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Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, August 26, 1902, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042242/1902-08-26/ed-1/seq-4/

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Weather and Crops
BULLETIN FOR NORTH DAKOTA
WEEKLY KEPOBT.
By B. H. Bronson, Director No th Dakota Weather and Crop Service, Bismarck.
SUMMARY.
Harvesting1 was interrupted to some extent the past week
by showers, which also lodg-ed some late sown grain as
well as temporarily stopping- cutting-. In Morton county a
very severe hailstorm occurred on the 18th, which did con­
siderable damage, killing- live stock and besides destroying
standing grain, thrashed out what was in the shock.
Early wheat is mostly cut and in the shock. But little
of the late sown wheat has matured as yet, and the most
of it will take from one to two weeks to be safe. Late
wheat is generally weedy and poor, but has been greatly
benefited by the showers of the past week.
Oats and barley are about all cut and considerable has
been thrashed. Both the yield and quality are reported to
be very good.
Some early flax has been cut, and late flax has improved
some, but still only a poor return is expected from it.
Corn has not advanced very rapidly the past week on ac­
count of the cool damp weather in most sections. It is ma­
turing fast, however, and some of it is now out of the way
of frost.
Some hay is still being put up, although the most of the
crop is now safe in the stack.
Reports of damage by Hessian fly are becoming numer­
ous, and there is no doubt that considerable loss has been
sustained in some sections from this cause.
COUNTIES.
BARNES—Cuba—Harvest about half done rain Tuesday night lodged
grain somewhat. Hessian fly has done considerable damage to grain.
BENSON—Leeds—Rain the fore part of past week stopped harvesting,
but it was resumed the latter part some barley thrashed flax is
turning black in spots.
BURLEIGH—Menoken—Weather fine harvest progressing rapidly.
CASS—Hickson—The harvesting of early wheat and oats is about fin
ished it is a good crop late wheat is rusty and poor late flax is
poor corn doubtful pastures dying out. Warren—Wheat and oats
harvest general barley is being thrashed it is of good quality and a
big crop corn looks good, but is late according to the season flax is
a little backward. Horace—Harvest at
-a.
heavy rains late grain is from medium to poor thrashing will com­
mence this week, if not hindered by rain. Wheatland—Thrashing of
oats and barley general, but delayed by light rains during the week
flax is being cut corn in fair condition. Ayr—Weather warm, with
cold nights harvesting wheat, oats and barley about done some
oats thrashed. Tower City—Heavy rains during the past week have
very much retarded harvesting, but notwithstanding bad weather we
are on the last half of cutting everything growing rapidly. Arthur—
Weather cool, with light showers harvesting well advanced wheat
damaged some by Hessian fly late flax will require three or four
weeks yet to mature thrashing will soon commence.
CAVALIER—Stilwell—Weather favorable for haying, which/ would
have been completed if large sloughs had been dry, but what has
been cut has been cared for in best order quite an amount of barley
and oats have been cut and wheat harvest will commence the first of
this week early grain well filled weeds have almost taken possession
oi late sown fields. Milton—Local showers prevented early thrash­
ing wheat harvest just beginning late sown barley and flax are not
promising all early sown crops are fine. Dresden—Thunderstorms
fore part of week, followed by cool cloudy weather grain ~ha3 been at
a standstill most of the early sown oats and barley cut a few pieces
of wheat cut, but most of it is too green weeds are very thick in flax
fields.
DICKEY—Oakes—Wheat harvest practically over pastures drying up
millet a short crop some corn will soon be out of the way of frost.
EMMONS—Hampton—Grain harvest is finished and the grain is in
stack ready for the thrashing machine the earliest flax is being cut
and this promises a better crop than ^that sown late. Braddock—
Grain is being cut fast as possible a hail storm passed south of here
on the 19th only rain at this point.
GRAND FORKS—Thompson—The past week has been favorable for
all late grain harvest is about half done some flax and millet cut
haying still in progress. Bentru—Weather favorable for crops and
haying both wheat and oats being cut harvesting will be general
this week. Orr—Past week has been most favorable for harvest late
grain is improving very much wheat is filling to the top of the head
better than for years before corn will be a good crop.
