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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, March 03, 1914, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1914-03-03/ed-1/seq-2/

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Donnybrook Courier: Farmers that
fcan afford to buy a few cows have
solved the problem of this state and
are doing well. The report that wo
arc giving ovir readers will be of grout
interest to many and is only :i begin
ning of what will be done in 1914. The
Courier would like to see a creamery
•jatabllshed here but more cows would
l»* necessary to back this proposition
•TRn.
#eb.
Mar.
Apr.
Mliy
Jnno
.Ttjly
Aug.
•Sept.
Oct. ...
Nov.
Dec. .,
\"o have beforo us. while writing
thjs article, a copy of the Long Prairie
Leader, Todd county, Minn., which
gives a complete record of the creatn
erten of that county for 1912. The
paper states: Creameries owned, con
trolled and managed by th'-m (farm
ers) or by their farmer neighbors, paid
out over a million dollars for milk and
cream. It "was not always thus. Not
many years ago farmers were raising
INCREASE IN
•Bismarck, N. D-, March 3.—In a re
port recently Issued by Commissioner
of Agriculture and Labor W. C. Oil
breath relative to agricultural statis
tics in tho state for 1912 and 1913 it is
uhown that there was a slight increase
"in tho number of farms and the num
,ber of acres under cultivation. While
the increase was not great, still under
the conditions it was very satisfactory.
tProbably one of tho reasons for the
falling olf, or rather the lack of a
larger increase was the fact that there
3ias been a great deal of government
Sand thrown open to settlement in
nearby states and people were thus at
tracted there instead of to North Da
kota. In 1912 there were 74.231 farms
|n the state with a total of 14,696,039
Hcrea under cultivation. This gives a
ver.v small fraction under 200 acres to
each farm. The figures for 1913 show
that the number of farms was increas
ed to 75,595 and the acreage to 15.
409,191, which increased the average
Hize of the farms of thn state to a little
less than 20^ acres. Judging from all
conditions the year 1914 will show a
fctill greater increase both as to the
dumber of farms and the acreage with
probability that there will be a de­
TIME IT! IN FIVE MINUTES YOUR
UPSET STOMACH WILL
FEEL FINE.
Tou don't want a slow remedy when
tyour stomach is bad—or an uncertain
one—or a harmful one—your stomach
Is too valuable you mustn't injure it
:witb drastic drugs.
Papo's Diapfcpsin is noted for its
speed in giving relief its hafmless
ness its certain unfailing action in
regulating sick, sour, gassy stomachs.
Its millions of cures in indigestion,
dyspepsia, gastritis and other stomach
His Breakfast
All
FAT IN 1913 WAS $?,
With most of us a few min
utes of sleep in the morning are precious
beyond pride.
We keep our eyes glued to
gether as long as we can, and then—
"Hurry up and get breakfast,
or I'll be late!"
With the gas range breakfast
—good and substantial —ca i be prepared
with real quickness.
It can be done about thirty
minutes quicker than with the old style coal
or wood range.
Hence thirty minutes more of
sleep.
Why not look into the gasrange
proposition.
and hy the next year trust that this
can be brought about.
H. J. Schmidt who has furnished this
report, has taken it from the monthly
reports which aro sent to the state dairy
department. The total for Donnybrook
would amount to about. $8,000.00. N. O.
S inlen & Co., have nhipp:d cream for
their patrons and given them proceeds
from the cream. The following: is the
report furnished by J. Schmidt & Sons:
Cream lbs. Butter Fat Am't Paid I'atrons Average PHtie
.. 3028 .943.6 314.2X 31 83 J-4o
.. 4159 1340.0 -119.90 37 31 l-3o
.. 5111 1764.3 517.19 43 29 7J10o
.. 6560 1S33.9 561.SG 44 30 6-10c
.. 6343 U220.7 579.21 4f) 26
.. 8013 2802.H 706. f»0 58 24 4-5c
.. 7900 2795.0 670.30 50 24
.. r9l! 2085. S 525.03 53 26 l-5c
.. 394S 1333.5 380.82 38 28 l-2c
165.S.7 192.6X 46 29 2-3c
.. 374: 1258.6 {72.63 36 39 3-5c
.. 3371 1095.9 342.07 37 31 l-4c
61878 21132 6882.60
wheat and other small grain. The
crops wor« setting poorer each year
and the mortgages were piling higher.
