OCR Interpretation

The Oakes times. [volume] (Oakes, N.D.) 1906-current, October 20, 1910, Image 5

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87096017/1910-10-20/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

_- at Hv« end the I'm
te .r®oms 'ront
or unluraSied.
6,ther furnished
TO RENT—Eleven room house in de
sirable part of city. Good well of
water inside. Inquire at this office.
WANTED-A good girl for general
house work. Inquire at Home Board
12L °akes. N. D. Chas. Ross
Leave your orders for anv kind of
tZSr We can Ornish °f
the best grades at lowest prices.
M. Boardman.
TO RENT-One furnished room, hot
,& water heat, hot and cold water in
*°m» "e
of bath and
Mrs. 0. P. Emmons.
T0 RENT-four or more rooms suitable
i" TonSmB,J5tU8e^tt 5easonable rates.
Toilet, soft and hard water. Inquire
H. Marsh block. 40-tf.
FOR SALE—Two full-blood, but not
:f registered, shorthorn bulls-one 34
yeara old and other 1J years old. Ol
H. Rosenquist, Route 3, Oakes. 393
|t°ry house on 50 foot corner lot on
Second street. Good barn and water
"fe- on place. Inquire of P. B. Bone at
year ?,or
LOST One salt and pepper cravenette
Sept. 17th, either in
tr( OakM or on road between here and
oen Swanson place. Leave at this
office for reward. 332
FLAX STRAW-Am buying flax straw
at Crescent Hill. Will take either
N- D-
year's crop. $2.00
be paid per ton at time of deliv-
S ®ry* A. Hill and Sons, Ludden,
FOR SALE—One thousand tons of
S Praine hay. Will sell in stack or on
cars at Crescent Hill. Will
also have baled hay at Coy's livery
in Oakes after Oct. 10th. J. A.
Hill and Sons, Ludden, N. D. 38-tf
story residence on 50 foot corner lot
in desirable neighborhood of city
ood barn on place good water new
painted within and without. Ad
dress 242 care Times, or inquire for
information at this office. 23tf
WANTED—Immediately, a man with
experience in farmwork to do such
and choring for the winter. A lady
capable of keeping house for two
men. Single or married people, pre
ferably without children and of good
habits. O. H. Rosenquist, R. No. 3,
Oakes, N. D. 40tf.
WANTED—Cosmopolitan Magazine re
quires the services of a representa
tive in Oakes to look after subscrip
tion renewals and to extend circu
lation by special methods which have
proved unusually successful. Salary
and commission. Previous experience
desirable but not essential. Whole
time or spare time. Address with
references, H. C. Campbell, Cosmo
politan Magazine, 1789 Broadway.
New York City. 343
The Girl and the Oold King.
A question of greatest moment to
•every -man and woman, married or
single, is dealt with in a clear, straight
forward manner, true to life, in the
great com6dy, "The Girl arid the Gold
King." It involves a charming story
of absorbing interest,' beautiful sentl
ment, tender heart interest and thrill
ing realism that has now for it a place
second to none in the hearts of theatre
patrons. The characters are all drawn
from life, and the author has cleverly
avoided stagy and unnatural personali
ties too often seen on the stage and
never in reality. It is one of the
notable character play hits of a decade,
-a comedy of intense hearty interest, a
play that is sympathetic in its ability
to reach the heart of men, women and
-children and comes to the opera house,
Friday, Oct. 21st. Adv.
Teachers' Examination.
Prarram for teachers' examination
at Ellendale and Oakes, Oct. 28-29,
Beading Rules and Regulations.
8:30 to 8:40
Preliminary 8:40 to 9
Second Grade
Subjects. Time
Reading 9:00 to 10:00
Theory and Practice 10:00 to 11:00
Physiology and Hygiene.. 1J KWto 12:00
First Grade
Subjects. Time
A. M.
Algebra 9:00 to 10:30
Physical Geography 10:30 to 12:00
U. S. History.,. 1 to ?:80
Geography .2:30 to 4
Orthography ,..\4:00to 4:45
Geometry '. .1:00 to 230
Psychology 2:30 to4:30
Physics. 4:00 to 5:00
Arithmetic. 8:30 to 10:15
•Civics 10:15 to 11:30
Language and Grammar.. .11:30 to 1K)0
—Mrs. G. M. Lovell,
Supt. of Schools for Dickey County.
v. Large
Or.'K-ChibtMMi, dantiit. one* over Brown
ft Sioeam's. Oakes. 4tt.
