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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, April 03, 1915, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1915-04-03/ed-1/seq-2/

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jnwniH rri i nil i i MSajSMMSSSMMSi^T th——win —tiiiiiflr
%Mftnaiiufc, ft, D„ April 8.—It is p«r
Wste«tly rumorecE in the northern
part of Dunn county that a north and
eouth railroad wifll be built, to con
nect the new lins of the Great Nor
thern in McKemsi*' county with the
new line of the S'orthern Pacific in
3unn county. If" this line is built
the thriving little city of Dunn Cen
ter, which Is l!»st becoming the
Metropolis of Duren county is likely
to become the junction point on the
Northern Pacific branch as It is un
derstood that the lay of the land
worth of Dunn Center is very fa
Dunn Center, the possible Junction
point, Is located In the center of Dunn
county on the ne-«r extension of th®
Northern Pacific \»rst from Stanton.
If the proposed li)»« is built, it will
•branch off at :hi* point and will run
thTough the north country In a nor
therly direction in rthe neighborhood
of the Wm. ConnoJty ranch and will
enter Jims "ir«»ek ralley at a point
Hear the Ruehner :tmch from which
point It will *o lit a northwesterly
direction up the valley of the Lltt!«
aiff^ourl river to connect with some
point, possibly Mohvwk, on the new
extension of the Gi?«at Northern in
£frfCenzle county. k
The purpose of the :new line will re
bring home to the people of west
ern North Dakota, especially in Dunn
ttnd M^Kenzie count*s. the long
Ipoked-for «nd much needed north
and south railroad. Which will make
It possible for people in that section
to travel bv train through the Bad
Lands where they are now forced to
travel overland over mad# which In
the Bad Lands are almost ImpassahSe
and in many instances dangerous.
This road would mean a great dpal
*o this storlon of North Dakota, jjnd
to Dunn county especially for the
reason that this new lipe would Pttss
through a district of Bail Lands rr»ost
picturesque in nature which wonild
attract many travcrers during the
summer months.
Portal. IC. D., April 3.—John Clarks
ton, alias James McClaud. who was
arretted here Sunday by Sheriff
JJeath and who is wanted at Cabri.
Bask, by the mounted police on
charges of wife desertion, theft, and
Abduction, was given a hearing here
today before Judge Kleppe.
The party at Cabri from whom
Clarkston is accused of stealing a.
horse and buggy has recovered his
property and now refuses to prose
cute. This unforseen occurrence Te
jnoved the only act for which Clarks
ton could have been extradited to
Canada, as it was discovered today
1h it no international extradition pa-
Easter Time Should Find
Dakota's Pride tlams & Bacon
"In the Heart
I News of the Northwest
pers could be secured on charges of
wife desertion of abduction. The pris
oner flatly refused to cross the boun
dary line of his own accord and wa^
apparently Immensely relieved when
the discovery was made that all at
tempts to extradite him would provo
Insufficient evidence wag produced
to hold him for trial for any acts
committed on the American side and
he was therefore discharged by the
judge. Clarkston stated that he in
tends to marry the 17-year old girl he
brought with him from Canada just
as soon as he can get to a place
where residence and age requirements
are not so strict as in North Dakota.
He is an old time offender, however,
and an adept at lying, and it is
doubtful whether he can travel far
before adding another crime to the
list of effenses already credited to
Butt c, Mont, April S.—Through the
purchase of the Cillmore & Pittsburgh
railway, the Northern Pacific obtained
the key to several possible routes
through Idaho to the coast and south
ern California. The Northern Pacific
is making surveys to' determine the
most advantageous route and Its plans
embrace tho most extensive railroad
construction since the Milwaukee made
its whirlwind advance from the Da
kotas to the north Pacific. Four routes
are under contemplation.
First —the famous water route of the
Northern Pacific frvni Twin Bridges
on the main Hne through Dillon, Arm
stead, Salmon and Lewiston, Idaho, to
Pasco, Wash., rejoining the mnin line
to the coast at the Inst, named point.
Second The Roi.se-Winnemucca
line, wriich would start at Twin Bridg
es and run south through Dillon, Arm
stead and Salmon on to Challis,
through a tunnel in the mountains in
to Boise, and thence through Winne
mucca over the Southern Pacific to
San Francisco.