The arrival of the co-operative cream
ery, changed the trend of things.
In a statement of what the Bertha
creamery has done we will give first
and last three years report: 1900, lbs.
butter made 17,376 net price paid, 16c
amount paid patrons, 52,41)2.00, year
1910, lbs. butter made, 213,808 net
average price paid, 32 l-2c amount.
NUMBER
OF
FARMS IN NORTH DAKOTA
crease in the average size of farms.
The total acreage of farm land own
ed, cultivated and uncultivated, shows
an increase for the sam© period of
from 22,771,457 to 23,684,341, or close
1,000,000 acres. The yield per acre of
all crops also shows a big increase dur
ing the .same period. There will be but
little increase in the number of acres
sown to wheat during the coming sea
son, but it is impossible to calculate
the increase in corn, past years having
shown that it is a highly profitable
crop and many will go into it who have
heretofore not planted a single acre.
Potatoes is another crop that showed
a wonderful increase, there being near
ly 2,000,000 bushels more raised in 1913
than was Lhe case in 1912.
FARMERS' INSTITUTES
FOR NORTH DAKOTA
hope,
Landa, March 4.
Souris, March 5 and 6.
liOma, March 9 and 10.
Pairdale March 10, 11 and 12.
I^ankin, March 12 and 13.
Hamilton, March 14.
N, DYSPEPSIA, OAS.
MACH-PAPE'S DIAPEPSIN
&
as made
troubleftias made it famous the world
over, i
Keep'this perfect stomach doctor in
your home—keep it handy—get a large
fifty-cent case from any drug store,
and then if anyone should eat some
thing which doesn't agree with them
if what they eat lays like lead, fer
ments and sours and forms gas causes
headache, dizziness and nausea eruc
tations of acid and undigested food—
remember as soon as Pape's Diapepsin
comes in contact with the stomach, all
such distress vanishes- Its prompt
ness, certainty and ease in overcoming
the worst stomach disorders is a reve
lation to those who try it-—Advt.
TELEPHONE 14/j
li,
.pigM- Heat
.-.i-i'ktr-.
612 N. P. Avenue
SI
t\
if
r*rv?r
1915- -San Diego, California
THE PASGO FORUM AND DAILY BEPPBLICAN,
SCHOOL
AT
DAKOTA
MAYVILLE, N.
May vi lie, X. D., March 3.—This
year's summer school at tho MayviWe
Normal school will begin July 2, and
close Aug. 12. Under a new arrange
ment no county sending students will
be asked to contribute anything from
its funds to help meet the expenso of
the summer school—the normal school,
will pay the whole expense. Money so
saved can be used hy counties as they
wisli and the law permits for the de
velopment of education within their
own borders. In a. word, tho summer
school at thp. Mayville Normal school
will, hereafter, ignore county lines and
be a state summer school, pure and
simple, inviting students from all parts
of tho state in the same way that it
does for any regular school year.
The normal school's new model rural
school, which is attracting so much at
entiori throughout the state and even
n other states, will be in operation
during the entire summer school and
open to inspection and study by all in
•ttendance. This feature alone will
lake the summer school of very great
alue to rural school teachers. To
many it will bo worth more than tho
oittire cost of attendance to become fa.
miliar with the building, equipment,
program, course of study, methods of
teaching,
etc.,
Tho normal school's April bulletin,
giving a detailed description of the
summer school is in press and will be
widely distributed within a short time.
N. D. VS. OTFIRST
CASE AT DEVILS LAKE
Devils Lake, N. D., March 3.—The
March term of district court opened
wtih the case of the state of North
Dakota against tho Great Northern
railway, in which $10,000 is demanded
of the railway corporation for sand and
gravel appropriated from land owned
by the state on Rock Island military
reservation, located on the shores of
Devils lake. When Asst. Atty. Gen.