Jell The Times about it
Corn at the Hawkeye Elevator.
Mark Bell is now living at Forman.
A good seven room house to rent.
Inquire of H. S. Nichols.
Mrs. Tillie Bolan returned Monday
from a brief visit to-'Fargo.
Mrs. Ross Canfield attended the
meeting of Women's Clubs at Bismarck
last week.
O. E. Elrier, left Monday night on a
business trip to the twin cities.
Wanted—Competent girl for* general
housework. Mrs. E. J. Walton.
The Married Folks will be out for a
time Saturday evening. Dance.
The Times has added five new sub
scribers to its list the past week.
Car potatoes arrive here Monday.
Will sell at 85c per bushel. Ramharter.
Albert Gruhlke came down from L&
Moure yesterday to see his nephew,
DicK Middaugh.
The Woman's Club will meet next
Tuesday with Mrs. C. S. Brown. Roll
call: Roman customs.
E. F. Bcdle accompanied States At
torney Cassels qnd Sheriff Reames over
from Ellendale Tuesday.
C. A. Malander came back from Will
mar Tuesday and expects to return to
day with Mrs. Malander.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Wicklund were
over from Gwinner first of the week,
visiting at the Heckel home.
Chas. Tode was in the city Tuesday
from Guelph. He will have an auction
sale at bis place on Nov. 1st.
C. E. Smith was up froni Ludden
Saturday and had his name enrolled as
a member of the Times family.
We sell guns and traps. Buy furs
and hides. Write for catalogue. North
western Hide & Fur Co., Minneapolis.
The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Chris Wollt has had an attack of ap
pendicitis the past week, but is getting
Herman Feikens arrived Friday from
Willow Lake, S. D., to see Dr. Rea
Bros, and attend to some business
Deputy Postmaster Bong is nurping
a touch of blood poisoning this week in
his right arm, caused by a blister for
rheumatic troubles.
J. C. Tibbedaux has moved his family
to Oakes from Gwinner, .having pur
chased the E. G. Wedel home in the
east part of the city.
Mrs. Wood and Mrs. Lockie will
entertain the Social Circle at the home
of Mrs. Lockie on Thursday afternoon
October 27th at 3 p.m.
Dr. Ivan R. Maercklein arrived home
Tuesday from Granite Falls, Minn.,
where ^tis wife is visiting. The latter
remained over for a longer stay..
Mrs. Mons Nelson and granddaughter,
Grace Aasen, and Miss Hannah Young
left Monday for Bryant, S. D.f for a
visitwithMrs. Him Ackerman.
Henry Marsh and son Harold and
Emil Bell started Friday for Portland,
Oregon. Henry and son expect to fol
low their trade there during the winter
as it is dull in their line here now.
This office acknowledges a pleasant
call Saturday' from Editors Goddard
and Beveridge ot Ellendale, who came
over to look in on the corn contest.
Mrs. Beveridge accompanied her hus
Daniel Starr, with wife and sou*, ar
rived in the city yesterday from Wash-,
burn and are visiting at the Lillibridge
home in Clement township. The Starrs
are on their way back to Iowa to ipaka
their home. Mr. Lillibridge is, their
Mrs. John Plummer pleasantly enter
tained--1 a number of lady friends at a
card party Friday evening. The ladies
were all on "dress" parade—and we
few favored men looked and saw—and
ran home. The girls said they had the
time of their lives.
Oscar Severson was taken to the
county jail last week, being bound over
to the district court on the charge of
grand larceny! He was working here
in the laundry and living at the Sever
Bon home, and there is alleged to have
purloined some things belongiog to the,
Mrs. H.C.. McCattney and Mrs. J.W.,
Filshie attended the state meeting of
the federation of woman's clubs at Bis
marck last week, and witnessed the.
unveiling of.jthe monument dedicated to.
