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Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, January 17, 1912, Image 6

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Correspondence
S* 5* »J* »J» »5» 'J*
RONDA.
With the coming of the holidays,
winter arrived in earnest.
The various schools have been en
joying a holiday vacation.
Miss Grace Casebolt has been teach
ing a couple of days in the Highland
school for Miss Beatrice Adams.
A large crowd attended the sociable
and dance at Mr. J. Enbrecht's, Satur
day evening, January 6.
PELICAN.
•j» «$» ty «$• «j» «j «$ fy «& j» j» «J» »j» Q»
Mr. James Nichols and Mr. and Mrs.
Ptak called at the Christenson home
this week.
Henry Schaffer has been in Wilton
lor some time having his broken leg
treated. He is expected home this
week.
Misses Lizzie Novy and Mary HorkT
went home with Miss Gramling to
spend Sunday at her parents' home in
Estherville township.
There was a regular school meet*
•ing held in Schrunk school No. 2, Tues
day evenig, and all the school board
Tkm Minneapolis Dolkr-Hotel
180 MODERN ROOMS
Ueatid la H—it of B-faww DbtHct
•1.0 0 S I RATE $1.0 0
CVNOPLAM. MTC rOR YWO KMONS Bl.t O
MIVATt SATH AND TOIUT CXTM
(vcav MOON H«« MOT AND CM* numiiai
••Tta. aTtAM MEAT, aaa ANO cuermc
uama, PONCCUIN UVATORT. MMMUCT
tLOOR. AND TCUPHONC •CHVICC TO CT*
flCt ANO CITf. ALL BATH MOON*
n-iSMio WMirt ni WITH OPEN MCKCI
»MTCO PLUMama. SCVCN-STOR* nnc
LPROOP AMNKR NOW COMPLCTCD.
THI CIBTftUII OOMMKT. NIW »OH« 6ITT.
were present. The bills for hauling
coal banking the school house and the
school supplies were paid.
Those who received perfect attend
ance this month were the same as
last month, Erma, Mayland, Malcolm
Christenson Joe, Emma and Annie
Novak, and Mary Horky.
Steve Bacar has started school. He
reports h« is studying civil govern
ment as he expects to get naturalized
in the spring.
Paul Stepka is spending most of his
time on his homestead in company
with his new fiddle. Then between
times he visits his mother.
The teacher of No. 2 Schrunk school
is visiting Mrs. N. M. Christenson.
The general appearance of any one
traveling these cold days is with a
crippled nose, frozen, ks and feet
not suposed to touch the ground. So
much for Jack Frost. After the wind
blows rfom the southeast for about
ten days Jack will disappear for
awhile.
Mr. Mike O'Honlin and James Novy
visited school No. 2 in Schrunk town
ship.
Mr. Backman was seen in this vicin
ity a week ago Saturday. We won
der what his attraction was.
Mr. Roy Marchln and Nels Christen
son have been hauling grain to Mc
Clusky.
&
WOGANcPORT.
«j» »ji »j. »j» $ »j» «j» «J« 4
W. A. Simmons is putting up ice
this week.
Earl Nixon from east of Baldwin is
a resident of these parts now. He is
working for R. T. Scott.
Forty below Thursday morning, Jan
uary 11, and still they say it wasn't
cold.
Faunce Luyben and wife from Dris
coll, N. D., are visiting with his broth
er. Pete Luyben.
Chester Erstrom has gone to Bis
marck to spend a week and help his
father haul hay.
Special Sale this week on all
granite ware at The Wonder.
MILWAUKEE ROAD
IS
The district court is grinding away
and gradually reducing the calendar.
The case that is occupying the atten
tion of the court at present is one of
Fred Bauer versus the Chicago, Mil
waukee and Paget Sound Railroad
company. The case is one of long
standing and has attracted the atten
tion of southern Morton county.
