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The Ward County independent. [volume] (Minot, Ward County, N.D.) 1902-1965, October 03, 1918, Image 19

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88076421/1918-10-03/ed-1/seq-19/

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father ^nienault Goes to Crosby.
Father S. J. Arsenault, who has
been in charge of the Catholic church
at transfermUp
Orosby to take charge of the church
work' ia* Divide ^county. Fathe Ai:
senaiilfhas been'en gaged in t^ia.wAdf
in northwestern Ndith Dhkq|ajfcr*a'
good many years and Hs regarded
very highly. ,.••
Father O'Sullivan, who has been
in charge of the church at Crosby its
itl and will leave soon for southern
California, where he will spend the
winter with relatives.
Eighteen New Citizens
Eighteen residents of Ward county
received their final citizenship papers
from Clerk of Court Henderson Sat­
urday. The list follows:
Nils Helgesat, Plaza, aged 43.
Ludger Dupaul, Douglas, aged 62.
John P. McDonald, Bertnold, 62.
Fred Brandt, Tagus, 41.
Carl Olaus Jacobson, Plaza, 30.
Terry Foley, Makoti, 44.
Jens C. Olson, Kenmare, 39.
Matt Ryan, Benedict, 41.
Albert A. Hansen, Kenmare, 42.
Johannes Bundgaard, Kenmare, 26.
Thos. Lars Enok Bergh, Makoti, 29.
Di.nnie Man^M^t, 81.
Harry Francis, Minot, 33.
Haggarb, »Ifctf«r,f||6.
Mo^es Jojp^^BprtJjoli^
hV"'
aria Agnes Bounce,'tt.ei
Carola Huffer, Kenmare, 88. .' »i
The last two named are Catholic
Sisters.
Spero' MansoJ)
CHAINED WITH ELOPING
WITH GRANDMOTHER
Harold Roy McKinnon, Aged 25
Years, Arrested at Alliance, Neb.,
Charged With Stealing Another.
Man's Wife.
Sheriff Nedreloe left for Alliance,
Neb., Tuesday morning and is bring­
ing back Harold Roy McKinnon, aged
25 years, who is charged with run­
ning off with another man's wife,
Mrs. Wm. Cairncross, aged 37 years,
who is a grandmother. The woman's
three-year-old son is said to have
Buy Your Woolen
Suits Here
Take a tip from us about that new suit you are
planning on buying
Do you know that tailors now find it im­
possible to buy goods that's all wool They
have to use a combination of about half wool
and half cotton and are compelled to charge
you the same as they formerly did for an all
woolen suit or overcoat. There simply isn't
the wool in the country and that's one way to
conserve and at the same time clothe the body.
We still have in stock hundreds of all wool­
en suits, made up in the height of fashion, well
tailored and made to fit and to look well. Af­
ter this stock is gone, we can't promise to sell
you any more strictly all woolen suits.
Better get busy and look our lines over and
pick out one of those beautiful, nice warm,
soft woolen suits. You'll never be sorry.
Our Suits are Priced from
$13.00 to $50.00
We handle the Gold Bond and Fashion Park
Brands. None better manufactured anywhere.
SHOES
500 Pairs of Shoes for Sale at from $2.75 Up.
Bought before the raise in prices.
Our merchandise was all bought on a. mar­
ket much lower than present prices and we are
selling according, getting but a fair margin.
One Price to All.
West Central Ave.
Gordon Clothing Co.
AMORTIZED PLAN
If you borrow $2000.(0 at 5% interest for
farm Loans
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
West of 2nd National Bank
S -Si,
Make your FARM LOAN this Fall
on the
and
Our Amortized plan runs twenty years. The Federal Government plan runs thirty
sjx years and requires semi-annual interest payments. Our plan has many ex­
cellent features not found in any other farm- loan of which the fol­
lowing area few that every borrower will appreciate:
Interest payable annually instead of semi-annually.
Interest payable at any time of the year in advance of due date for which payment a liberal discount will
be credited for prepayment.
The entire loan can be paid up within one year or at any time thereafter, with no greater penalty than is
required to pay off any ordinary Wn and this can be done without a lot of delay or correspondence..
