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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, February 05, 1919, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042243/1919-02-05/ed-1/seq-3/

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Ten Days' Struggle with Spanish
Influenza Results Fatally
This Morjting
Beloved Woman Born in Capital
City and Prominent Socially
and in Church Work
After a\ brave fight for life, Mrs.
Louis H. Carufel passed1 away at a
local hospital at 2:40 this morning,
following tea days' illness with Span­
ish Influenza, which early developed
into pneumonia. Mrs. Carufel was a
native daughter of Bismarck and one
of the city's moat lovabie young wo­
men, and her sleaih comes as a blow
to her hundreds of friends.
The deceased was born in Bismarck*
oh March 9, 1884, her maiden^ name
being Carrie Syvertson. Her father
at that time was connected with The
li'ismarck Tkibune. In 1889 her fam­
ily moved to Fargo, where she grew
to womanhood. September I, 1903,
she was united in marriage with
to.uis H. Carufel, with Whom she camc
to l^ismarck to make her home. There
-were "born to them" five, children,
Mathia, Jannette. Philip, Victor and
TSrnestine, who, with the husband and
father survive.
The entire family was stricken with
Spanish influenza about ten days
ago. Not BO much for herseif as for
l»er little ones, the mother made a
wonderful struggle for life, and, al­
though she was given up repeatedly
during the past week, she recuperated
tilrie and .again, only to finally lose
the battle this' morning.
In addition to the husband and chil­
dren, Mrs. Carufel is survived by her
mother, Mrs. Peter Grstrom of Far­
go aud by two sisters—Mrs. R. D.
Jbslin and Mrs. A. W. Gussner, both
of Bismarck.
George Carufel and Ernest Carufel,
brothers of Mr. Carufei, and Mrs.
Carunfel of Fargo Mrs. O. R. LaRue
and Mrs. H. A. Ertz of St. PaOl, sis­
ters of Mr. Carufel, and Mrs. William
Mills of Fargo, an aunt o| the de­
ceased, will arrive TTiursdjiy for the
last rites, which probably will be held
some time Friday, although definite
arrangements have not been made.
Mrs, Carufel was a devout member
of St.. Mary's church and of various
fraternal organiaztions connected
with the'parish. She was popular so­
cially, and her beautiful life had en
Tlihrcd her to all with whom she' came
.ill: contact. 411 Bismarck shares
With the \sorely bereaved!' family in
4nQurniiiK her passing.
issTuiieral services will be held at St.
tfirnr a former pastor of this parish. of­
ficiating- in- the -placa- q$. Vicar .Gen­
eral M. J. Hiltner, who is ill. Iiiter
inent will be lnadg^g^St. Mary's cem
fct^ry. In the inierigfthe remains will
ii| state^t^nyebi^Bros. cjjiapel?
Townieyls the
Strangest ppranization
in Historyii^OutfS^
(Continued from Page One.)
3 he league in another senate bill intro­
duced yesterday assumes complete
Voritrol of elections, providing that
the board of county commisisoners,
representatives of the party in power,
shall appoint the inspector in each
city precinct, who shall select jhis
own judges
Get it from druggists for 30 cents.
If not Satisfied return the bottle and
get your money back. 7
Ever constipated or have sick
headache? Just try Wizard Liver
Whips, pleasant little pink pills, 30
cents. Guaranteed.
When a consufriine
desire for big success
in businesses com­
bined with a due un­
derstanding and Appre­
ciation of newspaper
advertising, the young
man in business is on
the road to the top.
The advertising de­
partment of this news­
paper offers special en­
couragement and serv­
ice to the small, anibi
tious advertiser.
Dakota alone: will: furnish jobs, for
300 of the faithful. The mill and ele­
vator association should accommodate
as many more. Then there will be a
far-reaching organization of petty
job-holders in the state home bujld
ing association, and. flnothei^regimerit
in the farm loan operations of the
Bank of North Dakota.
These missionaries qf the new era
will not be inclined to worry over a
trivial bonded indebtedness of $17,
000,000. In fact, a majority of those
for whom the best plums are reserved
are not tax-payers in North Dakota
and will have to contribute1 nothing
to the pot from which fhey draw their
fancy stipends.. Neither will they
worry over an increase of $5,000,000
to $10,000 000 per annum in the gen­
eral and special tax levy, for this levy
will not touch ttfem.
They Should Worry.
