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Williston graphic. (Williston, Williams County, N.D.) 1895-1919, May 15, 1919, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88076270/1919-05-15/ed-1/seq-2/

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Mikel Harstad was a Monday
caller at Henry Hansen's after seed
wheat.
Ed. Sutton was seen in the vicinity
Tuesday.
C. Kaetzel and Charlie Aspland
visited Tuesday evening at Bert Asp
land's.
Mr. and Mrs. Mikel Harstad and
children were Wednesday visitors at
the Henry Hansen home.'
Bert Aspland called at Mikel Har
stad's Wednesday evening.
Cyrus Sites was a caller at H. C.
Kaetzel's and Bert Aspland's Tues
day afternoon.
S. M. Hyle was a business caller in
this vicinity Friday.
John Kulseth called at Bert Asp
land'sThursday evening.
Mrs. Ledell and daughter, Nellie,
called at Martin Slaamots Saturday.
Miss Clara Ledell returned home with
them to spend Sunday.
H. C. Kaetzel and Bert Aspland
were Friday evening callers at Emil
Brown's.
John Kulseth was a Williston call
er Friday.
Mr. Owens and Albert Thorn were
Sunday callers in the neighborhood.
Mr. Thom was looking after his farm
interests here.
.Pete Rasmussen, Frank Williams
-and Bert Aspland helped H. C. Kaet
zel fix his pasture fence Sunday.
Mrs. S. H. Zien's brother from the
East is here visiting.
SUNNYSIDE
By a Staff Correspondent
mmhihihihuiuhm
Last Saturday this section was hit
by a heavy rain storm and some hail.
The rain was welcom any old time,
but Mr. Weatherman, those bullets
you may if you have no objections,
hand them to the "Bolshevisks."
Everybody seems to be busy mak
ing garden these days.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Shanks called at
the Shanks' hom£ Sunday.
Madeline, Nellie and Johnnie Mc
Milen were out joyriding last Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry McKeckie, Bar
ney Maucel, and Mabel Shanks took
dinner Sunday at the home of the
latter's parents.
Mr and Mrs. Webb and children
took dinner with Mr. and Mrs. E. I.
Webb Sunday.
Ethyl and Viola Webb spent Sun
day night with their cousin, Margar
et Webb.
Carl Shank is working for Ewald
Nelson at present.
Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Greaves were
callers at John Lewis' last Sunday
L. O. Pippenger, who is employed
at the Snyder ferry, escorted his
little neice, Bertha, out to her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Pippenger, last Friday evening.
Ed. McMillen made a business trip
to Buford last Saturday.
Callers at E. I. Webb's Sunday
afternoon were: Mr. and Mrs. M.
Webb and three daughters, Mr. and
Ifrs. J. B. Peppenger, Mrs. D. Snyder
and sons and Mrs. Rosy Webb.
The close of this week will find
most of tiie farmers through seeding
wheat in this neck-of-the-woods.
B. Peterson can boast of more
young people than anyone else in the
neighborhood.
The water man is on the job this
year. He just gave the section an
other drenching last Monday night
and Tuesday. "Well old top" don't
forget and spill all now as this coun
try needs some in June and the fore
part of July to insure a bumper crop.
A. A. Greaves was shopping in
Williston last Monday.
Messrs. C. Webb, Ed. McMillen and
Harold McMillen made a flying trip
to Williston last Friday evening to
hear F. G. R. Gordon lecture on the
subject, "The- Menace of Bolshe
vism."But Mr. Gordon failed tc ap
pear.
niininmimniiiiM
ROSE HILL
By a Staff Correspondent
II 111 Mil
Miss Annie McCradie was out visit
ing the school, and spent Tuesday
.evening with friends in Rose Hill.
Miss Nellie Ludell's school has
'closed on acount of the influenza.
Uliss Ludell is teaching at the High
Cliff school.
Grant Rutledge and daughter, Fay,
of Missouri Ridge, called at the S. S.
Albright home one day last week.
Mr. H. Achelmiel went to Williston
on Wednesday.
George Albrecht visited with his
parents Wednesday afternoon.
Henry Huibert was,in the vicinity
"Wednesday.
Mrs. Albert Hintz called on Mrs.
John Albrecht Thursday afternoon.
Carl Stenson called on Gene Cowan
Thursday evening.
