OCR Interpretation

The Bowbells tribune. [volume] (Bowbells, Ward Co., N.D.) 1899-1969, November 22, 1912, Image 4

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88076095/1912-11-22/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

h? 99wM1? Triage
(-'ubiiahod on Erldpy of each week at Bpiybella.
Entered as second-class matter July 24.1908, at
the postoflice at Bowbells. N. Dak., under
the act of March 3. 1879.
Subscription Rates:
To any point in U. S.. per year $1.50
To Canada, per year, in advance 2.00
Before long it will be the high
cost of living.
November is delaying the over
coat as long as possible.
Champion Jack Johnson is in for
a knockout in his bout with pub
lic sentiment.
With weather like Saturday,
Sunday and Monday, who minds
the coal shortage.
We've got to hand it to T. R.
Anyhow, he doesn't claim the el
ection was stolen.
Abdul Hamid and Porf Daiz
should get together some after
noon and swap laughs.
In addition to all the other
great crops this fall there is an im
mense crop of Democrats.
They say the new $10,000 bill
is a work of art. Many of us will
have to take their word for it.
Pistol tragedies are largely of
the order which would not happen
were the pistol conspicuous of its
The Turks may be good fighters,
but the capture of so many of them
indicates that they are mighty
poor runners.
The Colonel says he has almost
forgotten about the bullet. The
result of the elecction was a fine
Every family should plant a few
(lower seeds, thus providing the
family dog with soft earth in which
to bury his bone.
Every woman whose husband is
a failure is sure he would have
been a howling success had he fol
lowed her advise.
Our idea of the stingiest man is
the citizen of Richmond who made
his wife pay his poll tax and then
voted against woman's suffrage.
Every time the Balkan states
capture a town the American peo
ple discover a place whose exist
ence they never before suspected.
Walking on the new railroad
grade, it is now charged, has led to
lovemaking. But what human ac
tivity is there that doesn't, pray?
Fame comes to all places in var
ying guises. A town in Arkansas
challenges national attention be
cause it has a dog that wears spec
Where a whipping may improve
one boy it will create a grudge
and a thirst for revenge in anoth
er. Parents have several prob
lems besides making a living.
A mastodon's skeleton has been
found in Alaska. The find will
probably be discounted later on by
the discovery of the remains of the
largest Bull Moose on record.
Schoolboy asks the editor to re
commend a subject for high school
debating society. Certainly! Re
solved, that women will still be
afraid of mice after they get the
Jack Johnson says he is going to
Russia. If he hasn't enough mon
ey it will be easy to raise sufficient
to enable him to continue his trip
to Siberia.
A number of rabbits upon whom
coffee was tried to determine the
effect, of the caffeine it contained
died, proving beyond a doubt that
coffee was never intended as food
for rabbits.
One of the rules issued by a
Balkan power for the guidance of
war correspondents says that such
persons "may be suspended at
will." Not, we trust, from the
nearest tree?
Unless William J. Bryan changes
his mind—which he is little like to
do—he will not accept office of any
kind under the Wilson administra
tion. He can be of more service
outside than in.
Los Angeles has opened a school
where girls are to be taught dress
ing as a fine art. We presume the
institution will be coeducational
with a "hook-me-up" course for
prospective husbands.
There were a few voters in the
Bowbells country who voted for
Lignite for county seat two years
ago to spite this city. However,
none would admit it. In Divide
county the number residing in the
Ambrose territory who voted for
Crosby for permanent county seat
at the recent election was a great
deal larger, and one of the Am
brose papers is telling them where
tbey made a mistake.
"Tjjif 0ntici|ie ppantott pi jgpnfer
Nevada must be waking up
the fact that it is gaining an un-
savory reputation as the divonc
state of the nation, for its present
legislature has made the conditions
less easy. This is another in
stance of the wholesome effect
of public opinion upon lawmakers
even when money interests are con
Under the parcels post regula
tions packages can be mailed only
at the postoflice or at one of the
substations, and only special post
age stamps can be used. A far
mer would not be allowed to mail
a package on a rural route. The
postoflice department appears to
be as kind as possible to llie ex
press companies.