One, two, three or more annual interest payments may be made at.anyjiir.e in advance, at any time of
the year for which liberal discounts will be credited for prepayment.
On our Amortized Plan you pay interest and principal in twenty equal annual installments of $91.25 per
thousand per annum
For a loan 12000.CO 3on would pay the annual fum of (Iwo times $1)4.25), or $188.f.0for 3 loan of j3G0.C0
you would pay three limes 194.25 j.er annum, for (he tliomai five 1inie $94.26 or?4C1.25 etc., plus a reason
able commission.
The co& of a loan of $2600.00 under our phn for a term of twenty years, if it was
allowed to run the full twenty years, would be as follows:
Twenty equal annual payments of $188.50 or a total of $3770.00 which amount pays inteie=t and principal
in full cancelling the loan.
a term
for interest, and in twenty years you pay out in interest 20 times 8100.00 or $2000.00 which amount added to the
unpaid principal of $"000.00 makes the total cost the sum of $4000.00 or $230.00 more than our p!an.
Our company last year had applications for farm loans amounting to the «um of Thirty Four Million Dol
ars and closed loans for one-half that amount on seventeen million dollars.
The amount available this year will be much less than last year while the demand will doubtless be much
greater. For this reason, those who want to be sure of getting a farm loan should place with us their applica
cnitl cut delay, no matter if the loan does not become due Jan. 1 next.
Farmers having loans maturing this fall do not hesitate to call on me and get'any additional information
ed.
The low rates we offer will mean the early exhaustion of the available funds, so we warn you not to delay
with your application.
Our office it now located in the raar of The First International Bank, Minot, No. Dak.
THEO.' F. RENWALD
Firrft Floor, rear Fir^t International Bank Minot, N. Dak.
Vfc
been taken by the couple. The wo­
man is also made defendant in the ac­
tion.
McKinnon has been employed here
at work on the new high .school build­
ing. .tWhen Cairncross returned from
j£enmare recently, where he had been
wcjrkiru?, he found his wife had left
hohie. The couple were located at Al
ttanw Neb., and the arrest followed.
TAX COMMISSIONS HEARING
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
H. H. Steele, Member of Commission
Arrived—More Than $100,000,000
Added Under New Law
The Tax Commission is holding
hearings at the county seat, in all the
counties of the state, upon the assess­
ment of money and credits. A field
agent has been employed who has
made investigations in each of the
counties, and upon information secur­
ed by him, parties who are believed to
have moneys and credits which were
not returned for assessment are be­
ing notified to appear before the Tax
Commission in the county where they
reside*
The object on the part of the Tax
Commission in taking this action is
to effectively put into operation a new
money and credit law, which was pass­
ed by the last session of the legisla­
ture. This law classifies moneys and
credits, taking it out from under an
assessment heretofore made upon the
same basis as other property, and as­
sessing it at the flat rate of three
mills on the dollar. Ulider the old
law moneys and credits were assessed
the same as real-estate and personal
property, under which if money and
credits were returned in many dis­
tricts, the tax would amount to a con­
fiscation of the property, as the
amount of tax would, in many in
stances, be greater than the income: P°^
received from the property. jperienceu.
Under the old law it became the
habitual custom of tax-payers to eith­
er fail or refuse to list this class of
property, but under the new law the
rate of tax being so low there is no
reason why every taxpayer should not
make a full return.
It is considered that the action tak­
en by the Tax Commission will have
the moral effect of securing a full list
ment of all property which heretofore
escaped its share of the cost of gov­
ernment.
In the 1917 assessment but $2,000,
.000.00 was returned by the taxpayers
of the state on moneys and credits,
while in 1918 under the new law more
than a hundred millions have been
added to this amount.
TRAIN WRECK NEAR GENOA
Stock Train on G. N. Runs Into Open
Switch—Four Cars Demolished—
Many Cattle Injured, Some Lost.
A stock train over the Great Nor­
thern Thursday night ran into an open
switch near Genoa and eleven cars
were ditched. Four cars were com­
pletely demolished and dozens of head
of fine Montana steers were crippled
or killed outright. The engine left
tue track and tipped over on its side.
