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The weekly times-record. (Valley City, N.D.) 1912-1922, October 03, 1912, Image 4

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PAGE FOUR
Octogenarian Arrives
fe On 3,000 Mile Tramp
JUSEiD MAN GOES THROUGH CITY
JlN'ROUTE FROM WASHINGTON
TO WEST VIRGINIA.
'Thomas Davis, almost an octogena
rian, passed through Valley City last
night on his long walk from Roslyn,
"WashL, to Fairmount, W. Va. He is
78 years old and well preserved, but
lias not been making very good time
since he left his far western home.
H.e left Roslyn the latter part of
Jirae and has been making his way
slowly over the mountains and ilains,
walking most of the time, as he is too
old to catch freight trains. The only
boosts he got were short rides offered
ijjr farmers. Going at this rate he will
sea3i West Virginia some time next
.•summer.
As soon as he arrived in the city yes
iterday evening he applied for permis
sion to sleep in the police station and
was accommodated. He said he work
•ed in the coal mines in Roslyn, bat it
was too hard and he decided tD go
his old home in the east. He left
Roslyn without a cent in his pocket,
and had no money when he came here.
Prepare For The
III. Dak. Educators
STATE CONVENTION WILL
HELD AT GRAND FORKS
THIS MONTH.
BE
Grand Forks, .N. D., Oct. 2.—With
ihe annual meeting of the North Da
kota Educational association just a
few weeks away, the members of the
local committee are making prepara
tions for entertaining the visitors.
The Grand Forks committee on ar
rangements consists of J. Nelson Kel
ley, chairman Mayor M. F. Murphy,
President F. L. Goodman of the Com
mercial club, 'President F. L. McVey
•of the university, President E. P. Rob
ertson of Wesley college and County
Superintendent Helen Prindeville.
The convention will be in session
in this city three days, beginning
Wednesday, Oct. 23, and ajt least
1,500 visitors are expected in Grand
Forks for the three days of the gath
ering.
The Wednesday evening session
-will toe given over almost entirely to
some form of special entertainment
for the visitors. 'It will undoubtedly
consist of a muiscal program, and
will be given by either a university
organization or by faculty members
«f Wesley college. The program will
Sn all probablity be followed by a
.general reception.
Odds Favor the Redsox
WAGERS PUT THE GIANTS ON
THE SHORT END OF TEN
TO EIGHT MONEY
New York, Sept. "JO.—Bettting to
day on the world's series is at 10 to S
with the odds offered by supporters of
the Red Sox. A party of public brok
,-ers sent a purse of $10,000 to the
stock exchange today, offering to wa
ger it against ?8,000 on the Red Sox
against the Giants. It is thought
probable that the odds on the series
will remain at the present figure un
til the opening game, Oct. 8.
A compilation of the averages of
•the two teams from all games up to
3iave a slight edge. They lead in hit
ting and scoring and are close up in
fielding.
ENJOYED CONVENTION.
The Valley City W. C. T. U. dele
gates who returned last evening
from Devils Lake where they attend
•ed the state convention have only
-words of the highest praise for the
^dople of that city.- All were enter
tained at private homes and the citi
zens of Devils Lake did their utmost
-to make the four days extremely en
joyable. Committees with touring
•cars escorted th^ delegates to their
destinations. The convention was a
success in every way. Mrs. Elizabeth
Preston Anderson was re-elected
president, with Mrs. Best of Fargo,
vice president. Mrs. Heidel was re
flected treasurer, Mrs. Buck, of
Starkweather, recording secretary,
-and Mrs. Barbara Wylie, correspond
ing secretary. Some excellent ad
dresses were given, by Dr. Creegan,
of F^argo, A. T. Mac, of Chicago, and
F. L. Watkins of the Enforcement
^tjeagne. Those attending from the
Hocal union was Mrs. F. E. Heidel,
'.Mrs. S- A. Zimmerman and Mrs. N.
