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Jamestown weekly alert. [volume] (Jamestown, Stutsman County, D.T. [N.D.]) 1882-1925, November 03, 1921, Image 8

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County Correspondence
Fred Uauser of the Farmers State
Bank spent Sunday ut his home in
Mrs. Will IT. Wright anjl daughter
Margaret have returned from Shel
don where they spent the past three
Rustler— Fred Strieker departed
last Friday for his winter home in
Minneapolis, after spending six
•weeks visiting at the home of his
son, Billy, in the city. -Mrs. W. H.
Strieker accompanied him as far as
Carnngton, returning home Satur
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Kaiser Thursday, Oct. 20.
Garfield Wilson left Friday for
has home in Forest Grove, Oregon
after spending several months here
looking after farming interests.
Miss Adeline Badger of .lames
town is a guest at the F. W. Cook
Mrs. V. Skinner spent several
days in Buchanan last week visiting
at the home of her mother.
Cale Seaborn autoed down to
Jamestown on a business trip last
Mrs. Waddelsey and children
Jamestown are guests at the T.
Anderson home.
One of the worst windstorms that
has occurred in years visited this
community last Friday evening, John
Moore's garage was completely
wrecked, Dr. Spencer's new $f,
000.00 garage was blown off of its
foundation and twisted all out of
shape. In the country several barns
were blown off of their foundations,
Beseler's separator was blown over
and considerably damaged, beside
outhouses being blown over and
hundreds of hay stacks torn to pieces
Magnet—Mrs. J. A. Kraning and
two daughters of LaMoure, spent a
few days last week visiting at the
home of her cousin. Mrs. A. C, Ge
On Monday of last week Mrs. Ot
tinger, accompanied by Miss Ida
Nichlason and Mrs. Wright went to
Jamestown via of Buchanan where
they joined by Mrs. Beyer. They at
tended the Royal Neighbor district
convention. Mrs. Wright spent sev
eral days with her brother A. D.
Seekins at the Greenhouse'-,returning
home Wednesday
Quite a heavy rain fell last Tues
day and Wednesday in this vicinity,
making plowing considerably easier
but spoiling a great deal of hay, as
the stacks were untopped by| the
big wind a few days before.
Election passed off quietly here.
The ladies of the neighborhood
surprised. Mrs^ .Roe Thursday. A
nice time was enjoyed and a delicious
lunch served.
Mrs. Anderson who has been stay
ing with Mrs. Roe since she return
ed from Jamestown went home Sat
urday. Mrs. Greenland of Round
Top will bo with her now for a
Henry Hazer of Paris Township
was calling in the northern part of
Deer Lake recently, looking for
large horses to buy.
Leo Wright'took a fat hog to Bu
chanan Monday for the Russell
W. F. Andres returned last week
from St. Paul where he accompanied
a carload of stock.
Citizens—Last Saturday night a
Hallowe'en party was held at the
high school auditorium that was
largely attended and a splendid time
was had by those present indulging
in number of "spook" stunts.
H. A. Norton has returned from
Rawley, Iowa where he was called
by the death of his mother.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Richards of Al
bert Lea were over Sunday guests at
the J. H. Blaisdel home.
Fred and Herman Timm have re
turned from a visit at their old home
in Minnesota.
A number of people from here at
tended the supper and sale given by
the Baptist Ladies Aid of Streeter
last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Adam Kissinger of
Wishek have been guests at the An
drew Kissinger home for the past
Mrs. Fred Helmswovtli spent the
•week end at Jamestown.
Despite the threatening weather
the banquet and political rally last
Thursday were decidedly successful.
The food was very generously do
nated by local parties and the men
assisted in serving which lifted the
burden for the ladies. About two
hundred people were fed -ind after
wards listened to very interesting
speeches. The meeting was called to
order by Jas. A. McGilliyray who .n
his usual straight forward remarks
ably, introduced the speaker?. Mr.
well known, to many in our
yicinity gave a forceful and touching
address,-recalling old faces and the
various Instances, in the state and
"'township. which have stood out as
$§$$£ the prize worth while. One rjues
tion he' left for his audicnc-3 to.de
cide was "have we who have made
this Creature which we call state,
something which is bigger than
$ we aN? and which we cannot" protect
if sriec^ssary. At the conclusion of
Mr. McHarg's address Mi's. R. D.
