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The pioneer express. [volume] (Pembina, Dakota [N.D.]) 1883-1928, February 02, 1906, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88076741/1906-02-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. XXVII.
V-
v-
SBNA.TOM.
Ktrat District,J udeon La*oure,P«nblua.
Second Dlatrlot, Albert Gainett St.Thom
uranmiftvii.
first District, J. T. Briden. Waihalla,
Chevalier, Bathgate. G, A. MoCrae,
Seoond'piatrlet, John Trumner, Cava
lier, 0. Gansele, Bk Thoma», Jos. Wal-
UrijGardar.
JiSlgeofthe DiautctCourt, Seventh Jtt
«SS«1 District,W. I. Kneeshaw, Pern-
Cleril'of Dlstriol Court, A. L. Alrth.
OOQMTY orricBM.
State* Attorney, M. Brynjolfaon.
Sheriff. ChM-Atkinson.
Auditor, Swain Hhorwaldaon
T^eaaurer, Frank H. AAdenon.
Register of Deed*, J. Gin.
g®iS3KVSf Sh^al,
Toroner'o*!^toUne.
Public Administrator, John Hale row.
Bowenaunt.
CoONTT oollKiseioKiias.
first Dlatrlct,
F. 0. Myriok, P*»Mn».
Fourth District, J, N. Horgan. Neche.
Fifth Bieti, A, T.Coz, Bowesmont.
1
'THR0W
0PKn
TOS BARS.
''It would.be a costly' experiment, but
-perhaps cost no more in the end, to
phrow down'the legal bars that limit the
ban. Give the liquor, element
open privileges. Give them just
ji i" -i as piuch as they would take, and what
Ulthey would Uke is shown wherever they
have the opportunity.
Iq one, two, perhaps three years, they
would work out their eternal damnation
•and prohibition—or else the eternal
damnation and ruin of the w. rid.
'J' The alternative would be so clear to
"l the world that the dioice would be
I^Tnade at once and forever.^
:Bi
There's nothing that keeps a saloon
ialivi'tp^da* but" the s^ni-respectabilUy
I,,. thrown around it by the I&w.
|V And curkusly ehough in this line Uie
saloon. people are their own worst
eneiriies. irthey woiild remain within
ti^llmits ofthe law, if they would'favor,
jb and observe the limitations of law, it
aiiiftiamaklngthe
pos
bosthe^s i* possible, then the saloon
^business Riigbt si^rwye' much, longer
istin~eyery state gfvtbe unipo is a law-
mm
fW*lK
AAAAMMAAAAAAAAAAMA.A******************
j-
The Bank of Ottawa,
ii
HEAD OFFICE, OTTAWA, CANADA.
I A I S 1 8 7 4
CAPITAL (paid up) %2,500,000. REST. $2,500,000.
Undivided Profits 73,332.26. Total Assets over $23,000,000.
ff 4% 3
Drafts on all points bought and sold.
A general banking business Transacted1.
SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT.
Interest at currant rates allowed on deposits of $1 and upwards, com*
pounded half yearly.
EMERSON BRANCH,
OFFICIAL PAPER OF OITY
AND COUNTY.
•2.00
Tha piokibb flZFBBM is tent omy on the di
rect order of iulwcrlbtrs, and te continued audi
ordered atopped and
Tha rat* of subacrlpUon 1* alike to all, W.OO
Mr year. Subscribers paying in advance hare
the choloe of several premium paper* In addl-
W"8amule"
or"inarlied ooplea" are sent as com-
plimentar] only, and while we desire them to be
considered aa invitations to eubscrlbe, they will
no* be continued except upon reqneet.
The PloKKZB Ezruii ii the beet, advertising
.wafliww In the county, having a more general
jlroalatlon than any other paper. Card rates
ent on application.
OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.
0.8. Bopreeentativee, Thos. F\ Marehall.
Senators,'ux^iansbtough,P.
MeOumber
Governor, E. Y. Sarles.
Lieut. Governor, David Bartlett.
Secretary of dtate, B. V. Porter.
State Treasurer, A. Peterton.
State Auditor, H. Holmes.
Attorney General, C. N. Frleta,
Railroad CommiMionera, V.M. Deisem,
Christianson, E. Stague.
crperintendem ot ublloInBtruciioii, W
ComxniMioner of ImuimWi B.C.Coop*
CommlMiorero« Agrioalture and Labor,
W.C. Gil breath,
Judaea Supreme Court, N. 0. Young, D.