Engineer Joe Joyer of this city was
badly injured, having sustained a
fractured ankle. The fireman jumped
to safety
Federal inspectors are conducting
an inquiry as to the cause of the
wreck as circumstances point to foul
play Just prior to the arrival of the
stock train a passenger train passed
the switch and everything was o. k.
The wreck atracted many farmers
living in the vicinity, as the bawling
of the injured cattle filled the air and
such animals as were not disabled s
caped from the demolished cars and
ranged wildly about the country, and
it is reported that as yet the employes
of the road have been unable to ac­
count for all of them The injured
cattle were sold to butchers, who
flocked to the scene as soon as the re­
port was spread and by morning the
immediate vicinity of the wreck re­
sembled nothing more than a slaugh­
ter house. Some of the cattle pinned
GET OUT of DEBT
of twenty years you pay out annually the sum of $100.00.
jfe&ksdSBb.
farm Loans
beneath the wreckage of the ears
were not extricated for several hours
following the wreck. No. 27, due
here early in the evening, did not "ar­
rive until six
ter the wreck,
crazed by pain
tion hand and but for wwnthnely ar­
rival of assistance would probably
have killed the man.
RE6ISTERED SHORTHORN SALE
i1
First Annual Sale by theHalvorSOn
Shorthorn Farms Will be Held in
Minot Saturday, October 12
The Halvorson Shorthorn Stock
Farms will hold their first annual
stock sale at the Roth & Lintion barns
in this city on Saturday, October 12.
The Halvorson farms have been noted
for years as breeders of some of the
finest Shorthorns produced in North
Dakota and this sale will undoubtedly
attract many buyers from all sections
of the state as well as many from ad­
joining states. The Shorthorns bred
at the Halvorson ranch are what are
known as the dual purpose type, prin­
cipally but many of the specimens of­
fered will include animals of the beef
type as well. Competent judges of
the merits of pure bred registered
Shorthorn stock pronounce the Hal­
vorson herd the finest in the west.
Competent auctioneers will be in at­
tendance and every facility offered
buyers to inspect prospective pur­
chases and arrange terms. Dairy­
men and stockmen thruout this sec­
tion should make it a point to attend
as it will be a matter of regret to
have stock of this quality leave the
state. Statistics show that the dairy
indusry in this section has grown by
leaps and bounds during the past four
years and this fact alone no doubt ac­
counts for the fact that western North
Dakota has held its own despite the
poor crops and other draw backs ex-
croP:
Ward County Soldier Charged With
Desertion.
County Auditor R. W. Kennard left
Sunday for .Camp Grant, 111., with
records in the case of a young man
who was inducted into the army from
Ward county, but who was picked up
in Chicago as a deserter. This is a
very serious charge which is punish­
able by death. In one or two in­
stances, the President has commuted
such sentence to a dishonorble dis­
charge and thirty years at hard la­
bor.
Small Blaze at Bader & Rozen Store
The fire department was called out
by a small blaze at Bader & Rozen's
clothing store at 11:30 o'clock Tues­
day night. The tailor had forgotten
to turn off the electric iron, which
grew red hot, burning a hole thru the
table, falling onto the floor, which also
was soon set on fire. The stock was
not damaged in the least and the fire
under the circumstances was a lucky
one.
The War in a Nut Shell.
The Allies have made wonderful
strides during the past week on- all
ironts.
Bulgaria has sued for peace and is
now out of the war for good. An
armistice has been declared with Bul­
garia and that country is moving its
troops back to within its own borders.
Bulgaria will accept terms of peace
imposed by the Allies, to be made
known at the final settlement of the
war. Bulgaria is the first of Ger­
many's allies to lay down arms. This
is a very important Allied victory,
for this cuts Germany off from Tur­
key, and in view of the recent Allied
successes in that country, it is ex­
pected that Turkey also will sue for
peace within a short time. The Al­
lies will now have an opportunity to
place an iron band around Germany
and Austria, and one can expect
something to be doing with Austria
within a short time.
