Newspaper Page Text
Sunday, August 21,1910.
Children Cry for Fletcher's pile Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been In use for over 30 years, has borne the signature ol and has been made under his per sonal supervision since its infancy. Allow no one to deceive you in this. All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but Experiments that trine with and endanger the health of Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment. What is CASTORIA Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys AVorms and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. The Children's Panacea—The Mother's Friend. GENUIN E A S O I A ALWAY S Bears the Signature of The Kind You Have Always Bought In Use For Over 3 0 Years THE C»HT*UW COMPANY. 77 MURRAY STRICT. NCW YORK CITY. Always Turn To The Right Ever notice the people who persistently turn to the left side when you meet them in the road? Motors, wagons, buggies it's all the same, Every time they turn to the left it gets them into trouble —makes a mix-up—they don't know where they're at. They should turn to the right where the road is known to be open and clear for best travel. Same way in hardware. Some folks turn tc the left there—and with the same results, If you follow the tracks of the "Old Timers" you will turn to the ricrht which leads direct to French & Welch's Hardware Store. This will avoid mix-ups—and you know exactly what's coming. The right quality of Hardware, Implements, Plumbing, etc., comes right to you at the right price, and you're treated right. By the way folks who've turned in there for years keep it up, it's pretty good evidence you can't do better than to join the crowd and turn right into French & Welch's HARDWARE STORE BISMARCK, N. D. »##»»»»#«»'»»1»»t»»—i—'#*»»»»»i»*#»»»—'»*#'»'—##»»»»»»«•»»• The Famous Fernwood Creamery Butter Made of rich pure cream under the most sanitary conditions. Keeps firm and sweet--at the creamery 30 cents per pound You don't have to ask, "Is this good butter"? Quality always the same—the best, rich and fresh. POLO ICE CREAM What could be better than our Polo Cream with its cool delicious richness? We are ice cream specialists. When pure fresh cream is properly mixed, flavored and frozen according to our method the result is something unusual in the ice cream line. 30c per Quart $1.00 a Gallon at the creamery-, It could not be more clean or sanitary. Let us supply you. HESS CREAMERY 722 FRONT STREET ^p§ tfg tf AkOTA Every young person needs a business education and it costs no more to get it at this great Business and Short Jiand Training School, under exact office conditions, than at one of the small questionable ones. The results arc, however, very different. 350 D. B. C. papils weal to excellent positions in banks and offices last year over400 will do so this year. All Fargo banks and MS others employ D. B. pupils as bookkeepers, tellers, stenographers or cashiers. No other school ofer* each e^ioence of endorsement Special Service HIS WHEAT WILL AVERAGE 20BO. Taylor, N. D., Aug. 20—Paul Ziner of Taylor finished threshing out 106 acres of wheat—new breaking—Mon day night which averaged a little more than 19 bushels per acre. He has about 300 acres more to thresh which he thinks is enough better to make the average for the 400 acres at least 20 bushels. This isn't a bad yield for a year about which so much has been said about crop failures. ONE CHICKEN IS EXPENSIVE Linton, N. D., Aug. 20.—John Fah renwald, a farmer northeast of here, finds that prairie chickens come rath er high at this season of the year, having paid over $18 for one. Mr. Fahrenwald is said to have killed the chicken with a pitchfork, and what is still funnier, he claims the party who had him arrested was a guest at his house that day, and took an active part in the devouring of the festive hen. Linton, N. D., Aug. 20.