They will leave the worrying to
home-owners and wage-earners, to the
farmers and,the businessmen and the
bankers. Through' its gross earnings
tax, its income tax, its excess profits
tax, its inheritance tax, its iOu per
cent tax on unused lands and its GO
per cent tax on lands under cultiva­
tion, and through its special schedule
of taxes on phonographs and records,
piano rolls, baseballs, golf balls, read­
ing matter, tennis balls, baseball bats,
couaccos. cigars, soft drinks, theatre
tickets and amusements of all kinds,
through its taxes on (commercial
travelers' bills of sale and upon every­
thing and anything which goes to
lighten the strain of everyday life,
mo league will draw its resources"
from the people who are permanently
located in North Dakota, who have
acquired farms or city homes here,
and who havq endeavored to improve
their, holdings and to develop the
An averagp tax.of $50 per capita, or
$2»0 for the normal family of five
wil represent the cost to the 800,,000
people of North Dakota of maintaining
In easy circumstances some 200 or
"00 league organizers, agitators and
managers. Everyone will pay his or
»rr rcoportton, from the girl toiling
all day long over steaming lanudry
tubs tor a bare existance to the pros"
oerous farmer with his income of $5.
000 to $104)00 per annum. And with
the tithes which they pay. into the
coffers' of the Townley machine, the
Nonpartisan oligarchy will weld tight­
er about the state the bapds with
which North Ddksts. io now encircled.
Governor L. J. Frazier and A. C.
Townley appeared before the secret
caucus Tuesday evening and urged
legislators to speed up on the league
"Time is passing rapidly," Gover­
nor Frazier declared, "and but few of
our important measures have been
passed. It is time to put through
those bills. The people sent you here
for the purpose or carrying out the
program We should forget these
many minor bills and get our import­
ant league measures out of the way.
"We have a record to make, and
ybu men have the chance of making
the greatest record of a«»y legisla­
ture in!the United States if you will^
finish these important measures anil
get through by the time the GO days
is,up," :. V'-.v
think *it: very likely a special
sesison will be caUed, and- you shouW
save enough on the regular session to
pay the expenses of the special ses­
^1 hope each *|iid every one of yciu
Wilt- (Tobpd&te to mafc^thls^q&Sfble
a ttr)
elections, while in ru­
ral precincts the chairman of the
township board of supervisors shall
act as inspector in his own precincts
and shall name the inspectors in oth­
er precincts in the township, if any
there be. City commissions or coun­
cils or yillegt boards are deprived of
any voice in the selection of election
boards, and men may be named'who
will bo entirely in sympathy with the
300 Jobs in One.
Thomas Allan Box is authority lor
the statement that the Bank of North
ttjn Way to Soothing Hfmlin's
Wizard Oil
Hamlin's Wizard Oil is a safe and
effective treatment for lieadaclie and
neuralgia. Rubbed in where .'the pain
'is, it acts as a tonic to the tor hired
nerves and almost invariably brings
quick relief.
|ts healing, antiscptic qualities can
always.be relied upon to prevent in­
fection,or other serious results,Troni
sprains, bruises, cuts, burns, bites
and stings. Just as good, too, for
sore feet, stiff neck, frost bites, cold
sores anfi canker sores.
AO if V/1II 11*111 l*£jl«l 0*n fllPl*t fi
apd 'you can if ypu will remember^ the
big things you were sent here to do
and ppt them across
"Government is the most difficult
problemVin -the world,' said Presideitit|
Townley'. "It always has been a ser*p
ious matter to get men together to
devise laws for the greatest good of
the greatest number. But now, here
in North Dakota, we have an oppor­
tunity, to show the people of North
Dakota, of the United Stgtes. of the
whole world, that the great mass of
voters can and will select men who
can make, intelligent laws, for the
benefit of the majority of the people.
"Sometimes I wonder if the hoops
wil hold. Your success depends up­
on how big you are, how far you can
see. how much you can forget and
forgive of the little jealousies and
differences that heretofore 'always
have held the people kpart.
-i want to. join with Governor
Frazier in cautioning you against too
many little bills. It is in these meas­
ures that the differences lie. Kill the
six big league program' bill's and
you could remain here for 60 days
and pass 60 bills a day and you would
be remembered only as the biggest
bunch ttrfools Who ever got undergone
roof in the history of the world. But.
if'you forget all the .pthfer bills and
nass those six league measures this
North Dakota legislature will be
known for &00 years as the greatest
gathering of men since the revQlution
If you want the family to be healthy
artd active, give them Hollister's
Rocky Mountain Tea this month. It
regulates the bowelSi helps the appe­
tite, puts life and energy in the whole
family. 35c, Tea or Tablets. J.Bres
^Carney Coal Phone 94
O. IS. An4ers»n XJr. C.
of "Burleigh.
Jn District Court Sixth Judicial.Dis
AViliiam Ode, plaintiff, vs. Edna
Ode, defendant
The State of North Dakota to the
above-named defendants:
You are hereby /summoned and re­
quired to answer the complaint of
the plaintiff herein, a copy of which
is hereto annexed and herewith serv­
ed upon .you, and to s.erv.e a copy of
your answer upon the subscriber at*
his office in the .city of Bismarck.
