Newspaper Page Text
Thursday, October 24, 1918.
Try a Graphic-Want Adv. They always bring results. Why not have those Xmas photos taken now? Olson Studio. 18. A. Aaberg is out and around again after an attack of the influenza. Apples are selling'at $2.00 per box at Bruegger Mercantile Co. 19-lt. T. M. Smith of Temple was a busi ness visitor in Williston on Monday. Alfred N. Nelson of Ross spent Wednesday in Williston transacting business. Josephine Peterson of Driscoll was a Williston visitor the first part of this week. .. E. W. Sandersen of Washington, D. C., was a business visitor in Willis ton this week. W. A. Ness of Watford spent Wednesday in Williston looking after business matters. A. N. Zimmerman of Epping was a business caller in Williston Wednes day of this week. Frank Benish of Charbonneau, N. D., was a business visitor in Willis ton last Saturday. J. S. Anderson of White Earth transacted business in the city the middle of this week. A. O. Cramer of Wolf Point spent Saturday last in Williston looking after business affairs. Zelpha M. Bye of Crosby, N. D., visited with friends in the city the latter part of last week. James Barta of Larkin, N. D., transacted business in the city the latter part of last week. Apples are certainly cheap at Bruegger's. They are selling them at $2.00 per box this week. Mr. E.«Strand and wife from Froid, Mont., visited with friends in the city the latter part of last week. W. B. Hammer of Crosby spent Tuesday of this week here in the city looking after business matters. Ladies shopping in Minneapolis will find the Hotel Dyckman most acces sible to all leading stores. 39-tf. Delicious and Spitzenberg apples. A whole car load at Bruegger Mer cantile Co., $2.00 per box. 19-lt. Roy Murry of Crosby transacted business and visited with friends in the city the latter part of last .week. A car load of fine apples arrived at the Bruegger Mercantile Company this week and are on sale at $2.00 per box. Ballots for the Williams county "boys in France and at the various camps were sent from here to_ them this past week. John and Charles Kassis who have been confined to their homes for some time on account of the influenza are up and around again. W. O. Hollar received word the first of the week that Alvin Hollar, a second cousin, had perished in the Minnesota forest fires. Chiropractic as a Means of Increasing Bodily Resistance so as to Render the Person Immune from Diseases, Contagious or Otherwise. Why does a man "take" typhcid and- not pneumonia Why does he "take" pneumonia and not typhoid? Why does he contract this or that so called "Disease" and not contract an other so-called "Disease?" There is hut one answer, to-wit: A certain organ, or organs, are deficient in what is trade-marked "Power of Re sistance." Why is it that some men never contract any so-called disease? 'There is but one answer, an dthat is^ that such men have "Resistive Power, sufficient to ward off any "Invasion," in whatsoever form it may come. As to the foregoing statements you may accept or reject the germ theory or any other theory. All authorities agree that tjie "Power of Resistance" is the repelling agent.—E. A. Sorbeit, D. C. with Dr. David. 18-tf. Around Town This is the scene which greeted our Yank warriors as they marched trluinphly into St Mihiel after the recent wiping out of that famous salient which had stood within German lines since 1914 CHRISTMAS OVER THERE. YOUR PORTRAIT. OLSON STUDIO. IS. L. C. Pedersen of Grenora was a business visitor' in Williston on Mon day. W. A. Witler of Ray, N. D., trans acted business here in the city on Monday. Mrs. R. E. Covert of Grenora, vis ited with friends in Williston on Tuesday. F. Bartholomew of Havre^ Mont., visited with friends in Williston on Tuesday. E. S. Strand and wife from Pop lar, Mont., visited in the city on Tuesda. If you have anything to sell in a hurry try the Graphic Want Adv. Column.. Harrison Clark of Watford trans acted business in Williston the first of this week. Thomas Flood of Crookston, Minn., transacted business in Williston last Saturday. A want adv. in the Graphic is the cheapest salesman you can employ. Try one. A. D. Anderson of Berthold was a business visitor here the first part of this week. Mrs. T. E. McGonauch of Bainville was a visitor in Williston the first of this week. A Graphic Want Adv. will get