Third—An alternate line starting at
Twin Bridges, supposedly, and follow
ing the same route as the two formei
!lines to a point west of Salmon, thence
is-oMth and west through Oregon and
•California to San Francisco.
Fourth--An alternate main line of
the Northern Pacific from Lolo, on
the Bitter Root branch of the North
ern Pacific out of Missoula, swinging
south of the main line to' Stites, Idaho,
and thence over the Seattle, Portland
& Spokane line (owned by the North
ern Pacific) to the main line again at
Pasco, Wash.
One fact stares out boldly from this
map. Western and central Idaho have
no railroads. Another fact is palpable
—the Giltnote &. Pittsburgh addition to
the Northern Pacific lines provides n.
connecting link. On this point rail
road men are agreed—the country
through which the two lines to San
Francisco would run Is very rich in
grazing, agriculture and timber.
Because: Yorkshire Flav
or riiild, tender and juicy
uniform quality.
John Morrell&Co.
FAiiuO, N. D.
Less cost, less fuel, less fire risk. More lieat, more
ventilation, more satisfaction. The ideal furnace
for the new home or for modernizing the old one.
Sold under an absolute guarantee. Only one hole in
the floor necessary to install. Write or call
The North Dakota Vacuum Furnace Co.
Fingal, North Dak. Manufacturers1 Agents.
ssnstmriT-irnr wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmjm*
Blsmarclc, n'. D., April Thomas
Hall, secretary of. state, reports the
following new corporations, organized
In the state for which chatters have
been granted out of his offlcc from
March la to April 1:
Gamble-Koblnson Jamestown Co.,
Jamestown, Stutsman county, capital
stock, $50,000, incorporators, David F.
Gamble, Minneapolis, Frank R.
Thompson, Aberdeen, S. £)., and James
A McKenzle, Jamestown, N. D. Filed
March 16.
Home Creamery and Produco Co.,
Marlon, I*a Moure county, ciplta!
stock 110,000, incorporators, Chas. H.
I)eyoe, B. C\ Clark and Lewis Baertsch
all of Marion. Filed March 18.
Antelope Homestead Kural Tele
phone Co., Barney, Richland county,
capital stock, $3,000, incorporators,
Mortlz F. Fritusche, H. E. Hanson and
N. Langseth all of Barney. Filed
March 19.
Watford Supply Co., Watford,
McKenzie county, capital stock $25,000,
incorporators, B. J, Schoreggc, L, C.
Th an nrrs
German State bunk of Beulah. N. D.,
Mercer county, capital stock $10,000,
incorporators, John Young. M.annhav
en, J. C. Cowan, Bismarck, P. S. Chaf
fee, Expansion. P'iled March 18.
First State bank of Zap, N. D., cap
ital stock $10,000, incorporators, J. L.
Bell, Bismarck, John Young, Mann
haven, P. S. Chaffee, Expansion. Fil
ed March 18.
First Stale bank of Fort Yates,
Sioux county, capital stock $10,000, in
corporators, John A. Stiles, John M.
Carignan, both of Ft. Yates and Fred
erick B. Lunch, St. Paul, Minn. Filed
March 18.
Farmers' State bank, Carson. Mor
ton county, capital stock $10,000, in
corporators, Louis A. Tavis, Joseph P.
Hess nncl Thos. E. Hay ward all of
Mandan, N. D. Filed March 20.
Farmers' State bank, Odessa. Mor
ton county, capital stock $10,000, in
corporators, Louis A. Tavis, Jos. P.
Hess and Thos. E. Hay ward all of
Mandan, N. D. Filed March 26.
The Werner Amusement association,
Werner, Dunn county, capital stock
$5,000, incorporators,
Eversc-li all of
Williston. Filed March 22.
Lund Land Co.. Valley City. Barnes
county, capital stock $25,000, incorpor
j''8 ,£scnr
Laura T. Johnson
and Hilmer C. Aamoth, all of Valley
City. Hied March 22.
«raln Co., of South
Heart, Stark county, capital stock $10,
000 Incorporators, W. .T. Odenthal,
Andrew Miller and Joseph Hushka,
Novi Hradec. Filed March 22.