Burleigh county, iNorth Dakota with­
in thirty jdays after- the service of
this summons upon you, exclusive ot
the day of such service and In case
of your failure so to tepp§ar auid an­
swer judgirient will 'be taken against
you-by de&ult for the relief demanded
in* the complaint.
Dated t|»is 13th day of January, A.
D. 1919.
Attorney for Plaintiff, Residence
and P. O. Address, Bismarck,
North Dakota.
.Complaint is on file in office of clerk
of court of Burleigh county, N. ,D.
F. B. McCURDY. 5
Attorney for Plaintiff.
1—22 29 12 19 26.A,
At the Grand Thealer Last Tiiftc
(Continued Prom Hate Onn.t
board of experts and their compensa­
S. 13. 177, Liederbach.—To regulate
the use of gas engines.
S. 13. ,178, Military Affairs.—Concur?
rent resolution calling tor granting of
honorable discharges to North Dako
tans in service in order that these
young men may resume places in pro­
ductive agriculture.
S. B. 179.—Permitting cities to levy
not to exceed ij mills on dollar of as­
sessed value for expenses of fiscal
S. B.
King.—Relating to parti
tion fqnees.
S. B.. 181, Whitman.—llelating to
regulation of public utilities.
S. \B. 182.—Relating toN the use of
nets and seines and the manner of
taking fish.
A B. '18 !, Appropriations Commit­
tee.—Appropriating $9,000 for farm­
ers' institutes.
S. 13.' 18^, Carey—An act providing
for the publication of assessment
S. 1 '. 18 "., Liederbach.—Relating to
state aid for consolidated and grad­
ed rural schols.
S. B. 186—Liederbach.—Providing
in adidtion to other exceptions that
railways may issue free passes to
formers' institute lecturers and per­
sons rendering service on good farm­
ing and special trsfhiing and to the
secretary and curator of the state his­
torical society.
London, Feb. "5.—Thousands of per­
sons in the district, ol Linz have lieen
plundering the food shop's and com
ihitting other tieprfedatioiiflj
ple the reports state had become mad­
dened by hunger. The advices added
th^t the disorder have not been sup-
Portland." Ore., Feb. 5.— J. Henry
Alberts, formerly president of the Al­
berts Millings Company, was found
guilty here today .of violation of the
espionage act., on two of the seven
counts in the indictment.
Carney Coal Phone 94
0. E. Anderson Lbr. Co.
life's momentum, depends upon
a well-nourished body. When
strength is depleted and the body
lacking in essential nourishment^
the nerves are the first
simon-pure in substance, rich in
tonic qualities, nourishes the
whole body and strengthens^and
steadies the nerve*. Wherever
the sun shines, ScOtt*S is the
recognized standard tonic-food
and conserver of strength.
Scott& flowne. Bloom field. N .J. 18-17
Furniture Company
220 Main Street
Furniture Upholstery Repaired, Rl
finished and Packed.
Get the habit to ship your
hides, furs and junk to the firm
that pays ,the highest market
price. Send for our price list
and tags. We .pay the express
and postage on furs. ..
"We also tan hides .into Coats, Robes
3 and Leather"'
.. Bismarck, N. D.^-^
Daiiceand Concert
j^hestra .^::
10 Main St.H^« Phone l^OK
Brer Rabbit.
T3EAL New Orleans Mola§$e$ needs
introduction. Just go to your
grocer ^nd ask for
"Brer Rabbit
and y$U will get ihe most delicious,
real old-fiipe molasses you ever tasted.
jlf you want jthe finest molasses pos­
sible to ]get—the kind for spreading on
pancakes, waffles, biscuits, sliced bread
cl^tclren—ask for
There is another J?rer
.' jpSK.
It is the highest grade.
It is especially selected
cooking, baking and candy making.
cookies, ginger bread, Uran
Gold Label
Don'tJMiss the
Bead them as an investment.
Read them because they save you money.
Read them because they introduce you to
the newest styles—the latest comforts for
the. home—the best of the world's inven­
Re^d them as a matter of education.
Read them to keep abreast of progress.
Read them—regularly!
bread, candies of all kinds, either ifie
sonal taste
Many Kousewives use
Grqew Label
splendid—depending upan yojur
Everybody knows what wonderful cooks th«
Creoles of New Orleans are. Write us for the
Brer Rabbit Cook Book. It tells you how
the Dessert Problem is solved down South. Write
today. Penick &. Ford, Ltd., New Orleans, I4.
Brer. Rabbit ^xclu*
sively as a sweetening and flavoring in their
cooking and baking..
Brer Rqkbit Molasses
contains a large percentage of real sugar. It is
made from sugar cane—-like sugar.
2 \z*

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