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title: 'The Bemidji daily pioneer. (Bemidji, Minn.) 1904-1971, January 11, 1913, Page 4, Image 4',
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Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
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PRODUCTS IN LEAD
(Continued from first page.)
improved pasture, land lying fallow,
house and farm yards, and land oc
cupied by orchards and vineyards, the
acreage for which was not reported.
The general character of Minne
sota agriculture is indicated by the
fact that about three-fourths (72.8
per cent) of the toal value of crops
in 1909 was conributed by the cereals,
and about one-eighth (13.8 per cent)
by hay and forage. The remainder,
representing 13.4 per cent of the to
tal value, consisted mostly of pota
toes and other vegetables and of for
The total value -of crops in 1909
was 67.2 per cent greater than in
1899. This increase was clearly due
to higher prices. There was a de
crease of 2.6 per cent in the acreage
of crops for which acreage was re
ported, the decrease in the acreage
of cereals being more than 1,000,000
acres while there was increases in
the acreage of hay and forage and of
In 1909 the total acreage of pota
toes and other vegetables was 269,713
and their value $11,044,391. Ex
cluding potatoes and sweet potatoes
and yams, the acreage of vegetables
was 46,021 and their value $3,359,-
000, both acreage and value being
materially greater than in 1899. The
census distinguishes between farms
which make the raising of vegetables
a business of some importance (hav
ing produced vegetables valued at
$500 or more in 1909) and other
farms, on most of which vegetables
are raised mainly for home con
sumption. There were in 1909, 594
farms in the first class, representing
only a very small proportion af all
the farms that reported vegetables
but containing about one-ninth of the
total acreage of vegetables and pro
ducing nearly one-flfth of the total
value, the average acreage of vege
tables per farm for these farms being
8.7 and the average value of pro
duct per acre $118.36.
Strawberries are by far the most
important of the small fruits raised
in Minnesota, with raspberries and
loganberries ranking next in import
ance. The value of the strawberry
crop in 1909 was $268,772 of rasp
berries and loganberries, $178,689
The total acreage of small fruits in
1909 was 3,738, and in 1899, 3,092,
an increase of 20.9 per cent. The
production was 4,477,000 quarts in
1909 as compared with 4,543,000
quarts in 1899, and the value $493,
000 as compared with $340,000.
Orchard Fruits, Grapes, and Nuts.
The total quantity of orchard fruits
produced in 1909 was 1,067,000 bush
els, valued at $801,000. Apples con
tributed 97.9 per cent of this quan
tity, plums and prunes most of the
remainder. The production of grapes
in 1909 amounted to 294,000 pounds,
valued at $11,021, and that of nuts
to 81,555 pounds, valued at $1,838.
The production of all orchard fruits
together in 1909 was about seven
and one-half times that of 1899,
while tha,t of grapes declined. The
value of orchard fruits increased
from $109,000 in 1899 to $801,000
in 1909, while that of grapes declined
from $15,593 in 1899 to $11,021 in
1909. It should be noted that the
values for 1899 include the value of
more advanced products, derived
from orchard fruits or grapes, such
as cider, vinegar, dried fruits, and
the like, and may therefore involve
some duplication, while the values
shown for 1909 relate only to the
products in their original condition.
COUNTY JURORS DRAWN
(Continued from first page).
Petit jurors: Oliver Lyngstad,
Spooner Harry Walton, Spooner J.
Kyler, Spooner J. Murry, Spooner
J. U. Williams, Baudette J. Lindsay,
baudette Frank Slipp, Baudette
Fred Harmon, Baudette Mike Kelley,
i^audette J. Sorgnun, Baudette Jonn
Ruuc, Haskell Ole Johnston, Has
kell Al Oca, Baudette Wm. Cath
Grar jurors: C. F. S \roeder, Be
midji Nels Sorenson, Solway John
Wallin, Solway Louis Signor, JPine
wood Olaf Brad void, Pinewood J.
P. Rock, Solway M. A. Dill, Solway
John Melby, Vtfilton Carl Peterson,
Aure Erick Ness, Aure J. B. Wynne,
Island Lake Omar Gravelle, Red
Lake Jernomius Langness, Benville
Fred Lundby, Jelle.
Petit jurors: Henry Bjoring, Wil
ton Henry Anderson, Wilton John
Benson, Sr., Wilton John Erickson,
Wilton Iver Myhre, Wilton Christ
Olson, Puposky Joseph Walton, Pu
posky Halvor K. Koppang, Puposky
Math. Berg, Island Lake Halvor
Byklum, Jelle Benney Hoveland,
Jelle Christ Berg, Carmel Math
Myrhbald, Carmel Gunder Nesland,
Benville Soren Knudson, Malcolm.
J. C. Thompson's District.
Grand jurors: D. D. Rolfe, Black
duck H. F. Parker, Blackduck Jo
Karlo, Blackduck Swan Tell, Louis
Wm. Fellows, Tenstrike Chas. John
son, Hines Alvin Johnson, Tenstrike
Chas. Brong,"Blackduck Wm. Hines,
Blackduck Jacob Detling, Langor
Geo. McTaggart, Turtle River R. H.
