BOUSQUET, A. W.
FATHER DIES, SON LOST
Fargo, N. D., Aug. 29. - (AP) - Relatives of A. W. Bousquet, 68 who died Tuesday, are still trying to locate his son, Dr. V. A. Bousquet, Maddock, N. D., enroute home from Los Angeles. [Source: The Bismarck Tribune (ND) Aug. 29, 1929]
LAD THROWN FROM HORSE HAS SKULL CRACKED IN FALL.
Maddock, N. D., Dec. 28. A very sad accident occurred near Flora. A 14-year-old son of Mr. Chamberlain was thrown from a horse and had his skull fractured, the lad dying at 3:30 Saturday morning. It seems he had been sent after the cows, and mounting an untrained and fractious horse, dashed headlong for the barnyard gate, which usually stood open. The gate, however, was closed, and in the darkness this was not noticed. The boy rode at the closed gate at top speed and the horse stumbled, throwing the boy and the horse some thirty feet distant, fracturing the boy's skull. Physicians were summoned, but there was no question but that the poor lad was fatally hurt, and he passed away next morning. Funeral services were conducted by Rev. Miller at Oberon. [Source: The Bismarck Tribune (ND) Dec. 29, 1914.]
George Duncan, a pioneer resident of Benson county for years clerk of court of Benson county died at his home Tuesday following a stroke of paralysis. Mr. Duncan was stricken at the breakfast table Tuesday morning, and passed away at noon. The funeral will be held Saturday afternoon, at Minnewaukan. [The Devils Lake World and Inter-ocean. (Devils Lake, N.D.), 03 Sept. 1919]
HELLESVIG, Mrs. J. M.
MADDOCK WOMAN DIES
Fargo, N. D., Dec. 29. - (AP) - Ill about a month and a patient in a Fargo hospital two days, Mrs. J. M. Hellesvig, 50, Maddock, N. D., died Monday. [Source: The Bismarck Tribune (ND) Dec. 29, 1931.]
KILLED BY A KICK OF A VICIOUS HORSE
Maddock, N. D., Aug. 11. - Joseph Kirkeby, a 13-year-old boy, was killed near here, supposedly by a kick from one of the horses he was driving. Part of the harness broke and he got down to unhitch the horses and had partially succeeded. There were bruises above his kidneys that probably resulted from a kick by one of the animals. [Source: The Bismarck Tribune (ND) Aug. 12, 1913.]
KVALE, Mrs. Andrew
Mrs. Andrew Kvale of Roseglen, who was taken to the Minot hospital last week, died Friday morning, from blood poisoning. The remains were taken to her former home at Baker, N. D., for burial. The bereaved husband has the sincere sympathy of all in his loss. Mr. and Mrs. Kvale were new comers at Roseglen, residing on a homestead since last spring. [The Ward County Independent. (Minot, Ward County, N.D.), 22 Jan. 1920]
MACKEY, Mrs. C. B.
MRS C.B. MACKEY DIES -- Was a Victim of Kerosene Explosion Recently
Mrs. C.B. Mackey, of Amor, passed away at her home near that place on Tuesday evening, after nearly four weeks of intense suffering. Four weeks ago today Mrs. Mackey was at the home of her father, Hans Jorgenson, when her brother poured kerosene over a fire out of a three gallon can. The flames reached to the can, the kerosene exploded, burning both of them. The young man was not badly burned and soon recovered, but Mrs. Mackey was considered in a serious condition from the first, and it would seem that her life was prolonged through these weeks of suffering because she was a woman of grit and would not give up. The best medical aid was procured and all that loving hands could do was done in an effort to relieve her of the pain and save her life. During the last week hopes were entertained for her recovery, but it was not to be, and she passed away Tuesday night. Mrs. C.B. Mackey, formerly Miss Annie Jorgenson, lacked one month of being twenty-one years of age. She came out here with her parents about three years ago, and on November 3, 1909, was united in marriage to C.B. Mackey, a prosperous young farmer near Armor. Of this union one child was born, which with the bereaved husband survives. At the time of the accident this child was in the room where the explosion occurred, but received only a slight burn. There are also left to mourn her demise, her parents, her brothers, and her sisters, Mrs. Rosenberg and Mrs. Buchholz. The funeral was held here on Friday at 10 o'clock, services being held at the home of M.T. Rosenberg Rev. E.S. Eidesvik, pastor of the Lutheran church officiating. The interment will be at the Bowman cemetery in the afternoon of that day. The bereaved husband and sisters have the sympathy of the people of Bowman county in this sad bereavement. --Bowman Enterprise. [13 Apr 1911, Thursday - Worthington (MN) Globe - Sub. by Gary Boomgaarden]