Alfred Zuger for North Dakota and C.
J. Murphy for the Great Northern stip
ulated tho amount of gravel taken as
82,000 cubic yards a long step was
taken in lightening tho burden which
will be submitted to the jury. Judge
John Carmody, former justice of the
supreme court, is assisting in the trial
of the case for the state. It is pos
sible that the issues will be submitted
to the jury this afternoon,
Judge C. W, Buttz yesterday called
the calendar with a full attendance of
members of the Ramsey county bar
present. The judge announced a term
of court at Cando, opening: Monday.
March 23.
FIND
FAILED TO
EASY
GRADE FOR THE N. P.
Manning. N. D., March 3.—The
Northern Pacific, engineers have failed
to find a better route from the eastern
side of this county to Montana and
tho crew of engineers which has been
at work for several weeks has been
recalled and tho camp broken up. The
grades over the bad lands on the orig
inal survey were heavy and it was
hoped a new and easier route could be
found, but the engineers were unable
to locate a more feasible route. As
the company hoped to secure an easy
grade in order to make this a freight
route it may £e years now before this
branch is extended beyond Dunn coun
ty.
MYSTERY SURROUNDS
BURNING OF GREEKS
Minot, N. D-, March 3.—The mys
tery surrounding the death of the two
Greeks whose burned bodies were tak
en from a shack which 'burned to the
round on the Soo right-of-way, is
deepening rapidly and considerable
confusing testimony has already been
given at the coroner's inquest still go
ing on. The inquest has been post
poned until "Wednesday for the pur
pose of allowing the state chemists to
make an analysis of the contents of
the stomachs of the unfortunate men.
The murder theory, while not yet sub
stantiated by anything positive owing
to the charred condition of the bodies,
will not down, as there are certain
l'arts connected with this baffling case
which almost proclude anything else
but murder. For instance, one of the
Greeks had over $400 in a pocketbook
the night of his death and made the/
remark to his brother on a crowded
corner that he wanted to bank it in the
morning. Later, after the fire, a search
repealed the pocketbook under a coal
pile, empty.
Receipts and mail order stubs were
also found scattered on the ground
which had been in the pocketbook pre
viously.
A theory that seems to be accepted
generally is that someone followed the
smaller man, John Genoulis, and mur-
DOES'KT
LITTLE STOMACH IS SOUR,
LIVER TORPID AND BOW
ELS CLOGGED.
Give "California Syrup of Figs" at
once—a teaspoonful today often saves
a sick child tomorrow.
If your little one is out-of-sorts,
half-sick, isn't resting, eating- and act
ing naturally—look,. Mother! see if
tongue is coated. This is a sure sign
that its little stomach, liver arid bow
els are clogged with waste. When
cross, irritable, feverish, stomach
sour, breath bad or has stomach-ache,
diarrhoea, sore. throat, full, of cold,
give a teaspoofnul of "California Syr
up of Figs", and in a few hours all the
constipated poison, undigested food
and sour bile gently moves out of its
little,bowels without griping, and you
have a well, playful child again.
Mothers can rest easy after .giving
thjs harmless "fruit laxative", because
It never fails to cleanse the little one's
liver and bowels and sweeten the
.stomach and they dearly love its
pleasant taste. Pull directions for
babies, children of all ages and for
grown-ups printed on. each bottle.
Beware of counterfeit fig syrups.
Ask your druggist for a 50-cent bottle
of "California Syrup of Figs": then
see that it is made by the "California
Fig Syrup Company". Don't be fooled!
., —&<l\ i.
dered him in the shack alone, rifled the
shack and the dead man's pockets, and
not finding the "pocketbook with the
money, waited until the other man,
Spero Zivas, came home and caught
him unawares, murdering him and
throwing him on tho bunk. The mat
tress under one of the men was soaked
with blood and brains. Setting Are to
the shack to conceal the evidence was
a simple matter as a heavy gale was
blowing that night which prevented
the firemen from stopping the blafce.