Sakakawea, the Biitl Woman. From
Bismarck Mrs. Filshie went to Grand
Forkis to see her daughter, Beth, wljb
is atten ing the U.
Did you ever stop to think that a hundred small ac
counts make a bank stronger than a dozen large ones?
i|ff That is one of our reasons for urging the man of lim
ited means to transact his business With us. Again the
man who begins business on a limited capital and adopts
correct business methods in time becomes a large depos-
accounts are welcome also, for it is our pur­
pose to serve ALL the people.
It matters not what amount of money you have to
deposit, we will accept it at this bank. We welcome the
depositor, we extend to him the same considera
tion and courtesies accorded all of opr patrons.
The Oakes National Bank
Walton, vim pm.
i: b. waw*. Ato
When you want job printing or ad
vertising call up 25.
Wanted, a girl for general house
work. Mrs. I. B. Ward.
M. J. Caspers was here from Minne
apolis on business Monday.
Good residence for rent, all in good
condition. A. R. Wright.
Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Morey were vis
itors from Yorktown Tuesday.
Furnished looms for rent, third house
west of Northwestern depot, south
side of street. 393
The Married Folks will dance at the
opera house on Saturday evening.
They'll all be there.
G. A. Krause, a newspaper man of
Flandreau, S. D., was in the city Tues
day on his way home from Duluth.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bush entertained
a party of friends last evening in com
memoration of the twentieth anniver
sary of their marriage.
O. P. Emmons is home from Neb
raska on another trip for the Johnson
Land Company. One man came along
to look over the country.
Mrs. Harry Barthing, who had spent
a number of weeks with her mother,
Mrs. N. E. Argetsinger and family,
left Saturday for her home at Luverne,
If Mr. R. D. LeDuc (or anyone
knowing him) will send his address to
Wm. B. Fersch, 413 W. 43rd St., New
York, he will hear something to his
Charley Gunkel was down from
Arthur last week for a visit at tha
Kartes home. Mrs. Kartes has been
at Arthur for the past week or more
on a visit under the parental roof.
Auditor Haskins, Register Beggs,
Clerk Baker, Judge Wickersham,
State's Attorney Cassels, and Sheriff
Reames were noticeable figures among
the crowd from Ellendale Saturday.
Rev. and Mrs. John Wright com
pleted their stay here Monday and left
on the afternoon train for Gresham,
Neb., where Mrs. Wright's people re
side. They do not expect to go back
to their labors in Africa until early
A fire at the little residence of Mrs.
Mclntyre furnished the first attraction
for Market Day visitors on Saturday.
It was not down on the program—but
it was a good attraction anyway. The
flames were subdued after everything
inside was about ruined from fire and
Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Frogen
joyed a motor ride from Finley
Sunday with their neighbors, Mr.
Mrs. John Anderson. Mr. Anderson is
a big farmer at Finley and enjoys his
new 40-horse Rambler touring car very
much. They started on the return
trip Monday.
spare the time. Oakes
haye a warm spot "in my
W. W. Good is leaving Jamestown to
take up his home in Olympia, Wash.
In writing to The Times to change the
address of his paper, he says: "I
should like very much, to come down
and visit all the old timers, but cannot
will alwayB
heart, as I
was one of the first persons in the
town in the fall of ,1887."
The weather has somewhat changed
the past two days. Our fine Indian
summer was about the nicest thing out.
Grainsand'vegetables had taken a new
start. People were enjoying a second
growth of lettuce, radishes, peas and
such like, that had -come up from the
seed—and all nature appeared beauti
ful—even the flowers were more luxuri
ant thaif at any time during the year.
The flax'that had not sprouted until
August bid fair for a good yield—but
the storm of the past two, days has
chilled things—and it looks like winter.
The farmers have had a splendid fall
for work and more plowing is done than
usual. Later—Today the weather is
just as nice as before.
Real Estate Transfers.