—Here are a few of the improvements made in our little town in the last year. The First National has built a two-story con crete building, the First bank a stone building, and the German-American a concrete building. The Bazaar has* put up a large elevator S. J. Hagg a 30,000 bushel capacity elevator, now owned by F. E. Schilling \V. E. Pe trie, a mammoth stone black for his general store. The size of the build ing is 50x100, two stories high, with a full basement and modern in every way. The building would be a credit to a town several times larger than ours. J. Jangula has put up a fine cement block store building, and J. J. Flaherty a cement block building for his drug business, now owned by the Linton Drug Co., and in charge of Carl Verlande'r. There has also been in the neighborhood of thirty new residences put up, besides many other improvements in the way of ce ment walks, street lamps, new fire house and apparatus, etc. Another indication of the prosperous condi tions here is the fact that there are thirty-six automobiles owned in Lin ton, besides many owned by the far mers around here. While there is not much land sold at the present time to outsiders, nevertheless it is eager ly sought for by the settlers, who have done considerable buying during the past year. Lands are continually on the increase and now In place of selling for $10 an acre, is bringing be tween $25 and $30, and in the south ern part of the county has been sell ing for even $50. WAS ACQUAINTED WITH PIONEERS Dawson Leader: It was a real pleasure yesterday evening to meet Mr. Trombley, Sr., one of the few remaining pioneers who took active part in the openinBg the then new W1 BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE THE MISSOURJ SLOPE Being News, Notes and Notations of Events Con cerning The Wsstern North Dakota Region. FRONTIER PAPER HAD HOT TIME Medora Herald: will hereafter be, as iong anyway as the present owner has it, printed in what was the Bad Lands Cowboy of fice years ago. February 14th, 1884, a Mr. Pack ard issued the first print of the above named paper in the then newly erect ed building across the) street from where the Herald has been printed. Mr. Packard was editor during those stirring times of the Marquis De Mores and Roosevelt, and had his share of frontier excitement if bul let holes in the building is an evi dence of his standing with the com munity, he at least came in for at tention. spoken. It so chanced that but the days before the publisher of the Lead-! er had received a letter from a rela-J tive who had recently returned from a visit to Mr. Jodoin, a neighbor of I the '60s and '70s, who still lives on the land he took up, two miles below St. Cloud, on the east bank of the Mississippi, previous to the Sioux massacre of 1862. It was here the intrepid trader early picked a place Plaza, N. U., Aug. 20 Mr. J. E. to which to retire in time of weari-• ness from the long expeditions, reach- Lake. Joe Rolette, Joe Brown. Olmstead. Wright, Fergus, Lowry,: fall. Sibley, Ramsey, and all the rest—I Mr. Trombley was with them all at one time or another. And the man who had introduced us. Jos. A. Coul ter, had been at a later stage of the: game of settlement, the first tele-| graph operator to send a wire dis patch out to Glendive. as he was' second at Dawson, following H. H. Raymond. Baldwin EX-CONVICT RETURNS HOMEo quest of the state of their institution, get this year. Charles is well known among the old- newly painted. timers here, among whom he has many friends who believe that his $2,100 with some insurance, which he case was one of misplaced justice.! carried with the Morton and Oliver He had considerable property at the County Insurance Co. The horses and time, all of which has disappeared, hay were not insured. An effort was, In one instance that is a matter of nation-wide history, one Finnegan I town of Solen. stood across the street and perforated the office with 44's. The sheriff ar rested him, after he had been dis armed, and for lack of a jail, locked him in a box car. He escaped through the end door during the night and fled. The next day a posse, of whom Roosevelt was one, ran the man down and brought him back. He was afterwards sentenced to the penitentiary." This Incident is the one upon which Roosevelt's ac count of doing sheriff's duty is found ed. The plant was moved from this building to a cantonment building at Little Missouri in 1886, and was burned the following winter. Pack ard went east then, and has been doing editorial duty in various parts of this state most of the time since. His present whereabouts is not known to the writer. Now we have this old shop. We hope for better consideration than was vouchsafed the former occupant „of we want no 44's coming our way jSyStem which is badly needed accord northwest embracing Minnesota terri- they might injure a fellow, and we to the Pioneer, tory and the Indian country of North' are afraid of them, Dakota. Mr. Trombley is one of the I comparative few you will meet here abouts who know the northwest of the Red River cart,, the ox trains and the mule teams, which used to string their mile long lengths across the "far-flung, fenceless prairie," and byj the bright blue of the unsullied Mis sissippi, into the farther land of ad venture and romance, mystery and ever-new discovery where we abide. GLEN ULLIN MAN IS ACCUSED OF MURDER Glen Ullin, N. D., Aug. 20.