Dickinson, Puposky W. C. Worth,
Northern Chas. Krohn, Northern.
Petit jurors: Jobneyerson Frohn
Iver Ongstad, Frohn Chas. Olson,
Blackduck Henry Berg, Blackduck
Alvin Johnstone, Tenstrike Carl Boe,
Blackduck Chas. Foster, Penning
ton Oscar Skinner, Pennington
Andy Ellis, Funkley Geo. Nulou,
Funkley Anton Zribert, Farley
Joseph Londer, Farley Louis Nor
quist, Louis R. C. Cook, Kitichi.
Grand jurors: Ole Johnston, Kelli
her A. Gilmour, Kelliher Jens
Waldru, Saum J. O. Anderson, Foy
James Healy, Blackduck J. G.
Gjeumdboe', Saum Louis Johnson,
Shotley Ole Brusvold, Foy John
Trenld, Kelliher Bru Anderson,
Shotley J. H. Higgins, Nebish P. K.
Rustvold, Nebish Rex Warner, Pu
posky P. T. Linryck, Quiring.
Petit jurors: Henry Falk, Saum
Henry Naby, Quiring E. P. Paquin,
Saum Erick Johnson, Quiring Carl
Wallin, Quiring Harry Smith, Kelli
her J.. W. Sorranton, Kelliher Rob
ert Soy, Kelliher J. A. Wagner, Kel
liher Axel Sandberg, Qurz Tom
Moore, Kelliher Ole D. Miller,
Eland Andrew Watless, Kelliher
Cris, Beck, Otto.
SUNDAY IN THE CHURCHES
First Methodist Episcopal:
Preaching 10:45 and 7:30. Morn
ing subject, "The Other Brother."
Evening subject, "Tne Evangel of
Love." Sunday school at 12. Ep
worth league at 6:30. Topic subject,
"Helpful to the'Christian Life." The
Ladies' Aid will meet Wednesday at
2:30. Prayer meeting Thursday at 8
p. m. Strangers especially invited.
Chas. H. Flesher, pastor.
First Scandinavian Lutheran:
No services Sunday. Sunday school
at 12. T. S. Kolste, pastor.
Sunday school at 12. Services in
the evening at eight o'clock. H. J.
St. Bartholomew's Episcopal:
Sunday school at 10 a. m. Con
firmation class at the same hour.
Celebration of the Holy Communion
at 10:30. Archdeacon Parshall will
be the celebrant. C. de L. Harris,
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p.
m. Bible school at 12:15 p^ m.
Young People's meeting at 6:30.
Prayer meeting Thursday at 7:30 p.
m. All heartily welcomed. C. G.
Sunday school at 10 a. m. Morn
ing worship and sermon at 11. Junior
C. E. 4 p. m. Young People's meet
ing at 7. Evening gospel service at
8. Mid-week prayer service on
Thursday evening at 8. The public
is cordially invited to these services.
S. E. P. White, pastor.
If your children are subject to at
tacks of croup, watch for the first
symptom, hoarseness. Give Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy as soon as
the child becomes hoarse and the at
tack may be warded off. For sale
by Barker's Drug Store.Adv.
and butter, etc. What should we
look for in a good dairy sire? How
can I tell a good cow when I see one?
Several of the best dairying special
ists in the state will be at the farm
ers' short course, Agricultural school,
Crookston, Feb. 10-21, 1913, to dis
cuss these problems. Mr. Scribner,
of the United States department of
agriculture Mr. Nelson, of state
dairymen's association Mr. Sargent,
of the agricultural school and others
wiil give their experience. No farm
er can afford to fail to keep in touch
with this part of his business.
ARKANSAS RIVER FREEZES AND
TULSA IS WITHOUT LIGHT
Tulsa, Okla., Jan. 11.With the
Arkansas river frozen solid, Tulsa's
water supply was cut off and yester
day the municipal electric light and
power plant was forced to close down,
after all the available artificial ice
had been melted to supply the boilers
The Arkansas river is the city's on
ly water supply. It is frozen over
for the first time in twenty years.
The lowest temperature yesterday
was five degrees below zero. Many
cattle are reported to have frozen to
death* in the Osage pasture lands.
An Appeal to li ra
You "know the terrible affliction that
conies to many homes from the result of
a drinking husband or son. You know
of the money wasted on "Drink" that
is needed in the home to purchase food
and clothing. OREINE has saved thous
ands of drinking men. It. is a home
treatment and can be given secretly.
Your money will be refunded if, after a
trial, it has failed to benefits Costs only
$1.00 a box. Come in and get a free'
booklet and let us tell you of the good
ORRLNE if floiJTg,
City Drug Store, Beltrami A venae.
DAIRY EXPERTS AT CR00KST0N.