The skulls of both men were crushed
in some manner and what looked like
knife slashes were found on the stom
achs and abdomen.
AN EFII
of the model rural school.
Students at the summer school will
lso have the advantages at a special
reduced price of tho Mayville Chautau
qua, which will be conducted from July
to 12. The dally program of the
ummer school will be so arranged that
students may take in the chautauqua
itiiout missing any classes.
IC OF
Minot, N. D., March 3.—Public
schools, theatres and churches have
all been closed in the city owing to a
small epidemic of scarlet fever. There
aro but fifteen cases of this disease re
corded but the city health officer, Dr.
Pence, seemed to think the precaution
necessary and these public buildings
have been closed for two weeks.
MINOT QUIETS DOWN
AFTER SENSATIONAL CASE
Minot, N. t., March 3.—District
court is still fn session and some burg
lary cases are now before the court.
The intense sensation caused by the
Corser trial has subsided since the ac
quittal of one of tho men and it is
probable that the other man will be
freed and the charges dropped. The
night of the acquittal, Mrs. Corser left
the city and will probably remain
away permanently.
LIVE NEWS NOTES
FROM
D. F. Mcintosh and wife left Monday
evening on No. 3 for Alhambra, Mont.,
where they will spend several weeks
at the Alhambra Hot Springs.
Rev. Mr. Monson was the speaker
at chapel exercises in the high school
Washington's birthday. He gave a
short interesting talk on Lessons of
the Day, during which he brought out
the fact that Washington was a dir
ect descendant of the immortal Rolla—
and threfore a Norwegian.
Rev. E. Shaw of the Congregational
church has been confined to his house
since last Saturday and was unable
to fill the pulpit Sunday. -There was
no morning service and Mr. E. R.
Brownson gave the illustrated lecture
on Chicago and Her Waifs.
The central grades of tho public
schools held a parents' meeting in
Library hall Thursday evening. At
short program was given by the. chil
dren and then Superintendent Foster
gave a talk on Yellow Stone National
pary illustrated. by seventy-five
colored slides.
The annual Calico ball given by the
guild was a decided success. The
crowd was a. large and a congenial
one and every one. enjoyed the danc
ing.
Last Saturday was the last day of
bowling, John Heffeman who owns the
alley turned the entire alley over to
the High School Athletic association
and the receipts are to be used for the
benefit of the. association. The
domestic science girls. of the high
school sewed. Coffee and sandwiches
were served 'during the afternoon and
evening.
Miss Marlon Smith entertained a
number of her £riepd» a.t cards Satur
day evening. The evening was very
pleasantly spent,
Mr. and Mrs. Tannberg and family
have been visiting at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. H. W. Braatelien, Third ave
nue east, for a few days. They were
on the way to their home in Geyser,
Mont.
Fay Fuller formerly of Fargo, but
now connected with the McKinney
Auto Co., of this city, spent a few
days in Fargo the first of the week.
Abe and Ell Kassis recently leased
the Palace Confectionery store form
erly managed by E. Link, and bought
tho' outfit in the Williston Candy
kitchen which they will manage after
April 1 as the Paris. Candy kitchen.
Register of Deeds L. O. Higley re
ceived a wire Monday of the sudden
death of his mother at Eleva, Wis. He
left on No. 2.
The suffragettes who took the prize
at the masquerade ball last Friday
evening met with Miss Mabel Metager
last Wednesday evening to enjoy the
five pound box which was given them
as a prize. There were sixteen ladies
in the suffragette group. The evening
was a pleasant one and all had a
good time.
Fridal evening a number of young
ladies met at the home of Mrs. Mc
Kinney in West Lawn, for the pur
pose of organizing a Young Ladies'
aid in connection with the M. E.
church.
The east side Whist club met Tues
day evening with Miss Arnold at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Hardaway.
Mrs. C. L. Wingate returned Tues
day from Ray where she has been
visiting friends.
Misses Emma Ollson and Jean
Huntington went to Trenton Sunday
to visit.