re sults and the cost is small. Only one cent a word. Tom Hefty of Marmon was a shop ping visitor in Williston on Tuesday of this week. J. S. Johnson of Bainville, Mont., was a business visitor in Williston last Saturday. Percy and Raymond Jenks of Ray were Williston visitors on Tuesday juid Wednesday. Barber Nelson who has been sick with the Flu for the past week is now on the job again. Miss Pearl Copeland of Culbertson visited with friends in Williston the first of this week. Frances Ehlerding of Alexander visited with friends here the first part of this week. Ira Knox spent Tuesday of this week in Williston. Mr. Knox's home is at Wolf Pointf Edward Wagner and wife of Glad stone visited with friends in Willis ton on Sunday last. Mrs. £.1. H. Towler of Scobey was a visitor in ^ie city on Wednesday and Thursday of this week. Mrs. L. J. Johnson of Bainville. Mont., visited with friends in Willis ton the first of this week. B. M. Amundson and wife from Wildrose visited with friends and transacted business here the first of this week. It will not be necessary to secure a permit to send photographs in let* ter mail, to the boys over there. Olson Studio. 18. More men and women are needed to help ntrrse the sick at the Emergency Hospital and around town. If you can help call 161. Patrons of the Hotel Dyckman, Minneapolis, are assured a cordial welcome, uniform courtesy and the best of service always. 39-tf.' Just received—A Fine carload of apples. Delicious and Spitzenberg variety. While they last $2.00 per box. Bruegger Mercantile Co. 19-lt. It is said that apples are a good preyentative for the Flu. Bruegger's have just received a car load and are selling the same for $2.00 per box. 19-lt. We have several copies^of the new Williams county directory. If you haven't bought one of these copies yet call and get one at the Graphic office. While the boys over there can not be with us for this Christmas it will cheer him to have you send him a The Yanks Are Coming—-the Yanks Are Here This is new picture from th* American front, taken just a few moments before General Pershing Secretary of War Baker and Presi dent Poincare of France, walked down this street, receiving the photograph of the home folks. Olson Studio. 18. Now is the time to get those photo graphs ready to send over sea*. Every day the mails will be grpwing heavier with less assurances of delivery in time for Christmas. Olson Studio. 18. In .Williston 23 Years Ago From news printed in the Williston Graphic October, 1895 Most of the .people of Williston have been to Buford this week at tending the government auction sale. Frank Wild and Paul Schierbeck went out Monday for a few hours hr.r.t r.r.d bagged 54 chickens. Not a bad day's sport. Bruegger Bros, have just received another invoice of fine winter cloth ing. Miss Williams, principal of the Nes son school, was the only teacher rep senting Williams county at the late institute held at Minot. O. Hoff is making arrangements to start a creamery at Nesson early next spring. He is also endeavoring to have a post-office established at his place, a short distance east of Gust. Carey's ranch. "Tug" Wilson who has been east helping thresh the big crop of wheat in Wells and Eddy counties, camn home last Friday with' his right leg broken in two places. The accident occurred near Cooperstown, N. D., while bucking straw. We are glad to see our worthy fel low citizen, John Heffernan who has been confined to. his house the past three weeks with fever, out on the streets again. John is looking rath er thin, but he is better than half a dozen dead men. Brueggers are selling apples at $3.75 per barrel. Chas. Baldwin, postmaster and merchant of Nesson, drove up from his valley palace Tuesday, and on Wednesday accompanied City Mar shal Costello to Ft. Buford, where they went to attend the auction sale of furniture, stoves, etc., recently in use at the post. E. H. Roberts has got his ferry boat in good running order, and the people of Williston carl now cross the Missouri river at this place with ease and safety. The ferry is located about one mile and a half below the Williston depot, rendering it very con venient for our people. Jos. Roach of Northfield, Minn., who has been in this vicinity several days purchasing fat wetners for the eastern market. He purchased 630 head from Ed. Jack and Jno Brown, 