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THE ROUNDUP RECORD VOLUME VII. NO. 7 ROUNDUP, MUSSELSHELL COUNT V, MONTANA, FRIDAY, MAY S. 1914 NEW CITY ADMINISTRATION NOW IN THE SADDLE -- Mayor Grant Announces His Appoint- ments—Saloon Closing Ordi- nance Ordered Drawn Up. Minutes of a regular meeting of the city council of the city of Round- up, held in the council chambers of the city hall May 4, 1914. Present: Mayor H. E. Marshall and Alderman Nix, Egan, Ryan, Reid and Leach. Minutes of meetings held April 13 and April 24, read and approved. On motion of Nix, seconded by Reid, council adjourned, sine die. Mayor Grant assumes the office of Mayor, orders the roll call of al- derman of the new council. On roll call, aldermen Nix, Ryan, Egan, Lambert and Flaherty were Present. The council then proceeded with regular form to reorganize. Alderman Egan placed in nomina- tion for president of the council, the name of W. J. Nix. Said nomina- tion leconded by Alderman Ryan. There being no further nomination, council proceeded to ballot on the name of W. J. Nix as president of the council. All aldermen present voting in favor of Mr. Nix. There- upon, alderman Nix was declared the duly elected president of the city council of the City of Roundup. Moved by alderman Nix and sec- onded by Alderman Egan, that the of- fices of city clerk and city attorney be divided and that suitable ordinance be drawn, creating the office of city attorney, and providing salary for same. .1 The Mayor appointed FredA. Ap- pleman as city clerk. Upon the mo- tion of Nix, second of Lambert that the appointment of the said Fred A. Appleman be confirmed, the coun- cil proceeded to vote on the confirma- tion of F. A. Appleman as clerk. All aldermen present voted in favor of confirming the appointment, and Fred A. Appleman was declared duly ap- pointed as city clerk. The mayor appointed Claude A. Renshaw as city engineer. Upon the motion of Lambert, second by Nix to confirm the appointment, the coun- cil proceeded to vote thereon. All aldermen present voted to confirm said appointment and Claude A. Ren- shaw was thereupon declared duly appointed city engineer. The mayor appointed Dr. C. T. Pi - got as secretary to the boardt of health. Upon motion of alderman Lambert, second of alderman Ryan, council proceeded to vote on the con- fimation of the appointment of C. T. Pigot, all aldermen present voting confirm the appointment. C. T. P1. got was thereupon declared the duly appointed secretary to the board of health. Reports of the chief of police and city treasurer were read and referred to the auditing committee. On motion of Nix, second of Ryan, the following bills having been ap- proved, by the auditing committee, were allowed and warrants ordered drawn on the proper funds for the amounts: First National Bank (J. M. Grimes assignment) $1140.60; Fred E. Renshaw, $9.50; A. Viland, $71.00; R. J. Brennan, $100.00; City Clerk, $41.65; T. R. Cedersteen, $33.- 35; T. G. Pappas, $31.50; Geo. Langdon, $20.00; J. E. Potts, $70.00; T. W. Sprague, $60.00. The following bills were read and referred to the auditing committee: W. E. Wynne, $1,293.13; T. J. Math- ews, $20.00; Roundup Water Com- pany, $66.68; Roundup Coal Mining Company, $192.00; C. F. Richardon, $100.00; Art Stetter, $1.00; Fred E. Renshaw, $14.32; A. Viland, $25.00; Irley Stevens, $39.00; Newton Hard- ware & Implement Co., $10.90; Citi- zens State Bank (Mehlo assignment, $7.00; Roundup Fire Department, $50.75; Geo. Herr, $10.00; Geo. Stu- blar, $3.00; L. H. Thurston, $350.00. Alderman Nix made report to the council on behalf of Health and Pub- lic Improvement Committee as to the work done and improvements made at Roundup cemetery, also as to the condition at the city dump grounds. Moved by Alderman Nix, and the sec- ond of Alderman Ryan. that suitable ordinance be drawn and submitted to the council providing for a city dump t' 4= , . I TR.GQRS VERA CRUZ • . iS.,B,610;44.4ei li:123.9P.S.GUAaDitiG , CAIILE - dna — $2.00 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE nvi. VA. MItiEf PISA 7E12 ' News ftile; American forces ix...tutted Vera Crux, Mexico. These pictures were taken during the lighting that is, urred. Arined smit.tts napshots u marines from several United Suites battleships fought for two days with the Mexican federate and t he tirmtA native , and S Of the Week soon routed out the snipers and disarmed the citizens. Almost 150 Mexicans were killed. The Americans lost sixteen killed and seventy wounded. Federal troops were sent to Colored., to enforce peace in the mine strike zone, where nearly twenty-five were killed stet many wounded In clashes between the strikers and the state militia and mine guards. An explosion in the coal mine at Eccles, W. Va., caused Ito- death of 172 miners. Over sixty were rescued frein their dire peril in underground chambers, but the others were dead when found. It was one of the worst of re --slit American mine disasters. LARGE ENOUGH TO SUPPORT A CITY Ford Plant at Detroit Would Keep Going a Burg of Some 100,000 inhabitants. DETROIT, May 7.