Newspaper Page Text
vSRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 1919
God said, "I am tired of kings,
I suffer them no more
Up to my ear this morning brings
The outrage of the poor."
Mrs. C. A. Ritst is spending a few
days visiting Mrs. Joe Mann.
Mrs. A. R. Ellis of Falkirk was in
town visiting Mrs. J. W. Mangan
Small profits, quick sales, plus ser
vices is our motto. Economy Store.
Hazel Porks left Saturday evening
fcr°Valley City where she is teaching
LOST—Gold link bracelet some
where on school grounds. Finder
return to Leader office and receive re
Blanche Gustafson and Grace Benn
'left Saturday evening for Fargo,
where they are attending the Fargo
Lieutenant Smith from Eleington
Field, Houston, Texas has been visit
ing the August Wahl home for the
John Allen a well known pioneer
fanuw^^rolfHng^wftS: In townThurs-i
day. While in town he pajd the
Leader office a call,
Steve Paisley is moving
Axel Nelson house for the winter.
They expect to go back to the farm
in the spring.
MrB John Deede, who has been
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Alex Still
man for the last three weeks, left
for her home at Woodworth, N. D.
A few friends gatherec^at the home
of Mrs. Tom Thompson Thursday
afternoon and insisted on helping her
celebrate her birthday. They report
a very pleasent afternoon.
SEEDS—Red and Alsike clover,
Timothy, Millet, Bromus Inermis.
Write sending samples and stating
approximate quantities for sale to
Mitchelhill Seed Co., St. Joseph, Mo.
Hattie Hanson, who has been visit
ing her sister Lillie for the past few
weeks, left Monday evening for Fargo
where she will visit friends for a
while and then she expects to go to
Pelican Rapids, Minn., for the winter.
Jacob. P. Brosz received a letter
from his son this week, who was re
ported a few weeks ago. as being
wounded, degree undetermined, saying
that he waB wounded in the arm and
leg but is able to be around now and
is geting along fine.
Word was received from Henry
Wahl the first of the week saying that
he had arrived at New Jersey but
does not say when he will be home.
A son was born to Lieutenant and
Mrs. A. E. Bollum on New Years day.
Mrs Bollum was formerly Miss Jose
phina Hamel. Mrs. Bollum made
many friends in Washburn while visit
ing her sister, Mrs. J. W. Mangan.
Mary Yanken left Saturday Morning
for Ruso, where she is teaching.
For Sale—Bank and office fixtures.
Karl Klein. (Adv.)
Editor E. E. Crowell of the Dogden
News was in town Monday and Tues
E. W. Brooks, editor of the Max
Enterprise,spent several days of thia
week in Washburn.
Registered Duroc Jersey Btoar
ready, for service, weight 200 pounds.
Andrew E. Sauer, Washburn.—Adv.
For Rent—C. A. Rices property,
$8.00 per month. Bertha Wacker—
Ole Everson was in town on Mon
day. He called on the Leader office
and renewed his subscription.
Mr. and Mrs. Aug. Johnson went
to Bismarck Wednesday and came
back today from a short business
J. O. Johnson of Falkirk, was in
town shopping on Wednesday. He
called on the Leader and renewed his
Albert Lundberg was in town shopp
ing Saturday. He paid the Leader
office a call and in so doing renewed
Editor F. F. Jeffers, of the Benedict
Banner and Dogden Journal was in
town a few days this week looking
George Cramer- went to Bismarck
Saturday evening to spend Sunday
v/ith his wife who is taking treatments
ai the Bismarck hospital.
C. A. Rust of Underwood, was in
town a few days this week visiting
J. W. Mangan went to Garrison be
tween trains Wednesday.
Miss Edith Ericson, editor of the
Underwood Times was in town Tues
dayy evening, looking after business
interests and visiting friends.
Miss Violet Klein entertained a
number of her playmates on Wednes
day afternoon, the occasion being her
fifth birthday. Games and dollies
were enjoyed during the afternoon and
at 6 o'clock refreshments were served
including a fine birthday cake with
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Hendricks left
Tuesday for a visit among relatives
in the east. They expect to stay
some little time in Chicago, also in
Princeton, Illinois and in their old
home town in Walnut Illinois. Sever
al farewell parties wore given the
Hendrick's among which was a sur
prise party on Monday evening. There
were 29 present and all spent a very
We undersand that Leo Schafer has
been discharged from training camp
and arrived recently for a visit with
friends in this vicinity. Leo had some
•ime getting into the army, and waq
afterwards discharged at Camp Green
because of ill health, after Which dis
couraging event he had to do it all over
again—not succeeding in enlisting but
finally getting in on the draft. It will
be one of the big disappointments of
Leo's life that he didn't get across the
water and have a chance at the Hun.
S A E
While They Last
Holtan Merc. Co.
Joe Mann went to Underwood be
tween trains Tuesday.
John Satterlund went to Underwood
Tuesday between trains.
Boys corduroy school suits at Hol
J. E. Nelson of Garrison, was
town Tuesday between trains.