Misses Harrington and Irgens spent
Sunday in Ray with friends.
Rev. Mr. Baker of Minot, held serv
ices in the Episcopal church last Sun
day evening. He will hold services
here every Monday evening, giving
talks for the benefit of those con
templating joining the church.
Mr. and Mrs. Grogan returned Fri
day from an extended trip in the east,
visiting Washington, New York and
other cities of Interest.
The voun| y {juyer»«tende»t bias ra-
TUESDAY *E V^NINOy MARCH' 3 1914
si*?
ig
SCARLET FEVER
WILLISTON
Williston, N. D., March 1.—To The
Forum: Misses Oleta Lukins and
Celia Havind spent the week-end in
Plentywood visitin* friends.
Raymond Hohnes of Devils Lake
and of the Great Northern railway is
making Williston his headquarters at
present.
Miss Verna Sharp returned from a
very pleasant two weeks' visit at the
Ulhman ranch,
Mr. and Mrs. J. Crow went to Minot
Saturday to attend the dedication of
the Baptist church.
Supt. and Mrs. G. Foster entertain
ed a number of friends at 6 o'clock
dinner Friday evening.
Dr. Mary Goldschlager left Friday
to attend the meeting of North Da
kota Chiropractors.
Rev. W. A. Snow of Fargo preach
ed in the Congregational church Sun
day morning. He is here in the inter
est of the Sunday school workers of
Williams county.
Mrs. Martha Tatem, county superin
tendent of schools for Williams coun
ty went to Ray Thursday morning on
business.
Mrs. Currie entertained several of
her friends Friday afternoon at her
home in West Lawn.
Miss Alice Borden returned home
from Minneapolis, where she has been
visiting friends and relatives the last
'two months.
George Gilmore returned home Frl
igy from a business trip to Fargo.
Mr. pnd Mrs, V. R. Asbury enter
tained '/the Sixty-Three club at their
homo Wednesday evening. All pres
ent spent a very enjoyable time.
''V'JPV^.V ,v\v
I
vM
1
'i
ceived data on the state and county
apportionment. The state apportion
ment is 3,600 the county 6,024. The
total is to be divided up among
schools. At present there are 3,665
school children now enroled in Wil
liams county. Cor. W.
Homestead Notes.
Homestead, N. D„ Feb. 27.—To The
Forum: Gilbert and Oscar Brimman
of Garborg called on friends here this
week.
Mr. aird Mrs. Henry Gulland hav©
both been sick this month past, and
are still very ill. Mr. Gulland has re
covered enough to be up, but cannot
walk to the barn.
John R. Johnson called on the Barrle
people on the 27th and transacted some
business with their newly organized
band.
The meeting under the auspices of
the local superintendent of schools, J.
W. Thornton of Wahpeton, Elizabeth
Stanley and a large number of teachers
in the vicinity, at the Sheyennc cen
tral school of Feb. 26, was one of the
most interesting and instructive meet
ings ever held here. The Sheyenne or
chestra furnished the music. The pre
sident of the school board, N. Ludal,
made an address of welcome. Among
thost on tho program were:
Primary Helps by Elizabeth Stanly
Heilps for getting Eighth Grades
ready for Finals Grace Allen
Relation of School Boards to Teach
ers -..Mrs. J. A. Power
History in Eighth Grade made Inter
esting Newman Nelson
Talk to Tetcherq and Patrons
........................J. W. Thornton
v Cor. H.
Havana News/
Havana, N. D., March 2.—To The For
um: Harry Milton of Nelllsvllle, Wis.,
arrived last week and will spend the
summer In this locality.
Mrs, Peter Ruddy and son George, of
Wahpeton, visited the latter part of
last week with Miss Margaret Ruddy,
intermediate teacher.
The Misses Bessie and Mable Hickey
visited the latter part of last week at
tho Harry Austin home.
Dr. Potter returned to his home at
Marshfield, Wis., last Saturday, after
spending a few days in Havana, look
ing after business.