Italy has remained quiet but it is
believed that Foch will soon begin a
great Italian offensive.
The Hindenburg line is crumbling
in the west. St. Quentin has fallen
and the Allies have taken Cambrai.
The Belgians have won a great vic­
tory. Germany is preparing to evac­
uate France. The Germans are re­
moving their big guns from the Bel­
gian coast. Germans have evacuated
.uens and Armentieres, the keys to
tne great coal fields in France.
Since July the Allies have taken
250,000 prisoners and 3,869 guns, to
say nothing of the great number of
the enemy who have been slaughtered.
Foch has thrown in his reserves
and it looks like he is trying to end
the war before winter. Present events
have a tendency to give the Kaiser
sleepless nights.
New Real Estate Firm Establish
Offices
The National Land and Adjustment
Co., have established offices in the
First International bank block and
have begun an active campaign in the
real estate field. They do a general
brokerage "business in this line and
in addition will handle collections
from business houses and profession­
al men. C. A. Sherman, an attorney
who recently removed his offices to
this city from Portal, is in active
charge and is assisted by G. J. Cough
lin who for several years has been
closely identified with a prominent
Minot firm handling real estate. Mr.
Coughlin will give practically his en­
tire attention to real estate. Both
gentlemen are hustlers and already
their operations have reached consid­
erable proportions, having disposed of
seven farms during the past three
weeks of business. Attorney Sher­
man for the past 11 years has been a
prominent attorney at Portal, where
he enjoyed an extensive practice arid
was an active participant in baseball
and other sports, being known as one
of the best all-round athletes along
the boundary.
'\T *y$ J®? ^"f
1 the evening, dtd not ar
o'clock themorning' af
ck. 0.*« Montana* steer
lin attacked-& jQrqelc«aec-
Register-Solem Wedding-* 1
The marriage of Miss Mane Solem
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew W.
Solem, to Frank S. Register, took
place at the Solem residence, corner
mi
Only the immediate motives
tf&*\
6th Avenue and 12th Street N. E.
Saturday evening at 7 o'clock. Rev. C.
L. Clifford of the Methodist Episcopal
church performed thfaCerefl^ny.. the
couple
w?r»atyended(byyMra
a
For the present Mr. and Mirs. Regis­
ter will make their home with Mr.
and Mrs. M. W. Bethune, unele and
aunt of Mr. Register's. Mr. and
Mrs. Register have the best wishes of
host of friends who wish them every
a host of friends who wish them every
pathway.
Minot Department Store Buyer in
East
Jake Goldberg, buyer for the Minot
Department store left Sunday for Chi­
cago and New York, where he will
procure additional stocks for the
Ready-to-Wear department of this
store. The situation at this time is
such that a personal visit to the mar­
kets is the only sure way of getting
service and delivery.
Dr. Nasmyth to Speak Here.
Dr. Nasmyth, who gained a first­
hand knowledge of European geogra­
phy and peoples on foot and on bi­
cycle thru England, Holland, Italy,
Switzerland, Austria, Germany,
France and Belgium from 1910 to
1914, in the interest of the Internat­
ional Student movement, will deliver
a wonderfully interesting address in
Minot on Friday night, Oct. 11, the
exact place to be announced later. His
subject will pertain to reconstruction
work after the war and no one should
miss this lecture.
In the afternoon of that day, an ad­
dress will be delivered to the minis­
ters and superintendents of schools
from all of the northwestern part of
the state, at the Minot Association of
Commerce Assembly room, by Dr.
Batin, his subject being the war aims
of America.
Stanley Man Died at Knox.
Earl Hanson, of Stanley, N. D.,
passed away at Knox, N. D., this ev­
ening, presumably from Spanish in­
fluenza. He was a brother-in-law of
Alex Pringle, the well known Minot
mail carrier. Mrs. Hanson was for­
merly Miss Gridley, of Stanley.
Mail Your Xmas Packages by Oct. 31.