Ogilvie sang in a pleasing manner,
/'That's Where the WeBt Besslna.
77* ^fter which Carr talked very in
"interesting on the present condition,
wA'k And the grievence* of tfre taxmer |iv
u iW)?ng -facts and proofs therefore. Ev
'T'a eivone ipr^entf enjoyed the
Lpn* and all fere enthused by the
^I»^lpua fpeecfa%.^
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred .Marken left
last week by auto for Miami, Florida,
where they will t.jend the winter.
we will need local entertainment for
both the young and the older people.
Everyone enjoys local talent and all
AvJH bo given an opportunity to use
what talent they possess.,
The progranp for Friday will, con
sist of a short program by the schools
vocal music and talks by outsiders.
Lunch will be served and everybody
is invited and urged to attend at
the Eld'ridge school house at 8 o'clock
The Parent-Teachers association will
be discussed at length by those who
have had experience with it and any
one Who contemplated starting such
an organization in ills locality is in
vited to attend.
Mrs. Bole spent Monday and
Tuesday at Jamestown.
If. B. Spanton left last night from
Jamestown for Lincoln, Neb., to
spend a week with his mother. On
Mr. Span tons return, his mothers
will accompany him, and make her
home with her son and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Hawley II. Halversen
entertained Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Lip
pert and son "Jimmy" and Mr. Wm.
Clements at a one o'clock dinenr and
at eight o'clock luncheon last Sun
Miss Florence Pendray and Miss
fiartel, very delightfully entertained
their pupils at a real Hallowe'en
party, Saturday afternoon in school
No. 4. (The youngsters expressed
themselves as having had the time
of their life.
Leslie Sibley returned one day last
week from a two weeks visit with his
relatives in Dickinson, North Dako
Chas. Brown ships to day, a car
load of hogs to Sotuii St. Paul. He
will accompany the car.
The families of Chas Scholz, II. H.
Halversen and N. G. Arulerberg mot
ored to Jamestown to hear Gov.
Preus last Tuesday evening.
Martin Anderberg of Superior.
Wis., is here visiting relatives and
friends. He was here in attendance
of his fathers funeral.
Geo. Spangler, Jr., a week ago,
shipped a car load of slock to So. St.
Mr. and Mrs. N. G. Anderberg, Mr.
ind Mrs. H. H. Halversen attended
Mr. O. Anderberg's funeral in Jam
estown, Monday, last.
School No. 3 are the proud pos
sessor of a brand new flag floating
in the air.
Several people from here attend
ed the I. V. A. "Barbecue" at El
dridge last Thursday night at the
same time enjoyed hearing the
splendid speech of Lawyer John Carr
Andrew Anderberg is here in at
tendance at his fathers funeral, he
leaves toduy for his home in Super
ior, Wisconsin.
Schools are again in session, after
an inspiring week of teacher's Instit
ute conducted at Jamestown by Miss
Perry, superintendent of schools,
and Professor Wemett of the state
Teachers' College at Valley City. A
mong the different speakers were
Miss Nielson, state superintendent,
and Dr. Kroe/.e, of Jamestown Col
Mr. and Mrs. I. Mclilonie called at
the Ed Wescom home Sunday.
Dorothy Nolton has entered school
No. 2. The pupils who received certif
icates for perfect attendance for
t.he second month of.school are Mar
garet and David Wescom, Florence
and Dolores Miirtin.
Mrs. Roy Martin and Mrs. Ethel
Person were Edmunds callers Satur
Friday evening the barn at Ed
WeECom farm was demolished by
fire, caused by the explosion of a
lantern. All horses were rescued
from the flames.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Widman en
tertained at a duck dinner Sunday
evening, the guests being Mr. and
Mrs. H. O. Sorenson and sons, Har
old and Robert, and the Misses Heg
gge and Bergendie, all of Pingree
and Miss Mary Louise Downs of Gold
Dan Odgaard made, a business trip
to Jamestown Thursday, to dispose
of two carloads of hay he shipped
Mrs. A. L. Chapman, who was on
the sick list for a few days, is much
Mrs. C. B. Joos was initiated into
the Royal Neighbors, at a meeting
in Pingree last week.