Miss Maud Malone, the American
militant suffragette, was found
guilty in court of disorderly con
duct in interrupting a Wilson pol
itical meeting, but sentence was
suspended. She repaid this judi
cial gallantry by declaring the jud
ges were afraid to punish her, and
maybe she was right. It is a dan
gerous experiment to make mar
tyrs these sympathetic days.
Train wrecks and resulting hol
ocausts are getting too frequent in
our modern scheme. The safe
guards of travel are not keeping
proportionate pace with the speed
resources and taking chances has
become far too much of a habit.
But these tragedies will continue
to happen until public opinion be
gins to look on avoidable accidents
as practical crimes and demand
that they be dealt with has such.
One of the needs of country life
is a better social life. It has been
found that good roads are condu
cive to social life on the farms.
When the road is good it is an easy
matter to hitch up and drive over
to the neighbors, to church, to the
picnic, to the entertainment at the
school house. The good road is al
so followed by a better school and
better homes. The better class of
people will want to live there. The
good road also makes it possible
to market the farm produce more
easily and cheaply, and at all
times of the year.
These things result in the good
road making the land worth more.
The good road is to the farm what
the railroad is to the city.
There is an illustration of the
logical absuridities into which the
theory that there is an "unwritten
law" in this country of written and
specific guarantees and statutes in
a case on trail at Columbus, O.,
the reports of which are garnished
with declarations that it is a "test"
of the "unwritten law/'
If so, the unwritten law has re
ceived a new and indefinite en
largement. The original draft of
that peculiar incursion upon juris
prudence was that a father whose
family ties had been violated, was
justified in avenging the wrong by
murder. But in this case a new
form is that a woman who has
been misled has the right to kill
her betrayer, not on account of the
original offense, but because he
threatened to expose her past to
the man who seeks her hand in
honorable marriage.
If this expansion of law, which
being unwritten, can be constued
to suit each individual need, is
tolerated, there is no telling where
the elastic limit may be reached.
A Washington preacher advocates
the establishment of a school for
training wives. The best school
for a girl to become a good wife
is a good home, with a good moth
er. The great trouble is, there
are so many mothers who don't
care about training their daughters
for housekeeping. They want to
make ladies of them, and have
them sit in the parlor crocheting,
playing the piano and reading so
ciety novels.
Now the influence of a good
mother is such that when the time
comes for a daughter to make her
own home she will cook all right
and be able to attend to all the de
tails of her home. It is the in
different and foolish mothers who
make poor house-keepers of their
girls, and bring upon them matri
monial hazards. There is a won
derful preservative in the spirit of
a home, and it has saved from mis
fortune and ruin many a boy and
Where these influences are lack
ing, didactic teaching in a training
school will be beneficial, but there
will be nothing that will take the'
place of a sensible mother.
Lucky, indeed, is the girl who has
By official proclamation of Pres
ident Taft, the last Thursday in
November has been set aside as
Thanksgiving Day. There is, in
deed, reason for giving thanks for,
It has bu.:i a
bumper year to the majority ot
from a Democratic Congress.
the Presiclpijt.
p^itfjjjo "fs' stiil in good forking |cnr ijiVwing to e\ clqs^"Ji^s
pr(lpf,"jp spitp of the wear' and notably favol^blV tp our fortunate
tear of age. land, The pountry is "at peace
within and without, free from the
Railroads are pressed to the 1. perturbations find calamities that
it to handle the crops and the o !i-
afflicted other people, rich
er freight offered. It has bu :i a jn harvests so ambundant, and in- IvlliV. DAVID bAMowiN y
&<•«•«• L"C
harvests so
f|UBtries so
mers, and prosperity has gotw :i a overflow of our prosperity has ad
hold that will not be broken in vantaged the whole world."
less it be by unwise legislation
There ore
pie as ca
There is, however, another side
to the story. The solitary Social
ist in Congress, Berger, of the
Milwaukee district, was defeated
by a fusion nominee. The only
Socialist in the Pennsylvania legis
lature was retired from public life.
The Socialist mayor of Schenec
tady was rejected at the polls. Ex
cept for the greatly increased vote
for their presidential candidate
the party seems to have -nothings
to offset these losses.