200 from Nate Bellipger and 200 from Lampman Bros. George New ton helped Mr. Roach load the sheep at the stock yards, and they were shipped from here Monday. Deaths of the Week LAURENCE HANSON The Angel of death visited the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Hanson Sunday afternoon and claimed their little child Laurence, age 3 years, 2 months and 16 days. Funeral ser vices were conducted Tuesday after noon by Rev. C. J. Ferster. RAGNVOLD JOHNSON Ragnvold Johnson son of Morris Johnson died October 1th from an at tack of the influenza. Ragnvold was born in Norway November 13, 1897, and moved to this country in early childhood. The deceased was buried in the Williston cemetery, services being conducted by Rev. Johanson. MATH JACKOBSON Math Jackobson died in this city October 19th. from pneumonia. Mr. Jackobson conducted'a shoe repairing establishment on West Broadway and leaves to mourn his loss a wife and several children. Math Jackobson was born February 17, 1870 in Norway. The funeral was held October 20th. Interment being made in the Willis ton cemetery. cheers of the liberated French oitiaens The women dressed In their best clothes, which they had hidden for four years, and brought ouf concealed French flags to greet the American victors WILU8TON GRAPHIC ANNA AMELIA SMITH Another smiling face was taken fro mour midst by the Angel of Death last Saturday when Anna Amelia Smith, wife of C. R. Smith of this city, was taken in death caused by pneumonia. Mrs.'Smith was born in Michigan August 24, 18S5. She leaves besides her husband to mourn her loss a daughter and mother. RALPH E. HOYT Ralph E. Hoyt died here in Willis ton the first of this week, death be ing due to pneumonia caused by an attack of the Flu. Mr. Hoyt was born in Chicago September 10th. 1892, and has worked in this territory for a number of years for the Great Northern Railroad Co. The funeral was held Tuesday and burial was made in the Williston cemetery. CLAUS CLAUSEN Clause Clausen a well known car penter died here from Spanish In fluenza October 18th. Mr. Clausen who was 35 years of age at the time of his death was born in Iowa. The body was sent from here to his former home at Spring Grove, Minn. JENNIE BUCKLEY Jennie Buckley passed away in this city Oct. 20th. from pneumonia con tracted from an attack of the in fluenza. She was born February 12, 1894, in Minnesota. The burial was made in the Catholic cemetary. CAROL IONA BAHNER Carol Iona Bahner the infant daugh ter of I). S. Bahner of this city pass ed away at the Bahner home on Oct. 18th from an attack of influenza. Carol was born September 15th. 1918. LUCY AGNES BREEN Lucy Agnes Breen the three year old daughter /of Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Breen passed away at. the Breen home just north of the city the first of this week, death being caused by in fluenza. The deceased leaves a father, mother and several brothers and sis ters to mourn her loss.* The funeral was held yesterday. HOWARD WILLIAM MUSICK, JR. The Angel of Death visited the Musick family for the third time when Howard William Jr., was taken in death the first of this week. Howard was born May 15th, 1902-at Mayville, N. Dak., and moved here several years ago. The funeral was conduct ed by Rev. Hitchcock today, burial being made in the Williston cemetary. The sympathies of the entire com munity is extended ,to the Musick fam ily in their hour of sadness. MRS. GEORGE SANDERSON Mrs. George Sanderson whose home is west of Trenton died at the Emergency Hospital here in the city early yesterday morning, death being caused by pneumonia. The deceased leaves a husband, brother and small son to mourn her loss. Mr. Sander son and son James are still confined to their beds at the Hospital with in fluenza but from the latest reports are getting along nicely. ELMER CARNEY Elmer Carney brother of James Carney of this city died last Sunday at the Training School .at the Uni versity of North Dakota. Death was caused by influenza. The body was sent here to Williston and the burial took place here yesterday. Elmer who v/as 23 years of age was a mem ber of the Student Training Corps at the University. WcKENZIE'S PAL FOR FRAZIER JOHN BURKE FOR DOYLE It has been frequently Whispertd, rumored and reported during the last two years or more that there was more or less intimacy between