LAMOURE—Berlin—Harvesting hindered some by showers, but wheat
about all cut thrashing starts whenever weather permits wheat cut
some by Hessian fly: flax ripening good millet a poor crop. Edge
ley—Harvesting in full swing, and here and there wheat is all cut
some thrashing done for feed and thrashing will be general when
weather permits this week rain latter part of. week retarded harvest
ing, but was favorable for millet, corn and flax.
McLEAN—Washburn—Harvest progressing rapidly, especially that of
early wheat, which is a heavy crop weather cool and favorable oats
all cut and stacked light hail did but little damage. Coal Harbor—
Weather rather cool too much rain for harvesting and haying.
MORTON—Sims—Thunderstorms during the week delayed haying and
harvesting: hailstorm last Tuesday did great damage southwest of
here: one man lost 127 sheep out of 400, killed by hailstones, some of
which were as large as goose eggs. Sweet Briar—Considerable grain
is being harvested, although some is not yet ripe it will take fully
another week to ripen it all oats and wheat are of very good quality
and a big yield. Hebron—Grain all cut except flax corn doing well
frequent showers make fall plowing easy. Glen Ullin—The past week
has been favorable for late crops, but a severe hailstorm passed over
the country ten miles southwest from here, destroying everything in
its way, grain in shock being thrashed out.
NELSON—Lee—Heavy rain fore part of last week delayed harvesting
and lodged some grain latter part of week good harvest weather
wheat is ripe and mostly all cut.
PEMBINA—Glasston—Some barley cut wheat harvest will be general
this week all grain doing well, but ripening slowly owing to cloudy
and cool weather latter part of week very favorable for ripening
grain. Crystal—3rain cutting progressing slowly on account of cool
weather. St. Thomas—Grain of all kinds is being harvested as fast
as possible weather all that could be desired. Hamilton—Harvest
in full blast, with delightful weather crops are-ripening fast fodder,
corn and vegetables doing well. Joliette—Wheat cutting about half
done it is shocking up fairly well weather favorable. Bathgate—
Weather bright and favorable wheat harvest progressing rapidly.
RICHLAND—Abercrombie—Harvest all over and quite a bit of stack-'
ing done: shock thrashing will commence this week barley is very
good flax cutting is general corn looks good and is maturing fast
weather very dry. Power—Harvesting practically completed and
stacking commenced. Wahpeton—favorable weather stacking and
thrashing general corn improving, though rather backward gener­
ally cool and fair. Hankinson—Weather favorable for stacking and
shock thrashing light showers one day during past week. 1.
ROLETTE—Twist—Too much rain for haying and harvesting the
larger part of the wheat and oats has been cut oats are generally
light wheat good some pieces qf flax will not be cut on account of
tile frost other pieces more or less injured by weeds and mustard.
STUTSMAN—Eldridge—Wheat harvest well -along but delayed some
by rain the past week thrashing will begin this week flax and corn
doing well some hail southwest of here.
TRAILL—Buxton—Harvest progressing" nicely warmer weather would
help late flax and. corn. Blanchard—Bains have delayed harvest the
Hessian fly has done much damage. About half qf the wheat is in
shock late grain ripeiunf slowly, Mayville—Grain ripening slowly
havest about one^third finished some millet being cut.
§3§i, WALSH—Sarnia—Wheat cutting is general it has filled wfell, with
good long headp late flax'has improved since the rain^pMf
t'
standstill on account of
From5t.Paul
and Minneapolis
to Chicago
Milwaukee
and the East
CHI CHESTER'S ENGLISH
ENNYROYALPILLS
Origin
SAFE* aIw»t •reliable. Xftdte.ukD
for CHICHESTER'S ENG
In RED and Gold me boxes. tealM
with blue ribbon. Take no other. BeAiM
Dancerou Substitution® and Irnltn
tlonft. *Bny of your Druggist, or send 4*
stamp* fbr Particular*, Tenttnoallll
and **Relief fbrLadle*," in
Letter Box 223. DICKINSON, N. D.
Through Car Route
ST. PAUL
AND
MINNEAPOLIS
NLtf YORK
NEW ENGLAND,
BOSTON,
MONTREAL
QUEBEC,
ONTARIO,
MICHIGAN,
NEW. BRUNSWICK,
NOVA SCOTIA,
ITbrough Sleepers^Boston
C.ENNIII0T0«,
General Manage*.