James R. Hagerty to A. A. Laisy,
NE of 5-130-63.
Ida Palmer to L. W. Sullivan and
L. L. Slauson, Lots 8 and 9, blk 5, O.
P. Merricourt.
Clarence A. Newman to Northwestern
Elevator Co., Lot "C" in NJ of NW of
John Schill to Charles L. Schill, lots
7 and 8 blk 10, O. P. Oakes.
R. Belle Smith to Frederick A. Hoff
man, S of S of 1-131-60.
Chris. Minta to G. J. Johnson, N of
19-132-63. (Assign of Cont.)
Jay F. Hagerty and William A. Cald
well to Charles Peterson, NE of 11-130
Mary E. Galbraith to Julia A. Hill,
NE of 10-129-64. Again to Mary. E,
H. y. Johnson to Myron McKeague,
'Wi of 29-131-61.
W. Robertson to Fred M. Robb,
put nOTth of Soo Ryin NE of 21-131-59,
E. S. Thomas to Frank O. Alin, lots,
4-5-6 blk 4 Park add to'Fullerton.
Alex. Close to G. J. Johnsonf NE of
J. C. Craft to Milo Bustrup, SW of
20-129-60 (Contract.)
Nels ,Peterson to Mrs. Ingeborg Han
son, lot 22 blk 4 sub. div. to Ludden.
F. J. Graham to Alfred Johnson, tot
5 blk 15 & W Add to Ellendale.
James H. Burnham to Peter 3.
Bergstrom, NE of 20-132-60.
F. Norelius to Michael Slinker, NW
tof 12-131-63.
Hotioe o! RegiitratioB.
i» banbr (Iran tbattbe^ election
jieiebf dm
boarda ot the varum* wards of'
City of
Oakes, North Dakota, will meetlt 0 a. m. on
Tuesday, the Sth dajraf Qetober, uu for the
pnrpoM of prcpaiinc list of tbalqnallBed
voters of said eftrfor the general eleetlon to
be held on November 8,1910.
The2oanliwillM«!n meet In their rsspeetive
polling planes as Tosedair. the 1st day of No
vember, lor the porpoes of nrlslnc, eometiaa
—'-'stfaur sMb recMretloa lists aad
me ia simian from 8a.m.ontUSpja.
B. WABD, Citr Auditor.
'-Mi Bnab'Stegner.
Inland (Wash.) Herald: A pretty
wedding of the last week was that of
Miss Mary Stegner and Thomas G.
Bush, which occurred at the home of
the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Narup, at Trent, Wash., Tuesday even
ing, September 27. The ceremony was
performed at 6 o'clock by the Rev. J.
Edwards, only the immediate relatives
being present. The bride was attract
ive in a hand-embroidered gown of
swiss and carried a shower bouquet of
bride's roses and sweet peas. Asters
and ferns were used to carry out a
dainty white and green color scheme in
all the rooms.
Following the ceremony a delightful
supper was served. Mrs. Bush, who
is a graduate of Brunot Hall, has many
friends in Spokane. Mr. Bush is con
nected with the firm of F. T. Crowe &
Co. Following a short honeymoon trip
Mr. and Mrs, Bush will return to Spok
ane and make their home at E3504
Buckeye avenue..
Dickinson Press: Oscar L. Rapp and
Miss Florence Speedling of Belfield
were married in the city last Sunday
evening at the home of Mrs. Elizabeth
Rapp, an aunt of the groom. Only a
few friends witnessed the nuptial cere
mony which was performed by Rev. A.
C. Hacke of the First Congregational
The bride wore a princess dress of
cream voile over taffeta silk, prettily
trimmedin all-over net with Venice
bands, and carried a bouquet of carna
The bridesmaid, Miss Lizzie Rapp, a
cousin of the groom, wore a gown of
pale blue mull with Valenciennes trim
mings. George Rapp, also a cousin of
the groom, acted as best man. The
wedding march was played by Mrs. L.