When the road had the right of
way condemned through the courts,
and began working on the grade,
Fred Bauer refused to let them en
ter upon his farm for the construc
tion work. He built a wire fence
across one end fo the farm, and when,
the graders, Egan Brothers, cut the
wire and began work, Bauer gathered
together a number of friends. With
these, his wife and himself, heavily
armed, the graders were driven from,
the plaec and kept away for some
time.
The road lost heavily. The grad
ers were tied up for a few weeks.
And the matter of damages between
the railroad and the Egan Brothers
company has not been adjusted.
Bauer now is trying to recover for
the land condemned by the courts and
taken by the company. Also he is
under the belief that he has a right of
suit for trespass.
The jury has been secured and to
day the hearing is on with all the
talent of this section of the country
watching the case with interest.
OVER FROM BISMARCK.
Mrs. Mary McLean of Bismarck was
the guest of Mandan friends for a few
hours yesterday. She returned home
on the Mott train in the evening.
ATTENDED WEDDING.
H. J. Tavls of the firm of Connolly
and Tavis, left for Glen Ullin, Tues
day, to attend the marriage of his
niece. Miss Tavis, of that place. He
will return home the end of the week.
CONTENDS FRAUD
WAS PRACTICED
BOTTINEAU, N. D. Jan. 17.—Bot
tineu county has just disposed of
^100,000 in drainage bonds the pro
ceeds to be used in carrying on ex-ness
tensive drainage work in the basin
of the Mouse river and over which
drainage pro ect there has been a
long drawn out legal battle, finally
decided favorable to the ditch, sup
porters. An Ohio firm bought the
bonds which bear interest at six perhere,
cent.
Two North Dakota counties are
bearing the expense of the drainage
work, which contemplated the restor
ation to cultivation of many thous
ands of acres of bottom lands. The
work that must be done is in the
counties of Bottineau and McHenry,
and partially in Canada where some
dredging must be done to provide the
proper outlet. The cost of the opera
tions in Canada will be about $12,500
and will be borne by the Dakota land
owners.
The contract for the work has al-did
ready been let and some of the pre
liminary features were cared for this
season.
"A month at Corwin Springs will
do more for you than a barrel of
patent medicine, The climate treat
ments and medicinal waters do It.
Corwin Springs, Mont."
BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE
MANDANiDEPARTMENT
GAME WARDENS HERE.
Robert S. Norton of Velva and Olaf
Bjorke of Wahpeton, deputy game
wardens, were in this city yesterday
on business for their department.
RANCHER ATTENDS MEETING.
Walter S. Parkin is spending a few
days in Fargo and is taking in the
meetings of the Grain Growers, Stock
Growers and the democratic political
boom makers.
FROM NEW LEIPZIG.
Harry Jackson, one of New Leipzig's
rising attorneys, is in the city attend
ing the session of the district court.
He is assisting in the defense in one
or two cases that are before the court.
FROM GLEN ULLIN.
J. T. Nelson, one of the pioneer mer
chants of Glen Ullin, who has been
identified with Morton county's wel
fare for many years, spent several
hours in this city yesterday while en
route to Fargo to attend the Grain
Growers convention.
TO JOIN COMMISSION.
Attorney W. H. Stutsman left Mon
day for Fargo, where a session of the
railroad commission will be held for
the nex three days. Numerous mat
ters hanging over from last year will
be adjusted and new business will re
ceive consideration.
ATTEND DEMO RALLY.
Attorney J. M. Hanley left yester
day for Fargo to take in the big rally
of the democrats thot will be held
there for a couple of days. While there
he will also meet a number of the peo
ple from various parts of the state and
strengthen his boom for candidacy for
lieutenant governor.
CANDIDATE FOR SHERIFF.
George J. Schultz of New Leipzig,
in southwestern Morton county, has
announced himself for the office of
sheriff on the republican ticket. This
makes the sixth and seventh candi
date for the office and there will be
more for the fat juicy pickings that
go with it. The cast of characters
most prominently mentioned in this
scramble consists of Senator Charles
McDonald, Ben Bird, G. Stephenson,
George Schultz and three others who
are still doing the underground work
before showing their colors.