£. Morgan. Edward Bugrud.
mm
41 MT
a
». LOGAN, Manager.
W W W W W
its that would be set
JDTSrCTfcC
A.. Wardwell. ». Q. Thompson.
WiBDWIU ft THOVIOI.
btoNd it ttao poetofice at Fimblni second
clwnullmittir.
a
by their competi­
tors.
If the more respectable saloon men
(and there's nobody so jealous of "good
name" as the average saloonist) were out
of it and the element of respectability
thus eliminated from the trade, then it
wou'd be easy to prohibit.
Thera is the position that North Da
kota has the liquor business to-day. No
respectable man will run a blind pig and
few men who want to be deemed respect
able will be seen in a blind pig.
Fortunately we were so. situated that
this could be done without the "deluge"
but in some states and some communi
ties, public sentiment can be aroused by
nothinK less than a flood. Break down
the dam of law and semi-respectability
and the deluge of damnation will certain
ly follow.
DRAINAGE AND FLOODS.
In talking drainage at the late conven
tion, there seemed to be some confusiou
as to causes and effects. There seemed
to be no especial distinction between the
draining of the prairies and the draining
of the rivers. There is considerable differ
ence between floods arising from the
overflow ot rivers and floods on the
prairies from a surplus of rain or melted
snow. It is true that they are, olten
simultaneous and caused by the same
general conditions, but not necessarily
so, and olten have no local connection
with each other. It is a well known fact
that the floods from the Red river are
mostly caused by surplus waters that
come from northern Minnesota, and
sometimes occur in a dry season as to
our own locality. This is to some ex
tent true of the branch rivers. The over
flows in the Tongue and Pembina rivers
of two years ago were mostly caused by
water that came from the Pembina
mountains and beyond.
Really the problems, of drainage in
this valley are two. if not three. First,
to get the witer from the flat prairies
to the rivers. Second, to get the rivers
to carry ofl the waters, and the latter
may be subdivided by the distinction be
tween causes and effects of floods in the
Red river and the overflows of. the
branch rivers.
In applying remedies, these distinc
tions should be kept in mind. In some
cases the remedies will |likely apply
for the benefit of all, in others just
the opposite. For instance, generally
speaking the more rapidly we conduct
the water from the prairie to the river,
the more likely the river is to overflow,
while a cut-off drain might not only help
drain the prairie but also serve as an ad
ditional channel for the river.
broadly speaking the matter ol drain
age and the floods of the Red river, as
yet, haye little or nothing to do with
ea other. As yetthe drainage of the
prairies has not produced the floods any
mole frequently than before the prairies
were drained, though the opposite is
true as to the branches, but, of course,
in time the main river will be influenced
by the new conditions:
Senator Hansbrough has introduced a
bill appropriating 91,000,000 from the
fund created by the sale of "government
lands in this state for draining the Da
kota side oftheRed river valley, 'litis
isthemewurethat ishould have been a
part of the rrrigation t^ill that was intra
dnced by Senaitor Hansbrough and pass
ed by congress'some yean ago. We
think that: the present bill Would-have
more chanefc o! passing if' the other side
of the river wera jncloded and the Afin
nesota delegation also made interested
in its successful passage. It wil)be a
in Mr. Hansbrougp's dip,
however, if he can g^tthis bill/tnrough.
ft lias every reason of tight iu,ats favor,
4fed ^vould be -worth a great
jttatfi, but It applies to a
jfftfitiill ana, and It willbahai
from other stajl
(mtih*
tout ImU ittm.
A
ftl*fo Ibis
aparattvely
l^toget rep.
interested.
4eBvei*d,or
WW. Onto
draymm.
«ftl+£v» Oliver, Mil
m.W*
The eldest daughter of King Christian,
Alexandria, is the present Queen of
England. The second son, Prince
William is the King of Greece under
the title of George J. Another daugh
ter Marie Dagnnr is the widow of the
late czar ol Russia who died in 1894, and
mother ol the present czar. Princess
Thyra, another daughter, is the Duchess
of Cumberland and her husband claims
the throne ol Hanover. Prince VVaide
mar mairied I'rince Marie ol Orleans,
daughU ol due de Charter-. A grand
son, Prince George of Greece is high
comniissiont of the powers in Crete and
has been mentioned as an aspirant for
the hand of Princess Victoria, daughter
ot King Edward ot hlngland.
King Christian \v*s c.illed the "Father
in-law of Europe" and the perminent
positions occupied by his family shows
that they were well trained by a good
father and mother—and kings and queens
are not all good ithers and mothers
Dr. and Mrs.% Walker have returned to
St. Thomas from their weddiqg trip.