New Bcckford Manufacturing Co.,
New Rockford, Eddy county, capital
stoc». $10,000, incorporators, O. G.
Cool-ng, Hans G. Hanson and Harry
sexton all of New Rockford. Filed
March 22.
Morton Page & Son, Fargo, Cass
county, capital stock $50,000, incorpor
ators, Morton Page, L.. c. Moore and
Harry G. Carpenter all of Fargo. Filed
March 21.
Colgau Lumber Co., Cclgan, Divide
county, capital stock $15,000, incor
porators J. E. Wiper, A. H. Llnde
inann, both of Colgan and B. M. Wohl
wend, Bowbells, N. D. Filed March
The Lislj Hardware Co., of Dickin
son, Stark county, capital stock $50,
000, incorporators, Frank Lish, John
F. Lish and Mary Llsh all of Dickin
son. Filed March 25.
Mercer Hospital association, Mercer
McLean county, capital stock $15,000,
incorporators, E. N. Hedahl, E. M.
Plowman and H. C. Wiest all of Mer
cer. Filed March 25.
McHenry rounty Investment Co..
Towner, McHenry county, capital
stock $20,000, incorporators, T. J.
Cummlngs, T. L. McDonald and E. B.
Thompson all of Towner. N. D. Filed
March 26.
Sanlsh Farmers' Elevator Co., San
isli. Mountraill county, capital stock
$10,000, Incorporators, Geo. O. Reln
ecke, Sanish, J. W. George, S. D. Saf
ford, both of Van Hook. Filed March
Littlehrle Pump and Dredge Co.,
Dickinson. Stark county, capital stock
$100,000, incorporators, Wm. .1. Little
hales. Roy Butler nnd T. L. Beard all
of Dickinson. Filed March 31.
Merchants Htate bank, Gladstone,
Stark county, capital stock $10,000, in
corporators, Anton Duckhorn, John
Dolwig and Carl Duckhom all of
Gl-vdstone. Filed March 18.
D. Hanks,
Edw. W. Herbert and A. N. McDonald
all of Werner. Filed March 16.
Stanley Farmer Elevator Co., Stan
ley, Mountrail county, capital stock
$25,000, incorporators. A. W. Dubolse,
Stanley. J. W. Mitchell and John Rus
sell both of Palermo. Filed March 18.
Fryburg Farmers' Co-operative Tel
ephone Co., Fryburg, Billings county,
capital stock $5,000, Incorporators, A.
H. Anderson, Emll Strand and H. M.
Engelhartson all of Bel field. Filed
March 25.
Sanger Co-operative Telephone Co.,
Sanger, Oliver county, capital stock
$3,025, incorporators, James E. Hayes.
M. C. Smith and Geo. E. Digby all of
Senger. Filed March 25.
Carplo Co-operative Creamery Co.,
Carpio, Ward county, capital stock $5,
000, incorporators, J. K. Axnes, Olaus
Uoater and John Haaland all of Car
plo. Filed March 27.
Grand Forks, N. D., April 3.—Fears
that his immortal soul has been lost
along with his mortal vermiform ap
pendix, caused the commitment ,t
Clarence McCloud of Levant township
to the state asylum at Jamestown by
the county insanity board.
McCloud was* brought to this city
What's Rheumatism? Pain only.
Stop drugging! Not one case in fifty
requires internal treatment. Rub sooth
ing, penetrating "St. Jacob's Oil" di
rectly upon the "tender spot" and re
lief comes Instantly. "St. Jacobs Oil"
is a harmless rheumatism and sciatica
linim#nt, which never disappoints and
can i»t burn the skin.
Limber up! Quit complaining! Get
a small trial bottle from your drug
gist, and in just a moment you'll be
free from rheumatic and sciatic pain,
soreness, stiffness and swelling. Don't
suffer! Relief awaits you. Old, honest
"St. Jacobs Oil" has cured millions of
rheumatism sufferers in the last half
century, and is Just as good for scia
tica, neuralgia, lumbago, backache,
eprate* a&4 '"1
Jfr what you just ate Is souring on
your stomach or lies llko a lump of
lead, refusing to digest, or you belch
gas and eructate sour, undigested food
or have a feeling of dlz/.iijess, heart
burn. fullness, nausea, bad taste in
mouth and stomach headache, you can
surely get relief in Ave minutes.