Doubtless the Socialist propa
ganda is gaining converts from year
to year As long as the party re
mains a minority organization,
however, it stands in constant per
il of defeat whenever its oppon
ents choose to combine against it.
So far, the Socialist party has been
useful only as a means of effective
protest when both the major par
ties override public sentiment and
show themselves amenable to no
other kind of discipline.
Morning worship at Bowbells 11
a. m.
Afternoon worship at Hood
School House 3 p. m.
Evening service at Bowbells 7:30
Sunday School at the close of
morning service Bowbells.
At Coteau 2 p. m.
Epworth League meeting 6:30
p. m.
Official board meeting the first
Sunday evening in each month.
A report reached this city the fore
part of the week to the effect that
"Dutch" Menzel, who played ball
with the local team during the past
two years, died at his home in Min
nesota. We learn that the report
was verified, but have been unable
to learn the cause of his demise.
"Dutch" won the friendship of a
great many Bowbells people while
here, and news of his death was a
great shock to us all who did not
even know that he was ill.
H. A. Hanson and wife of Pow
ers Lake spent the entire week in
Bowbells while Mr. Hanson tried
several cases in district court.
Mr. Hanson was unanimously elect
ed to the office of states attorney
of Burke county at the present elec
tion, and we learn that he intends
moving to this city in a week or
two, he having already leased a
residence here for occupancy dur
ing his term of office.
Geo. H. Phelps is just in receipt
of a commission from Wm. B. Mel
lish, Grand Master of the Grand En
campment of Knights Templar of
the United States, appointing him
as Representative of the Grand Mas
er to the Grand Commandery of
Montana. But one man in North
Dakota has previously been honored
by a similar appointment and Mr.
Phelps appreciates the distinction.
Ice cream of the very best quality
at the Benno Drug Co. for Thanks
giving. Be sure to get some.
productive that the
let the American peo-
upon by their chief
executive, contemplate their many
blessings with grateful and
ciative hearts.
Thanksgiving has its more ma
terial consideration, as well, sym
bolized, perhaps, by the groaning
table laden with edible evidence of
plenty and prosperity and it is
comforting to have the assurance
that the price of turkey promises
to be such as to afford the usual
delight of eating a rare morsel for
the multitudes of Americans who
will gobble the gobbler in the cen
tury-old pastime of eating a
Thanksgiving dinner. The season
of political turbalence gives place
to the period of placidity and of
joyfulness that is a bration of De
cember, in which the entire world
It is delightful to realize that
amid the fitful fevers of the times
there comes such fine and exhil
arating separations from the cares
and anxieties of life when wor
ship and praise and the pastimes of
of social converse have sway and
the highest distinction is that of
the dinner.
Only one week away, the day of
home gladness and of repletion of
the dinner of maximum interest
during the course of the year will
have arrived. So let dull care aside
and let everyone prepare for the
home delight and social fellow
ship of the most truly American
Socialist Gains and Losses.
During the campaign Socialists
said they hoped to poll 1,000,000
votes for their presidential candi
date. Complete figures are not
yet available, but apparently the
traditional third party failed of
this expectation. However, their
vote was increased by some hun
dreds of thousands over that of
four years ago and their showing
in that respect may be considered
satisfactory from a Socialist stand
Tr iiv-inn A Mcrm
Thanksgiving Day is drawing
near again,- and a remark that one
has heard frequently this fall is:
that everyone ought to turn out this
year to a Thanksgiving service.
Well! we shall see. An opportuni
ty is to be given the citizens of Bow
bells to attend a Thanksgiving ser
vice in the Presbyterian church
next Thursday at 11 o'clock A. M.
This is not to be a Presbyterian
service, but a citizen's service with
out any denominational tag what
ever and the doors are thrown open
to every citizen. It is befitting
that every citizen should reveren
tly observe this national anniver
sary. If the Puritan Fathers felt
constrained to hold a Thanksgiv
ing Service for the first harvest
they reaped in this land there ought
to be a greater constraint upon its
to do so. Our harvests are always
better than ever theirs were, oui
fortunes and circumstances are
much in advance of what theirs
were. Every man whether a far
mer or not ought to be thankful
for the harvest that has been gath
ered this year for we all depend
upon the success of the crops.