—The Ford plant at Detroit alone would support a city from 75,000 to 100,000 people and the branch assembling plants are located at Buffalo, Cambridge, Chicago, Co- lumbus, Dallas, Denver, Houston, Kan- sas City, Long Island City, Los Ange- les, Memphis, Minneapolis, Philadel- phia, Pittsburgh, Portland, Ore., San Francisco, Seattle and St. Louis in this country, and besides those there is the Ford Motor Company, Ltd., of Canada, with a factory at Ford, On- tario, across the Detroit river from Detroit, and Canadian service sta- tions at Monteral, Toronto, Vancou- ver, London, Ontario, Calgary, Hamil- ton, Saskatoon and Winnipeg. Then there are the Manchester, England, factory and service stations at Ham- burg. Germany, and Paris, France. The whole purpose of this gigantic system of branch plants is to facili- tate manufacturing and shipping and to -assure Ford owners in every part of the world the highest type of ser- vice after they have purchased their car. But not only do these branch fac- tories, each one of them a great in- stitution in itself, perform this func- tion, but they are backed up by the selling and distributing organizaton of the ccmpany which includes indi- vidual agents in every community, frcm the cites down to the hamlet. Every cog in this wheel of industry work sto perfetc this service. Every Ford agent, no matter how few cars he handles, is required by his contract to carry a supply of Ford parts so that Ford owners never have their cars out of commission, except for a few days, or generally only hours, unless the car has met with a serious accident. If it were not for the branch as- sembling plants the Ford company could not market its enormous output, because railroad facilities could not be provided for shipping the cars if they were all assembled at the De- troit factory. But shipped in knock- down form, a single car will carry as many motor cars as could be carried In a train if the cars were shipped in the ordinary fashion. Of course all the parts are tested before shipping and standarisation has made it easy for the assemblers, and when these parts arrive at the assembling plants here and in the various other cities, it requires but little labor to put the cars together and they are soon In proper running condition. B. F. S. Kutchta of Musselshell was in the city Sunday. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Salwick were up from Musselshell Wednesday. • • • R. H. Carson of Musselshell was a business visitor in Roundup last Sat- urady. • • • Harry Hamilton of Musselshell was transacting business in Roundup Monday. • • • D. N. Turner, Miss D. Zacharias and Miss A. Zacharias of Broadview were visitors in the city Wednesday. • • • Jas. B. Elliott returned Tuesday evening from a short trip to Lewis- town, returning to the ranch Wednes- day. • • • G. Tupper of Musselshell has bought an Overland from I. G. Mad- den. He will drive it home tomor- row, being engaged in practicing up today. • • • Lord Gray de Ruthyn has returned from his winter's sojourn in England and will spend the summer at the Northfield ranch a few miles below Roundup. ++++++++++++++++++ +++++++++++++++++ + 4. of 13,800 acres and wan sold two years ago for $237,000, but has been held by Lepper & Garl under lease. The new owners bought the ranch to retail and will shortly put it on the market in small tracts.—Musselshell Advocate. • • • Furnished or unfurnished moms for rent. Godman Rooming louse.—Adv A PROCLAMATION DESIGNATI NO MAY 15, 1914. AS CLEANUP + DAY -- • WHEREAS: It has become a custom iii this State to designate 4. some certain day as clean-up day, on which day all people are re- + quested to lay aside their regular business and vocation and devote + I heir entire energies to cleaning up their city, and, WHEREAS: The health and comfort of our city depends large- 4. ly on its sanitary and cleanly condition, and, WHEREAS: Our city is now badly in need of a thoro cleaning + tip, now therefore, I, John H. Grant, Mayor of the City of Roundup, Montana, do 4. hereby proclaim, and set apart, Friday, the 16th day of May, A. + I). 1914, as CLEAN-UP DAY, and I therefore call upon all citizens, + merchants, business men, professi onal men, common laborers, worn- + and school children, to lay aside their usual avocations and + devote said day, or so much thereof as may be necessary, to cleaning 4. op the streets, alleys, public and private places within the said + City of Roundup, and I further call upon all business and profes- + sional men to close their respective places of business between the + hours of twelve o'clock noon, and six o'clock p. m., on said day and + devote the afternoon of said day to the work of cleaning up their + respective premises, and the streets and alleys of said city, and + I direct that all litter that is combustible be carefully burned + and all, non-combustible matter, and garbage, be transported to the CITY DUMPING GROUND, Ind I farther call upon the own- 0 ers of teams to appear with learn and wagon on said day and + assist in hauling all garbage and non-combustible matter to the + said dumping ground. Let us all enter into this work in the true Roundup spirit to the 4. • nd that Roundup may become the most cleanly as well as the most 4. healthful and beautiful city in Montana. + Given under my hand this 7th cay of May, A. D. 1914. 