Ask your pharm«clst ro show you
the formula, plainly printed on these
fifty-cent cases of Pfepe's Diapepsin,
then you will understand why dyspep
tic troubles of all kinds must go. and
why it relieves, sour, out-of-order
stomachs or indigestion in five min
utes. "Pape's LMapepsin" is harmless
tastes like candy, though each dosf
will digest and prepare for assimila
tion Into the blood all the food yott
eat besides, it makes you go to the
table with a healthy appetite but
what will please you most, is that you
will feel that your stomach and intes
tines are clean and fresh, and you will
not need to resort to laxatives or liver
pills for biliousness or constipation.
This city will have many "Pape's
Diapepsin" cranks, as some people will
call them, but you will be enthusiastic
about this, splendid stomach prepara
tion, too, if you ever takp it for indi
gestion, gases, heartburn, sourness,
dyspepsia, or any stomach misery.
Get some now, this minute, and rid
yourself of stomach miseiy and indi
gestion in five minutes.—Advt.
for examination, after his neighbors In
I^evant. township had become alarmed
on account of his actic/ns.
The unfortunate man underwent an
operation for appendicitis over a year
ago, it appears. Since then he has
been attacked by religious mania and
claini3 that his soul is lost unless he
can have his appendix replaced.
McCloud Is 80 years old and has
been working in Levant township as a
farm hand for the last five years. He
probably will be taken to Jamestown
by Sheriff A. F. Turner.
Our "JITNEY" Off«r^-THl« and 5*.
DON'T MISS THIS. Cut out this
slip, enclose with fc to Foley & Co.,
Chicago, 111., writing your name and
address clearly. You will receive in
return a trial package containing
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound, for
coughs, colds and croup Foley Kid
ney Pills, for pain in sides and back,
rheumatism, backache, kidney and
bladder ailments and Foley Cathartic
Tablets, a wholesome and thoroughly
cleansing cathartic, especially com
forting to stout persons. Pout St
McHenry. *N. D., April 8.—-The ex
plosion of a stove in the day coach of
the branch line "limited" just before
leaving Sanborn caused considerable
commotion among the passengers,
and but for the prompt action of Con
ductor Tom Blewetr and Brakoman
James HoiiRhtaling a panic would
have no doubt resulted. It appears
that the* j^-ator pipes connected with
of order and the
irc»i!ation was not exactly a« it
should have been, which is respon
sible for the accident. The coaches
now in use, and which have been in
use for th£ pftst twenty-five years or
more, and still doing service on the
branch line, have been "turned in,"
which is the railroad term for being
disabled or out of order by numerous
conductors who have seen service
with which the people of the trench
line arc forced to contend.
Should Net Feel Discouraged.
So many people troubled with indi
gestion and constipation have been
benefited by taking Chamberlain's
Tablets that no one should feel dis
couraged who has not given them a
trial. They contain no pepsin or other
digestive ferments but strengthen the
stomach and enable it to perform its
functions naturally. Obtainable every
Grand Fork*, N. D., April 1.—Fred
T. Lincoln, city 'editor of the morning
edition of The Herald, has been elect
ed secretary of the Thief River Falls,
Minn., Commercial club, and will, on
May 1, take up that work abandon
ing the newepap*r game after nine
teen years in the harness.
Mr. Lincoln today resigned his flbsi
tion with The Herald and will, at the
end of this month, sever his connec
tions with the Times-Herald Publish
ing company, after two years in the
capacity of city editor.
In the acceptance of the Thief River
Falls office, Mr. Lincoln will take up
a line of work that his many years'
newspaper experience have fitted him
for. He has always been associated,
to a greater or lesser degree, with
development movements, and has at
tained no little success in such work.
Taking up the Thief River Falls
work, Mr. Lincoln will find unusual
opportunities for his natural ability
along the, line of development, as the
Minnesota city is the center o? one
of the richest agricultural ,e?tions of
the northwest, and the Thief Itiver
Falls busjness men in placing their
commercial club off the basis that
they hope to attain through Mr. Lin
coln's work, recognize the importance
or giving particular attention to the
development jf its rural resources.