1 Macdonald.
Page Record: The men who have
teen most active and influential in
-the progressive republican cause in
dthis state are not being led estray by
ilihe
third party movement. While
many of them will doubtless support
Hoosevelt, a large majority of them
jseam disposed to support the men
-nominated at the primary election for
state offices, as they are morally
Iwmd to do so.
Fine Audience Greeted
Mme. Schumann-Heink
(Continued from page one)
Schumann-Heink granted was the
ever popular "Rosary," which has be
come so identified with her as to be
practically her song, much in the
same manner that Melba has related
herself to Tosti's Good-ble, and David
Bispham to Danny Deever.
It was a splendid recital of songs
and was as sincerely appreciated as
it was sincerely given.
The accompaniments were excel
lently played by Mrs. Katherine Hoff
man, who, in every instance, proved
herself technically proficient and
keenly sympathetic in contrasts and
moods.
Mr. Edward Collins, pianist, was the
assisting artist, and with the excep
tion of Harold Bauer, Grand Forks
has never been visited by a more sat
isfying player. He has a splendidly
developed mechanism and controlled
tone, and his interpretations are very
straightforward, convincing and free
from mannerisms. In spite of the
length of the program, his perform
ance of the difficult Canipanella by
Liszt was such a triumph that he was
forced to respond to an encore. We
would be fortunate to hear him again,
and he should receive more advertis
ing in the advance notices.
STATE NEWS NOTES
The Fargo Commercial club "will
make a trip to Minot to inspect the
new Surrey cut-off on 'Oct. 9.
Katherine Keye of Fargo was se
verely injured Saturday when a buggy
in which she was driving collided
with an automobile.
The Democratic campaign speeches
indicate that the Democrats fear
Roosevelt above any other candidate
—in this state, at least.
Visitors to the state from the east
are astounded at the enormous crops
in North Dakota this year.
The Big Show opened yesterday at
Bismarck.
The Bismarck Exposition would
have a much larger attendance were
it not for the splendid weather which
will permit the farmers to continue
their threshing.
Glenn Martin gave the crowd a sen
sation at the Richland county fair
when he glided 1,000 feet to the
ground with his aeroplane.
The Congregational pastors of the
state took no chances. They con
demned all three parties at their re
cent state meeting.
The annual meeting of the state
Librarians opens tomorrow at May
ville.
I A. G. Crane of Jamestown has
moved to Minot to handle the affairs
of the new State Normal school.
Three employes of the state insane
hospital were fined for bringing liquor
I onto the grounds.
The new government building at
Bismarck is rapidly approaching com
pletion.
Registration at the State "U" is
breaking all records for so early in
the season. Some records are being
broken at Valley City, also.
A course in domestic science will
be given at the Bismarck Expo.
The Grand Forks Herald has gone
to plunging. It is a subscription con
test.
Ideal threshing weather is reported
from every section of the state.
Stock raising is becoming a big feat
ure of North Dakota farming if ship
ments made already this fall are any
indication.
A Commercial club has been reviv
ed at Lankin.
The Wahpeton fair was a hummer,
if it did rain.
Too much booze ended in a stab
bing affray in an Argusville hotel.
W. R. Kellog, of Jamestown, has
just completed a trip around the
world.
Belfield has appointed a new mar
shal and a clean-up of the town is
promised.
Ove Johnson, of Buchanan, has ten
acres^ in trees that makes the land
worth $10,000.
The International Harvester com
pany may locate a demonstration
plant at Carrington.
The accidental discharge of a shot
gun tore off one of the hands of Peter
Thiesen, Jr., of Langdon.
Schools in Mount Carmel town
ship, Cavalier county, are closed be
cause teachers can not get boarding
places.
Hens are showing an inclination to
quit the job a little earlier than usual
this year, and the price of eggs is ad
vancing-
The Fargo Commercial club is do
ing a lot of traveling these days, vis
iting various communiities, getting
acquainted and boosting Fargo.