N. Hart.
A splendid 3-course wedding dinner
was served by Miss Rapp, assisted by
Mrs. Bert Shaw. The rooms were
prettily decorated with sweet peas and
Mrs. Rapp, formerly of Northwood,
Iowa, but, tor the past three years has
been a successful teacher in the Belfield
schools. Mr. Rapp was for some time
barber at Belfield, but now has a home
stead a few miles from town, where he
has a fine new home already furnished
for his bride.
Biliousness is due to a disordered
condition of the Stomach. Chamber
lain's Tablets are essentially a, stom
ach medicine, intended especially to act
on that organ to cleanse it, strengthen
it, tone and invigorate it, to Regulate
the liver and to' banish biliousness pos
itively and. effectually. For sale by
Wood Drug Co.
Taffeta Silk Waists
,25.soft finish taffeta silk waists
this season's latest production.
Lot 1 at $2.68—regular 3.50 value
Lot 2 Beautifully made with
tucks and plaits, black and all
the leading colors, usually sold
at 4.50 and 5.00.
Sweater Coats
Misses' white sweater coats,
heavy worsted yarn, good value
at 2.50 Special at $1.75
Select footwear for women who
care in our shoe department, the
kind that fits the arch, real soci
ety shoes that have comfort as
Veil as style. Price on patents
and vici $3.00, $3.50, $4.00, $4.50.
A new lot of Martha Washing
ton shoes have been added to our
line of comfort shoes in the dif
ferent styles, toes and lasts.
Those who have trouble in find
ing easy footwear should try this
new shoe. We have them from
$137 to $2.50.
The Good
Vahe Store
Tri-Stat* Convention Will Held at
Fargo, January 17-20, 1911.
Fargo.—President Worst has Issued
the following letter in regard to the
next' convention of the Trl-State
Grain Growers' convention:
"The Tri-state Grain Growers' con
vention will be held In the Fargo op
erahouse, Jan. 17, 18, 19, and 20. The
programme Is being made up and will
be announced in due season.
"It is our purpose to make the
thirteenth annual convention the best
In the whole history of the success
ful Tri-state Grain Growers' conven
"J. H. Worst, president.
"T. A. Hoverstart, secretary."
the letter shows the efforts that are
being put forth to make the conven
tion a record breaker and a bumper
crop producer. Some of the best
speakers that can be secured will ap
pear on the programme of the con
vention and hundreds of delegates are
expected from the Dakotas and Mln
"We are not ready to announce the
speakers as yet, but will have the pro
gramme ready In a short time," said
President Worst when asked about
who would speak before the conven
"Word has been received from Pres
ident Hill of the Great Northern to the
effect that he will be /glad to come and
he has told us that he will place the
dates of the convention on top of his
desk s« that he will not make any
other dates for that time. There will
be a number of speakers of national
reputation to appear on the pro
The Tri-state Grain Growers' con
vention has been held in Fargo for a
number of years and the people of the
city and vicinity have come to realize
the vast magnitude of the conventions.
Topics of vital Interest to the farm
ers and agriculturists of the north
west are discussed at the meetings
and scientific farming plays an im
portant part In the discussions before
the delegates.
St. Louis, Oct. 15.—Ralph Johnstone,
after ascending 3,000 feet at Kinbloch
field, abandoned his attempt to exceed
the present altitude record held by
Walter Brookins.
At the 3,000 foot mark he shut oil
his engine and glided to earth fa a
series of dizzy spirals. His feat evok
ed expressions of admiration from the
foreign aeronauts who are here for the
International balloon race next Mon
Jacques Faure of France, who as
pilot of the Condor is to start the race,
said he believed Johnstone had lost
control of his machine when he start
ed on his rapid descent.
LeBlanc, who had Just come in from
his record breaking speed flight, and
who stood watching Johnstone, Joined
with his countryman in expressions ol
wonder over the Wright aviator's dar
Alfred Le Blanc, who is to pilot the
French balloon, Isle de France, in the
lntenatlonal race, established what is
aaid to be a world's record for aero
plane speed over a measured course.
With his Blerlot monoplane, Le Blanc
made a mile In 53 seconds, incidentally
setting an American speed record.