While the city has had a club for
some time past, the establishment of
the office of a paid secretary Is a
new departure, but It evidences, in 1
remarkable manner, the Very pro
gressive atmosphere that surrounds
everything the busines men of that
city undertake.
For Mr. Lincoln, the change is of
no mean importance. It marks the
close of ii very successful career in
the newspaper world. Mr. Lincoln
has, as olty editor of the Morninx
Herald, maintained that issue at its
present, very high standard. Th* em
ployment of the «ame prog-essive
methods in the development work as
he has used In the newspaper busi
ness, cannot but spell success.
"Link," as he is popularly known
throughout the northwest. ,i» not a
stranger to northam Minnesota, hav
ing for several years been engaged in
newspaper work in that field. This
acquaintance should aid him material
ly in the furtherance of his new Hne
of work.
The dropping out of Mr. Lincoln
from the nr*.spa per work will be gen
erally regretted by the fraternity, but
In taking up his new line of endeavor,
where the field is admittedly greater,
workers and the newspaper boya as a
Veroaa Y-
Verona, N. d., April Th »©r
um: Claus Tiedetnan had occasion to
run over to Lisbon the latter .part ol
a s w e e k
Dr. Wonts reports'the arrival^ o| S
son at the horn?, fit Ban XstAclKipte
320 Acres
Ed Rassett and family are here fVom
Jamestown, N. D. He will start travel
ing agairlst April 1.
H. Tiedcman was in Fargo one day
Benjamin Phipps is now occupying a
suite of rooms In the'Lehrer block.
Wm. Kick has been down to Fargo
for a couplc of days.
Miss Marie Stanley, after a few days
visit here with her folks, returned to
Valley City to continue work in the
academy there.
J. Malllioux is doing some painting
in the interior of the new Freeman
Thos. Noonan spent Sunday with
Krglevale people. Thomas says tho
Knglaval* flats has produced some
very attractive things.
Dr. Wentz and wife spent Monday
afternoon In LaMoure.
Mrs. O. C. Frless returned home Sat
urday afternoon from Berlin, where
she has beon with her people.
The Verona schools are closed this
week. The faculty are out of town.
Postmistress Freeman was in Fargo
the latter part of last week.
Pete Ellison had the mlsfortuns to
have his house destroyed by fire th 1k
T. Thompson, one of the cobblers of
this place, left for LaMoure the first or
the week and will work in that place
for some time. Success to Mr. Thomp
M. C. Rsdabaugh left Verona for
Kansas City, Mo., with a carload of
potatoes in behalf of R. B. Schrooder &
Co. Mr. Kadabnugh is a first clasp
salesman and hia produce will bring a
good price.
Miss Schroder is at Leonard this
week for a visit with her folks.
H. S. Robblns says he rather likes
municipal work. He has been in office
•only a short time, but is already show
ing his true worth.
James Kief unloaded a fine steed here
last Monday. He purchased the ani
mal in Fargo.
Officers are to look after follows
breaking the law, not ministers of the
Gospel. If you see instances of break
ing the law, call an officer's attention
to it, and don't force spiritual advisers
to the front.
Mr. Gordon of Kulm, N. D., arrived
here last Saturday and Is at O. C.
Friess' residence.
Mr. Dougherty of Falrmount Is here
for a day or so visiting with his daugh
ter, Mrs. Dr. Wents.
Chas. Uvaas is in the employ of Jo
seph M. Kahle. Mr. Kahle has had a
rush on with farm machinery and is
daily adding to his help.
Charles and John Maier, two pro
gressive farmers of eastern LaMoure
county, departed for Council RluffB, la.,
last Tuesday afternoon. These gen
tlemen have been selling stock food for
a large corporation at that place and
have gone down to interview the firm
in regard to territory in which to op
erate. It is hard to find the equal of
the Malerd as .salesmen.
The ball players of Verona assem
bled in the fire hall here on March 28,
for the purpose of organizing. Herman
Shadier was elected manager, and Wil
liam Huntington treasurer. Under the
supervision of theso men Verona should
work into one of the best teams of the
John Kuecks was a Verona represen
tative In the city of LaMoure on
March 30.