Richard BushoUz, who is attending
high school at Bismarck, was home
between trains Saturday.
Andrew Olson of Garrison, was in
town Tuesday on business. He called
on the Leader office and renewed his
A refund on all season tickets
bought for. the Lecture Course will be
made at the first number of the
course given here.
Rev. and Mrs. Wm. Peterson of
Mandan, spent the Christmas holi
days at the home of Mrs. Peterson's
parents, Mr. and Mrtj. Chas. Find
It is reported that a truck line is
being contemplated between Minot
and Washburn. The project is being
launched by the Good Roads associa
tion of Benedict. The following com
ment has been made by the highway
commission on the new project.
"The coming of the motor truck to
North Dakota appears to be only a
matter of years, depending largely up
on the milage of well built and proper
ly maintained highways in the state,
especially those radiating from the
larger cities. Until gravel or more
permanent highways are built the
lighter trucks will need to be utilized
in the business of long distance or
Roy Thomas received letter from
a friend of his some where in France
That at 1:30 a. m. June 27th, they
daylight when they reached the Hud
son river. They were earring their
packs and were pretty tired. They
got on the ferry and rode down the
river to the pier at New York City,
•where they unloaded and were fed by
the Red Cross. They were then load
ed on to the Tiuses which is an Eng
lish boat and started across. The
trip was uneventful except that on the
Fourth of July the Cruiser with them
fired asulute at noon. The morning of
the ninth they sighted land and about
7 a. m. one of the destroyers which
had met them in the night fired sev
eral shots and soon the news came
that two U-boats had been sunk. He
also speaks of the guns they used
which were the 155 M. M., a French
in that is a trifle over six inches.
The shells weigh about 100 pounds,
and the Tange was twelve kilometers.
He said. "They are a fine gun, if given
even a man's address, they can hit
It is reported that Lieutenant Hill,
who will be remembered as giving a
most enthusiastic and interesting ad
dress in the interests of the Red Cross
at a large out door meeting in Under
wood early last fall, died recently from
influenza-pneumonia at Estavan, Sask.,
Canada. Lieutenant Hill was a fine
speaker and did a great deal of good
on his tour—doing "his best" for the
cause even after his health had unfitt
ed him for futher active service. The
people of Underwood will be grieved
to hear of the passing of this gallant
The Methodist' church, which has
been without a pastor since Rev.
Henry Hulme's departure several
weeks ago, will be supplied until
further notice by Rev. Leslie
Burgum of Washburn who will
fill the pulpit on Sundays at the
regular hours. Rev. Burgum has re
cently returned from training camp,
the armistice having put an end to
further activities. He began his duties
Underwood last Sunday, December
2i», 1918.—Underwood Times.
UNITED STATES SHARE
IN U-BOAT DIVISION
London, Jan. 10.—German submar
ined, which have been surrendered,
are being divided among Allies, ac
cording to the Mail. The newspeper
says 15 go to France, 10 to Italy, sev
en to Japan and four to the United
States. The U-boats turned over to
the United States are said to be now
On their way across the Atlantic. The
hgwspaper does not specify the man
lier in which the rest of the 127 sur
'rendeded submarines are to be al
Teach Children to Be Kind.
It has been truly said that any per
son who deliberately tortures a dumb
animal would commit any crime not re
quiring -courage. Teach children kind
ness to animals.
THE WASHBURN LEADEft, WASHBURN, NORTH DAKOTA
Dollar Sale trimmed Hats at Hol
Mable Wahl left Tuesday morning
for Max. Mable has been home over
Irene Haugeberg left Saturday even
ling for Fargo, where she is attending
the Agricultural College.
TREASURER'S REPORT FINANCIAL CONDITION
WASHBURN COMMERCIAL CLUB
June 1916 Membership Dues $ 90.00
9-19-17 Red Cross Benefit Dance 194.00
10- 2-17 Membership Dues 8*4.00
5-24-18 Membership Dues 23.50
12-23-18 CQjnmunity Program Proceeds 16.55 408.05
Cash Paid Out:
7- 4-16 M. Tellefson, Snembership cam
paign $ 5.00
9-16-16 Washburn Leader, supplies... 1.50
4- 7-17 Auto Trail Blazing Assn.,
1st payment blazing Black Trail 25.00
4- 7-17 C. A. Huntley, snow shoveling 6.25
8- 3-17 Auto Trail Blazing Assn.,
2nd payment Black Trail 25.00
9- 4-17 C. I. Walls, telegram 2.37
9- 4-17 Holtan Merc. Co., telegram... .65
9- 4-17 Washburn Leader, stationery 10.90
9-25-17 Washburn Leader, printing... 10.35
9-25-17 Karl Klein, 2nd Reg. Band .. 159.50
9-25-17 R. L. Anderson, meals porter.. 2.40
9-25-17 R. L. Anderson, meals for band 14.40
9-25-17 C. G. Forbes, flags 3.30
9-25-17 A. Schulz & Sons, butter .42
9-25-17 Holtan Merc. Co., ribbon.... 2.82
10- 2-17 Holtan Merc. Co., supplies Ent. 4.09
10- 2-17 J. J. Schweizer, supplies Enter. 7.50
10- 2-17 J. W. Mangan, supplies Enter. 13.45
11- 8-17 Red Cross, meals for band 16.00
1-22-18 Mandan Merc. Co., snow fences 20.15
8- 9-18 Mandan Merc. Co., park seats 19.00
8- 9-18 C. A. Brummund, drayage 15.50
12- 6-18 C. A. Brummund, drayage 1.00
12-c6-l& J.W.Mangan, supplies Ent... 8.0Q
12- 6-18 Washburn Leader, Adv. United
War Work Campaign 8*00
12-14-18 R. R. Thomas, wax and corn
meal Com. dance 1-^50
12-23-18 James Coffey, Tax Com. Ent. 8.30
1- 2-19 Cash on hand 15.70 408.05
Florence Loringmeyer of Turtle
Lake returned to the high school this
Soffie Kremenetsky and Maxine Mc
Culloch favored the assembly meeting
last Friday with a social duet. It is
hoped to have some special number
The boys and girls resumed basket
ball practice this week. It is hoped
to arrange some county games. Write
Ernest Klein manager, for information.