—Peter now I Remilong, a resident of Glen Ullin, He knew practically all the accused of having knowledge of the I men who figure in the written history facts, or being implicated, in a mur of that time and many who do not, der that was committed at Walsh, Al Ibnt who yet played parts that count- berta, Canada, on July 5 of this year, led. in custody of a representative of the In speaking of the old military Canadian mounted police, are on their road from St. Paul to Ft. Garry, turn- way to the scene of the episode, where badly injured ing at Georgetown, now Moorhead, an investigation will be started to raking hay. westward to Fts. Totten, Buford and learn who the offender was. The Benton, the name of Jos. Jodoin, a murdered man was a homesteader liv-: Capt. Honstain, an I voyageur of those early days was' ing near Walsh. Emmons county, is LISINES S Oar $50.00 Business Course prepares for business life, or for position as clerk or bookkeeper. The new $85.00 course inCommerce andBanking (endorsed byBankers' Association) will supply bookkeepers for the larger concerns and tellers and cashiers for the Northwestern banks. The Stenographic Course (under aa expert re porter) trains high grade stenographers and court re porters. The stenographers for the U.S. DistrictCourt, N. D. Supreme Court, Third Judicial District and the Case County Court are D. B. pupils. Caaany other •chool onto yon this evidence of superior training? By Wire and Mail SHIP 470 E OU O PLAZA a 0 and he stated that there might be made to save the horses, but they weapons. some interesting happenings for those ran back in after being taken out. concerned soon. ,8' ,)robably the richest cher ihn this part of the state, ran ing at times into the all but un- shipped 470 head of cattle out of known regions of the Great Slave re a as ral head more to ship. It is understood that he will clean up his cattle business BI BARN FIRED LIGHTNING New Salem, N. D., Aug. 20.—During an electrical storm recently Henry Kruger's barn, north of New Salem, was struck by lightning and burned the ground with all its contents. It was nearly a new barn and the largest in the country 100x60 feet in size. It contained at the time of the fire 3i tons of hay, harness, calves, chickens and four head of horses, one team being a very valuable team worth about $500, and the hay is val Douglas, N. D., Aug. 20.—C. P. Moore returned Tuesday from Bis marck, where he has been for the "able as it is no doubt all he had past four years an inmate at the re- and it is something that is hard to The barn was just The loss on the barn is somewhere in the neighborhood of MISSOURI SLOPE NOTES. This paper is, and teachers at the Valley City normal summer schools. Morton county children. Mrs. W. I. Millich of Mandan took poison by mistake for medicine and only the prompt taking of an anti dote saved her life. John Leach, one of the first settlers of Morton county, will remove his store from Cannonball to the new A big list of premiums is offered at the Morton county fair. There is a big• demand for hunting licenses this year. The Dickinson Recorder says the farmers of Stark county do not know anything about a crop failure. Too many weeds in Dickinson, com plains the Recorder. Preparations are being made for a big time at the Morton county fair this year. Prof. McDonald, the new superin tendent of the Mandan schools, seems to be pretty well known throughout the state. Mandan will vote August 30 to in crease the debt limit and to issue $70,000 bonds for a new waterworks Theodore Deitrick has been ap pointed postmaster at Zee, Mercer county, vice H. G. Klenworth, re signed. The Linton opera house is soon to open for the fall season. Minnie Dornbush, of Westfleld, Em mons county, punctured her hand with a fork in the hayfield and has a bad case of blood poisoning. Monday, September 5 is the day for the opening of the Linton schools. Minnie Peterson of Winona was in a runaway while I I a old timer of visiting old mere. has filed on a claim. «& The business men of Taylor have organized a stock company for the some