Every man as he reviews the past
year, no matter how' hard his luck
has been, discovers he has much to
be grateful for.
At this service there will he a
Thanksgiving offering. The ob
ject of the service is not to make
money. Far from it. l?ut if any
one ffeels like showing their^thank
fulness in a practical way an op
portunity will be offered them to do
so. The railways, the stores, the
banks and all other businesses are
feeling the benefits of the big crops
this year but there is no sign of
any benefit coming to the church
yet, and money is required t%, car
ry on religious work as w. II as any
other work. Last spring we had
to do some necessary repairs to
the church, the interior was also
cleaned and painted. The exter
ior now needs a coat of paint as ev
ery one can see for themselves.
The reason it does not get it is that
we have no money. It will be a
shame if the church has to go an
other year without being painted
in a year of such good crops as
this. Any Thanksgiving gifts we
may receive will be devoted to the
repairs of the church property.
Let all the citizens assemble to
gether for-an hours Thanksgiving
service on Thanksgiving Day, and
show that Bowbells is not the God
less place that some people would
try to make it out to be.
There will also be a Thanks
ing service in he Westminister
church at night at 8 o'clock.
At the regular meeting of the
Bowbells Masonic Lodge No. 75 the
following officers were elected for
the ensuing year: A. L. Doe, W.
M. Fred B. Andrews, S. W. G. L.
Bickford, J. W. Herman Endreson,
Treas. and M. H.Powers, Sec.
Notice is hereby given that default
has been made in the terms and con
ditions of that certain mortgage ex
ecuted and delivered by Fred Soren
son and Ettio Sorenson, his wife
mortgagors, to Gray & Gray, mortga
gees, dated the 15th day of February,
A. D. 1
!»0n. and filed for record in tlie
office of the register of deeds in and
for the county of Ward and blare of
North Dakota, on the 19th day of
April A. D. 1909, at the hour of '8:30
o'clock in the forenoon of said day,
and recorded in Book 135 of Mort
gagees at Page 403, and which said
mortgage was thereafter transcribed
to the records of Burke County, North
Dakota (formerly a part of Ward
county, North Dakota), where it now
appears of record, and which said
mortgage was asigned by said Gray
& Gray to C. B. Jensen bv an instru
ment in writing dated on the 23rd
day of February, A. D. 1912, and filed
for record in the office of the register
of deeds of Burke County, State of
North Dakota, on the 22nd day of
November, A. D. 1912 and the said as
signee of mortgagee under the terms
of said mortgage, lias elected to and
does hereby declare the entire
amount secured by said mortgage to
be due and payable, and said mort
gage will be foreclosed by the sale
of the premises in such mortgage and
hereinafter described at the front
door of the court house in the City
of Bowbells, County of Burke anil
State of North Dakota, on the 28th
day of December, A. D. 1912 at the
hour of two o'clock in the afternoon
of said day, by the sheriff of said
county or his duly authorized depu
ty, to satisfy the amount due upon
said mortgage on the date of sale
No action or proceeding at law or
otherwise, having at any time been
had to recover the debt or any part
thereof secured by said mortgage.
The premises described in said
mortgage and which will he sold to
satisfy the same are now situated in
the County of Burke and State of
North Dakota, formerly a part of the
County of Ward, and State of North
Dakota, and are described as fol
The south half of the southwest
quarter of section thirty-two and the
east half of the southeast quarter of
section thirty-one, all In township
one hundred sixty-one, North, of
range ninety-one, West, of the Fifth
Principal Meridian, containing one
hundred sixty acres, more, or less ac
cording to the government survey
(SV&SW^i, Sec. 32 and EISSW!!
Sec. 31, Twp. 161, Rge. 91.)
There will be due on said mortgage
on the date of sale the sum of Six
hundred two and 40-100 Dollars
($602.40), together with attornev's
fees and other costs and expenses'of
the sale.
