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Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, March 21, 1913, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042242/1913-03-21/ed-1/seq-7/

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Second Section
The character of a stranger ia judp
ed by his manners and appearance.
The prosperous personage bears the
rar-inarks of success engraved within
his appearance. This same method of
classifying our fellow beings applies
much more forcibly to cities, localities
and nations. It is universally e*
pressed by the streets, the Inhabitants
and structures of any municipality,
it Well Locateld.
Regent, North Dakota, is one of
those broad-chested smiling western­
ers, who meets you on your side of
half-ways with one of those -welcom­
ing, heart to heart handshakes, and
who proclaims you as one of its cit­
izens the minute your feet greet the
depot platform. It is located upon
the Chicago, Milwaukee and Puget
Sound Railroad midway between New
England and Mott. The former town
being 18 miles northwest of this thriv
ing Hettinger county city, while Mott
is twelve miles east along the Mil­
waukee line. Regent is not yet five
years old. Yet it is an agricultural
city that hi^ developed without the
ufsual boom of a new town, from a sod
cabinet,to a city with men and firms
of. uiiuai^t calibre as its heart.
feubdj^iai Banking institutions.
The Citizen*) State Bank is a stable
financial,iljstitulon with «eo. E. Towle
as pppsidbiii. aiMl, F. O Orth as vice
president and R. Lrth as cashier.
Meet those men and I can assure you
that you will agree with me in the
statement that the future of this insti­
tution can be nothing but one success
staked upon the shoulders of another,
making a hurricane proot' foundation
for the thousand of other successes
that are bound to come to this pros­
perous Hetting County banking house.
T. J. Smith, president J.. P. Jones,
vice president, and A. C. Cioldtrap.
cashier, are responsible for the record
breaking growth of the First State
Hank of Regent. Those men have
modeled out of the rought uncertainty
of a new town an institution that, is
worthy of the pride of a city ten times
as large as Regent. The capital of
this hank is $10,000 while the deposits
mount to the $30,000 mark.
With a capital of $i.0,000 and state,
apt} county deposits the Regent State
Hank is a secured bauking house that
can assure the most conservative per­
son of a safe depository and a liberal
rate of interest. Mr. Frank* A. Brown,
Jr., tbe.^Yy'acUve' president of
this procrpetous concern Is an. energet­
ic financier, -while Mr. Prank E. El
lickson, cashier, is a courteous anu
skillful business man who is always
wiling to help the new-comer, and lend
a hand in the boosting of Regent.
Business Houses Active.
Pusiness talks, and the barometer of
business is the volley and value of
tranacted business that a community
enjoys. It i» also the 'barometer of
prosperity of any city. Judging Re­
gent by this standard it is a city of
•business and here are the men and
Tha
the Arms that are doing the business.
The Chicago Cash (Store carries a
complete line of high classed mer­
chandise, and P, Braufmnn can show
the ladies an up-to-date line of dry
soods as well as the latest fads in
shoes and luits. Try the Chicago
Store and you will be pleased with
your bargains.
The firm of H. H. Ekeland was es­
tablished in Nov., 1911. shortly after
the Chicago, Milwaukee and Puget
Sound railroad had completed their
line through Regent. During the 'past
three years Mr. Ekeland has develop­
ed a wonderful business, and has one
of the best general stores along the
Cannon Hall branch of the Milwaukee
system. The Ekeland line of general
merchandise and clothing is equal to
that found in many eastern cities of
lve thousand population.
Engel and Company, that stable
home of general merchandise and ag­
ricultural implements, which has done
so much for the development of Het­
tinger county is the pride of Regent.
Mr. Eaton Engel, the manager of this
prosperous corioration has developed
a sales force that is almost equal to
that of the International Company.
The machinery that this firm handles
is the best that, is on the market while
their line of general mercandise has
won the hearts of all the people in
Regent.
Mr. J. O. Ilorswill, dealer in general
merchandise, came to Regent when
there was no Regent. He is one of
those men that did not wait for the
railroad, but. came before it and estab­
lished the Pioneer Store. Mr. Hors
will's store is still the Pioneer Store
•when it comes to the best and the
latest at. the right prices.