Boss McKenzie and A. C. Townley. The reports have occasionally been pub lished and never denied. Real proof of this combination has now come to light. Ed Patterson, owner of the McKenzie, Northwest and Soo Ho tels in Bismarck, a life-long pal and righthand man for Alex McKenzie in North Dakota was elected a member of the Burleigh County Central Com mittee by Townley supporters at the primary election and the republican nonpartisan county convention of that county elected Mr. Patterson a mem THAT SNORT. SHARP, SWEET NOTES ber of the State Central Committee, \vhich is now bending every effort to jet the constitutional amendments adopted and to re-elect Governor Frazier. This probably explains why it was proposed by the Townley forces to leave out of the new con stitution the provision making it pos sible to regulate foreign corporations operating in the state. This also ex plains why most of the legislation aimed at regulation of the railroads was killed at the last session of the legislature. This also explains why the Nonpartisan Leaders have al^ ways opposed the Federal Land Bank of St. Paul, the .greatest farmers' credit movement ever started. Must seem kind of funny to rant about the old gang being opposed to Townleyism in the light of the fore going facts. Speaking of the governorship con test in North Dakota. United States Treasurer John Burke, a democrat who served North Dakota as its gov ernor for six years, says: "I have actual personal knowledge of the po litical record of your candidate for governor,-the Honorable S. J. Doyle. He was a member of the legislative assembly in 1909 and 1911 sessions which made a record for the enact ment of progressive Legislation, all of which received the active support of Mr. Do'yle. He introduced and worked for the passage of the non partisan judiciary, the initiative and referendum the resolution for the adoption and approval of the amend ment to the constitution of the Uni ted States providing for an income tax he supported vigorously the anti pass law the presidential preference primary the resolution amending the constitution of the state for the build ing of terminal elevators, the tax commission, board of control, and many other acts of progressive legis lation. He was the friend and cham pion of all progressive legislation and the avowed enemy of everything reactionary. He was at ail times the recognized champion of my adminis tration on the floor of the House and his record is absolutely clean and Without blemish." "During each of my campaigns for governor he defended my adminis tration and progressive legislation with great ability and eloquence upon the stump. When he was ,a member of the legislature I relied upon him more than any other man in the legislature and I know that my con fidence in him was not misplaced. He neved deceived me and we were in hearty accord in every administra tive act. He was a keen, analytical, logical mind and his experience as a member of the legislature and as a farmer and business man, together with his known honesty and sincerity, will make him a desirable executive." "Knowing Mr. Doyle's record as I Pf Fin do, it was a great surprise to me to read in the Nonpartisan papers be fore the primaries and since that the reactionaries in the democratic party and republican party were support ing Doyle. If this statement is true that the reactionaries in the two old parties have elected Mr. Doyle as a candidate, they will be badly fooled if they elect him believing that he will be a reactionary governor. "The farmers of North Dakota have a grievance, but not against the democratic party as a state organ ization in Northi^pakota nor against its candidate for governor." It. VOTE FOR J. O. Siebert EATS We serve the best For Clerk of the Pistrict Court To the Voters of Wil liams Co., N. D.: I am a candidate for the office of Clerk of the District Court, and am taking this way of ask ing you to GIVE me your Vote, November 5th., 1918. I pledge myself to give to each and every one the same Service that I have in the past. Now don't forget to VOTE for Me. Very truly yours, J. O. SEIBERT of that money can buy. You take no chances here. Try one of our Specials for 35c On Sundays we give our pat rons a real treat in the way of a Fried Spring Chicken Dinner for 50 cents Dakota Cafe Williston'* Popular Eating Place Foods