The United States Reclamation ser
vice hag entered into a contract with
Williston for furnishing power for
its municipal lighting plant.
A
Under the North Dakota law the
names of the socialist candidates will
appear in the "independent" column
as no party designation is permis
sible under the primary unless a party
polls at least a five per cent vote
cast for governor in the last preceding
election. This the socialists failed to
do in 1910. In that year they also
made an effort to have the law carry
ing this provision declared unconsti
tutional, but it failed, the supreme
court holding the law sound.
The socialists are confident they
will he able to show a big gain in
their vote. They say that in the
western sections they will make par
ticularly heavy inroads on the strength
of the old parties, while in some sec
tions of the south central portion of
the state, notably in Stutsman coun
ty, they expect to show marked ad
vances. Here is the complete state
and congressional ticket placed in
nomination today:
Presidential Electors—W G. John
son, Fargo 1. G. Mowers, Bowbells
Max Evenholm, Omemee ®. A. Smith,
Beach O. E. Johnson, Delemere.
Governor—A. E. Bowen, Jr., Grand
Forks.
Lieutenant Governor—A. G. Bras
trap, Jamestown.
Secretary of State—C- A. Berg,
Minot.
State Auditor—Howard Elliot,
Minot.
State Treasurer—Arthur Bassett,
Plaza.
Attorney General—R. Goer, Devils
Lake.
Superintendent of Public Instruc
tion—Miss Marie Baxter, Osnabrock.
Commissioner of Agriculture and
Labor—H. E. Thompson, Minot.
Commissioner of Insurance—J.. E.
Kulstad.
Railroad Commissioners—W. J.
Bailey, Inkster E. A. Meyer, Lidger
wood Z. R. Davidson, Wolford.
THE FULL DINNER PAIL
This was the famous phrase that
represented the spirit of the cam
paigns of 1896 and 1900. It was de
rided as merely material and fleshly.
At the same time every sensible
worker in philanthropic societies and
churches, knows that it is of no use
trying to convert anyone until he is
deecntly fed and clothed and warmed.
Similarly in politics. The funda
mental question, the one that takes
precedence of every other, is that of
the full dinner pail. A party may
propose all kinds of alluring reforms,
and some of them may be good ideas.
At the same time, If the party lead
ers lack a certain practical business
or common sense, they may make a
mess of the business of the country
that will leave no hope or energy left
for the trying of experiments. When
a workingman finds the notice "Closed
for lack of orders'' posted up on his
workshop door, the only thing that
comes into his mind is how he can
open up that factory.
In the four years from 1893 to 1897,
the traveller about the country was
confronted everywhere by the gloomy
sight of silent factories, no smoke
coming out of the chimneys, no sign
of human habitation except the watch
man.
What was the trouble? Simply that
the Democratic party had got into
power and was trying out a lot of
theories.
Although stump orators are every
where citing these four years as an
example of Democratic methods, it
has not been our fortune so far to
hear any Democratic orator or news
paper taking up this point and at
tempting to refute it.
The Democratic party cannot es
cape responsibility for the 'black
period of depression that then exist
ed. It was a panic three or four times
as lasting and crushing as the finan
cial difficulties that occurred in 1907.
What reason has the Democratic
party to show that it has changed its
essential nature in fifteen years?
THE WEEKLY TIMES-RECORD, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1912.
AK0TA
Every person needs a business
training. It costs DO more at tbls
great Business, Banking and
Shorthand college, under exact
office conditions, tbnn at a small,
questionable one. TUe results are,
however, very different. 330 D.
B. C. pupils went to excellent
positions in banks and offices this
year—had calls for over 500. All
Fargo banks and 685 others em
ploy D. B. C. pupils as cashiers,
teller*, bookkeepers or stenogra
phers. No otlier school offers
such endorsement.