Regent has a complete hardware es­
tablishment that would make a great
many hardware dealers in cities ten
ties as large as this thriving Hettin­
ger county city wonder what they are
going to do with such a large stock
if it was to be placed at their disposal
today. Mrs. A. H. Switzer, the owner
of this establishment smiled in his
good natured way when the Tribune
man inquired as to his system of dis­
posing of his goods. He said !e in­
vited the farnvrs i»'to the store, told
then a tunny srory and Eild t'-iein a
stove. "Enujf sa)d." Mr. A-
"Before You "Build
Come see us for
iLet us figure on your wiring. We fit up
your new house, or wire and equip an old
house in either case the work is done right.
you Will saVe money When you
Let Us Wire Your House
Work
Job and Price will be Right
We carry a full line of fixtures and supplies, lamps,
desk lamps, electroliers, irons and cooking devices
and all electrical equipment.
Our wiring jobs conform with the insurance regula­
tions, and we stand back of them with our personal
guarantee of best standard fixtures and high class
workmanship. Repairing of all kinds.
When this shop doeaijt—it's done right.
W. G. Woodruff
Ip the New Location Across the Street
111 Tilted Street Telephone 64R
Bismarck
B-
Thirty-Third Tear, No. 67 BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 21, 1913
Switz­
er Is some business man
The Regent Supply Company, with
John Eassford.of Minneapolis as pres­
ident, L. E. Bragstal, as, vice presi­
dent, and W. R. Bassford as secretary
treasurer, is an incorpoiation that car­
ries all kinds of farm machinery, wag­
ons and buggies, lumber, building ma­
terial and general merchandise. You
can purchase anything you wish from
those people from a sack of beans to
an Emerson plow, or from a Van
Brunt drill to a package of yeast
cakes. They have a very complete
line of everything and they live up to
their name when it conies to supply­
ing the farmer with wliat he needs at
the right price. Give them a trial and
believe.
When you are in Regent don't for­
get to call on Fredrik Herholt, the
live pharmacist. He will have a pleas­
ant smile for you, and believe me, his
drugs stationery and cigars are the
best your money can buy. By the way
come over close, I want to whisper
this in your ear, while you are there
buy some of the famous Herholdta
Toilet Preparations and take them
home with you. Well, you will smile
and sent back for more.
Grain Dealers ro*pering.
The McCaull-Webster Elevator com­
pany deals in lumber, coal and feed
at Regent. The manager of their lum­
ber yard is a person worth meeting.
He is one of the types of men thai
always holds the company's work high
and above ail minor ambitions. Meet
Mr. Clias. E. Davis and you wlill know
why the McCaull-Webster Elevator
company's business l^as been a suc­
cess at Regent.
One of the most successful incorpor.
ations that has been developed during
the past lew years on the Missouri
slope has itfc home at Regent. This
concern becritye, during its three years
of active b^sih?ss, a very successful
rival of the ,Older juiil larger dealers
in grainj j'Otjfftfer find machinery. IVutv
when you ('onsider the} calibre of the
men who have made the Regent drain
company a success, it is no wonder,
they are men of the old Teutonic
blood, cool, conservative and industri­
ous. business generals who give every­
body a square, deal and who stand
back of all their sales with a good old
Herman guarantee. The following are
the officers of this concern: J. P.
Jungers, president arid manager: An­
ton Hettrich, secretary, and Jos.
Pechtel, treasurer.
Lumber Companies Do their Share.
Mr. A. S. Hetzer, manager of the C.
L. Merrick Co., lumber yard is a very
busy man. He is one of the many
boosters that Regent possesses and he
was kind enough to give the Tribune
man a very interesting account of the
development of Hettinger county, In
fact he almost sold me some land.
Carpenter-Webster Lumber Com­
pany's representated in Regent by II.
E. Morrow,, carries a complete line
of lumber, sash, doors, lime, cement,
plaster, culvert pipes, posts and fence
wire. Mr. Morrow can sell you the
U«W*t'tlWTMit prices.— Give him a
chance and lie will prove It.