4. JOHN H. GRANT, Mayor. • ++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++ GOVERNMENT MAY READVER- TISE FOR BIDS ON POSTOFFICE ROUNDUP HIGH SCHOOL FIRST ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT Elaborate preparations are being made for the first annual commence- ment of the Roundup High School. The class roll contains the names of four graduates, Emma Fauss, Sig- rid Knudsen, Eva Greenwell and Mar- garet Nicholson, the first class to graduate from the Roundup High Cchool, Rev. Hutt will preach the baccalaureate sermon at the Metho- dist church on Sunday, May 17th, 8:00 o'clock p. tn. On Thursday, May 21, the High School play, \My Friend from India,\ will be presented at the Star Theatre. The graduation exer- cises will be held at the Star Theatre Friday evening, May 22, the program being as follows: Invocation. Music \Morning Invitation\ High School Chorus. Salutatory Sigrid Knudsen Class Poem Eva Greenwell Music Quartette Presentation of Key to Juniors Emma Fauss Response William Jameson Valedictory Margaret Nicholson Girls' Sextette Address Rev. Joseph Pope Music Quartette Presentation of Diplomas .0. Griffin The motto of the first graduating class is from the German, \Morgen lot nich heut . .\ The colors are ma- roon and silver gray, and the carna Hon is the class flower. Railroad Company Declares New Post Office Is Out of Eighty Rod Limit. The information that the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railroad will in a week or ten days notify the gov- ernment that they will not carry the United States mail between the depot and the new postoffice leaked out here this week, coming apparently from a reliable source. Division Su- perintendent Spencer was in the city last week, and upon his instructions Station Agent C. K. Clarke meas- ured the distance between the two points. It was found that from the baggage room door at the depot to the rear door of the postoffice, where the mall is delivered, is about 150 feet more than 80 rods. The matter has been presented to the general ofifee at Seattle, and it Is probable that the railroad company will dis- continue handling the mall within a short time. Should the railway company formal- ly notify the government that it will discontinue carrying the mail a pe- culiar situation will arise, and it may result in the government readvertis- ing for bids for a new postoffice. It is understood that the lease on the present quarters may be terminated at any time, and It is apparent that INCOME TAX UP TO AGED WOMAN GORED BY BULL; DEATH EXPECTED --- - Mother of \Doc\ Weast Well Known Here. Attacked After Going Alone to Corrall. IIED LODGE, May 1.—Attacked by a bull while she was alone in a cor- ral, Mrs. Weast, 70 year old mother of . Jacob, William and \Doc\ Weast, prominent Carbon Co. ranchers, was so seriously injured by the vicious animal Tuesday that it is feared that she will die. Mrs. Weast had gone from the house to the corral at her ranch on Red Lodge creek and when Olin did not return within a reason- able time one of the hired hands went in search of her. The aged woman was found lying beside a fence which she had appar- ently attempted to climb to escapo the rushes of the animal. She had not been quick enough and the bull had overtaken her and butted her against the fence. Mrs. Weast suf- fered from internal hemorrhages, and had four ribs on her left side crushed in and her collar bone broken In two places. The Weast brothers anti Mrs. Riley Fredericks and Mrs. Tunicliffe, daughters, were summoned to their mother's bedside. J. E. Lane, the well known Lewis- town lumber baron, was in the city yesterday. Gene is a candidate for the democratic nomination for state senator over in Fergus county. If it watitet for the fact that he is a regular bourbon democrat we would wish him well. • • • W. W. Reeves was arrested last evening by Sheriff risco, on being advised by Sheriff Guthrie of Still- water county that the man was want- ed there on a charge of having dis- posed illegally of mortgaged proper- ty. The man brought three carloads of cows here several days ago, stating that they were brought from Wis- consin. Later, the owner of the cows sent another man here as lie had been informed that the man Reeves was not to be depended upon. Slmriff Guthrie arrived on last night's train and will take the prisoner back for trial. • • • The carnival held at the Roundup schools last Friday evening was a de- cided success from the financial standpoint and from the standpoint of entertainment. A big street pa- rade started the ball rolling and from that time until the merrymakers dis- persed late at night, hilarity reigned supreme. Sideshows with their quo- ta of barkers and ticket sellers, of- fering inducements in the line of spectacular amusements kept the crowd moving and barred any tire- some intervals of waiting. Refresh- ments of various kinds were on sale and all stands were well patronized. The net receipts of the entertain- ment were something over $100. rather than pay an additional $50 or I THE HIGHEST COURT $75 a month for carrying the mail thei government will seek a location cis- I WASHINGTON, May 7.