Newspaper Page Text
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On MONDAY, APRIL 20th,
we shall sell at public auction
all the unredeemed pawn ar
ticles in our possession, in
cluding WATCHES, DIA
MONDS, RINGS, UM
BRELLAS, CHAINS, FOBS,
PINS, REVOLVERS, RI
E S N S S I
CASES, MUSICAL IN
STRUMENTS and other ar
ticles too numerous to men
These goods will be sold to
the highest bidder for cash.
Old Optic Block, West First Street
MINOT, N. D.
Four aeaseiw violinist with Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra.
Two seasons violinist Orpheum Theatre Orchestra, Minneapolis.
Past five years Director of the well-known Miles Theatre Orchestra
HERE'S WHAT ONE MAN SAYS.
To Whom It May Concern:
Mr. Blaine Alien was in my employ as director of the Miles Hippo
drome Orchestra constantly for over five years, and it was with regret
1 had to accept his resignation. During his entire engagement I found
him an honorable, conscientious, sober, hard working man, a musician
and director of rare ability, an artist who always had his employer's in
terest at stake and did everything in his power to sustain the highest
standard in the department under his jurisdiction
Mr. Allen will opei his spring term May 1st. Those who wish to
study with him must apply to the
Metropolitan Music Co.
108 E. 2d St. Waverly Hotel Block
12 LESSONS TO ONE TERM
$1.00 per each lesson, payable in advance
Now is the time to get at your cement plans. There's a lot of cement work that
you ought to do this Spring in order to make your equipment the most economical
of time and of material, particularly feed.
We'll be glad to help you work out any plans for cement equipment, as well as
for your new home or new barn.
We-have a great many attractive house and barn plans here that are yours with
out cost, and we are always glad to help you work out your ideas, make suggestions
thatwe have gathered from years of experience in the business, and in any way
possible help you get full value for every nickel you invest in new work, remodeling
C. H. RUDD, Mgr.
BOVEY-SHUTE LUMBER CO.
MINOT N. D.
Garden Seeds and Flower Seeds
SWEET CORN POP CORN
in packets or in bulk
CASH FEED AND FUEL STORE
121 S. Ramstad Street
Manager Miles Hippodrome,
Car of Fresh Cement, Also New
Lime and Plaster
We have just unloaded a large new stock of fresh Portland cement, fresh plas
ter, new brick and fresh lime, also a carload of new lath.
All of these materials are the best that we can buy while our prices on them are
n«t any higher than you will pay for the tume or poorer quality anywhere else.
State News Boiled Down
The Kenmare fire department has
received $205.89 as their two per cent
of fire insurance premiums paid in
The Ambrose trains will stop at
Flaxton and no longer run as far as
The county dads have bought 26
road drags to use in the county. There
will be one drag: for each township
and two or three will be used in some
Editor Pavlik of Carpio is out once
more after a six weeks' illness from
rheumatism. He had a hard pull, but
with a constitution as strong as a pine
knot, will soon be as rugged as ever.
Wm. P. Clouse and wife, formerly
residents on a farm near Bowbells,
were arrested by Deputy U. S. Mar
shal Jas. Shea, charged with smug
gling cattle over the line into Canada.
The Kenmare National Bank has
disposed of thirty high grade Hol
stein cows to farmers.
The farm home of L. M. Mixer of
Lansford was struck by lightning and
a fire started. The undertaker was in
the house preparing the remains of
Mrs. Mixer's sister for burial, when
the holt came. Mr. Mixer was struck
on the foot and disabled for a time.
Alfred Olson of RoSs sustained a
broken arm when his auto "kicked
That Rugby election was a cadaver
ous affair to say the least. Coroner
R.jornstad defeated Undertaker Hol
brook for mayor. The election was a
lively one, too.
The commissioners of Rolette coun
ty appropriated $500 to publish a
booklet to advertise farm lands.
Miss Effie Hoadley, superintendent
of Benson county schools, has resign
ed and rumor has it she will wed a
Washington, D. C., man.
Fred Ely, former sheriff of Pierce
county, is in the grain business at
Poultry note from the Wolford Mir
ror: In the spring a young man's
fancy lightly turns to thoughts of
love. Now some painted, padded
"chicken' 'is his turtle dove. Time is
fleeting, soon they're married no
more "chicken" is she then—nothing
stirring with that coo stuff—just a
fussy, cackling hen.