DAYLIGHT "TORE
USES MODERN METHODS
One of the Fastest Growing Clothing
Houses in Central North Dakota
Has Large Stock.
By a contract closed early this week
the daylight store, through the man
ager, S. E. Bergeson, secured an an
nual contract covering both editions
of the Tribune for a full year. This
is one of the several progressive busi
methods used by the Fourth
street store and clearly indicates that
the firm expects to maintain the place
already established in the local field.
Mr. Bergeson is an old time clothier,
being in business in one of the better
towns in Illinois previous to locating
where he has met with the usual
success accorded hustlers in any line
who have the goods, give the service,
and let the people know about it. He
is a persistent advertiser and will
ingly concedes due credit to his favor
ite newspaper for success attained.
Speaking further, Mr. Bergeson said:
"You have the 'best newspaper I ever
saw outside of a city of 20,000 popula
tion. Your first page with its world
wid-e Associated Press news up to the
latest moment is truly a cosmopolitan
feature. We are proud of it."
The Daylight stoje enjoys a splen
out ftown trade as well, and look
forward to their most successful year
for 191(2, in which the Tribune wishes
—and will help them—to achieve.
TICKETS
for the Presbyterian Brotherhood
Banquet for men. Thursday evening
at 7:30 now on sale at the store of
S. E. Bergeson & Son.
SCENE FROM "SEVEN DAYS," THE MOST FAMOUS COMEDY HIT IN RECENT YEARS. WHICH APPEARS AT THE BIJOU THEATER FRIDAY EVENING. JANUARY 26.
W.C.T.U. Notes
'++0+++++++++++++++++0+++++0+04
sum.°
But what did we spaak today?
jtf' IS*'^':**1'!
WHAT HAVE WE DONE TODAY?
We shall do so much in the years to
come,
We shall be so kind in the afterwhile
But what have we been today?
We shall bring each lonely life a
But what have brought today?
We shall giv« to truth a grander iberth,
And to steadfast faith a deeper
worth,
We shall feed the hungering souls of
earth,
But what have we fed today?
We shall reap such joys in the by
and by,
But what have wa sown today.
We shall build us mansions in the sky.
But what have we built today?
'Tis sweet in idle dreams to bask.
But here and do we do our
task?
Yes, this is the thing our souls must
ask.
"What have we done today?"—
Nixon Waterman.
At Aberdeen, S. D., a movement is
on foot to establish a home for work
ing girls. A deaconefs is to be em
ployed for social work in the city, to
assist in safeguarding girls, stran»
gers in the city, or those not hedged
about with proper home influence.
The W. .T .U. at that place is taking
an active part in the work, in con
junction with the women's clubs'" of
the city. The movement is meeting
the favor of the better class of buis-
JOHN WESLEY'S RULE.
Do all the good you can,
By all the means you can,
In all the ways you can.
In all the places you can,
At all the times you can,
To all the people you can,
As long as ever"you can,
As between boys and 'Dooze the in
telligent citizen-ship of the country
will stand by the boys.
The saloon depends on boys for
business, but who wants to give his
iboys that the saloon may prosper?
A large number of saloons have
been closed in the jvorst district of
Honolulu and in commemoration of
their closing a prominent citizen of
the city gave a mammoth picnic to
the boys and girls who drank to the
closing of the saloons in pink lemon
ade.
"For right is right, since God is God,
And right the day must win.
To doubt would be disloyalty,
To falter would be sin."
TheW. C. T. U. had a most pleasant
and profitable meeting yesterday aft
ernoon at the home of the president,
Mrs. F. H. Smith. Besides necessary
business, several readings were given,
and the needs of the work discussed.
Utterly Wretched
But what have we done today?
We shall give our gold in a princely took Hood's Sarsaparilla, when I began
**v *nln
But what did w-a give today?