A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Thos. Taraldson of Drayton January 23rd.
Joseph Rene who is a fireman on the
N. P. is laying off on account of a sore
foot and visiting his relatives near Neche.
Hamilton friends gave Aiex. Young
a dancing party as a farewell before leav
ing for his new home in the northwest.
Mrs. Jnlius Neitzke died week ago
Sunday at the home of her* daughter,
Mrs. (acob Hartje, in Lodema township,
aged 80 years.
John McGurran and son collected
twenty-one ushels of oats for Rural
Mail Carrier Nevers along his route.
That was a good act.
The Bowesmont curlers that went to
Duiuth were well up in front and
brought home the third prize in the
St. Paul |obbers event. I"
The blind asylum board decided at a
late meeting that they would begin build
ing a 125,000 edifice at Bathgate next
season and are preparing plans.
Miss Sarah .vlartin, youngest daughter
of Mr. and "Irs. Angus Martin died at
the family residence in Crystal town
ship last week, aged 27 years.
Crystal high school will have two
new rooms and a heating plant put in
next summer. They expect to make it
a second grade high school.
The St. Thomas Times nominates Ed.
Pierce of Sheldon, a prominent land
man and somewhat of a politician to
take the place of Senator Hansbrough.
M. Buchanan of St. Thomas fell dowu
stairs while carrying a heavy tub of meat
and the tub fell on him. He sustained
some severe bruises and,a cut oiler the
eye.
A black bear ventured out in cold weath
er of last week near Crystal and was shot
later by Branden B{orhson near the
Henderson,! J00
Baptie won three races froin j|ohh S.
Johnson at thf Gretna rink nic$k ago"
Monday. Baptie will not go to llontreal
tor the,champion races as thiey will not
be sk*ted this winter. *,
Mr*. Louisa Donovan, motherof T. J.
DoiMvadi ^oforaierly liyefi sfpieclge,
and ^wa resi^nit: of Te^^ %4 at
her lioatoifai Sturgeon
lsstweef#$toc?tt
'T.JW^be#liii
iltoa Independent, speakes
*r4|Mt£L |obo hospital at
bis 4*«gtiier wasoperpte^ ait
ly f* appendix lest week.
gGt&iiffi. pm$ tkf.
5S5W!
yfc $•*,•*
^«4
«*U
lancet
I
#{*5 s
?!v
1 i". Ik JY ^:I, te^i
QUO CHRISTIAN DEAD.
King Christian of Denmark died .on
Monday morning aged nearly eighty*
eight years. He took'the throne in 1863
He was a good king, be oved of his
subjects and was also a map of excellent
moral character. His principal fame
however will always remain in his child
ren. His eldest son Frederick VIII now
the king of Denmark is about 63 years ot
age, and was married to a daughter ol
King Charles XV of Sweden, and their
son who married Princess Maud of Eng
land is now kin? of Norway.
PEMBINA, N. IX FEIDAY, FEBRUAlJ^'iwb.
for
Be sure and make arrangements
a hot bed.—St. Vincent New Era.
Yes, a hot flatiron at the foot and
buffalo robe on top will fix up the bache
lors, but there's no known method of
curing the wife's cold feet -except the
old-fashioned way.
County News
The Cavalier school land will be offer
ed for sale on March 15th—again.
W. C. Green of Hamilton is con^icti
ing a "reduction sale" at Minto.
MfV
The Cement mines have changed man
agement and the capacity increased to
500 barrels a day. They are arranging
to haul the product to Milton with big
traction engines and will bui a large
storehouse at thnt place.
A party of young people from Glasston
went out one evening last week and
gave Mr. Al«-x. Fraser's folks a suprise.
The weather man took a hand in the
surprise business and the party were un
able to get home until next day.
Wm. Moore who has been at North
Yakima, Wash returned to Dray-to last
week. He does not like the country
there very welj. Says it is cloudy and
very dusty. Wages for worknu-n are
low and not much to do
|ohn Alexander of Cavalier sold his
residence and blacksmith shop to John
McKenzie of Cashel. He is going to
look over the Canadian Northwest to
look up anew location, mtich to the re
gret of Cavalier citizens with whom he
has been neighbor for about eighteen
years.
At the bonspeil at Dominion City last
week in contest with Emerson, Dominion
City and Bowesmont, Drayton took
home the Tuckett trophy for the second
time and H. W. Gilroy won the McFad
den cup. A fine banquet was given the
visitors by the home club.