Herbert. Olsen returned to his
home in Osakis, Minn., last Monday
after spending the threshing season
as engineer on the Kaiser.rig.
Harold and Robert Sorensen oi
Pingree spent the week end in Gold
win, with the Louis Widman family^
returning to Pingree with their par
ents, Sunday evening.
Henry Hazer returned Thursday
from a business trip to St. Paul.
Messrs Amondson and Haas and
Mesdames Brown and Reefce of Jam
estown accompanied by Mrs. George
Fair of Goldwin, were, campaigning
in this vicinity, in the interests of
the I. V. A. candidates, Tuesday.
A family reunion was given Sun
day, Oct/
home pf Mr.
anil Mrs. Chas. Schaller pf James
town In honor of Mrs. Regina-Clem
ens to celebrate her With birthday
anniversary v.Oct., mo .t
anniversary: At 2 o'clock a delici
ous dinner was served by the
daughters and granddaughters of
Mrs. Clemens. Covers .being laid for,
twenty. Two. vases of carnations and
a birthday cake formed the center
piece. Those present weife thprfani
ilietf of T. H. Thom, F. W. Clemens
Chas. Scholz, W. N.Tompkins and
E. A. Lippert.
Miss Margaret Clemens vwit^d a
few days last week. with her1
Mrs. "W. 'N-' Tompkins and ^ajtnil^,
Caspar Freterickson r^rrivckl'frbM'
Lamberton, ^st^
'attend to somebuslnessmattershere.
Almiit twenty or the nelghboi»^i|i
the crowd was treatd to a bounteous
Mrs. S. Am.onn entertained a num
ber of ladies last Wednesday evening
at her home in Jamestown. At nine,
o'clock the Mrsl Hallowe'en Witch
appeared ami all' the ladies had their
fortunes told, the evening was spent
in playing games and at 11 o'clock'
a delicious two course luncheon was
served by the hostess assisted by
MIsb Anna Peterson, Mrs. W. N.
Tompkins from this community was
also present.
Geo. Spangler returned from St.
Paul Sunday, he was a caller at the
Tompkins home Tuesday.
George H. Buetdw and bride re
turned l'rom Litchville, Dak.,
where they have^been visiting with
relations the latter part of the week.
They will now be at: home on Mr.
Bue'tow's farm 2% miles south of
Oswego. The writer joins'their
many friends v/ith hearty congratu
Raymond Tompkins enjoyed dinner
and a visit, Sunday, at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Griffin:
Quite a large crowd from this vic
inity and from Lippert township at
tended the banquet and I. V. A.
meeting, Thursday evening at El
dridge. Everyone present enjoyed
hearing the speakers J. W. Carr and
Ormsby McHarg.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Tompkins and
family, Mrs. Rippley and son, Stan
ley, called on several of the neigh
in this community Sunday.
George and Leonard Boelke at
tended the Hallowe'en ball at the
town hall at Windsor, Monday ev
Mr. G. Buetow and daughter Miss
Km ma, called at the Boelke home
Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas Scholz and fam
ily visited Monday evening ait the
Frank Clemens home:
Raymond Tompkins and mother
accompanied by Miss Margaret Clem
ens and Doaald Griffin motored to
Jamestown, widay evening and en
joyed seeing the movies..
All the farmers are real busy thes?
fine days with their fall plowing.
Dance in the Community Hall, Ar
mistice night, Friday, November 11th
for the benefit of'the Hall. All come
and do your bit.
A number of ladies surprised Mrs.
Roe last Thursday afternoon. A
pleasant afternoon' was spent and a
lunch was served. .'
Mrs. Wright, Miss Id£ Nickolson,
Miss Kesseler, Miss Olson and Mrs.
Ottinger attended the Royal Neigh
bors Convention in Jamestown last
Monday. All report a good time.
Misses Sorenson, Kesseler and Ol
son, attended the teacher's institute
last week.
Mrs. A. Anderson spent a few
days at Howard Roe's last week.
Andrew Nickolson is assisting Ole
Olson to complete his bungalo, in
tending to move in in the near fu
The Pie social and Hallowe'en
dance which was held in the Com
munity hall, Oct. the 21st was a
grand success in every way, even
though the weather was unfavorable.