E E O 8
Socialist Will Have
A State Ticket
CONFIDENT OF MAKING BIG GAIN
IN VOTING STRENGTH IN
NORTH DAKOTA
•Bismarck, N. D., Sept. 30.—Social
ists of North Dakota will today file
petitions "with the secretary of state
nominating their list of state and con
gressional candidates. Saturday the
last of the 300 signatures necessary to
nominate a ticket was secured, a com
mittee of the state convention, held
last June in Devils Lake, being in
charge of the matter of nominating.
Candidates Can't
Aid In Campaign
ATTORNEY GENERAL RULES.ON
PROVISION OF CORRUPT
PRACTICES ACT
Special to the Times-Record.
Bismarck, N. D., Oct- 2.—No man
who is a candidate for office or elected
to office can contribute to his cam
paign fund and if he does he is subject
to fine and imprisonment and expul
sion from office.
Such is the substance of an opinion
handed down by Attorney General
MHler late this afternoon regarding
that part of the corrupt practice act
touching campaign contributions.
Candidates Seek Opinion.
Just what will be done by the cen
eral committee to obtain funds re
mains to be seen. The question had
been put to the attorney general by
a number of candidates who had befen
asked to contribute the usual amount
to the expenses for carrying on a
general campaign in the state. In
closing his answer to the inquiry of
the candidates, Mr. Miler says:
"In my opinion, the provision of the
section so clearly and unqualifiedly
prohibits any candidate or elected per
son from making any such payment,
that there is no room for any other
view. Section 13 makes anyone violat
ing this section guilty of corrupt prac
tices and section 19 provides that if
any person is guilty of corrupt prac
tices he should be punished and de
prived of the office to which he Is
elected and under section 21 .the pun
ishment for violating this act is im
prisonment for not more than six
months or fine of $1,000, or both.
Act is Radical.
"The entire act is most radical and
sweeping and you are advised that a
contribution such as you contemplate
is in direct violation of that law and
if prosecuted therefor you {would be
subject to the penalties above men
tioned-
Minot Independent: L. B. Hanna
will be North Dakotas next governor.
Paste this statement up where you
can read it the day after election.
Mr. Hanna has the strongest per
sonal following of any of the candi
dates and they will stick to him
through thick and thin. .No matter
how many opponents take the field,
it will be hard to divide his political
friends.
Mandan merchants nave started a
"Patronize Home Industry" cam
paign, and are carrying interesting
reading matter on the subject in big
page advertisements in their local
papers.
HSiNESl
Our $60 course prepares for business
or for position as clerk or bookkeeper.
Our new $95 course in Commerce and
Banking (endorsed by Bunkers' Asso
ciation), supplies cnshlers and tellers
for the Northwestern banks, and
bookkeepers and credit men for the
llarger concerns. The shorthand
ourse lunder two expert reporters),
rains court reporters and high grade
itenograpbers. The stenographers for
he' U. 8. District Court, N. D. 8u-.
treme Court, Third Judicial District
land the Cass Co. Court are D. B. 0.
graduates. Do other schools offer this
PROOF of superior training?
A I N S O
Interesting Report
Of Board Meeting
LOCAL MEMBER RETURNS FROM
MEETING OF WOMEN'S CLUBS
EXECUTIVE BOARD.
ments was no small task. A just
distribution for most effective work
was uppermost in the minds of all.
"North Dakota was fortunate in
having representation in two depart
ments, Miss Neilson in the Educa
tional department, and Mrs. Hildreth,
of Fargo in the Industrial and Social
Conditions department.
"For the first time in the history
of the Federation the Northwest has
three members on the board of the
General Federation of Women's
Clubs: Mrs. W. P. Harper, of Seattle,
who has been very active in club
work in her state, and Mrs. Christie,
of Butte, Mont-, who came west in the
early days from Scotland, and under
stands western problems, and Mrs.
White of North Dakota.
"Partly on account of this repre
sentation and partly because the
Northwest has not been in close touoh
with federation work, an effort was
made to bring the 1913 Council to
Valley City. While the efforts were
not rewarded, if is hoped that by the
time of the biennial, which meets in
Chicago, federation spirit will have
grown to stich an extent in this part
•f the country that our invitation may
be accepted for 1915,
composed of officers, directors and
department members, as well as the
state presidents and secretaries.