Some of the folks of this vicinity
who went to town Saturday had to
rt-
4
CORRESPONDENCE
£, WE4WANT CORRESPONDENTS in various parts of the county.
will pay $1.00 a column for news—set. in our regular news
type—not in our small type.. Write us if interested, giving locat
ion and post office address, and if locality is not already taken
will make arrangements to have you correspond. In applying
please give section or township where you live.
MIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIII
COW CREEK
By a Staff Correspondent
jjViqr«y
•m«pw^
stay until Sunday on account of the
heavy rain Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. Chas. Youness went to Willis
ton Saturday, returning home Mon
day.
Joe Azar made a trip to town Sa
turday and returned Sunday.
Don't forget the barn dance at H.
C. Kaetzel's Saturday evening, Mayl7
A good time is assured
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Fedgie arc very
sick with the influenza. We hope for
a speedy recovery.
Mrs. Carl Stenson and daughter,
La Verne, spent Saturday and Sunday
at the home of her brother, Mr. and
Mrs. George Albrecht.
The Mahoney boys visited with
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Jensen Sunday
afternoon.
Miss Gladys Frederick, the Rose
Hill school teacher spent the week end
visiting her parents who live in
Springbrook.
Mike Youness called on Otto Hintz
Sunday evening.
Don't forget the big time at Doc
Kaetzel's Saturday night. Come and
bring your friends.
Harry Miles went through this vi
cinity one day last week.
Henry Vohs was in this part of the
country Friday buying cattle.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Frederick of
Springbrook and Roy Stockwell were
Rose Hill callers Sunday evening.
Miss Lydia Hintz is quite sick with
influenza.
Oliver Goldsmith started school last
week*
Charlie Aspland has quit working
for Martin Jensen and is now spend
ing a few days visiting with his par
ents.
Mrs. Wicks and children went to
Wiliston on Saturday and had to stay
till Sunday on account of the bad
roads.
Some of the boys of Rose Hill are
busy playing ball. They expect to
start a baseball team in the near fu
tuer.
Miss Eva Scaff spent a few days
last week visiting he parents.
Don't forget the barn dance. Good
music and a good time.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Albrecht and
Carl Stenson called at the Harry Miles
home Sunday afternoon.
Ethel' and Elmer Hintz started to
school on Monday after being absent
on account of influenza.
MARMON
By a Staff Correspondent
•••11III11IIII!•••*»»••
Mrs. M. Rowe visited Mrs. Ida
Johnson Thursday.
Mrs. Berry Marple and daughter,
Edith, were Marmon visitors Tuesday.
Mrs. C. W. Handley and son, Lyle,
called on Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Glimnis
Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Miller were Zahl
visitors Wednesday.
Mrs. G. L. Kelly and Miss Tillie
Erickson were Zahl visitors Thursday.
Miss Hazel Green is at home again
after having finished her term as
teacher of Freeman School, No. 1.
Thos. L. Wright spent Sunday with
his family at Marmon.
John Burke spent Sunday at home.
Will Freeman of Williston visited
at A. H. Brown's Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. N Silker and
daughter, Miss Theola, visited at the
J. Kelly home Sunday.
Miss Esther Hammon spent Sunday
with Miss Beulah Brown.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Mcintosh and
family called at the home of W. F.
Green Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. Silker and daughter,
Theola, visited at the John Burke
home Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Burke were Ap
pam visitors Monday.
miiiniiimmiiiim
MISSOURI RIDGE
Bjr a Staff Correspondent
MnmMiiMim»mi»
Mrs. Will Clarke of Arnegard is
visiting her relatives on the Ridge
this week.
S. M. Clark visited Sunday at J. L.
Smith's and incidently was looking
for some of his stray horses.
W. 0. Hollar was a caller at B. C.
Keihl's Sunday and Monday.
Miss Pearl Clark attended the
linen shower at Mrs. Rhodes in Wil
liston Saturday afternoon, given in
honor of Miss Sylvia Haitman, who
is to be married to F. Ireland this
week.
Lester Swab, who has been over
seas for the past twelve months, re
turned Sunday and is now visiting
at C. A. Wicks.
Mrs. Joe Gromatks, Miss Pearl
Clark and Mrs. Wageriman attended
the miscellaneous shower given by
Mrs. Patrick Tone Monday afternoon
for Miss Sylvia Hartman.
Rev. Hobbs of Williston came out
Sunday afternoon and delivered a
very interesting as well as instructive
sermon to a full house at the Missouri
Ridge school house. He was accom
panied from Williston by Mrs. Hobbs
and Mr. and Mrs. Stice.