Some of the sidewalks in this village
need the attention of the street com
missioner. Remember what Dickey, N.
D., fared by being reluctant In repair
ing sidewalks.
Alfonso Koenigs spent Monday and a
part of Tuesday in the city of Fargo.
Mr. Koenigs held an interview with a
business man at that time from Daw
son, N. D. Mr. Koenigs will leave here
Thursday for Dawson.
Mrs. Adams left Sheldon Tuesday to
take charge o£ th© James McColm'
Edward Godfrey has Just completed
some commodious stables for Grant
Benoit on his farm in Ranfcont county.
H-!muth Utecht was a Verona rep
resentative in Fargo Tuesday and a
part of Wednesday.
Tuesday evening one of the barns on
the John McVold farm burned. The
livestock and the grain therein were
Mrs. Rose Ludwig was taken to one
of the hospitals the latter part of last
week by Dr. Wents. She is In a seri
ous condition at the present time.
The pupils in the high schools here
and others put on a play in Lehrer'S
hall last Thursday evening. Every seat,
every aisle was occupied. So well did
they go through with it that they were
Induced to go to Leonard the next day,
where they appeared to a crowded
J. B. Johnson and Miss Sarah Till,
both well known young people of
Farland, stole a march on their
friends and went to Williston where
they were united in marriage by Rev.
I. G. Monson amidst a few Intimate
friends. The bride, is a charming
and estimable young lady and has
braved the hardships of the western
claim holder, owning a fine quarter
of land near Farland. The groom is
one oJ oUr best known and promising
young farmers owning a. fine farm
about five miles northeast of Farland.
They will make their home oa the
groom's homestead.
The marriage of Miss Ella Galla#h«»
and Edward Clemens occurred Monday
afternoon at the German Iutheran par
sonage, Rev. E. C. Hess officiating. The
attendants were the bridegroom's sis
ter and brother, Mrs. .T. Ellis and Roy
Clemens. Mr. and Mrs. Clemens will
Home Grown
Acclimated Northwestern Dent
ind Bloody Butcher Seed Ccrn,
icked in September, careful!
elected and kiln dried. B' i
i s e w i n n i n s a i n s e
e a v y y i e e a y a u i y a n
how sing quality. A. C. Test SO
ier cent. Price, $2.00 per bush
—aattlliin. i
V ir
I. Special price on large qu»n
ity. Sacks, extra 26c. "Write
ror samples of this corn before
you buy.
Summer Home,
120 Acres mile from Beaulieu, Minn & acrestoa^
at Jjttle Pi it, email town.
1 Six Room House and Barn with 7 Lots, cheap, in s
1 Store Building on Main street in small town.
1 Nine Room House, new and modern, on ca Moorhead, Minn.
1 Eight Room House, Barn and Auto Shed, bargain, Jttoorncao, lima.
3 Lots, 73x150, elegant location, M°°rhead, Minn.
2 Lots, one 25x150 and one 25x8o, on car line,
3 Lots on 4th street south, paved, sewer and water connections., good
1 4wiorse°power Si 17,5-Passenger Buick Touring Car, fine
Office safes, cheap.
1 National Cash Register, good order.
W. H. Diemert & Company, Inc.,
go to housekeeping at once on »h»
farm, fifteen miles southeast of James
Judge Dewey, of Dickinson,
marriage license last Saturday to Miss
Alone DeFord, of Mott, and Warren
ray, of Regent, who were mamed
Monday at Dickinson by Judge Fred
The marriage of William J. Croak
and Miss Hasel Farrlngton occurred
Tuesday morning before Jud^e trlmn.
The attendants were the brother and
sister-in-law of the bride, Mr. :ind Mrs.
Robert Farrington. The bridal couple
left for a month's visit in the west, in­
Hi if'
Washington. D. April 3.—Last
bulletin gave forecasts of disturbances
to cross continent March 30 to April
4 and April 5 to 9 warm waves
March 29 to April 3 and April 4 to
8: cool waves April 2 to 6 and 7 to
11. Last days of March were ex
pected to bring near normal tempera
tures followed by a long spell of un
usually cold weather with frosts far
ther south than is common for the
season. Heavy rains east of the
Rockies expected in southern and
eastern sections decreasing north
westward and heavy rains west of
Rockies in southern sections decreas
ing northward.