Crookston, Jan. 11.The great in
terest that is being taken in dairying
and in poultry raising in Northern
Minnesota shows that they are pro
fitable enterprises. Problems will
come up all the time as to the best
methods of feeding and breeding cat
tle, caring for the milk, cream,
207 TMrt SI. WJ
All Suits at 1 Price
Women's, Misses* and Chil
All On Sale at Off
and less. Tailored and semi
On Sale at $2. 15
if Silk at i Redaction
I Sweater Coats
I Far Women and Children
at a Redaction of 4
Every Fur Set
and Seperate Fur
I Special $2.00
Exceedingly Stylish and
Equal to $4 Waists
For $4.50 and $5.00
Tailored Linen Waists
DO. YOU WjANT HELPThe Asso
ciated Charities will be glad to get
a list of those who are in need of
^ervant girls or women-to work by
'^jjthe .hour and will help any girla
f^or women who want work with a
^family or. other employment to ob
tain it. Call or telephone Mr*, T,
Waists at $2.25. Plain
Shirts of Extra Value,
Specially Priced for this
207 Third St.
THE BEMIPJt DAILY PIONEER ^rf3
Three Piece Leona
White Sale Prices
$3.50 garments now. $2.35
Beautiful white mus
lin, cambric and nain
sook petticoats hand
somely trimmed with
lace, embroidery and
ribbons every gar
ment a rare bargain
$1,50 and $1.75 Pet
J. Welsh, Phone, 282.
WANTEDCompetent girl for gen
eral, housework. Inquire 903 Bel
ttraml avenue.- -Vr-V ^k
WANTED^Competent girl for gen
eral house work. Mrs. S. B. P.
White. Ssa^*^^'.' *V^S-
WANTED-*Girl tor housework,
quirt 111 Bemidji avenue.
Dainty and well made styles of fine materials,
prettily trimmed. But the cut and fit are the
points that exalt Crane & Co. undermuslins above
the more cheaply made goods so often found
among general store garments.
Gowns, Combinations, Slips and Drawers all
Selling at Reductions of 1-3 and 1-4.
Covers of fine, soft
trimmed with lace
special for this
Covers of fine, soft
Nainsook. The front
trimmed with Ger
man' val lace and
inserts. A rare bar
gain at 59c
Cover of finest sheer
ship and clever de
signing. Very spec
ial at 75c
Mail Orders Promptly Taken
FOR SALEThe Bemidji lead pencil
(the best nickel pencil in the
world, at Netser's, Barker's, O. C.
Rood's, McCuaig's, Omicb's, Roe ft
Markusen's, and the Pioneer Office
Supply Store at 5 each.and
60 cents a dozen. V"''/" -V
FOR RENTRooms for light house
keeping. Inquire 0 8i#h street.
Joins the Closing Out Sale. Opens Thurdsday, Jan. 9th
It is one of the big events of this store. Hundreds of womfen with a
keen sense of value plan to buy all their White Qoods supply during
this January event They know they will have to wait till another
White Sale comes around before they can get anything nearly so
pood for so little money. More care if anything has been taken to have
the inexpensive grades worthy because they are the ones manufacturers
are apt to slight. Now that everything is ready, we take pleasure in an-
nouncing a Bigger and Better White Sale than any that has
gone before. A causual glance through the vast mounds of specially
priced items, Thursday morning will show this better than a page of
White Sale Prices
$4.50 garments now $3.15
Muslin Gowns, Combinations, Drawers,
values $1.50, White Sale Price 98c
All garments at the 98c price range are extra
values for this WHITE EVENT.
wear at a great
saving to you.
$4.25 and $4.00
anion suits $3.15
$2.25 and $2.00
anion suit* $1.35
FOR RENTFurnished front room.
Inquire J. E. C, care Pioneer.
WANTEDPosition as general office
assistant by middle-aged woman.
Has had seven years experience.
Can furnish references if required.
Address X. T. Z., care Pioneer. ?r~
ONLY AUTOMOBILE RADIATOR
FACTORY IN NORTHWBST=~
Eleven years* knowing. how...: Why
JANUARY II, 1913.
Unheard of Prices
These Articles Are
Piled High On Tables
for Your Greater Con
Table No. 1, 10c
Contains Night Gowns,
Contains Skirts, Waists,
Drawers and Night Gowns
TableNo.4,50c Contains Waists, Draw
ers, Shirts and Night
At Prices Much Re
duced for this January
Every Garment Is Worth
Crowing Over. They Say
''Opinions Cannot Alter
Facts," But "Facts Cer,
tainly Can Change Opin
207 Thin/ Si.
send your Radiator down East when
you can ship it to us save time, ex
press, freight, money and get best
workmanship. Prices right. Make
new.Radiators allow for old one.
Mailorders receive special attention.
^ITODD MANUFACTURING CO.
820 Mary PI. Minneapolis, Minn.
BOUOHT AND SOLDSecond hand
furniture. Odd Fellow's building,
across from postontce. phone 129.
WANTED'Position as camp cook.
Enquire, Oballaof* HoUL.