Special $3.50
Messaline Silk Dresses
-Beautiful messaline silk dresses
with Persian band trimming.
Latest style and very attractive.
Special value $15 and 918 usually
sold at $17 and $22.
Miss Wright and the Wagner twins
were Ellendale visitors Saturday.
Mr. Amos Waite, wife and brother
autoed to Sanborn Saturday to visit
their sister, Mrs. Bliss, for a few days.
The weather is simply delightful.
October is making up for the cold Sept
B. Burrough, with wife and son, and
Mrs. Wood of Utica, N. Y., are visit
ing at the home of their aunt, Mrs. M.
H. Puffer.
Miss Gertrude Puffer spent Sunday
at home.
Mr. Rice, the pastor appointed by
conference to preach in Guelph at the
M. E. church the coming year, failed
to put in appearance and as a conse
quence Mr. Baker gave them a talk
last Sunday.
Allen Withee and family were Sun
day guests at D. Cowley's.
Mr. and Mrs. Baker and Stanley were
Ellendale visitors Monday.
M. H. Puffer, B. Burrough, G. M.
Baker and family from Guelph were at
the corn contest at Oakes and report a
fine display of vegetables and corn and
a crowd such as only the west can get
together at a gathering of this kind.
George Bliss and wife were visitors
at M. H. Puffer's the fore part of the
G. Caldwell, S. Waite, C. Craft
mother, Mrs. Stephenson left on
North Western for California.
A basket social at J. Wagner's Sat
urday evening, proceeds for the benefit
of school to buy a chair and desk. A
cordial invitation is extended to all.
Mrs. Turnham and daughter Fran
ces and Ethel Fawcett were Oakes
callers Monday.
Little Russell Fawcett is visiting his
sister Blanche this week.
Miss Nellie Howard of Ellendale is
the guest of Mrs. Folsom.
Mr. and Mrs. Hubbard, Misses
Esther Schrader, Ethel and Eva
Hyatt, were shopping in Oakes Sat
Don't forget the M. E. Ladies' Aid
sale Saturday night. Everybody
Ford Fawcett and Gus Munch were
in Oakes Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Schermerhorn and
family were business callers at Oakea
last Saturday.
Dors ay Baldwin spent Sunday in
Miss Ida Burleigh was a caller in
town Monday evening.
Mrs. Wm. Marks is visiting her son
and family in Kansas.
and the pictures so fine
It is now time you were thinking about
those furs you expected to get and
make your selection while the stock is
complete, as later, when the cold snap comes, there
will be a rush—especially for the choice kinds, and
they will be hard to get as the market for choice
furs is not overstocked.
No doubt
month you will receive many circulars and adver
tisments giving glowing accounts of how much
ch.eaper and finer they are than anywhere else on
Just because
does not signify
do not or cannot duplicate the very same kind and
style at the same price and save you the express*
charges besides dealing with people you know
must and will make good every promise.
to bring us any illustration or description
no matter from where and we will eaurantee to
duplicate the same in quality and price and save
you the transportation charges. No matter what
kind of fur you wish—from the cheapest to the
very finest—we can supply you, as we obtain them
from one of the largest reliable fur manufacturers in
existence. We want your fur business strictly on its
0 0 0
Miss Ida Padour spent Saturday and
Sunday in Oakes, where she had some
dental work done.
Mr. and Mrs. Townsend were Ellen
dale visitors last week.
Lame back is one, of the most com
mon forms of muscular rheumatism.
A few applications of Chamberlain's
Liniment will give relief. For sale by
Wood Drug Co.
Grocer and Confectioner
Apples, Jonathan A4
Ben Davis, bu... .^1 bmV
Potatoes, another car due
here this week, sack
lots, bu
These are fine eating and
long keepers
Cranberries, special,
Use Kichelieu Steel OE
Cut Coffee ,ftv
See our new shipment of
Fancy Lamps
Richelieu Peanut But
ter, qt. jar
All kinds of pickles in AC
quart jars ,4y
All kinds of Jam in
quart jarp
within the next
their statements are so great
Oakes, N. D.

xml | txt