Such a meeting in our little city
would have been a wonderful inspira
tion to the entire state. North Da
kota has very few clubs belonging to
the General Federation, and with
Mrs. White as chairman of the mem
bership committee for the ensuing
two years, it is hoped the number
may be increased.
Subscribe for the Times-Record.
a
SOPHOMORE CLOTHES
A N
Har(, Schaffner & Marx
Good Clothes Are as Necessary as Good
Manners
have a tone of their own. The styles original—the fit exclusive.
Sophomore Perfect Clothes will give you an over-flowing measure of satisfaction—
if they don't, we'll refund your money.
ANDERSON CLOTHING CO.
VALLEY CITY, N, D.
ti i,, iv1
w'
Mrs. Frank White, who returned on
Saturday evening from French Lick
Springs, Ind., has the following in
teresting account to say about the
executive meeting of the General
Federation.
"Fifteen women from as many dif
ferent states met at French Lick
Springs hotel, in Indiana, to outline
and organize the work of the Federa
tion for the new administration elect
ed at San Francisco.
"The first consideration was the lo
cation of the biennial, and Chicago
was the victor. .Next the council was
secured by Washington, D. C. After
this, the judicious selection of mem-,
bers to work in the various depart-' per bu. 60c
WS
»1I&t®
The D. B. C. has built a magnificent
now building (300,000 cubic feet of
space). Is seated with roll top desks,
tiux 1UO typewriters, adding machines,
billers, money changers, etc. Our
pupils deal with each otber aud with
elegantly equipped offices, using alu
minum money. Onr courses are fas
cinating and practical—pupils like
them. The Northwest has "No other
school like the D. B. C."
Next term begins soon. For booklet,
write
F. LEI.AND WATKINS, Pres.,
Watkins Biod Fargo, N. D.
A S
LOCAL MARKETS.
(iPrices paid to producers)
Poultry
Spring chickens, per lb 10c
Hens, per lb 8c
Roosters, per lb 8c
Ducks, per lb 8c
Geese, per lb 8c
Produce
Butter, per lb 30c
Eggs, per doz 25c
Live Stock
Veal, per lb 4c to 6c
Steers, per lb 3%c to 5%c
Cows, per lb 3c to 5c
Hogs, per lb 4c to 7c
Sheep, per lb. 1
%c to 4c
Vegetables
Potatoes, per bu 30c
Cabbage, per lb "... lc
Turnips, *p&r bu 60c
Carrot?, per bu. 00c
Onions, per bu $1.00
COMMENT OF STATE PRESS
Mandan Republican: During the
next two years North Dakota will
have a splendid representation in the
lower house of the national law mak
ing body. Norton, Young and Helge
sen are all live wires. No state will
have a more able and hard working
delegation, and it is safe to say that
North Dakota will get its full share
of all the good things around during
the next congress.
Mandan Pioneer: Nothing could
better demonstrate the popularity of
Hon. L. iB. Hanna in western North
Dakota than the reception he was
given in Mandan. It took Mr. Hanna
just an hour and a half to walk down
two blocks of Main street Wednes
day everybody wanted to assure him
of their loyal support in his candi
dacy for the governorship.
North Dakota Eagle: The candi
dacy of L. B. Hanna for governor is
,(m. ., gaining strength every day, and es
The council is an advisory bodypecially
You wiir find that we have both.
sinCe the state convention of
the 'progressives" when they made
it so plain that Hanna is the man
they are after. The nomination of
Creegan, and later, when they found
him disqualified, of Sweet to oppose
him has been branded as "dirty poli
ties'' by all fair minded progressives
in the state.
The St. Louis woman who found her
missing husband and thereby lost $2,
000 insurance money, must have
thought lots of things she deemed im
proper to say.
They are distinctively different from other
I

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