All Christmas mail and packages o|
gifts for the boys in France must be
mailed by Oct. 31, according to a no­
tice recently sent out by the postal
authorities. Tlie government is de­
termined that there shall be no repe­
tition of the experiences of the postal
authorities last year when Xmas
packages in many instances were not
received by the boys in the trenches
until April. The European mail at
this time is heavy and the public
should do their share towards assist­
ing the department in. expediting de­
liveries by proper wrapping of pack
ages and writing the directions plain
ly, placing the sender's name and ad­
dress conspicuously as required and
mailing as per instructions, by Oc­
tober 31.
Hodgins Transfer Co Start Big Sale.
The Hodgins Transfer Co. will start
an immense clearance sale of furni­
ture and ranges next Saturday. At
present the stock fills two large
stores and the firm intends to reduce
the stock so that it can all be handled
in one store. In this way the over­
head expense can be cut out, and_
order to do this they are offering
some wonderful bargains.
Big Clearance Sale at Boston Store.
Herman Gordon, proprietor of the
Boston Store, has inaugurated a big
stock reducing sale, beginning on
Saturday of this week. His page ad
will be found in this issue. It con­
tains many splendid bargains which
come at an opportune time for the
people who are looking for some way
to overcome the increase in prices for
wearables.
Red Cross Rummage Store.
The Red Cross have established a
rummage store in the vacant room
adjoining the Jacobson & Fugelso
hardware in the Union National Bank
block on Central avenue. Here the
public will be offered an assortment
of articles varying from a winter ov­
ercoat to a dozen of eggs at a price
fair to both parties. Farmers and
anyone having the interest of the Red
Cross at heart are urged to donate
such articles to the Rummage Store
as they can spare. Gifts of produce,
butter and eggs, chickens etc., will be
especially welcome and gladly receiv­
ed. Look over your possessions and
see if a kind Providence hasn pro­
vided you with more than you actual­
ly need or require and see if you
can't donate something to this worthy
cause.
Examination for Postmaster at
Burlington
The United States Civil Service
Commission will conduct an examina­
tion for postmaster to fill a contemp­
lated vacancy in the office at Burling­
ton. The examination will be held
in the Federal building at 9
A. M. Saturday, October 26. The
compensation of the office last year
was $652. Applicants must be at
least 21 years of age and reside in tne
territory served by the Burlington of­
fice.
j.
c.
Penney Store Makes Annual
Announcement.
Following their annual custom tne
C. Penney Co., familiarly known
as the Golden Rule Store, are run­
ning a four-page ^vertisement in
ia$»5
#,' \w\?
I
01
cpntraRttng* parties
sumptuous wedding dinner was serv­
ed by the bride's mother, following,
the ceremony. The bride wore a
beautiful white ivory satin gown and
wore a wreath of smllax and roses and
carried a bouquet of bride's roses.
Mrs. Register was employed by the
Riverside Mercantile Co. for a con­
siderable time and numbers a host of
friends among the younger set of the
city. The groom is a machinist and
is employed at the Great Northern
shops in this city, coming here over a
year ago from his home in Stillwater,
Minnesota.
this issue of the Independent calllaff
attention to the many items caiilea
in their stock at prices thai will be
of 'BttieMl'rtMttWtf to the .public, It
wooj&be twil for ihe foouwiolder to
preserve these pages for future
pence as this firm makes It a prae
tioe to 4i«t tfi extensive assort* sat
of, merchandise annually so that the
public may be afforded an opportunity
to compare their prices with rat-prices
(^simitar goods carried by cetft^itt-
V.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Grow ..
Mfattt ..r ftp
The many friends of Mr. MM Iks*
Chas. A. Grow will regret to Ismb
that they will leave Minot. lfrt Grew
has accepted a position aa geaesal
manager for the Royal Lessen Pro­
ducts Co of Minneapolis.
Mr. Grow has resided is this 1%
for the past sixteen years. He his
always taken a prominent aart ia ear
city affairs and is regarded asene
*t
eitw
Minot's very best citlsens. Be esa
ducted a clothing house ia Miaot fir
many years and of late has ben doiag
a general real estate business. Ik.