Grain Receipts Enormous.
"Over 200,000 bushels." This was
Mr .A. K. Moehn's reply to the Trib­
une mati'h inquiry as to the amount of
grain he had taken in to date. Mr.
A. K. Moehn is manager of the Regent
Equity Exchange, which hapdles all
kinds of grain and coal. E. H.
Keonker is president of this prosper­
ous shipping house, while Mrs. J. H.
Marks is the very active vice presi­
dent. The secretary treasurer, H. W.
Gibson is responsible for the co-oper­
ation that developed this organization.
Rtsi Estate Firms a Factor,
Well, how about buying tha farm?
The Black Butte Land and Loan
company can show you some of the
best" laud" in Hettinger county, ana
after you have seen some of their bar­
gains why, you will move to Hettin­
ger county. Mrs. A. W. Mason, man­
ager of this company, is energetic and
industrious, as well as Regent booster.
Next in line is. th Graeber Bros.
This realO&fc'ttte I Wn.d loan' tompany
has been? oty?,major factors in
the development" of' Hettinger county.!
They have brought settlers from all
over the world and have loaned them
money to develop the country. The
member of this prosperous land and
loan company are R. F. Graeber, Chas.
J. Heen and Jacob Graeber.
Murphy and Betzer, dealers in la Ad
loans, and insurance have offices in
both Regent and New England. Their
representative in Regent, Mrs.
,r.
:Ml±,
rA.
S.
Betzer, of the Merrick Lumber com­
pany, is a top-notch salesman, and
we can assure you that if you are a
land-seeker he can fix you out with
a beautiful home.
Who 'will build your home upon this
fertile Hettinger countv farm?
Try Mrs. A. J. Simon, Regent's live
contractor and builder and you will be
pleased with results. Mr. A. J. Simon
is an experienced construction engin­
eer and his past work is unquestion­
able proof of his ability along th's
line of work
There are two first class ipool and
blliard' halls in Regent. Mr. E. Holt,
the able proprietor of the Mission Bil­
liard Hall can always assure you of
good hour of amusement Tbe tables
are good, his cigars are better, while
the-,rummy game is great.
Now, when you wish to call upon
a first class harder, just drop in at
I. Nokes Billiard Hall, and play a
few* games while you are waiting for
yJur turn in the chair. Mr. Nokes has
a
Vvery
good location, as well as good
tables, and barbers.
The Regent Cafe—Ithat is the place
where all eat. Get in line and en­
joy a good fat meal when you are in
Regent.
The Farmers Hotel is the place
where you get two and a quarter ser­
vice for a dollar and a half. Lewis
Johnson, manager of this popular ho­
tel, is lib all aro.und hotel man and
it's like getting home when you strike
his place.
Well, it you want to drive, don't
forget that Mr. O. H. Coon can take
you anywhere you want to go. Try
the O, K. Livery and believe.
"Stty, Steve, come 'back here one
minut^ \faiat did you say about that
newspaper?" Tle Regent Times is
tlte weekly tjiat everybody reads be­
cause it contains all the news and all
the live merchants advertise in it. If
you want to .know who's who in Reg­
ent, just get a copy of the Regent
Times and read,
Impressive Services Held at
WssMsglon for Chief
Hollow Horn Bear
After Cereinenles Body Was
Taken Vest to lis Liist
Resting Place
WASHINGTON, March 20.—Chris­
tian funeral services lor Hollow Horn
Bear, the last of the great chiefs of
the once powerful trilJe of Sioux Indi­
ans, were held Monday afternoon at
St. Paul's Catholic church, 15th and
streets, northwest, in the presence
of about thirty-five members of his
race, a number or prominent govern­
ment officials and a gathering of sev­
eral hundred interested spectators.
it was one of the most notable cere­
monies ever seen ip Washington and
was as impressive as it was unusual.
The services were for an Indian
whose face is kiiown throughout the
United States,-the government having
honored him by having his picture
printed on nearly every five-dollar cer
ticate sent out from the treasury dur­
ing the last tew years.
Large Crowd Attends.