.. Pat«d at Bowbells, North Dakota,
1912 November, A. D.
C. E. PIERSONfnee °f
CHlRvd and HOME
Attorney for Assignee of Mortgagee
Tribune Building,
Bowbells, North Dakota.
nTiriw inwr
-solved once
for ali by Calumet.
For daily use in millions of kitchens has
proved that Calumet is highest not only in
quality flower as well—un
failing in results—pure to the extreme—and
wonderfully economical in use. Ask your
grocer. And try Calumet next bake day,
World's Pure
Food Exposition,
Chicago, 111.
Paris Exposi
tion, Franco,
You don't save money when jicu buy
cheap cr big-can baling powder. Don't
be misled. Buy Calumet. It's more
economical—more wholesome gives
best results. Calumet is far superior to
sour milf( and soda.
For Sale—The F. E. Lyons resi
dence in Bowbells. It is in good
condition, newly papered'and paint
ed. Nine rooms and shed. For
particulars either see James Beck
or write F. E. Lyons, Big Sandy,
Mont. tf
Phone Ingison for coal, tf
Cut Costs on Fall Work
The cheapest plowing in the
Dakotas is now being done by the,
"Theonty realoil-barning tngint—Swteptiaku Winntr mt Winntptt*
This Tractor burns kerosene, or, cheaper still, it burns
It is the only Tractor that burns these cheap fuels, with
out trouble, and all the time. It won the GOLD MEDAL and
the SWEEPSTAKES In the big contest at Winnipeg. Also,
it won all the tests over all other tractors.
Why wait till Spring to get one of these powerful
work-eating Tractors
Better use It to plow this fall and hold the snow. Use it
Ask Am Questions You Like
About These Machines.
Power-Farming Machinery.
Aberdeen, Fargo,
Grand Forks, Minot,
Sioux Fall*, or La Porte, Ind.
Oar Oil-Burning Engines.
Oil-Pall Tractor 1 rim,
FalkKeroseneEn|Iae St* Ilk.*.
Adams Kerosene Engine, SO to 170 *.».
Coming to
Third Year in North Dakota
Last Free Offer For Con
sultation and Exami
Will Be at Richardson
Hotel, Tuesday, De
cember 3rd
Hours From 9 to 4
There are many people in North
Dakota, who in the past few yearn
have neglected their health on ac
count of poor crops, but now, since
you have all been rewarded, it 1b
the duty you owe to yourself and
your community to be healthy and
active, as health is a natural con
dition and every person who ia not
enjoying it but suffering sickness
and pain (if wise) will consult the
reliable specialists, who are again
working in your state, as there are
hundreds of grateful patients in
North Dakota, who appreciate and
recommend the results of these doc
They have envolved a system of
treatment known to themselves
alone, which accounts for their
great success In the treatment of
all chronic or so called incurable
diseases, for which they make a
very nominal charge in case a per
son desires treatment.
Special attention paid to troub
les of the eye, ear, nose and throat.
Chest diseases as asthma, cough,
shortness of breath, swelling of
feet, dizziness etc.
•Diseases of the stomach, liver and
intestines, being sour stomach, gas,
loss of appetite, pain appendicitis
and constipation also skin diseases,
goitre, piles, obesity, blood, kidney
and bladder, rheumatism, bed-wet
ting. Nerve diseases children's
diseases and remember we do not
use the knife. No matter what
your ailment is, consult the doctor
on his trip regarding your condi
tion, for which no charge is made.
German and English spoken. Ad
dress 514 Boston Block, Minneapo
lis, Minn.
The County Auditor of Burke Coun
ty. North Dakota, will receive -up to
2 P. M. December 20, 1912, sealed bids
for premium on surety bonds to be'
furnished to the Burke County of
ficials, to the amount of $106,000.00.
Bond to be in force during next term
of the several county officials. A cer
tified check of $100.00 to accompany
each bid. Bids to be opened at 2 P.
M., December 20, 1912. Board of
County Commissioners reserve the
right to reject any or all bids.
Dated at Bowbells, N. D„ this 22nd
day of November, 1912.
Auditor: Burke -County, N. D.
W. O.
Satisfaction oilr motto—-service
our hobby. Use the long distance
service ot. the Northern Telephone

xml | txt