Mandan has written for games with
Washburn this month. The invitation
lias had to be declined. The girls,
however, may play Mandan later.
The Basketball girls gave a sleigh
ing party Tuesday evening. The
teams were furnished by Alice Ma
comber and Elizabeth Peterson.
Lunch followed in the school building.
The attendance is approaching nor
mal again. The average this week is
133, anly 13 below the present regu
lar attendance. The total enrollment
so far is 156, which is 2 higher than
OAT STRAW FOR HORSES
Oat straw gave as good results in
feeding horses at light work as tim
othy hay was the conclusion of an ex
periment at the Missouri Experment
Station. In each case 1,400 pound
horses were fed 15 pounds corn and
cob meal and 12-3 pounds oil meal
daily. At the North Dakota Experi
ment Station it was found that horses
when fed oats or bran and shorts
needed about a fourth more grain
feed wjien fed or.t straw than when
given upland prairie
Division N. D., Agricultural College.
Intelligent Maine Dog.
A Gardiner (Me.) dog was caught on
the trestle over the new Maine Cen
tral viaduct and could not reach the
end ahead of' the fast-coming train.
Bp!lift afraid to jump off because of
tjie distance to the ground, the dot:
dropped his body over one of the sleep
ers, letting his head and legs hang be
tween the sleepers. The engine and
six cars passed along arid then doggie
perked up one ear, found the coast
was clear and calmly finished his jour
No Crime to Stifle Yawn.
The office boy says he has no record
of any law having been enacted mak
ing it a crime to stifle a yawn. You
may have in mind the case of Mac
beth, who, as you will recall, created
a sensation in the newspapers of his
time by murdering sleep.—Indianapo
Corporal is derived from the same
Latin word as captain, but with an ad
mixture of the'meaning and spelling
of the English word corps. Caporalls
Jn medieval Latin meant a chief or
cbmi9SDler lience the French eaporaj.
TURN IN WORK
Will all those who have yarn or
finished knitted garments belonging
to the Red Cross please bring or send
to Mrs.Stocker before the 1st of Feb
uary so that this branch of the work
may be finished as speedily as possi
On October 10th came to my place
one heifer about 1% years old. Brown
with white under belly and white spot Bismarck, N. D. Adv.
on hind feet. Horns about 6 inches i
long. N. W. Sec. 19 150 88. StOCSlge—
I For Fresh Frozen Fish
i We sell them at reasonable prices
I Gity Meat Market
is out. o' sorts—
"gaining" or "losing"
time, .or quitting alto
gether, bring it to our
We are watch specialists and
will soon make your watch as
good as new. If we can't, we'fi
tell you so before we start,
Oar Work Is Guaranteed
A wateh that "won't go" or keep*
"bad hour*" u a nuisance.
that tick watch in today and let
it* fix and regulate
it foi you.
WALL'S JEWELRY STORE
WASHBURN, N. DAK.
HAVE THE LEADER PRINT IT.
If you want an electric washer, ao«
If yoa want anything In the electri
cal line, see Brownson.—Adv.
For sale—Ash posts and wood. Se«
C. A. Brummund, Washburn.—Adv.
If you want your house wired,
STAMP STAMP STAMP
THE BOYS ARE MARCHING
For Sale—Bank and office fixtures.
Karl Klein. (Adv.)
Before buying look over our line
of leather vests, mackinaws, overalls,
shoes, caps, etc., and we will help yon
to save money. Economy Store.—Adv
SEND IN YOUR ENGINE CYLIND
ERS NOW For Regrinding and flitted
with new Pistons and Rings and have
it in Good shape for next Years' work.
Bismarck Foundry & Welding Co.,
LEANDER CHRISTIANSON. SEE HOLTAN MERC. CO., FOR
Parshall, N. D. ROOM FOR STORAGE.
I Look Out! Look Out!
I Bring1 Your Order