Long before-the bour of the services
every pew in the* church was filled
and a large crowd'bad gathered about
the entrances in an uft'ort to gain ad­
mission. The services of several po­
licemen were heeded to keep an aisle
open through the crowd in order that
the coffin bearing the body of the
famous chief could be carried into the
edifice.
The pallbearers, selected from six
Indian tribes, were: Richard Wat
lace, Crow John Carl, Chippewa
Thomas L. Sloan, Omaha P. H. Ken­
nedy, Blackfoot J. N. B. Hewitt, Sen­
eca, and Joseph Craig, Umatilla.
The twenty-live or more chiefs who
came to Washington to witness the in­
auguration of President Wilson aud
several women of their race walked
solemnly belijnd the rose-bedecked
casket as it was carried to the front
of the church. A number of Jhe
chiefs wore their gorgeous native cos­
tumes, adorned with feathers and vari­
colored beadwork. The procession
was led by the vested choir chant­
ing the miserere. The Indians were
assigned to pews close to the bier of
their departed member.
Secretary Lane Present.
J(ist behind them sat a number of
prominent government officials, in­
cluding Secretary of the Interior Lane,
Senator Stone of Missouri. Represent­
The "tips'outwrar ths
glow* 99
SILK
Glove
ii theWorld'a standard »iBc (love
—all dker «ilk gloves ara mena
wad bT the"KAYSER" atandard.
The development of the "KAYSfiR"
Silk Glove represents the attainment
of an ideal, the achievement of which
has not been hampered by restrictions
of cost or time, nor influenced by a
patting demand tor features most
aptly characterized as ''talkin::
point*."
We co«U not afford I* bur ax
airettiaing apace V"
jjrooifi" lo tell the women of
AlMffcutfcat "KAYSER" Glore.
are- Hi* btfkt-in style, fit aad
fiwhh jtfeggr as? !b&-
"ICAYSBR" B'ove-. "erst no mnr»"
.than .the -brdinary kind—and are
worth dohb'.e in utialit r, fit and value.
Deft't K«*srtthe "i«*t £f ««od"ltiad.
tkere'a a wax to uITthe cenuiae—
"Look ia the Hem"—if you fiad the
name "KAYSFJtyoii ha»o the
kind that Toti't £2?" at the
fiafcreMla.*
A Guarantee Ticket ia every pair.
Shaft SUk Clmi,5tk,75c,$1, $1.35. ft.SO
Uat SUk Glen*, TSc. $1, *I.SI. J!
Jullui Kayter & Co., Maker*
Neui Yotk
C-t'
tribune.
ative Burke of South Dakota, Repre­
sentative Davenport of Oklahoma,
H. Abbott, acting commissioner of
Indian affairs, and Mrs. Abbott, and
Gov. Johnson of the Chickasaw tribe.
The services were conducted by
Rev. W. li. Ketcham, director of the
bureau of Catholic Indian missions, a
close friend of Chief Hollow Horn
Bear, who administered the last rites
of the Catholic church to him just be­
fore his death at Providence hospital.
Saturday. Father Ketcham was as­
sisted by the Rev. William Hughes,
assistant director of the bureau of
Cutholic Indian missions. The priests
in the sanctuary included Very Rev.
Mgr. James Mackin. Rev. Dr. J.
Creagli, Rev. D. John I). Maguire and
Fathers King and Walsh. Master
Sylvester (Jiddings sang "O Home of
.Fadeless Beauty!"
Father Ketcham's Tr bute.
In a brie!" address preceding the fu­
neral sermon Father Ketcham said, in
part:
"Hollow Horn Bear belonged to a
race that thirty-four years ago was
considered barbarian. Since that time
these people have embraced the ways
of the white man and have become
civilized to a degree that has never
been equaled in the same space of
ti no by any other race. I challenge
the whole world to produce a race of
uncivilized people who could equal
tills record.
"Hollow Horn Bear was a, frjend or
the white people and a Chrtjfctton. He
had few equals among his jjiOTile."
Father Ketcham told off Hit first,
meeting with Hollow HoriijMtyr and
of his visits lo him during his last
hours.
The sermon was preached by Rev.