Filo Rohrabacher came home last
week to visit his parents. He has
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WILLI8TON GRAPHIC
been away from home about nine
years and has been in Honolulu, Ha
waiin Islands most of the time.
Relatives here received the sad
news Saturday of the sudden death
of eorge Bellock, who was about
fifteen years old and lived near Arne
gard in McKenzie with his mother.
From what could be learned it seems
he was working in a gravel pit and
a rock dropped on him and killed him
almost instantly.
Miss Ruby Keihle returned to* Wil
liston Sunday to reenter High school
after being absent about three weeks,
it being necessary for her to stay
home and take care of her mother
who had a severe case of flu, but she
is sufficiently recovered to attend
church Sunday and rode, to Williston
and back in the car after church.
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Poe and Mr. and
Mrs. Keihle and Mr and Mrs H.
C. Blankenship called at the S. M.
Clark home Sunday after church.
BUILD NOW
'Own
a Home for Your Children's
Sake"
Ambitions may be realized in your
children if you have the home envir
onment which transmits to them the
ambition. The bas deencim wfm fm
ambition. The basic need is a home
and the sense of shelter and security
which goes with ownership.
If ther were no other arguments
worth while men would be more than
'justified in building and owning their
own homes for the children's sake.
Like father like son! The next
generation will not be a
home-own
ing one if the present generation
doesn't show the benefits of home
owning and inculcate the home-own
ing ambition.
If oyu are determined that John
and Mary shall have a fair show to
make good on your ambitions for them
get tucked away in your own home—
a home that is all yours and theirs.
It will become to them the very hub of
the universe a very sacret spring of
inspiration and a very tangible ex
ample of the prudence of thrift. If
you would do your part toward mak
ing your children's future secure in a
nation of home owners—BUILD
NOW.
Characteristics of Good Water
Water for domestic use should be
clear, lustrous, odorless, colorless,
wholesome, soft, neither strongly
acid nor alkaline, and its temper
ature for general farm purposes
^should be about 50 degrees F. These
characteristics, however, must never
be deemed proof of purity, for a
glass of water may possess them all
and yet contain millions of disease
producing germs. Any suspicious
water should be rejected until both
the water and the surroundings where
it is obtained are passed upon by
competent sanitation authority, gen
erally the State board of health
When you want any article of mer
chandise, buy it of a reputable home
dealer, that the profit may remain to
enrich the community. Send your
money abroad only for what you can
not purchase at home. Home talent,
home labor, home industry, home cap
ital, and home pleasures are things
to be fostered, encouraged and pat
ronized.
What Others are Doing
Following is an article or report of
a meeting of the Commerical Club of
our neighboring and progressive city
of Wolf Point. Several months ago
they started a club and today they
are ready for their secretary. Much
time has ben wasted here in the mat
ter of a secretary, and many have ex
presed the idea that there wasn't any
one in the community who was cap
able of handling thej job. Take a look
at Wolf Point they selected a Willis
ton man for a secretary and we be
lieve they have made no mistake in
doing so.
God attendance, perfect harmony,
Highest Market Prices
Paid for Butter
and Eggs
Cash Price
Eggs, 30c dozen
Ranch Butter, 45c lb.
FOSTER'S CASH
GROCERY
East Broadway
MARK
'Modem
lfcartns $ Ammunition
I Shooting Rjiht
progress with club work and plenty
of pep and push marked the monthly
meeting of the Commercia 1 Club,
held at the Sherman Tuesday evening
The meeting was lasting evidence
that hte club was off to a god start
and headed towards the accomplish
ment of the work for which it was
organized
The most important action of the
evening was the consideration of E.
W. Hall for secretary of the club.
The final decision as to employing
Mr. Hall was left to the club direct
ors, but it was the sense of the meet
ing, expressed by an unanimous vote,
that he be employed provided a per
sonal interview proved mutually satis
factory. Thesuggestion that he 6e
requested to come here to meet the
board, at club expense, was acted on
at a meeting held Wednesday. Tem
porary secretary Garden sent the re
quest by wire to Elbowoods, N. D.,
where Mr. Hall is at present residing
The club has been in search of a
man for the position of salaried sec
retary for the past two months, with
small prospect of success. At the
March meting Mr. Hall was suggested
by C. L. Marshall, who was intimate
ly acquainted with him at Williston
where Mr. Hall was county agricult
ural agent of Williams county for
three years. John F. Cook, P. A.