All be sure and come the 11th of
Miss Olson entertained at a mas
querade party for the school chil
dren Saturday evening, the 29th at
the H. G. Ottinger home. The
rooms were decorated suitable for
the occasion in orange and black.
Games were played and lunch' was
served at a late hour.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Volkman and
children were Jamestown callers last
Mrs. Arlo Half Mrs. L. A. Byer
and Norman took dinner with Mrs.
H. G. Ottinger last. Friday.
A number of young folks of this
communuity attended the' Hallowe'
en dance at Pingree last Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Leysring en
tertained at a five course dinner last
Sunday for H. G. Ottinger's and
family, and Miss Olson.
Mr. and Mrs, Dronen of Cleveland
visited O. B. Olson's one day last
Donlt forget the dance in the
Community Hall Friday Nov. 11th.
Lunch will be served and good mus
ic will be expected.
Dated at Streeter, North Dakota
spacious home of Mr. and Mrs. My
ron Sis3on Tuesday evening and had
a lively evening of Hallowe'en gam
es and stunts. The husbands had
occasion to show their skill in mil
linery by making paper hats for a
lady partner which were
a11 so
tistic" that it was impossible to give
a prize. Perhaps the biggest laugh
was over Bert Orange, Geo. Dunwe?l,
airs. Fuller and others eating wien
iep and doughnuts tied on strings
with their hands tied behind them.
Everyone knowns how a young pork
er roots in quest of tid-bits! enough
A big supper of hot steamed
brown bread, hot baked beans, sand
wiches, pickles, cake.doughn'uts,
pumpkin pie a-la-mode, and coffee
was served at midnight, the supper
being donated by the members.
Everyone expressed the wish' that
the yearly big parties could be of
tener so the husbands could get
their. till of eats more: than once i
year/because they acted as,if^they.
had been fasting for weeks.
Dipkiqson,' O^t. 29.^ George
Ardle bf 'Hancock Mich'., on Tuesday
purchasing' tbe Vlll^rd. Hotel from
E. ft: Perry, who has operated the
hostelry''for the pai^t 18 months. The
new pw^ier .took immediate poss&s-
Washington, Oct 31*.— President
Harding issued a proclamation to:
night, designatifig Thursday^ Nov
ember 24, as a 'day
devotion and prayer and urging the
people to give thafiks "for' all thet
has been rendered unto them" and
to pray "for a continuance of the
divine fortune which has beep show
ered so generously Upon"this nation."
The proclamation follows: ,
"That season ha.s coiiie when, alike
in pursuance of a devout people's
time-honored custom and in grateful
recognition of favoring national for
tunes, it is prbper that the president
should summon the nation to a day
of devotion of thanksgiving for bless
ings bestowed and prayer for guid
ance in modes of- life »that may- de
serve continuance of divine favor.
$houll Strive to Deserve
"Foremost among our blessings- is
the return of peace and the approach
to normal ways again. The year has
brought us again into relations of
amity with all nations, after a long
period of struggle and turbulence. In
thankfulness therefore, We may well
unite in thp hope that providence will
vouchsafe approval to the things we
have, done, the aims which have
guided us, the aspirations which have
inspired us. We shall be prospered
as we shall deserve prosperity, seek
ing not alone for the material things
but for those of the spirit as well,
earnestly trying to help others, ask
ing before all else, the privilege of
service. As we render thanks anew
exaltation Which came to us,
we may fittingly petition that moder
ation and wisdotn shall be grafted to
rest upon all who are in authority, in
the tasks they must discharge. Their
hands -will be' steadier, their purpos
es strengthened, answer to our pray
t". S. Favored Xation
"Outs Was been a favored nation
in the bounty which God has be
stowed upon it. The great trial of
humanity, though indeed we bore our
part as well as we were able, left us
comparatively little scarred. It
is for us-to recognize that we have
been thus favored and when we gath
er at our^ altars to offer up thanks,
we will do well to pledge, in humil
ity and ali sincerity, our purpose to
prove deserving. We have been rais
ed up and preserved in national pow-»
er and consequence ,as part of a
plan whose wisdom we. cannot ques
tion. Thus believing, we can do no
less than hold our nation the willing
instrument of the providence, which
has so wonderfully favored us. Op
portunity for very great' Service a
waits us if we shall-prove equal "to
it. Let our prayers -bef'raised for
direction pin the right paths. Under
God,. our^ responsibility is 'great to
our own first, to all men ^afterwards
tp all: mankind in God's, own justice.