Charles Warren Currier. He told of
the development of the Indian under
the wardship of tbe white nan. He
told of the labors of Hollow Horn
Bear to bring his people out of savag­
ery.
Following the service the body was
taken to the Union station and, ac­
companied by John Green, a Sioux
Indian, was started on its way to the
Rosebud agency In South Dakota.
Kin On Way to Capital.
The wife and daughters of Hollow
Horn Bear are believed to be on their
way to Washington, and efforts are
being made by the commissioner oi
Indian affairs to intercept them, in or­
der that they may join the body on
its homeward trip.
It is said to be probable that Chief
Plenty Coups, a Crow, will be select­
ed to take Hollow Horn Bear's place
as leader of the Indian delegaton now
in ths city. Robert Yellow Tail, also
blues—grays in plain and mixtures-very
serviceable and very stylish suits
a Crow Indian, will be selected to as­
sist liiai, it is believed.
A committee of the delegation, com­
posed of J. J. Esties, Sioux Robert J.
Hamilton, Blackfoot Robert Yellow
Tail and Chief Plenty Coups, drew up
a memorial on the deatli of Chier
Hollow Horn Bear, which was adopt­
ed.
Memorial of Indians.
It follows:
"Chief Hollow Horn Bear Is gone,
but his memory is cherished by the
delegates of the many tribes, not
alone because lie wus an Indian, but
because lie remained in Washington
to plead for the expressed wish of his
people in the matter of having ap­
pointed to the oflice of commissioner
of Indan afl'ars one of hs own blod.
"It was during the time that Chief
1
Hollow Horn Bear was advocating the
I wish of his people that he contracted
I the illness which resulted in his death.
According, his dyin»: exuression and
When you come forth in all your Easter Splendor,
you'll appear a perfectly dressed man if your clothes come
from this store.
If you have decided that $15 to $18
is all you care to spend for a suit, you are
the man we are looking for. We can show
you Clothcraft suits at these prices that will make you sit up and
take notice. ,AH tivpol—full fashioned clothes that combine
service and durability vith up to the
minute style ,,
Young fellows who want authori­
tative fashions seasoned with original kinks
should see the new Spring productions of
Kuppenheimer & Sophomore Perfect
clothes. New ideas in lapels—pockets
stitching—American or English Sacks in
one, two and three buttons. Browns—
coats with cuffs on sleeves and trousers—varying combination of Ofl
box and side plaits. Clothes that combine style with comfort vLv
$15 to $18
$2 10 $35
If you want an ideal two piece suit
you should see our extensive showing of Sophomore &
Kuppenheimer,* Norfolk coats and pants. The woolens are
novelty Scotch and Irish homespuns. Half and full-lined
New Hats, Shirts and Ties for
A. W. EPPINGER
After Easter this store will be closed at 6:30 in the evening
Pases 7 to 12
Join the "don't worry club!"
Buy your Ford today. Thou­
sands were disappointed last
year. Don't take a chance
this time. And remember
that the more we make the
better we make them. In­
sist on an immediate delivery.
There are more than 220.000 Fords on
the world's highways—the best possi­
ble testimony to their unexcelled
worth. Prices: runabout $.r2fi—tour­
ing car town car $800 f. o. b.
IX'troit. with complete equipment.
Bismarck Implement. Co., Til Thayer
SI. Phone 1 "7.
Easter Suits
FIVE CENTS.
wish was that the Indian people be
given at least the recognition which
would entitle them to a voice in the
administration of their own affairs by
the appointment of Thomas I. Sloan,
an Indian' and an able lawyer, and ono
who, by reason of being an Indlau, ia
better qualified to assume such duties
and better understands the Indian sit­
uation than anyone else who might
be suggested for the office.
RURAL SCHOOL DISCUS8EO
MOMTGOM ER'N, Ala., March 20.—
Rural school problems, with particu:
lar reference to the need of rural high
schools, formed the principal topi?
of discussion today at the opening
sessions of the annual convention of
the Alabama Educational associa­
tion. Every section of the state and
every branch of educational activi­
ty were represented at the meeting.
The sessions will continue until the
end of the week.
i'

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