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RESULT BY COUNTIES.
Starting on the west end of main
street we have "The Death Cage"
where the Gregg Bros, ride on wheels
around a circular cage in the form of a
tub. This is thrilling and exciting to
watch. Then comes the Revolving Lad
der and the two clowns, and the big
ferris wheel which carries you high
above the buildings. On the main
square are located tents where the re
productions of the ''Destruction of San
Francisco" and "Ben Hur" 'are vividly
portrayed, and "Mamie" flops her
wings to the flashlight of brilliant colors.
Then comes "Zora" the snake charmer,
and farther along the "High Dive,"
where Captain Harry Fralic, formerly
of the Brooklyn Fire Department,
jumps from a tower, 75 feet high, to a
netting beneath. Farther along is the
The Primary Vote.
The canvassing board sat at Ellendale
yesterday to canvass the returns of the
primary election held in the county
last week. A phone message from the
auditor's oflice this morning gave the
The Republican votes cast were 468
women.votes cast 12 Democrat votes cast
22, all scattering. M. P.
J-. ,• V"
Some Results of the
Late Primary Election
Counties. Stalwarts Insurgents
Barnes 3 13
Bottineau 1 16
Cass 21 10
Cavalier 6 8
Dickey ...' 10 •••."
Eddy 4 2
'Grand Forks 23
Nelson 10 1
Pierce 5 4
Ramsey 2 11
Richland 16 3
Steele .. 8
Towner 8 1
Totals .303 165
The T. I. Cash Carnival Company has
taken possession of the city this week
and all the inhabitants thereof, as well
as the whole countryside for miles
around. The company arrived Sunday
in their own special cars from Lidger
wood, where they showed four days of
last week, and at once commenced
setting up their tents and fixings. It
rained all day Monday but the boys all
seemed perpared with slickers for this
wet climate of Nprth Dakota and every
thing was in running order by Monday
afternoon. The main street of the city
now resembles the Midway Plaisance of
Chicago or the Pike of St. Louis in the
days of the World's Fairs.
Axtell is nominat
ed a delegate to the Democratic conven
tion at Minot, and Tom Marshall is
named for coroner on the Democratic
ticket. Denning received 3 votes for
superintendent of schools on the Demo
cratic ticket and Mrs. Lovell 2 votes.
The ballots did not say what Denning.
The Republican officials were all re
nominated by votes ranging from 416
to 421. C. E. Knox of Bear Creek,
Thomas Sefton of Ellendale, B. S.
Kingsley of Fullerton and J. R. Hig
gins of Monango were nominated for
justices and W. R. Singleton of James
River Valley, Wm. Marks of Ludden,
John Wirch of Spring Valley and Guy
Reams of Keystone were named as
constables. Wm. Brown of Elm is
nominated for commissioner from the
Must Clean Up.
For the health" of the citizens and
the good name of the city it is impera
tive that all back lots and alleys in
the city of Oakes must be cleaned of
garbarge and filth at once. Closets
must be connected with sewer at very
earliest date possible. Do not force
the city and board of health to enforce
this order. Donebv order of
—H. P. Boardman,
Supt. Board of Health.
Chief of Police.
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Sharpe for the senate and Shiels and
Cunningham for the house Cruden,
sheriff BlackwelL states attorney
Field, auditor Monroe, clerk of court
French, register of deeds Baker, judge.
Delegates to state convention favor re
nomination of Diesem for railroad com
The Woodmen Carnival
Now in Full Swing
Republican—Blake and Johnson for
representatives Christian, judge Simp
son, superintendent Miller, auditor
Johnson, treasurer Warriner, register
of deeds Bowen, states attorney S. A.
Sweetman, clerk of court Jackman,
Democrat—Hample and Foley for
representatives Forman, judge Mc
Carten, superintendent Irnng, auditor
Johnson, treasurer Spooner, register
Johnson, clerk Slattery, states attorney
The republican delegates favor re
nomination of Albert Peterson for state
Pierce for the senate and Jones and
Buttz for the house Thomas, judge
Campbell, register Backlund, clerk
Dwire, sheriff Knapp, treasurer Fer
guson, auditor: Kvello, states attorney
Lonsbury for the senate and Purdon,
Arnold, Korsvik, Blake, Hankinson and
Grant for the house from the two dis
tricts. Steenerson won out for auditor
by 150 majority.