splendid corn and flax, purpose of publishing a newspaper in that promising little himlet. Morton county has twenty-three has 6,660 school, lately. William Leitzering of Glenullin, shot himself in the thigh with a shot gun accidentally, and is in a ser ious condition. The editor of the Ozone made a trip through the country and found Fall plowing in Kidder county is tine since the heavy rains. Steele will organize a fire depart ment and buy a hand engine, hook ,and ladder and hose. Too many fires Kidder county has its first bank ruptcy case under the federal law. Kidder county settlers who have been looking for better country in the southeast are returning and glad to get back. Basil Yergin, a young man living near Turtle Lake, met with a painful accident recently. While tying a broncho he got his finger in the loop of the rope, and the broncho jumped back, taking almost all the hide and flesh off the finger. Hazelton reports block. Mrs. Corey May Return to Stage in Grand Opera New York, Aug. lit—Special.—Ac-1 turn to the stage in a more serious cording to a dispatch from London, I work^n^efore^ her ^wedding^. It is Mrs. William E. Corey, a new business Rev. Hammond's house in Hazelton was ransacked by burglars while he was eating his dinner at a restaur ant. An ice famine is reported at Hazel ton and ice cream sodas are no more. H. S. Wood is the democratic can didate for the legislature and S. W. Wood from Emmons, according to the canvass of the vote of that legisla tive district. Ed. Easton, who has a farm on the f™ STwif ab^ndSr8 OLLEGE The D. B. C. has built a magnificent new building (30,000 square feet) is seated with roll-top desks, has 60 type writers, adding machines, billers, money changers, etc Pupils deal with each other and with magnificiently equipped offices, using aluminum money, The work is fascinating and practical. The Northwest has "no other school like the D. B. C" For catalogue and nil in formation about any department, address F. LELAND WATKINS, Pres. BVII BMHTH STBBBT SOUTB FARM. N. D. in the _. ,._.__. said that she will take the part of wno ueiore a in Three .. Th her marriage to the steel corporation shrew,' and that she will appear only president was Mabelle Gilman, will re-, in London. He now HveB in Min- Taming of the being extended every month. The company has on hand now nearly 10,000 bushels of old wheat. Late rains in the slope countrty re duce the danger from prairie fires. A Sentinel Butte fan is advertis ing for a wife, who has mysteriously l'he editor of the Douglas Herald! is a 1 a re Wheat adjoining Sentinel Butte went 19 bushels to the acre, oats 80 bushels. Bullberries and plums are plentiful in the western part of the state. CITY NATIONAL BANK Offers Depositors morn-|2. J. W. Wilson, of Gayton, Emmons county, reports a fine field of corn that will go forty to fifty bushels to the acre. The manager of the Hazelton creamery got a check for a prize won at the state fair at Fargo. Extensive repairs are being made on the plant of the Medina Milling and Elevator Co. at Medina. It has recently installed a large amount of new machinery and has more on the road that will be put in as soon as it arrives. The business of the mill is gradually increasing under the he niVCrSlt OI N business management of Wm, F. T-\ ». Stege and the supervision of Chas. P. JL/aKOta O S lt Rorbach, and the trade territory is fa^ —Absolute security —Perfect facilities —Fair interest •1% on savings accounts, pay able quarterly 5$ on time certificates pay able semi-annually Get some money drawing interest it will make you in dependent later. MAIN AND FOURTH STREETS Bismarck, N. 0. IN selecting a Univer- a river bottom near Hazelton, threshed. UCatlOn, re «U*e llVe over fifteen bushels of winter wheat to the acre. things to be taken into Hazelton stockmen kick on the con-! id a on dition of the stockyards. l. at he ad It rained so hard at Hazelton last I OI he institution a The scholastic stand ing and ability of the teaching force. 3. The location and ad vantages of environ ment. 4. Equipment, build ings,laboratories and libraries. 5. Cost. In all.of these respects.^ kj See a high-grade institution in which to carry on their education. All departments, in cluding liberal arts, sci ences, law, medicine, education, mining, civil, electrical and mechan ical engineering. Address FRANK L. MCVBV Fret, University of North Dakota, University, N. D« ,""% -. -St '•. S ii & ii ii S S jS&fe&^iSS