.)Designates Day
"Now1,- therefore, I, Warren G.
Harding, president' of the United
States, hereby designate Thursday
the twenty-fourth day of November,
to be observed
the people as a
day of thanksgiving, devotion and
prayer urging that at their hearth
side, and their altars, they will give
thanks for all that has been render
ed: unto them, and wilf pray for a
continuance' of the divine fortune
which has been showered so-gener
ously upo» this nation.
"In witness whereof, have set
my hand, and caused to be affixed
the seal of the United States of
"Done 'tlt the capitol of the United
States, this 31st day of-October in
the Year of Our Lord, Nineteen hun
dred and twenty-one, and of the in
dependence of the United States, the
one hundred and forty-sixth."
"'IV I.J
A Stutsman cpunty f&rmer was fin
ed recently in the court of City Mag
istrate Kellogg for plowing up and
obstructing the road.
The testi­
mony of witnesses showed that the
defendant had allowed his plows to
cut into the public highway in turn
ing around at. the end of the fur
rows. The fine was placed at ten'
dollars and costs as this was a first
offense, altho the farmer had Men
warned by the lecal road commission
Several other instances of damag
ing roads by plows have been report
ed and county authorities caill atten
tion to the law which provides for a
maximum fine of $100 for such dam
age to highways. The owner of the
plow may also be sued for the-dam
ages to the road in addition to the
Agricultural College, N. p., Oct.
28.—-Farmers having high quality
grain, potatoes or other seed for
sale should' send a fair sample to
the-pure seed laboratory. Agricul
tural College, N. D. fdrc^reportS 6n
the weed seeds presept and the ger
miriatioh, 'says Prof.: H. L.' BiJlley
state seed commissioner. The Voed
laboratory lists the names- and ad
dresses of those having seed for
sale, a!nd sends this list tpr^persohs
who wish to buy seed. s
FOR RENT:—Half section 'farm S
miles from- elfevat6r,145 acre8,
ready tb put in crop. j.Wrjte
care Alert. ,.
Annual Meeting of Stutsman
County Teachers' One of
Most Successful, Eyer Held
—Complete Text of Reso
lutions Passed.
Whereas, many ot the parents
have been rather lax "in complying
with the requirements of the atten
dance laws
Whereas, there are approximately
one thousand (1,000)' illiterates in
the state, of which one hundred sev
enty-four (174) are in StutSman
Whereas, the best' results can be
secured only in schools that are
properly equipped with books, ma
terials, and qualified teachers
Whereas, the American language
is not the common language in many
homes and communities
Whereas, recent investigations. in
this county have revealed the fact
that many of our school children are
under nourished and hence unfit for
proper school work
,• Whereas, the child's character, to
a large extent, is determined by the
character and disposition of his tea
Whereas ,in our cbuntry we have
a government of the people, by the
people and for the'people
Whereas-"warfare is nPt only bar
baric, but ailso a hindrance toward
the natural pursuit of happiness pf
That we teachers take it upon our
selves to eliminate' illiteracy in Stuts
man County this year by conducting
evening schools.
That eaeh and every teacher in
the county will do his or her utmost
toward classifying our schools, and
that if not all of the requirements
can be met, as many as possible
should be met.
That the American language be
made the common language of all
our homes, and that we -encourage
foreign speaking non-illiterates to at
tend our evening schools.
That health records of children be
kept in every schopl, and informa
tion on child-welfare be. dissemin
ated among the parents, and that a
health week be set aside sometime
during the school year.
That we as teachers and' models
for our children, ever bear in mind
the importance of an irreproachable
character, a cheerful, sympathetic
disposition ,and a loyal attitude to
ward duty
i That we aa teachers make it our
principal duty tp develop responsible,
werthy American citizens,/ tp whom
the affairs pf our government m^y
safely be entrusted for the future
That we urge -the reduction of ar
mament as a means of checking war
That we extend pur thanks and
appreciatien tp Miss. Perry, pur wor
thy. superintendent,-and tp\her as
sistants, Miss CusatPr,. Miss. Barrett,
and Mrs. Morris ,ta Mn Wemett, our
cpndtictpr and his asBistantj Mbi
Bauer ,to President Allen, of the. State
Teachers:College ,to eur .capable Su
perintendent pf Public Instruetipn,
Miss Minnie/ J. Nielsen, fpr her. in
spiring werd8,vto ,Dr. Benson, Dr.