inclined plane or "Gap of Death"
where. one of the Gregg Bros, rolls
down the plane at a velocity of 75
miles an hour jumping the gap at the
bottom. On the side streets are ex
hibited the "Northfield Bank Robbery,"
"Eruption of Mount Vesuvius," and
"Life of Harry Tracy, the Outlaw," as
well as 'Dixie Land.'' Little 'Coretta''
a child of nine years, and weighing but
16 pounds, is also the subject of much
attraction. Many other stands of shoot
ing galleries, throwing at the babies and
the like, are mixed with the other
tents and the main thoroughfare looks
The men who are connected with the
carnival are very gentlemanly and ac
commodating, and the company is doing
all it agreed to do in putting up a good
clean show. No gambling of any kind
is allowed on the grounds and not a bit
of grafting has yet come to the atten
tion of the authorities. Good crowds
have been in attendance the past two
days, the surrounding towns being well
represented. Bigger crowds are ex
pected the last days of the week.
The Woodmen are well pleased with
the way the attractions are taking and
the good words that are being said of
the carnival. The crowd each day is a
good-natured one and all appear to be
having a good time.
"High Henry" made his first balloon
ascension yesterday very successfully,
alighting in Johnson's pasture west of
The 1st of July at Anderson's school
house eleven o'clock at Oakes. four
The Ladies Aid will meet with Mrs.
Kleveland on the 3rd of July.
Will celebrate the fourth of July at
Carl Hoybak's grove at one o'clock.
Rev. Nesheim will be there from Lisbon.
All are invited to come.
—K. L. Kleveland, Pastor.
(let Your Eyes Fitted.
W. C. Brott, expert optician, will be
in Oakes at Argyle hotel from Saturday
June 23rd until June 30th.
Those afflicted with defective vision,
blurring, dizziness, neuralgia, headache,
spots before the eyes, piles, stomach
trouble, female weakness and various
nervous affections caused by eye strain
should call and see me. I employ no
drugs, give no medical or surgical treat
ment, but by glasses fitted and ground
by my methods I am to improve eyes
sights and postively cure many diseases.
Along the Soo Line will be cel
ebrated in the good old way. Everyone
is going somewhere at one fare for the
round trip. Tickets will be on sale
July 3rd and 4th, good to return July
5,1906. Ask the Soo agent.
When the baby talks, it is time to
give Hollister'8 Rocky Mountain Tea.
It's the greatest baby medicine known
to loving mothers. It makes them eat,
sleep and grow. 35 cents, tea or
tablets. A. J. Young.
Oakes Reaches Out
OAKES VS. MILNOR.
The first of the series of games to te
played this week was pulled off yester
day afternoon with Milnor, the home
team winning the game by a score of 8
to 4. Weber and Bush were at the
points for the home team and Hicks
and' Dietzler for the visitors. The
Milnor 0 0000112 0—4
Oakes 4 0010003 x-8
The game this afternoon will be with
Cogswell and tomorrow afternoon with
OAKES VS. HECLA.
The Oakes base ball team journeyed
to Hecla Sunday and at the very first
proceeded to do things to the ball team
of that town. Our boys never played
better ball. Not an error was made by
the Oakes boys, and although the
Hecla nine hired a pitcher from Aber
deen and a catcher from Columbia,
Oakes gave them a shut out, the score
being 2 to 0. Game was called at end
of seventh inning on account of rain.
The lineup was as follows:
Boardman ss Head
Bush If Boundey
Iverson 3b Ovaemps
Cranston 2b Frazic
Lortscher lb North
Robinson rf Dinger
Kroman cf Thorpe,
Oakes 0 0 1 0 0 1-2
Hecla 0 0 0 0 0 0—0
Oakes had one score in the seventh
with two men out when the game was
Two Deaths in the Family.
S. W. White hands The Times two
copies of the Corinth, (N. Y.) Corin
thian, his old home, which contains the
deaths of two of his relatives rather
His brother, Walter H. White, died
from heart failure on June 13th, in the
barber's chair while his hair was being
cut. Deceased was a prominent man
of the town, being supervisor for four
years and had been deputy sheriff for
three years. Of him the Corinthian
said: "He was a loyal, intelligent
influential Republican, and well known
throughout the county. He was every
body's friend, and esteemed for his
whole-souled nature. He was a frank,
out spoken man who was true to his
convitions in all matters' relating to his
business and political life."