Gus Blessum, formerly with the Mc
Clellan Paper Co., is now representing
North Dakota's only Democratic
That fire proved to be a God-send
to the Ross Valley News. Bro. Patter
son is publishing a much better news
paper than ever.
W. E. Robb, manager of the Rogers
Lumber Co. at Alexander, was brot to
Minot and operated upon for apped
dicitis. Altho in a precarious condi
tion when he arrived, he is getting
The three-year-old son of Frank
•$. •$. 'fc $ $ $ A -i
••$ $••$ $$ $§ »$§$••'?
Mr. and Mrs. A. Beckman and Mrs.
M. Underdahl were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. J. J. Lee of Minot Friday and
Mrs. Jas. Moore visited her daugh
ter, Mrs. L. E. Malpin of Minot, the
The hour of the Unity Sunday school
has been changed from three p. m. to
eleven a. m. for the spring and sum
mer months. Please bear in mind the
change and come at eleven sharp next
Sunday, April 19th.
A number of Drady people attended
the funeral of Miss Anna Hauge last
Friday. The community extends its
deepest,' and heartfelt sympathy to the
•4 4 4 4 vS $ S •$ 4 S 4 4-
BITS OF PIONEER HISTORY. 4
By Jean McNaughton Stevens:
8 4 ,$«$,$ /$ 4), ,-fc
The Minot Rustler reported a visit
from Messrs. John Marlenee and Geo.
Strong and both gentlemen reported a
big degree of activity among the farm
ers of their neighborhood with the
breakup of winter, and the prospect
of the Northern Pacific building up to
Scriptown. But that did not material
ize, for the N. P. stopped at Esmond,
and it was the Soo that built up thru
the Mouse River and Des Lacs valleys
several years later.
Charles D. Blair resigned the editor
ial management of the Burlington Re
porter, arid was succeeded by W. J.
Gordon of Grand Forks. Mr. Blair ac
cepted a "seat" on the Morning Rus
tler at Minot.
The city election of Minot was con
ducted on honorable principles and
without much acrimony, though con
tested inch by inch, says a reporter of
that day. Dr. Belyea was elected
George H. McKay, one of Minot's
popular merchants, advertised the re
ceipt of a large lot of stoneware, jugs,
jars and churns, and he was prepared
to sell the jugs at 20 cents a gallon.
Empty? Of course.
The Burlington Reporter completed
its 2nd volume March 30th, 1888, and
was complimented by its neighbors as
Dobias, living near Alexander, became
lost one night and was found the next
morning by a searching party in a
thick clump of bushes a mile from
home. The child would soon have been
dead from exposure.
Ted Helling and Whit James of
Alexander engaged in a terrific bout
over a girl and James almost pound
ed the first syllable out of Helling.
Floyd Chesmore was arrested at
Alexander for forging a $55 check on
a Williston elevator.
Doc Losaw of Berthold, who located
at Anderson, Cali., for his health, is
back visiting old friends.
An action has been started in the of
fice of the Attorney General for the
removal of Mayor Hein and Chief of
Police Phillips of Hankinson for fail
ure to discharge their duties. It is
charged that the two officers failed to
show proper diligence in ridding the
town of blind pigs. This is the first
action of its kind started under the
new removal law.
Jack Christopher, a Bismarck hack
man, was arrested charged with sell
ing whiskey to an Indian from the
The wife of State Treasurer
Gunder Olson is recovering from an
Wisconsin has 41,000 silos and
North Dakota just 40,000 less. But
we are coming and some day will give
that state a merry chase. See if we
The assessor will soon be chasing
you out of the brush and we are all
supposed to answer his questions hon
estly. It may not be generally known
but newspaper men are not supposed
to pay taxes on diamonds.
We know why men do not go to
church. There are seven reasons, to
wit: The Sunday newspaper, the au
tomobile, tiresome sermons, the collec
tion basket, failure to reach the barber
shop on Saturday night, misplaced
collar buttons and the lure of the Sun
day morning nap. Almost anyone
should be able to select an excuse from
that list.—Kenmare Journal.
