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The pioneer express. [volume] (Pembina, Dakota [N.D.]) 1883-1928, June 22, 1900, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88076741/1900-06-22/ed-1/seq-1/

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OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.
ctatm offioim.
U, S. lUprMentatlva, B. F. Spalding.
SinttorS, H.C. Hansbrougli,P. McCumber
Governor, B. F. Panchler.
Lieut Governor, J. M. Darlne.
Stentuy of 8tAt6, Fr*d VfcUty»
State TreMur«r,D. W. DrUcoll.
Stat* Auditor* A. Ottlblom.
Attorns/ Q*n«r*l, JohnOowu.
va
I Snpram* Court, N. C. Tonng, AI
[iln,J. M. Bartholomew.
Railroad Oommiuionera, Jotan Simon*,
JI«nry Srickaon, L. L. Walton.
SupirlntendBnt ot Publlo Infraction, J.
f. Hilland.
CommUdo&er of lnrarance, 8.W. Harrl
son*
Commissioner of Agriculture and Labor,
H.U. Thomas.
iwiTon.
First District. JudeonLailonre. Pembina.
Second District, James Fuller, StThomas
MraunfTAjriTW.
First District, W. J. Watt, Htde Park,
J. D. Wallace, Drayton.
Seoond District, E. a. Beetemayer, Cava
lier. Sohn Thoidaqon, Henaei.
judge of the Dlatrict Court, Seventh Ju
dicial District, O. B. Banter, Grafton.
Clerk of District Court. A.L. Airth.
COUNTY omolRR. ,r
States Attorney, W. J. Burke.
Sheriff. F. J. Arrow.
Auditor, PatU Williams
Treasurer, Robert HcBrlde.
Register of Deeds, J, M. Chlsholm.
County Judge, V. Quackcnbush,
Superintendent of Sohools, C. B. Jackson.
Surveyor, S. O. MoGnln.
Soroner, Dr. G, F. Brsklne.
COUNTY oomnssiomtBs.
First District, F. O. Myriok, Pembina.
Second District, 8. J. Sigfueson, Mountain
Third District, Geo. Taylor, Bathgate.
Fourth District. J, P. Hicks, Necne.
Fifth District, H. P.Ottem, St. Thomas.
COUNTY JUSTICES.
C. Murphy. Neche.
1
J. R. Joy. Glasston.
B. H. Bergman. Gardar.
E. L. Buck, Crystal.
COUNTY CONSTABLES,
Thos. McFadden. Neche.
C. B. Flora, Walhalla.
Marshall Jackeon. Neche.
A. B. Folllna, Cryntiil.
OFFICIAL OITY PAPER.
rrsaiacs. *2.00
,f A. Wardwell. G. G. Thompson.
WABDWSLL THOMPBOV.
The PIONBSB BXPBSSS is sent only on the di
rect order of snbsorlbers, andna continued until
ordered stopped and all arrearages paid.
The rate of subscription is alike to all, 93.00
pet-year. Subscribers paying in advance have
the choice of several premium papers In addi
tion.
"Sample" or "marked copies" are sent as com
plimentary only, and while we desire them to be
considered as invitations to subscribe, they will
not be continued except upon request.
The PIONCKBKXPKKSSis the best advertising
medium In the county, having a more general
circulation than any other paper. Card of ra
•lent on application.
Bntared at the postofBce at Pembina as second
class mail matter.
I
$-
The Pioneer Express.
Jor President,'
WILLIAM MCKINLEY,
of Ohio.
For Vice President,
THEODORE ROOSEVELT,
J, j* of New York.
Both nominated by acclamation Thurs
day, by he national republican conven
'•tion at Philadelphia.
CHINA.
China has practically declared war
with civilization. International law and
custom makes it 'obligatory ior any gov
.eminent to protect the lives and property
of foreigners residing within its jurisdic
tion. Failing in this, it is law and cus
torn, for the foreign nation whose sub
jjects are in peril to land its own forcas
I within the limits of the nation which
,- fthrough weakness or malice fails in its
^-pduty, and protect its own subjects.
Within a year or so a secret society
Boxers have been at work ap
ifei^parently- attempting to kill all, native
?/vj?Chinese Christians and incidentally for
eigners. Churches, schools and other
missionary property has been burned
thus destroying an immense amount of
^property owned by foreigners. This
societ/ has of late risen to large numbers
and are armed and organized into a
regular army. The Empress mother of
China, who a short time ago forcibly
deposed her son, the emperor is appar
ently in open sympathy with the Boxers.