We shall lift the heart and dry the
tear,
We shall plant a hope in the place
of fear,
We shall speak the words of love
and cheer,
Nervous Prostration Long Endured
Before Remedy as Found.
Miss Minerva Reminger, Upper Bern,
Pa., writes: "For several years I had
nervous prostration, and was utterly
wretched. I lived on bread and beef
tea because my stomach would not re
tain anything else. I took many rem
edies, but obtained no relief until I
Anna.
Ann nnar ^liroii_
to gain aft once Am now cured.
Pure, rich blood makes good, strong
nerves, and this is why Hood's Sarsa
parilla. which purifies and enriches the
blood, cures so many nervous diseases.
Get it today in usual liquid form or
chocolated tablets called Sarsatabs.
The women are enthusiastic over
[their work, firmly believing that no
matter "how deep entrenched the
wrong," the right will be vitcorious.
a a
ises of God. In our work we feel that
all the good people are with us, and
if given an opportunity, will stand
loyally by us. Our semi-monthly meet
ings are gaining in interest, and our
members can ill afford to miss a
single one.
After the program the genial hostess
served light refreshments.
The next meeting will take place on
Tuesday, January 90. Come and wear
your white ribbon.
DEATH FROM ALCOHOLISM.
Peter Wise Succumbed to Disease
Late Saturday Night.
GRAND FORKS, Jan. 17.—Peter
Wise, aged about 35 years, died at his
room in th Powers hotel shortly be
fore midnight Saturday, of acute alco
holism. The deceased was taken ill a
number of days ago but it was not
thought that his condition was seri
ous. About 9 o'clock Saturday night
a physician was called and found the
man to be near death. He died short
ly before midnight.
ness men, who are giving it their believed that Wise had relatives
moral and financial support.
HOTELS WITHOUT BARS.
The publication known as Hotel
Life tells of a hotel in Minneapolis
called St. James, whose manager, Mr.
Arthur Wodden^ boasts that the suc
cessfully operates the place without
a bar and emphasizes the fact that
no liquors are sold on the_jremises.
There are thousands of hotel men
alt over the country who are making
money conducing their places as
hotels instead of as saloons. This
cry on the part of hotel men that to
prohibit the sale of liquors kills the
business is all bosh. The average
patron of the hotel goes to the place
for meals and rooms, not to hang over
the bar and guzzle beer and whiskey.
The remains were ordered removed
to the Ashley undertaking rooms by
City Physician W. C. Wilson, and they
will be held until some word is re
ceived from relatives of the deceased,
in either Wisconsin or Michigan and
word has been sent to several places.
Wise had been a resident of East
Grand Forks for about two years.
Sanifay
(Desks
for ffie Office
No Office too Large or too
Small for a
Moon Desk
Made from selected wood, in all
styles, sizes and finishes, tofillall
requirements.
The MOON DESK is not a cheap
desk—it is made for our best cus
tomers.
There is vaiue for every dollar in
vested in a MOON DESK—lasting
satisfaction and satisfied customers.
We Are Here
toPlease You
BISMARCK TRIBUNE CO,
j-^»ffi:':"M'f']-»-.»: «l:.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 17, 1912.
'IN E
Lodge
Room
MASONIC.
BISMARCK LODGE NO. 5, A. F. & A.
M. Meets first and third Mon
days in each month at Masonic hall.
William O'Hara, W. tM. Bradley
Marks, secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS.
ST. ELMO LODGE NO. 4. Meets each
Wednesday evening at K. P. hall.
L. K. Thompson, C. C. C.Wat
tarn, K. of R. & S.
YEOMEN.
A FRATERNAL., LIFE AND AOCI
dent insurance organization. Meets
the fourth Tuesday in each month'
in the K. P. hall. Harriet Willcox.
foreman Elsie McDonald, master of .s
accounts Elizabeth Belk, corre
spondent.
A.
o. u. w.
BISMARCK LODGE NO. 120. Meets
the first and third Tuesdays at
Baker hall at 8 o'clock. Bradley
Marks, M. W. E. M. Thompson,
financier John McLaughlin, re
corder.