James H. Coward a brother-in-law,
was also struck by a street car at
Saratoga Springs in the earlv part of
May, and only lived two hours after
the accident. Mrs. Coward visited her
brother in Oakes some time ago as
well as her sister, Mrs. Dr. C. B. Mal
lery, in Aberdeen.
Sees Many Changes.
A. A. Handy, one of the early pio
neers of Ellendale and Dickey county,
arrived Sunday in the city from his
home at New Berlin, New York. Mr.
Handy is visiting his old friend, M. 'N.
Chamberlin, and is meeting many of
his old friends this week at the carnival.
It is interesting to hear him relate the
reminiscences of the early days and he
knows and remembers them all from A
to izzard. He was interested in the
bank with Becker at Ellendale that
went to the wall—but got out from un
der before the assignment was made.
He also was in the work of organizing
the Dakota Midland railway which pass
ed through Hudson, and told of how
the agitation got Jim Hill at work with
his road west from Tenney, Minn. Mr.
Handy still holds his land on the Maple
river east of Ellendale, and also has
some valuable lots in that city. He
will go to Ellendale soon to spend a few
Side-Tracked for Orders.
Theodore L. Kartes, the good looking
agent of the Northern Pacific, has
joined the ranks of the benedicts. With
out much "noise or ceremony he slipped
away Monday to Arthur, N. D., where
on Tuesday he was married to Miss A.
L. Gunkel of that place. The young
couple are expected to return Saturday
of this week.
Zimbleman—To Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Zimbleman of Guelph on June 22nd, a
Wilson—To Mr. and Mrs. Geo. A.
Wilson of Oakes on June 25th, a daugh
To Cemetery Lot Owners.
The annual meeting of the lot owners
of Prospect Hill Cemetery will be held
July 2, 1906, at 8 o'clock p. m. at fire
hall for the purpose of electing one
member of association to serve for
term of three years, and such other
business as may come before the meet
ing. —H. V. Hicks,
W. H. Bush, President.
A CONTINUATION OF THE OAKES REPUBLICAN
With tHp Riri Mjf ^southwest quarter 6-132-63
TTIUI U1C Ulg iTIIll
OAKES, DICKEY COUNTY, NORTJi DAKOTA, THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 1906. NUMBER 23.
Real Estate Transfers.
Anderson to John Stoutenberg,
Geo E Lane tQ Robert Stephensor)
block 26, 27, 28, 29, 30 and 31 Ellendale
Land Co. 's addition to Ellendale.
Johan Kienzle to Chas Pfromer,
southwest quarter of northwest quarter
Adela Thompson to Augustus
Strutz, ortheast 25-132-61.
Ira E. tarks to E Geer, northeast
LaMoi County Bank to John S.
Schenchi tr, lots 1, 2, 3 and 4, 19-132-66,
again to Daniel Roloff.
E Geer to Realty Inv. Co., south
west quarter 25-129-61.
Louie Alida Shepard to Eclunde,
'lot 3, block 14, 1st addition to Ellen
DJ McMahon toW.FCole, south
east quarter 25-129-64, again to N
Nettie Hagerty to Ella Dowd, lots
5, 6, 7 and 8, block 5, Monango.
Peder Jensen to John P. Dahlbeck,
northwest quarter 20-131-59.
Edward B. Malley to D. E. Geer,
northwest quarter 1-129-65.
George J. Newham to Charles S.
Brown, west half of southwest quarter
Evan Olson to August Schroeder,
southwest quarter 28-131-62.
Hans P. Christianson to Nels T.
Holte, southeast quarter 32-129-63.
Edwin Sweet to Nester Anderson,
lot 16, block 8, Fullerton.
John Irving to Julius Butz, south
west quarter 4-130-62.
Samuel A Case to Johnson, north
east quarter 26-129-59.
Francis C. Jenkins to William A.
Caldwell southeast 26-132-64. Again to
E S Thomas to S Jensen, part of
northeast quarter 15-131-62.
Edwin Sweet to S Jensen, part
of northeast quarter, 15-131-62.
Marshall Whaley to Esther A
Whaley, north half of northeast quar
ter and lot 1, 18-131-66.
Fred Roloff to Trustees Deutsche
Evangelica church part 1 acre and
northwest quarter 30-130-66.