Grow has always been regarded as eae
of our squareat-toed business nen aad
the city will part with
Mm
estimable wife with the
luctance.
aad Us
Father Mittereder of FnMa la
Dying at St. Joseph'a Hospital
Father Mittereder of Fenotm, is
reported to be dying in St. Joseph's
hospital in this city and his death Is
the matter of but a few hoars. He
has been unconscious for some tune
and physicians say there are abss
lutely no hopes for his recovery.
The Father returned to North Da­
kota from a visit in Kansas last Fri­
day and was ill at the time. Pnea
monia soon developed and he was brot
to the hospital Monday with a tem­
perature of more than 104. He has
grown rapidly worse.
Father Middereter is an especially
popular Priest and there is great sor­
row over his condition.
MINOT and VICINITY
J. F. and F. Spalla, two prominent
Plaza farmers, were in the city el
business Wednesday
F. N. Fuller, president of the Fuller
i.otor Company, returned Tuesday
from a business trip thru southern
Minnesota where he was called ea
business,
Floyd Dodge of Rugby, brother ef
Mrs. Iva Bowen of the .C. Pennef
store, was the guest of his sister sev­
eral days last week, returning iU
Rugby Saturday.
E. L. Perry, the Sawyer contracter,
was in the city Saturday. E. L. states
that there has been very little bridge
building this summer owing to tM
high prices of material. He has con­
structed but one bridge for the coun­
ty this year.
A. Travis, prominent Sawyer farm­
er, was in the city Saturday. Mr.
Travis, while not especially enthus­
iastic over the outcome of this year's
crops, says that he is thankful they
will have plenty of feed for their
stock this winter.
C. O. Carlson, of the Firet Farmers
Bank, is the proud daddy of a big
baby boy born Monday. Mr. Casl
son named the lad Pershing and hust­
led over town and invested in a
Fourth Liberty bond for the husky
youngster.
Wm. Kirchoff, prominent2 Illiasia
farmer, who owns a fine half section
farm out on Route No. 3, ia here te
look after his share of the crops aad
,get in touch with general condition*.
He expressed considerable satisfac­
tion with the manner in which thiags
were going and has unbounded faith'
still in the future of North Dakota!
Loretta Enid Solem, the little
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Solem,
was christened at the home of the
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew
Solem, Saturday evening. Rev. C. L.
Clifford performed the ceremeag
while Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Bethwse
stood as sponsors.
I Leslie Coulter of Williston*
Mm
Ford dealer at that point, passed thsu
the city Wednesday, driving what Ks
stated was the last Ford car whlsh
would be delivered in North Dakefe
this season, as the Ford plant at De­
troit had discontinued the manufac­
ture of automobiles and were now en­
gaged in war work exclusively, lfr.
uoulter went to Fargo for the car he
was driving and was enroute home.
E. C. Bearmore, who owns a fiae
half section farm just east of the Oen
farm, will holf an auction sale of his
farming implements, stock and house­
hold effects on' Friday afternoon of
this week. Mr. Bearmore intends to
give up farming for the present, rent
his farm and return to his old home
in Illinois.
Herman Scheer, of Frankfort, Illi­
nois, who has been here for the past
two weeks attending to the various
details in connection with the harvest­
ing of his crops on his farm north ef,
Buriington was in the city Tuesday
on his way home. He is well satis­
fied with his North Dakota invest­
ment, and that in all probability he
will yet be a permanent resiaeh^ awe.
Mr. and Mrs.-A. W. Dorcey, [from
north of the city, have finisheit hart-'
vesting 250 acres of excellent gsain
and are now waiting for the tfcresff-'
ers. Altho Mrs. Dorcey was bern
and raised in the city of Chkaga, she'
likes the farm and assisted.has-",
band in shocking all of the graia.! Mr:
Dorcey would cut 50 acres aai Mrs.
Dorcey would follow the bindef Ihen
he'd auit and assist his wife ih uAsh
ing the one field before cutting an­
other. The Dorceys have oaa sen
fighting in France and their ether
son resides on his homestead ia Men
tana. This leaves them with aH ef
their own work to do, which they ap­
pear to be doing in a mighty
manner.
vt
WANTED—Clean rage by
Ward'*-
tfaf
County Independent.
«W

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