G. A. R.
JAMES B. M'PHERSON POST No. 2,
Department of North Dakota, Grand
Army of the Republic Meets at
their rooms in the Armory on the
second and fourth Thursdays of each
month. John W. .Millett, command
er A. D. Cordner, adjutant.
TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION NO. 140.
Meets first Monday in each month
at 5 p. m. J. A. Smith, president
B. C. Sweeney, secretary.
TANCRED COMMANDRY NO. 1. Bur
Finney, E. G. W. Wolfcert, Re
corder regular meeting first ai
third Thursday of each motth.
O. E. 8.
BISMARCK CHAPTER, No. 11, meets
first and third Fridays in each
month at Masonic hall. Mrs. Grace
French, W. M. Mrs. Gertrude Mil
ler, secretary.
PYTHIAN SISTERS.
LINCOLN TEMPLE, No. P. Meets
second and fourth Thnreaays each
month at K. P. hall. Mrs. 2. L.
Vigness, M. E. Mrs. Nellie Ev
ans, M. of R. ft c.
L. O. O. M.
BISMARCK LODGE NO. 14.—Loyal
Order of. Moose. Regular meetings
every first and third Monday even
ings of each month. Charles is
er, dictator S. E. Register, secre.
tary. Visiting members welcome.
M. W. A.
BISMARCK CAMP No. 1164. M. W.
A. Meets the fourth Friday in each
month at K. of P. Hall. Luther Va»
Hook, V. W. F. Jones, Clerk.
I. O. O. F.
CAPITAL CITY LODGE No. 2. meets
every Thursday evening at Odd Fel
lows' hall. O. H. Benson, N.
Aug. Watz, V. G„ Clough, sec-'
retary, Dell B. Shaw, treasurer.
REBEKAH8.
NICHOLSON LODGE, No. 40. Meets
the first and third Wednesdays la
each month in Odd Fellows hall
Elizabeth Belk, N. Mrs. Nellie
Evarts, secretary.
M. B. A.
M. B. A. Meets second and fourth
Wednesday of month at Odd Fel
lows hall. Grant Marsh, president
George A. LaLone, secretary.
ST. CLEMENS COURT 747.
CATHOLIC ORDER OF FOREST
era. Meets, every second and
fourth Wednesday. AH visiting
members invited. F. Jastkowiak
R. Anton Beer, S. R.
COMMERCIAL CLUB.
COMMERCIAL CLUB OF BISMARCK
Regular meeting of club member
ship the first Tuesday ia each
montt regular meeting of board of
directors he first Friday of each
month, at Commercial club rooms
Third street. Geo. A. Welch, presl-'
dent A. B. Welch, secretary.
I. O. OF F.
COURT BISMARCK, No. 887. Meets
every fourth Thursday la eac*
month pi Odd Fellows hall. Jol—
Ycgen C. il. D. Hoskins. 1, s.
I. W. Healy, 1-. s.
ELKS.
\V»
E N 1 1 9 9 raeet a
K'*K°^TmM-
Elks-
hall first and third Fridays of the
month VisiUng brotherr welcome!
UbS? ^_Carl
HOMESTEADERS.
A I
HOMESTEAD, No.
300. Meets second and fourth Fri
days cf the month at I. O
hall at 8 p. m. John. A. Larvau'
president J. C. Whitted, secretary!
MACCABEES. .f
8
fir8t
a*C
third Thursday cf each month at
8 clock p. m., at I. O. O. F.
na
Visiting members cordially invited'
D. C. Ramp, commander Erick
Erickson, record keeper.
LACOR UNIONS.
UNITED BROTHERHOOD O^ CAR
renters and Joiners, No.
Meets every Thursday evening at
Rota's hail. All brothers cordl
ally invited to meet with us.
B. French, president John DanroL
treasurer W. G. Gorsuch, secretary.
Frwd Anderson, financial secretary.

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