The Rev. Stanislaus Maudlin, OSB, 89, a monk of Blue Cloud Abbey, Marvin, died at St. William's Nursing Home in Milbank Sunday, Jan. 22. Funeral Mass will be held at Blue Cloud Abbey Thursday, Jan. 26 at 11:00 a.m. Mundwiler Funeral Home of Milbank is in charge of arrangements. Father Stanislaus was born in Greensburg, IN, on Dec. 16, 1916. He entered the Order of St. Benedict at St. Meinrad Archabbey, St. Meinrad, IN, in 1934 and professed final vows in 1938. In 1942, he was ordained to the priesthood. He was assigned to St. Ann's Mission, Belcourt, North Dakota, the following year. Named superior of St. Michael's Mission, St. Michael, North Dakota, he remained there for six years, followed by assignment to Immaculate Conception at Stephan, South Dakota, where he served the parishioners of Stephan, Fort Thompson, Big Bend and Pierre. He returned to Belcourt, North Dakota, for a brief time in 1966. He was a founding member of Blue Cloud Abbey in 1950. In 1967, he was named the Executive Director of the American Indian Culture Research Center at Blue Cloud, a position he held until his death. Bishop Paul V. Dudley of the Sioux Falls Diocese named him Vicar for Indian Ministry and this past December, he received an honorary doctorate from Mt. Marty College in Yankton. Soon after this, he suffered a stroke. Survivors include: a brother, Joseph Maudlin of Diamond Bar, California; and a sister, Sister Marie Kathleen Maudlin, O.S.F. of Oldenburg, Indiana. [Unknown newspaper/date -- Note: died Jan. 22, 2006 - Submitted by Jacque McDonnell]
PIECHLER, Herman and George
DIED IN WELL
Two Boys Try to Fix Well and Are Asphyxiated by Foul Gas.
Maddock, N. D., June 3. - Herman and George Piechler were suffocated by foul gas in a well near this town. In the absence of their father, who had ordered them to get a windlass ready to clean the well, they decided a windlass was unnecessary and started to work to clean the well using only a rope. Herman, aged 13 years sent George, aged 11, down into the well to get some debris. George found conditions unfavorable for work after being down only a few minutes. He called upon Herman to pull him up. Herman proceeded to pull on the rope and had Georg3e about half way up, when he lost his hold and fell back into the well. Herman became excited and went down the rope in a desperate effort to rescue George. George was dead and Herman was nearly so when they were found. Herman died soon after. [Source: The Bismarck Tribune (ND) June 4, 1908.]
DEATH OF J. K. SALISBURY -- Veteran of Civil War Well Known Here Answers the Call.
J.K. Salisbury of Minnewaukan, Benson county, died at 2:30 this morning from stomach troubles, from which he has suffered a long time. He was 59 years of age and left a wife, three brothers and two sisters to survive him and a comfortable competence. George Salisbury of this city, John A. Salisbury of Minneapolis, and Samuel Salisbury near Lewiston, Idaho, were his his brothers, and Mrs. Biesanz of Winona, Minn., who was with him at his death, and Mrs. Richard Barrett, who lives three miles east of East Grand Forks, Minn., were his sisters. The home funeral is expected to take place tomorrow at his home: from there his remains will be brought to this city for interment, and here he will be buried under the auspices of the Grand Army Post of this city, for which purpose the post will probably meet at the residence of George Salisbury, 311 Cottonwood street at about 2 o'clock Monday, more particular notice of which will appear in the Herald of tomorrow morning. Mr. Salisbury was a very upright and much respected man and a brave soldier, who served all through the civil war in Company B, Seventh Wisconsin infantry, in what was known as the noted iron brigade, and participated with that brigade in many of the most important and bloody battles of the war. [The Evening Times. (Grand Forks, N.D.), 19 May 1906]
FREIGHT TRAIN KILLS FARMER
Minnewaukan, N. D., Nov. 20. - An accident occurred about four miles north of Minnewaukan in which Alexander Ure lost his life. He was driving across the railroad track, when he was struck by a freight train and killed. The sled was smashed to pieces, one horse killed and another horse badly injured. The remains were taken to Minnewaukan where an inquest was held. [Source: The Bismarck Tribune (ND) Nov. 20, 1911.]
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