A Beggs to P. J. Anderson, east
.half of southwest quarter, 33-131-59.
A.L Beggs to James Rowe, south
east quarter, 29-129-62.
Buffalo Center Bank to Etta M. Geer
northeast quarter 34-130-64.
Dakota Development Co. to Village
of Forbes, lot 6, block 8, Village of
Marshall McCartney Co to Brown
Palmer, southeast quarter 29-131-60.
W Shelburn to A Beggs, south
Ella May Dowd and husband to Net
tie Hagerty, southeast quarter, 4-132
Barney Bleeker to Ellen Arends
all and (southeast quarter 12-131-64)
Sheils to Hughes, northwest
and southeast of 10-132-64.
Swedish Lutheran Church Notes.
The ladies aid met with Mrs. Dahl
beck on Wednesday afternoon June 20th.
A large number of members and friends
were present. At the table $6.80 were
At a business meeting of the Luther
League last Friday evening it was
decided to serve ice cream, lemonade,
and other refreshments during Carnival
week. Committees were appointed
who will have charge of the stand and
will with pleasure wait upon the public.
Give us a call at our stand.
Services will be held for the first time
in the new church next Sunday. The
morning service will begin at eleven
o'clock and the evening service at eight
o'clock. A cordial invitation is ex
tended to all.
At a special meeting of the members
of the church last Wednesday afternoon
the new church was accepted. The
church is now ready and is a credit to
the contractor and builder, P. M. Nel
The Luther League will hold a pic
nic in the John Anderson grove south
of town on July 4th. A program, con
sisting of recitations, vocal and instru
mental music and speeches will be
rendered at eleven o'clock. A basket
dinner will be served at one o'clock.
Everybody will be served with a good
hearty dinner. In the afternoon num
erous races will take place. Fireworks
will be the feature of the evening. An
enjoyable time is promised to all. The
money realized during the day will be
used for gaslights in the new church.
No services will be held here a week
from Sunday as the pastor and a num
ber of the members of the church will
attend the Lutheran Chautauqua which
will be held at Wilton, July 6-8.
—C. W. Samuelson, Pastor.
What's the good of keeping, from him
Any good things you may see.
That will lift his load of labor
Like Rocky Mountain Tea.
—A. J. Younj.
THOMAS F. MARSHALL,
H. CLAY MCCARTNEY,
CHARLES A. NEWTON,
Strength, durability, safety and utility are com
The Studebaker Wagon.
Every piece of selected material. Lumber seasoned four to five years
iron and steel of best quality tires hand set durably painted. More
lean fifty years of wagon making experience behind every wagon made'
by the Studebakers. We sell all the many styles and sizes. Come in and
get a Studebaker wagon book and let us show you bow good they are.
Lightest Running Wagon Made.
Oakes, North Dakota
H. S. NICHOLS,
long run, by forcing his
private checks upon the
wholesale merchants. Oft-
times there's a "squaring"
process which is liable to
work to one's disadvant
age. The drafts you buy
of us will give you a clean
Twenty Dollars for Two
You would not trade twenty dollars
worth of butter for two dollars worth
of veal. Yet I can name bright farm
ers, right here in this neighborhood,
who feed young stock butter fat worth
to 35 cents a pound, when meal
would be just as good for them. If
feed whole milk or set and skimmei
hand, you pay at least ten times too
much to produce two dollars worth of
pork or veal. Gentlemen, that don't
A SHARPLES TUBULAR
Will save that cream—stop that loss—
and you'll be that much ahead. Come
and see the Tubular. Let me explain
how and why it's the cleanest skimming,
lightest running, most durable and
easiest handled cream separator made. The Tubular is very simple.
I'll be pleased to take it all apart and show you.
Only Four Days From Land to Land
There is nothing better on the Atlantic
than our new fast express steamers,
which will make the voyage from Que
bec to Liverpool in six days, (two being
spent on the beautiful St. Lawrence
River,) reducing possibility of seasick
ness to a minimum. Service unexcelled.
Weekly sailing after May 1,1906. Write
for rates and particulars.
H. E. LINDMAN,
Northwestern Passenger Agent,
232 Nicollct Ave., (Hotel Nicollet Block) Minneapolis
We sell the
because we can
The Fenton 8 Brown Oakes, N. D.
A matter of economy,
is questionable if
the coitntry dealer really
saves 'anything, in the