The temperatures are expected to
rise some on meridian near April
7, a little earlier west of that line
and a little later east of it
Next disturbance will reach Pacific
coast about April 9, across Pacific
slope by close of 10, great central val
leys 11 to 13, eastern sections 14.
Warm wave will cross Pacific elope
about April 9, great central valleys 11.
eastern section^ 13. Cool wave will
cross Pacific slope about April 12.
great central valley* 14. eastern sec
tions lfi
This disturbance will cause a great
rise in temperatures, which, during
its passage, will average near normal.
Rainfall will nojt be great In amount
most of it will* be in southern and
eastern sections, decreasing toward
the northwest, east of the Rockies.
West of the Rockies most rain will
be on southern slopes, decreasing
northward. Force of the storms with
this disturbance will be greater than
Fourth disturbance of April will
reach Pacific coast about April 13.
cross Pacific slope by close of 14, great
central valleys 15 to 17, eastern sec
tions 18. Warm wave will cross
Pacific slope about April 13, great
10 Broadway,
On March IT, st Forgo, occurred the
marriage of Christ MaltsOn, of Dszey,
to Miss Carrie Sorrenson, of Luvern.\
Both the contracting parties are w**!l
and favoably known in Dazey, where
they have a large circle of friend.
They have returned to Dasey, and will
reside at the home of the bridegroom's
mother for the present.
central valleys 15, eastern sections 17.
Cool wave will cross Pacific slope
about April 16, great central valleys
18. eastern sections 20.
Temperatures of this warm wave
will go well above normal, the storms
will be of greater than normal force,
not much rain till the cool wave comes
in and then most of the rain east of
the Rockies will be in southern and
eastern sections decreasing toward
the northwest. West of the Rockies
most rain In southern sections, de
creasing northward.
Our advice to hold cotton has
proven good. We said it would go
to ten cents and It has been close u
that Point. Our quotations on grain
alwayg have reference to Chicago
markets and on cotton fo New York
markets. Really New Orleans should
le the principal cotton market. Al
though cotton has risen to our figures
we continue to advise holding it. This
is not the time to sell It. We have
good reasons for this advice but do
not desire to publish them. Readers
of this paper will always get a reply
when they write us.
Most recent rainfall east of the
Rockies has been in southern and
eastern sections, from latitude 39 and
40 southward and from longitud^ 90
eastward and west of Rockies in
southern sections decreasing north
ward, all in accord with predictions.
We are expecting generally good
crop weather for balance of April but
some very severe weatheT is expected
near the last days of the month.
That rough weather will be preceded
by very warm weather.
AH indications point to great pros*
perity in this country In the near
future and all classes of labor and
business should bo greatly encourag
ed. If future legislation Is tempered
with justice for all, the greatest pros
perity ever known is near.
Homestead Lands
Good 320 acre relinquishments on free lands—write for lists.
60,000 acres of farm land in tracts from 40 to 6,500 acres, oach
ranges in prices from J8.00 to $25.00 per acre. Let us send you our list
just out.
At last the Fort Peck Indian reservation Is open to 120 aero-home
stead entry. Write for pamphW nnd map#
•h. wIft.Co0lCeJ^
Seod Corn! Seed Corn!
N- W-
anteed. For pErticul&rs at to
Dent Mlnn
tbc North and Whit© Cap Yellow Dent seed corn' nt itanrim
ftnteeLarForeDartTciIllnatlOllt0fwrits 9°one©
PCr Cent or
irrtion a
cluding Spokane and Hillyard, Wash.
At tho latter place they will visit the
bridegroom's relatives. The bride ig
the daughter of a Devils Lake family,
popular among her friends, and tno
bridegroom Is employed at the Greit
Northern shops. They will make their
home in Devils Lake.
No. 13. Pride of
The Cflllinwsod Equity Seed Growers'
Satisfaction Guar-
Varjgo, N. D*
,, i i

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