Richard McFadden, of Tyner, who
went to Rochester, Minnesota, last week
for medical treatment, returned the first
of the week and has been visiting rela
tives in Neche. An operation was not'
deemed necessary, as Mr. McFadden's
condition was found to be not nearly as
serious as had been leared. Mr. and
Mrs. McFadden will leave next Tuesday
evening for Los Angeles, Califo/nia,
where they intend spending the greater
portion of the winter.—Neche Chron.o
type.
••••••••••••••••••••••see*
Real Estate
Transfers
•••••••••••••••••eeaeeaooe
A McGregor to W Asselstine
nw qr sw qr se qr ands hf ne qr
3 161-51 Joliette $18,000
Martha Williams to Paul Williams
se qr se qr 7 162-56 Liberty 500
Alva Williams to Paul Williams se
qr ne qr ne qr se qr 7-162-56.... 1,000
First Bank of Crystal to Heury S
Dixon Its 46 47 Crystal 2,600
W Andrews and W Winter to
and D. W Fraser ne qr and
ne qr se qr*sec 21 pw qr and
hfsw qa 22-16356 Walhalla.... 10,750
Fraser to Fraser hf 10
eeee.ee ••••••eeoeeo'••••••
Caloton toW Sonder ne qr
25-16151 Joliette ...
Kry toE Erickson Its 5-6 blk 24
St. Thomas
4W#1*Wf»
Al'^
W*$
r-
,. *, WOW* ,.:
TOS H/t,
.^W *'•*,?* I,-'
..
/r
Na *y v*«
5*\ *C \j
place near St Thomas while driving a
spike had a peice of the spike fly up and
may lose the sight of his eye. He was
taken to the hospital at Grand Forks.
A delegation of a dozen members of
the Hamilton lodge I. O. O. F. weut
over to Cavalier to visit their brethren
there, had a good time and took two and
a half hours to get back owing to the
blizzard that came up.
4IIO.U1AIUQ
I I'^KUKI IIMI
4,000
3,266
Thompson to W Wells se qr
8159-52 Midland
E McGuire to A Strome and
225
6,500
Young hll3-161-52 Cavalier 11,200
W McGuire to A Strome and
Young se qr 12-16152 Cava
lier 5,600
Grier to A Strome and
Young bf 18-16152 Cavalier ll,200
GrieWb A Strome and
YoungTM 19461-52...
W Andpl^S to Hendrickson
hf hf 24163-56 hf nw qr 30
ht sw qr 19-163-55 St Joseph..
E A Tayler to A Orchard nw
qu 8-160-52 Lincoln ...........
11,200
7,840
5,000
McLaughlin and Addie
"Clark to W Andrews hf nw J'
qr nw qr sw qr 30-163-56 Wal
halla .2,500
Chas Shove to Malo ne qr 12
163-55 St Jo&ph .............. 2,500
-V ....
Methusala was all right, you bet
For a good Old soul was he,
They say he would be living ye^-.
Had he taken Rock) Mountasn Tea.
—T. R.^haw.
niiSi®.
PER MONTH Salary
«3^X)perday for expenses
Men l»taivfl, posts sighs,
adverti^Kiiffid Ijieve samipls*.
^Mployment.
KUHLMAN
0
i.
&
f. &
.•s «Jr
4
1
fi
mW&'i
metx
We will get in most all of
Spring Goods. The McCall pat
terns and the March numbers of
the McCall magazine and fashion
sheets will also be here in a few
days. The new stylish goods in
the different fabrics, together with
McCall pattrens and fashion sheets
will make it easy for you to make
your selectionss for all of your
spring sewing.
We have in stock the Miller
Perfect Fitting Clothing. If you
need a new suit now or later, come
in and we will fit you out nicely.
Oranges
oranges
with us.
This Month is Slock-
We'd much rather sell goods than to take stock
If you will come in and see us, we will prove
it to you by our prices.
We have to thank our many friends for a liberal patronage during
the Christmas buying season and hope fqr their lavors during the
coming New Year. May it be a prosperous one to all of us.
J. B. BRANCHAUD
After Jan. 1st I will sell all Canned Goods, Groceries at
10 per cent less than
prints
.V"v:../'"-..:'-
*9§f •'••.•- "'...-
m?
This Month.
*H3 w-Y.
I8SSI
NUMBER 31
our
We all can aftord to eat
Leave your order
now.
JOHN H&NEMAN
ii
I
a}'
W
Wms®.
II
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