Alex. Albin returned yesterday from
Glasgow, Mont., where he took a car
load of immigrant goods. He don't
appear to be very favorably impress
ed with that section of the state, and
wouldn't advise any of his friends to
move there.—Berthold Tribune.
A collector for the Rumely Products
Co. lost his grip containing $12,000
worth of notes, which was taken from
a hotel at Mott, while the collector
visited a barber shop. It is said that
the fcojrjpany holds duplicates to the
notes and will not lose anything, only
be put to a great deal of inconven
Editor Brinton, the fighting Beach
publisher, was elected mayor of the
Golden Valley city with only three
votes to spare.
the second oldest paper in the Mouse
River Valley. The Villard Leader was
the oldest. The Reporter continued to
flourish there till '92, when Mr. C. A.
Johnson bought it, and moved it to
Minot, where he and H. B. Mann en
joyed editing.it. It has long been a
daily as well as a weekly.
The local papers noted with regret
that Rev. Father Hens, who had re
cently been appointed to the charge of
the Catholic church in Minot, died
there after an illness of six days.
The remains were laid at rest be
neath the altar of the old St. Leo's
Catholic church, where they remained
for many years, until that structure
was razed, for the building of the
magnificent new church, when they
were transferred to the Catholic cem
The New Rockford Transcript noted
with pleasure that "the Dakota Eagle
last week left port with colors flying
on its fifth yearly voyage," but the
Villard Leader calls attention to the
fact that the Eagle had only been fly
ing for 18 months, but that its editor
completed a volume every three or
four months. However, it is still, in
1914, flying vigorously, only it has
long been the Willow City Eagle, since
the Territory was divided.
TAKES OFF DANDRUFF,
HAIR STOPS FALLING
Save your Hair! Get a 25 cent bottle
of Oanderine right now—Also
«tops itching scalp.
Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy
liair is mute evidence of a neglected
scalp of dandruff—that awful scurf.
There is nothing so destructive to
the hair as dandruff. It robs the hair
of Its lustre, its strength and its very
life eventually producing a feverish
ness and Itching of the scalp, which
if not remedied causes the hair roots
to shrink, loosen and die—then the
hair falls out fast. A little Danderine
tonight—now—any time—will surely
save your hair.
Get a 25 cent bottle of Knowlton's
Danderine from any drug store. You
surely can have beautiful hair and lots
of it if you will Just try a little Dan
derine. Save your hair! Try it!
You don't pay any more for mer
chandise with finiallwood's due bills
at che Grow Clothing Co. than yon
would *itb Uncle Sam's. tf
If you want a loan on
your farm at the low
PRINTED AT THIS OFFICE
and Receive Thorough Publicity
in at a
quick service, see
Brush-Mc Williams Co.
Minot, N. D.
HAVE YOffi SUE BUS
New Bungalow, three rooms, in
northeast Minot good location fine
place for raising chickens easy terms.
A GREAT BARGAIN
laprntf Fin Fir SI0.0S a Acii.
We want to start the season right and sell this
farm at once. We have priced this at $10.00 an acre
and it will be picked up quickly. Don't wait and then
complain if the other fellow gets ahead of you.
160 acres three and one-half miles from market.
Nice, level, rich land, 100 acres broken, 5 acres fenced
with 3 wires and cedar posts, good little house, barn
See Us for Snaps in
Farm and City Property.
Lyman Lanjd Co
WESTERN REALTY CO.,
Minot, N. Dak., Phone 234.
T. F. Roche E.'A. Harthouse JJ
Opera^House Block, Minot, N. D.
you prefer a
simple style don't
think it cannot be
had. It can. Not
only will it be cut
along simple lines,
but cut from a cor
rect fabric of certified
quality. It will have
strength and good style.
appeal to all men. While
the bubbling youth
can choose a dash
ing grey, with loose
cropped shoulders, the
older man can have his
Oxford, with broader
shoulders, and the simple
The young man may
to pay $25.00. He can.
On the other hand, the
older man can pay $15.00.
This is a store for every man
who appreciates and desires fair
statement—a standard quality—
and individual style.
P. H. ROISE & SON
"Sellers of Good Clothes"
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