Appeals to the Chinese government to
restrain the Boxers and protect foreigners
and foreign property have gone un
heeded. Then Russia, France, Germany,
the United States and other countries
sent war ships and troops to protect
their own people. The ne»s thit
week is to the effect that the C&ioesf
government had practically declara^wiur.
^y against all nations by firing from the torts
^at Taku on "the combined fle^t The
-fjifleet ^nt forces on shore fuki, took, the
fort*. .Aboftta dozen men of differant
nationalities were killed, andinearly a
hunted wounded. At thfs writing many
For a thousand years China's doors
were absolutely closed to foreigners.
For a hundred years China has sought to
keep them closed against the knocking
of all civilized nations, but has been com
pelled to open them in part. All the
great powers have for years been look
ing foip. opportunities to gain footholds in
China, and Russia on the north and
England on the south have been most
successful.
Now, China, in its pigheaded stupidity,
gives these hungry nations the oppor
tunity to close their iron jaws on the
meal they have long hungered for.
The possibilities in this most serious
situation are very great to the whole
world. Immense as is the feast, the
question of fair division, it divided, will
be hard to decide by the selfish and pre
judiced partakers, and it might be that
the riots of this Chinese barbarian Boxer
mob shall Result in a war of the great
powers of the whole world and though
Uncle Sam is trying his best to protect
his own citizens there, as far as possible
independent of other nations, yet to
some extent he has to make common
cause, and this may bring us into un
pleasant predicaments in spite of our
selves.
The greatest hope for a peaceful solu
tion, after China is "pacificated," is the
jealousy and power of the European
nations, which may in Asia as it has in
Europe, prevent any one nation being
toe great a hog.
But this is the beginning of the end ot
China. It is the old story of civilization
vs. barbarism. Injustice, selfishness,
slaughter are incidentals, but the final
results are for' the betterment of the
world.
POQR OROP&
The crop situation is undoubtedly very
serious probably more serious than for
many years, if not for any year since
settlement. There are yet localities and
fields that would produce a fair crop if
immediate soaking rain ensued. But for
many fields this statement is no longer
true and no amount of rain would pro
duce even a yield to pay the expense of
seed, labor and threshing.
The^ect on all branches of trade is
already very apparent and most parti
ctdarljr in the agHcultural implement and
inery trade, and scores of orders to
the wholesale houses for harvest machin
ery are being revoked, and doubtless the
same is being done by dealers in other
goods.
Many farmers will plow down the
present crop and sow barley or flax and
some will plant fodder corn. In view of
the certainty of a shortage of hay such
crops will be very valuable for fodder,
perhaps nearly as much as a good yield
of wheat. The principal troAble with
present sowing however is the lack of
moisture to germinate the seed. If
sown and germinated at once, barley
would undoubtedly mature and fodder
corn produce a good,yield.
In l888, or thereabouts, the spring was
somewhat similar to this season. Afield
of about thirty acres sown, to oats and to
barley was seeded, plowed in, the last
not later than June 10th. July 10th not a
spear of oats or barley was above ground
and investigation proved |that the seed
though buried thirty days' showed'no
signs of sprouting. A rain came about
July 12th. July 15th the grain came
through the ground with a remarkably
thick stand. Frost came early that year,
somewhere about the third week in
August. The oats never headed, but
yielded about two tons of good hay to
the acre the barley headed out in good
shape and with ten to twenty days more
of good weather %ouId have filled and
ripened. As it was it made Excellent
feed from the sheaf when cut with the
binder. From which experience we
think it possible, with favorable weather,
to raise and ripen a crop of barley inside
of fifty days and a crop of oats inside of
sixty-five days. And slow germination
is the only risk the farmer runs who sows
now to prevent at least a good yield of
valuable fodder.
—1——
WORKS BOTH WATS.
Mr. Mandan Pioneer asks Mr. Grand
Forks Herald to explain Why it favors
the referendum and opposes resubmis
sion which is a form ot referendum, which
is rather a poser for Mr. G. F. H.
NqW if Mr. G. F. H. will ask Mr. M. P.
to explain why it favors resubmission
opposes the referendum, the why
^jrie-whereiores of both explana
U6w |tiight» bib of .interest to a listening
now
legation* and ^'efn*
aodttowt
VOL. XXT. PEMBINA, N, ID., ITRII)^Y JTJNE 23, 1900.