Mrs. M. Kast left last Wednesday for
Timber Lake, S. D., after receiving
word that her daughter, Mrs. Fred
Rol.ston was seriously sick.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Castle and Mr.
and Mrs. H. J. Pfeffer will entertain a
large number of their friends at the
Castle home on Wednesday, March 4.
The Havana basketball team went to
Lidgerwood last Friday and defeated
the team there by a score of 26 to S.
The play entitled tho Turn of the
Tide, to be presented by home talent
on March 6, at the operahouse, promis
es to be something very good. It will
be played by a cast of eleven charac
ters that aro under tho direction of
Geo. Peil, state commander of the K.
O. T. M. lodge. Cor. H.
mmm
s&r "V-
s/s !/M
''MPS
rrow
MILIjER,
"A. H.
Your scrubbing is done in half the
time, with half the work, with
Washes dishes, pots, pans, windows
and cleans everything in a jiffy.
Ithen-k.
Queen Mary of England neiver ap
pears in public without an umbrella.
.1
si/, 'vsWt?
iivoit
5c and larger packages
FOOLED WITH DYNAMITE
lUflSlI'
CHICAGO
"Let the BOLD DUST TWINS
do your work"
CAP-LOST 3 FINCERS
Schafer, N. D., March 3.—John
Griebel, living northeast of here, found
a dynamite cap in the road. It Was
badly mashed and in attempting to
straighten it with his fingers it was
exploded. Portions of th?ee' Of his
fingers were blown off.
u.
How many hospital patients, matter
ing the frightful itch, the raw scorch
ing pain of skin disease, have been
soothed to sleep by a soothing fluid
washed in by the nurse's hands?
That fluid is the famous D. D. D.
prescription for eczema.
shz
ermsBvisxiTe srusme
TWO ARE DEAD FROM
of orso
of our prominent Catholic instittstiona
(name of nurse and institute on appl!«
cation), writes regarding a patient.
"The disease had eaten her eyebrows
away. Her nose and lips had become
disfigured. Since the use of &. D. D.
her eyebrows are growing, her nosa
and face have,assumed their natural
expression,"
How many ecaema. sufferers are pay
ing their doctors for regular treat
ment and are being treated with this
same soothing, healing fluid?
2 3 0 0 ^XCEASMOSr frankly
IThe Great Auction Sale
Of the personal property of the
G. S. Barnes Farm
IO
Free Dinner at Neem Make Arrangements te Attend
HECTOR G. BARNES, Administrator
Auctioneer A. C.
mmmmimmmmsm
/''"A
y s i /c
«v
-f
MfMi
•A.
ty 'V*
INFANTILE PARALYSIS
Manning, N. D., March 3. John
Reimer and his 16-year-old daughter
are dead of infantile paralysis. They
are the only two cases known to have
ever been in the county and how tho
infection reached the Reimer farm is
unknown. So far no other members
of the family have been attacked. The
death of the father followed that of
tho daughter three days.
-,1 (fj
Offers a cordial welcome and courteous service to all.
RATES
Rooms with Water $1.50 per day
an
v^s V
n
r-LL\L
writes
D. fs superior to any
ever found. Soft and
WD.
D.
thing I have
soothing, vet a powerful agent."
To do the work, D. D. D. Prescrip
tion must be applied acoordlnf to
direction* given In the pamphlet
around every bottle. Follow these di
rections—and see!
And It certainly takes away the itch
at once—the moment the liquid is ap
plied. The skin is soothed—calmed—•
so thoroughly refreehed—delightfully
cooled.
All druggists of standing have the
s th«
famous specific as well as
D. D. D. Skin Soap.
But we are so confident of the mer
its of this prescription that we will
refund the purchase price of the first
full size bottle if it fails to reach
your case. Tou alone are to judge.
'KltajJBV lK|D»ds
tie efficient
"«0 »naa
W
HOTEL ISSON
MINNEAPOLIS
ainy Water $2.00 per day
$2.50. $3.00, $3.50, $4.00 per fc
aft A. Mi'*- if
HUXLEY,
Mst Ati6tfoncli

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