Campbell and others who knew him
at Williston spoke very favorably of
Mr. Hall. His reply to Secretary
Garden's letter was read at the meet
ing last Tuesday night and there was
consdirable discussion of his qualifi
cations. He is expected to arrive in
a few dhys.
Concludes With Feed
Geo. Flint reported that the Four
th of July committee had made pro
gress but were not ready to make, a
full report.
A communication from the state
Highway Comgnission was read by
the president concerning the large
benefits to be derived from the federal
oad fund. The matte was left to the
permanents rosda mmoctit
permanent roads committee.
It was voted to apply for member
ship in the United States Chamber of
Commerce, in response to an invitat
ion from that body.
The meeting adjourned and the
members repaired to the dining room
to five attention to the nice lunch
that had been prepared.
As the final feature of the evening
A. H. Frentz was called on to read a
booster poem writen by him, especi
ally, for the occasion, as official poet
of the club.
SWEET CLOVER
Sweet clover can be grown in prac
tically every part of North Dakota.
It furnishes good pacture and stock
do well on the hay, which is nearly
as nutritious as bran poung for pound.
Sweet clover prepares the land for
alfalfa and enriches the soil.—Exten
sion Div. N. D. Agr. College.
O. Henry's books are in constant
demand, with scant supply. There are
never enough copies of "Tom Saw
yer" to meet the calls for Mark
Twain's great classic of boyhood,
though hundreds of copies have been
bought in addition to those given by
the public. Anna Katherine Greene's
detective stories vie with the adven-
Supposing
you were walking
along the street near
the midnight hour,
when suddenly you
saw emerging from
a notorious gam
bling house a beau
tiful girl carrying a
large roll of bills,
with a look of terror
and helplessness in
her eyes—
What Would
You Do?
Such is the opening
situation of the new
story we have se
cured for publication
in serial form which
you will find one of
the most entertain
ing pieces of fiction
you have had the
I pleasure of reading
lor a long time.
Adventure and ro
mance, with action
from beginning to
end. Watch for the
first installment of
Jacqueline of
Golden River
V''v/
•.'" •.«.,' .":
.'.'•
turous tales of George Barr M6
Cutcheon. Soldiers like the detec
tive stories of Mary Roberta Rine
hart, too, such as "The Man in Lower
Ten" and "The Circular Staircase,"
as well as her later works.
AGE AT FIRST CADD MILK USED
About SO months was found to be
the best age for Ayrshire heifers to
drop their first calf, according to an
experiment carried on at the Maty
land Agricultural College. If the
It depends on your Corset
Back Lace or Front Lace
Every American Lady Corset is de
signed and so made that it protects
and promotes health. Each model
is made for an individual type of fi
gure. The stays are so placed as to
support the body properly without
pressure on sensitive parts. They
improve your health by conserving
your strength and vitality.
Look for the name. It is
your guarantee of correct
style and full value.
American Lady Corsets
$5, $4, $3.50, $3, $2.50
$2, $1.50
Josephs
Htt
Vi'lS'"'l1'#®?:
Health
Complete Outfitters for Women and Children.
Do You Pay 66^
for Sirloin Steak?
—or 33 Cents?
We serve all tastes
A recent Government bulletin
quoted sirloin steak in different
cities at prices ranging from 33
to 66 cents!
We buy live cattle, according
to quality, all the way from $7.00
to $20.00 per hundred-weight,
live weight. Sirloins from these
cattle vary greatly in quality.
Some retailers sell 33 cent sir
loins. These steaks come from
cheaper cattle.
Customers of other retailers
demand choice sirloins at 66cents.
These retailers buy meat from
higher-priced cattle.
Also, the retailer who carries
complete stocks, delivers to your
door, and lets you run a charge
account, has to get higher pric&
than the retailer who runs a
"cash and carry" store.
We sell beef of a given qual
ity at practically the same price
all over the country—except for
slight differences due to freight
rates.
And our profit hardly affects
the price at all—only a fraction
of a cent per pound.
Swift & Company,U.S. A.
85%
ToStodt&bjr)
O /i
Thursday, May 18, lSlt
calves were dropped 6 months earlier,
the milk flow was lessened consider
ably, but if dropped.« months later,
the decrease was slight This will
vary for the breeds according to sise
the smaller the breed type, the short
er the time. Eckles of Minnesota
fiud that this variation would be S
to 6 months which would bring the
minimum age for Jerseys and Guern
seys about 25 months and for Hol
steins, 30 months. This is for well
developed animals. Extension Dir.
Div. N. D. Agr. College.

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