Saainer
is
Jnoiiey
We wonder how many American
••Boers" will now turn Boxers. Really
as an abstract theory, much of the argu
ment in favor of the Boers is equally
applicable to the Boxers. They are
fighting for their religion. They w§nt
their own form of government, etc. Of
course there is a great difference between
a Boer and a Boxer personally. But un
doubtedly there is somewhat of a differ
ence between the Boer and the higher
types of European civilization.
On motion the chair appointed a cre
dential committee of five as follows:
Dr. James of Bathgate, Geo. Peterson,
Pembina Jas. A. Wilson, Cavalier J. P.
Hicks, Neche John R. Gibson, St.
Thomas.
On motion a committee of three was
appointed on permanent organization.
Chair appointed J. W. Harvey, Walhalla j,
A. B. Follens, Crystal: £avid Graham,
Drayton.
The meeting then adjourned until 1:30.
At 1:30 p. m. the meeting was again
called to order and the committee on
credentials reported the following list of
delegates: S. Thorwaldson, John Veen,
Fred Johnson, Bjarni Dalsted, John
Freeman, K. Magnusson, C. W. and C.
D. Areneson, Martin Kratts, Barney
Follens, A. F. Appleton, John Quam,
Jacob Knudson F. A. Hart, F. A. Ward
well, Paul Williams, Geo. Peterson, V.
Quackenbush, Branden Johnson, A.
Simpson, Amos Delisle, H. P. Haldor
son, Thos. Hallorson, J. P. Arneson, I.
V. Leifur, Elias Thorwaldson, D. Gra
ham, H. W. Gilroy, Geo. Ion, H. W.
Wallace, F. W. Wallace, F. D. Murney,
John Krack, M. Johnson, W. A. Murphy,
J. P. Hicks, M. Jackson, Louis Capitan,
A. J. McFadden, John C. Johnson, Hugh
Gibson, A, McDougal, W. A. Watt,
Charles Dalzell, Alex. McFadden, J. D.
Gordon, J. W. Harvey, S. L. Davidson,
C. E. Flora, H. J. James, Sam Watt,
John Manning, Fred Perratilt, Jas. £.
Orr, Alex Beaton, D.J. Laxdal, E. H.
Restemayer, Moses Heller, J. A. Wilson,
R. J. Curry, L. W. Musselman, J. H. Mc
Holland, Herman Dobler, John F. Gill,
A. D. Storms, Fred Shannon, S. A.
Armstrong, W. N. Husband, Dr. A.
Stewart, D. J. Mcintosh, S. L. Haight,
J. R. Gibson, W. S. Grant, C. H. Hager,
W., Bride.
The committee on permanent organiza
tion be made permanent Adopted.
Moved that a committee of five be ap
pointed to select 33 delegates to the dis
trict convention. The lollowing were
the committee: W. J. Kneeshaw, D. G.
Mcintosh, D. J. Laxdal, John Krack, S.
J. Watt.
A recess of ten minutes was taken to
alloW the committee to select delegates.
The committee recommended the fol
lowing delegates to attend the conven
tion at Langdon: Hon. Judson LaMoure,
F. A. Ward well, Paul Williams, D. 'J.
Laxdal, R. J. Currie, J. E. Truemmer, J.
D. Gordon, J.W. Harvey, Chas. E.Flora,
Chas. E. Dalzell, M. M. Campbell, J. R.
Gibson, S. Thorwaldson, S. J. Watt, J.
B. Robinson, W. H. Hassing, Robt.
Thacker, W. N. Husband, Colin Camp
bell, E. H. Bergman, A. B. Fo.lens, W.
S. Stinson, A. F. Appleton, I. V. Leifur,
Elias Thorwaldson, W. A. Murphy, J. P.
Hicks, M.Jackson, H. H. Lampman, J.
D. Wallace, John J. Quam, John Free
man, MenoSurerus.
On motion the delegates were instruct
ed to vote as a unit on all subjects, and
that they do all in their power to secure
the nomination of the Hon. W. J. Knee
sliaw as district judge.
Mr. Kneeshaw fit a few bright words
thanked the convention tor its kindness
and friendship, in imposing so much con
fidence in him, assured them that it was
fully appreciated and that if nominated
and electediie would endeavor to con
duct his office in a manner that would
show their trust had not been misplaced.
