If the ground has been deeply spring plowed the year before and is rich, loose, flee from weeds and sown early, stubbling in is all right. In a few instances wherr the stubble -was burned off in the spring better results were secured than where the stubble was not burn- ed. A few indorsed press drills for this work. From the evidence of these farmers It would seem to be generally unwice to follow this practice. If farmers would use foresight in planning their year's work the stubbling in of grain would rarely be necessary. The rpactice is usually followed because more work has been undertaken than could properly be accomplished in the time available. A better under- standing by farmers of the average length of season and the average day's work would tend to greatly reduce the number of cases where stubbling

The Roundup Record (Roundup, Mont.), 03 April 1914, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.