W. R. CALLAWAY.
General Passenger
Agent.
MINNEAPOLIS.'
THE TRAIN
OF 1902
Is the new "Great Western
JLimited," the most sumptu­
ously equipped train run-,
*ving every night between
St. Petul a.n«T Minneapolis,
and Chicago and Kansas
City via.... ..
Chicago
Great Western!
Railway
J. P. ELMER.
General Passenger Agent*
CHICAGO, ILL.
Solid Comfort
Speed
CHICAGO
TO
fiM-i
A
NEW YQRK
Three
Trains
ferf *, "l 'I
Empire of yosr
Ticket Afrit or write ~«r t.j
aEO. A. CULLEN
Oea'l Wastsrs Pau'r Agwt
103 Adams Street. Chicago
mmm
J.
BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE: TUESDAY, AUGUST 26, 1908
letter,
by Ms
turn Mall* 1O.O0O Teatimonialt. Bold by
Druggist*. Cklelaester Chemical Oa*
this paper. Madlse* Sqeorep yA#
BIDS WANTED
Bids are wanted for the construction of a
brick church, 49x112 feet, to be erected at Dick­
inson, N. D. Plans and specifications can be
had by addressing
Building Committee St. Joseph Church
Commission
Company
{Incorporated
Capital and Surplus $300,000.60
General office
502-3-4-5-6, Bank of Com. Bl'd'g,
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
Grain, Provisions,
Stocks and Bonds
Bought and sold'for cash, or on margin, for
future delivery. Ship your grain to us.
We will buy from you on track, to arrive, or
by samples. Liberal advances on Consign-"
ments.
We own and operate the most extensive
private wire system in the United States.
Write us for our book on successful specu­
lation. Tt is free.
Reference: 56national and stpte banks.
CITY OFFICE:
28 & 29, First National Bank Bld'g
BISrtARCK,
F. Li. KINO, Manager.
9 %'.v
Between St. Loui* and Kansas dty and
OKLAHOMA CITY,
WICHITA, r.
DEIMISOIV, r*
SHERMAN,
DALLAS.
FORT WORTH
I And principal points In Texas and the South­
west. This train Is new throughout and lfl
made up of the finest equipment, provided
with electrio lights and all other modet*
traveling conveniences. It runs via our no*
completed
Red River Division*
Every appliance known to modern car
building ana railroading has been employed
In the make-up of this servloe, including
Cafe Observation Cars,
lander the management of Fred. Harvey.
Foil Information as to rates and all detaiisat
»trip via this new route will be cheerfully
tornuhed, tt]
trip via this new route will be cheerfully
jmufihed, span application, by any repro
tentative of the
f-C-
bisUR
rnmmm
its Kind in
Northern Pacific Railway
The Fair Will be Held at
A I N E
Week Beginning Sept. 1st.
$40,000.00 IN PREMIUMS AND PURSES
The Exhibits in all Departments will be Greater,
and the Premiums Larger thai ever before.
Full particulars will be cheerfully given by any of their iagents.
s.
IP E
Insure Anything Insurable
2®/==K=a^ !S4=|
&
When your friends ask you to go on their bonds, send them to us.
W# are General Agents for the
U. S. Fidelity and Guaranty Company
Best on earth, and can bond them.
PIONEER AGENCY
OFFICE FIRST NATIONAL BANK BLOCK
BISMARCK, N. D.
Constituting the only regular line of Boats on the Missouri between points nvned.
Apply for through rates of freig htror passage to
Mahager.
Special attention given to hotel and family ,oxier§.
All work called for and delivered.^U
Legal Blanks at the Tribune Office
e\ s,
Commencing April 28. 1802,
boats will, run regularly be­
tween BiBmarckv Gayton, Can­
non Ball, Standing Rock, Fort
Yates. Washburn, Coal-Har­
bor, Mannhaven and Hancock
Landings. ...
JPOATS—
"Bstehelor,"
Peerless,V
"Bismarck,"
"imelda."
Fw&>
NOR
fese?' if
r::i

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