Last fall I sprained my left hip wnue
handling some heavy boxes. The doctor
called on said at first it was a sligbt
strain and would soo& be well, but it
grew worse and the doctor tl»ea% said
hadrheumatism. It continued to grow
worse and could hardlygetarouttd to
work.I went to a drug store' and the
druggist recommendfed me to try Cham-
terUlinVjaia balm.
t'
Iove
'4
Judicial Convention.
The county convention to elect dele
gates to the seventh judicial convention
was held at Cavalier on Friday last.
The meeting called to order at 11:30
by county committee chairman W. A.
Murphy of Neche.
Call was read by Secretary D. J. Lax
dal of the county committee.
Dr. Stewart of St. Thomas was elected
temporary chairman D. J. Laxdal was
elected temporary secretary.
o* Liquor Not Hereditary.
Professor Sims Woodlicad. speaking
before this Society For the Stud.v of
Inebriety In England, came to tlnw
conclusions: He held most strongly
that a direct ^ansiuissiou of tlie mstc
for alcohol never oceurml. Of course
he accepted very fully the fact that
certain nervous diseases aud dfir-'iu'm
tions involving certain altered ni
weakened Inhibitory {tourers are tv....*
mitted from generation to jjsnwii
These, however, did uot aiw.iy.
tume the same form, the
tion of the effect often taking 0.1
different characters in different
erations.
Li/ii.
sis-
wry
But whatever character they assum
ed: the result as regards alcohol was
Inevitably the same, and-until far more
evidence was brought forward vlian
had yet been presented lie slumli!
strongly maintain that \vua.t \v so
often spoken of as an inherited taste
for alcohol was an inherited weakness
and lessened self restraint affwiiiig
many other things besides drink and
that a direct transmission of the tsste
for alcohol from parents to children
in a constitution otherwise healthy did
not occur. As with tuberculosis, the
disease was not transmitted, but onlj
the weakly and unbalanced condition
of the tissues.—London Hospital.
Where's the BHicronrof
"So you don't believe iu women
smoking?" said the little woman as she
watched her husband light his third
cigar.
"No, I don't—decidedly: If 1 ever
should hear of your doing such a thing.
I would get a divorce!"
"Well, now, really, John, dear, what
do you call smoking, anywayV"
"Why, inhaling tobacco smoke, of
course."
"But I really don't understaud your
objection to cigarettes," said she. "Now
Just look at th! room It Is blue with
smoke. I 'u.i inhaled that iuto my
lungs to- iast six years. To be sure,
you lav* held all the cigars, but then
—not? really, what is the difference?
Why would it be any worse for me to
liold a cigarette in my hand while I
-Inhale the smoke?"
"It's of no use trying to tell you—
there's no arguing with a woman."
said John sarcastically.
'"^here's a little use in arguing with
%om'e men, though," said his wife.
He didn't ask why, but she told him.
just the same, that it was because of
the satisfaction of coming out ahead.—
Detroit Free Press.
Automatic Salt Work..
About a hundred miles north of
Lima, near the town of Huacho, is one
cf the great curiosities of nature—a
salt factory on an automatic plan.
When the tide comes in, it fills a lot of
shallow basins, and the water is pre
vented from flowing back into the sea
by closing the gates. The atmosphere
is so dry that the water evaporates
rapidly and leaves a sediment of salt
In an almost pore state, which is scrap
ed np, packed Into sacks and shipped
to market Within the coast a little
farther the percolation of sea water
through the porous rocks into pits and
hollows has caused Immense deposits
of salt to accumulate. The salt is tak
en out in blocks six or eight Inches
tquare and sold in that form. As soon
as the salt is excavated the water
comes in again and in a year or two
has solidified and is ready for the mar
Let Wells driven into the sand dis
close strongly Impregnated water at a
depth of 25 feet which seems to be a
great deal heavier than the sea water,
and is drawn off into vats for evapora
tion.—Chicago Becord.
UurlfTi Sale,
]7.vnnder
c®l,3,n,',®d*d
5.
tmm&m
'',ue1 "Peclal execution,
Jw!S?«-?2 j0/ the seal ot the District
North
Coa?tJ
of
pe®bina,
Mate of
Nortn jMRotas upon a judgment entered and
1MB i°hUrt ?n£hS
16*h
Ji».iSi«„j!iSollwasen.mf
day of August
.herell,Peder8el1 was plain-
«f ^, defendant, inYavor
Jl «t«lnat said- defendant for
and
'arty-three and
dollars, which said execution
was delivered to me as sheriff of Pembina conn
Trhw«Mi O" 8th dav of June, 1900.