—The first May 1, the Lepper & Garl ranch on er to the depot so that this expense Flatwillow passed into the hands of ease to reach the supreme court in- ks Wisconsin purchasers, the Flat- may be eliminated. One solution of volving directly the constitutionality the difficulty would be for the owner willow I.and Co. The ranch consists of the present postoffice to provide r e o d f t h t h e e f r e e d e t r o a d l i y h come t w t ti a x . wasd a o pp c k e e a t l - for the transportation of the mall at , his own expense. from the refusal of the federal dist- Het court in southern New York to enjoin the Union Pacific railroad, at the Instance of a stockholder, Frank FOR SALE—INDIAN MOTORCYCLE R. Brushaber, from paying the tax. two cylinder, 7 h. p. Cheap if talc. Twenty reasons are assigned for en at once. Enquire at this office. holding the law unconstitutional. ARCHIE BOWGESS, 15 YEARS OLD, COMMITS SUICIDE Hangs Himself With Short Rope In Homesteader's Shack North Of Town. Archie Bowgess, the fifteen year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Orville E. Bowgess, committed suicide last Tues- day night in a vacant claim shack near the home of his parents. The desperate deed was without doubt committed in a fit of temporary In. sanity. The deceased together with his brother had been visiting with some neighbors on Tuesday afternoon and during the course of the after- noon, Archie had disagreed with his brother and they had had a little fuss. On being restrained by others present from fighting with his broth- er, he made the statement that every- body seemed to have it in for him, and left for another neighbor's house stating to somebody that a good six-sooter was to be found in that house. Nobody was at home there but the boy remained there by him- self all afternoon and it was later dis- covered he had searched all thrtt a trunk in the house. In the evening, lie was seen to go towards the shack of a bachelor, with whom he was in the habit of visiting and his parents thought nothing of it, believing that as soon as he had recovered from his lit of ill temper, he would return home. In the morning, a team which was bringing some supplies to the claim shack of the bachelor who was away front home, found the boy hang- ing (lead Inside the house, suspended by a short. rope from one of the ceiling joists. Archie and his folks are well known here, all the children having attended the local school, and his tragic death is a great shock to their many friends here. Anchie was a bright boy, a hard worker and appar- ently had a bright future before him. The fullest measure of sympathy of the entire community Is extended to the bereaved family. EVELYN DID THE BEST SHE COULD Butte Daily Post: Evelyn Nesbit Thaw gave further proof last night that it pays to advertise. A crowd- ed house at the Broadway saw the one-time notorious woman who has capitalized a hateful past—and mak- ing money by the venture. Happily the audience didn't expect very much of Mrs. Thaw. There was this to be said about the show—it was clean as those things go. Last night's pat- rons of the drama, however, had ex- pected something different—they had not anticipated that Evelyn's little stunt would be a pantomime. Per- haps it was just as well. They were willing to concede that Mrs. Thaw did the best she could, and that was something anyway. Redwood sawdust is being used by vienyardists in California for pack- ing fresh table grapes. It takes the place of the ground cork used for im- ported Spanish grapes. +++++++++++++++++ KLEIN NEWS + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + Master Robert McInnis, who under- went an operation for appendicitis Wednesday evening, is resting easy at the present time, and his friends and school mates hope to see him oue before long. Miss Elva Hobbs of Roundup was the guest of Miss Hazel Finnen Sun- day. The ball game Sunday between Meltsone and Klein resulted in a vic- tory for the home team, the score being 19 to 4. This is a good begin- ning for our boys, so let us hope they will succeed in keeping this record. Miss Lulu Howard went to Round- up Wednesday where she has accept- ed a position. Mrs. Cherry and daughter Twanette of Roundup were guests at the Bush- nell home Sunday. Tommy Orr and wife went to town Saturday. Bobby Ross and wife were given a surprise Monday evening in the form of a miscellaneous shower. Their friends spent the evening with games and cards. Later a dainty lunch was served them by Mrs. Finnen. Many beautiful and useful presents were given the young couple. Dr. Alexander transacted business In Roundup Wednesday. Mike Johnson is moving his family to the ranch. Mrs. Albert Collins is in from the ranch this week. Mrs. D. W. Jones is visiting at the Evans home this week. Mr. and Mrs. John Strussich re- turned from Billings Monday and report Joe Ruper to be getting along nicely. Rev. and Mrs. DeShields were in Roundup Saturday. Mrs. Lyman Sperling and Miss NO- ra Olmstead were shopping in Round- up Thursday. .