HM
dsy Jnne 1900, ,witod
toSh.
t- •v.un Uownuw
and the norl
upon *11
fcn**fdUK'Jfterefi°1yreiLdehndaut
Mid
in
Pem.-
-N-?1ADak.ota' to-Wltf The south
quarter of sectton' six
and the north one*hft1f of tne southwest Q*]irter
it.
Notice Is herebyViVen, that I, the nndersisned
sheriff as aforesafd, will sell the above described
real
pul
•iwiwiiu, waii boh iiw rdovq aescrioea
KiP„rope,l7 hlghegt bidder for cash, at
hnniM iStt."}..'#.!10 wT0*1
1
door ot
the conrt
ooDnty of
i*S°
at
Pem-
blna, state of North Dakota on the 80th day of
!2 o'clock a. m.
ot that day as
by said execution, to satisfy tle
Mid judgment and execution withaecroed and
costs and Interest thereon.
Dated this 9tb day of Jane, 1M0.
Shwjff of Penbina County. North Dakota.
By B. F. Waltkbs, Deimty. 49*
kniam
In District Court. Seventh Judlclal Dlstrot of
North Dakota, County ot Pembina.
va. Horace Auatlo,
Re state of North Dakota to said defendant:
You ara hereby aommotied
to
answer the com­
plaint In lhls action and to serve a copy ^of yoar
anawer apon the sabecrlbers wlthla tbfer aaya
•tter the^ssrvlM of Uils acimmons apoii yoo, ex
ciulve of th« d» of servtoe, and in caoeof To«ur
fatlare tosppeir or sniwer, jadipnent wiU 1*
Ukea am&st you by Ue(«.tlSr thcreHef cM
BModeaia aw complalBt. uuv
DateagtOwjadgorks,N. D..tkls 6th dly of
June-Ai^imt
JooniV
mm
$
We have
.. There is no paint better than Stearns*
Pure Mixed Paints. We have on hand a large
stock of that celebrated paint in
shades.
before you buy
j"strtceived
Flour and Feed
Store.
The undersigned desires to call
the attention oi the farmers and
people in genera] to the fact that
he is now prepared to supply all
with Floor and Feefrof ail kinds
WHEAT, OATS AHD BARLfiv
Taken in exchange, or for cash,
at the highest market price.
Store on. comer Stats man and
Second streets Pembina.
-,^fS5Wr^S
NUMBER 50.
5
5 5
5
5
55
5
5
5 55
5
Save Your
•ifeSjSjh1:
-i
This rough, tough, wiry curver, can
knock the life out of a watch in one single
kick. Two broken mainsprings will ruin
the time keeping qualities of any watch.
Springs break because not properly inserted.
Anyone can "warrant" a spring, but few can
insert one so it needs no wan-ant. We can,
we do both.
PRANK FELPMAN,
Saccesor to'H. C, Feldman.
-A Proorietor
Halted States man.
There is no way to
preserve lumber like cov­
ering it with pure paint.
See our color card and get our prices
from
tl»e
J( Heavy Eldorado Castor Machine Oil that we will sell at last year's prices
having bought before the advance.
OYER THE RIVER,
special values in
Standard Oil Co. a large supply of
KING 6c CO.
Dealers in Farm Machinery, and Hardware.
At the Big Double Store, you will find
Furniture, Carpets,
Wire-Qrass Matting,
Toilet Sets, Sewing Machines.
HARNESS of all kinds cheap and good.
We also carry a flnflWq
full line of
GREEN & RUSSELL, St. Vincent, Minn.
•M. H. MILLER, Jeweler.
PEflBINA
s'a#.!'
sstfa
iwss
LomberYard
saga
FULL SUPPLY OP
Building Material,
ADAMANT, the best plaster on
Ume, 5.nd, Brick and Cnnt
Free delivery ofLumber iko all
parts of the city.
To Oure aaOrippe in 04
No remedy eauala Wu«m« ,1
IP
Rugs,
Organs,
Mi
1
41
II
4''
ti
1
over twenty
5
v*
•I
'i?1'
4
I
fi
aJ
fV
'A
-V
-C45
&
til.:
4*
E. M. NIXON

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