Schuteri and Mra Vv Haabrook for
That a .copy of. ?these resolutions
be. giyini to .each of the local jntpers
fpr pubIicatlon, «nd tjitt A eopy be
sent- -tp our Superintendent'.^! Pub
lic: 'Instruction, Miss Minna' NieK
sen -.'-^ v
My .wife Addle 'and-mir
daughter Gertrude M. Lynian -having
left my hotte of their own free will
and contrary to my, wish'es,, all per
spns are ^ejjeby given notice' that I
.mm iitlciNBritefini
J. & GL GIrla Glee.
ior Ql:
The Stutsman county teachers* in
stitute which closed here Thursday
afternoon Was one of the most suc
cessful ever held in the county'ac
cording to the instructors who at
tended. The teachers :were loud in
their praise- of: the county' supertax
tendent, Miss Harriet Perry, and of
the other-speakers on the four-days
program. The -attendance at the
meetings was especially gppd ,a rpll-,
call being made at the beginning and
at the clese pf each .sessipn.
Miss Minnie Nielson, Nitate-.super
intendent of public instruction, Dr.
Benson head of the, junior high
schools of Minneapolis, Dr.. Shuter,
of Fargo, President. Allen pf the
State Teachers' College and Mr.
Wemett, conductor, were the prin
cipal speakers.
The resolutions declared war on
illiteracy in the county, and. urged
the reduction of armaments as a
means of checking warfare. The
complete text of the .resolutions are'
given bejow.i
Be it Tiiei-efore Resolved by the
Teachers' of Stutsman County As
i«etni)leil in Yoiht Session
That an'attehdance officer be ap
pointed in this county whose 'entire
time and attention shall be devoted
toward enforcing the compulsory at
tendance law, and that teachers will
do their utmost toward keeping chil
dren of school age in schopl.
Jamestown Alert.
tv^i) v
This Club is of recent prganiza
tipn and-is starting in (this year with
a fine- singing spirit and hepes for
cp^ipWfe^victpry by the clpse pf the
Mere voices free being ft^cled to the
club which promises much towards
the performance pf an operetta in
mind for a future date, 'v
Below is given the names of-
girls who sang before the county
Audrey Young, Ruth Angel, Paul
ine Bachman, Edna JJeacock,. Mar
garet BigeloW, Rae Bigelew, Helen
Biss, Harriet Birmingham, Eleaner
Coffey, Mary Dunlap, Bertha Ebel,
MariV- Hawley, Golda Hoffman,
Gwendolyn Hplcpmb, Tena Ingstad,
Mildred Kellum, Befrtha Larson, Ed
ith Ohl, Wilma Perry, Blanche
Ringuette Joy Tabler, Margaret
Teilner, Dorothy Van Denheuval,.
Cynthia' Winn, Lunetta Wright., Amy
Feiton, pianist.
Albert Kpkatt, pne pf the eld
time' farmers of -the county, figures
that the farmers ,in this county, on
an average, lost- $4.91.'an acre in
wheat growings this year. He bases
his estimate pn an average yield pf
10 bushels tp the acre ,at an average
price npw of 65 cents per bushel, for
Durum wheat, which/'was
cipal crop. His cost per acre is giv
en as follpws:
Plowing ,...^§2.00
Seeding -75
Seed .....$2.50
Dragging .50
Hail Ins.
..... ..........$2.50
.i........., .... .10
Total .............1 $11.41
Deducting the prbceeds of the
yield of one acre at 65 cents a bu
shel, .or $6.50 from the cost as above
figured leaves a net loss to the
farmers o f$4.91 per acre,
Funeral services for the infant
Ahild t»f Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wyant
of 1014 Second street west were held
Wednesday afternoon from the. Ed
dy-Procter undertaking parlors. Bur
ial was at Highland Home cemetery.
We have, one Monitor wind mill
with 30 foot steel tower, and one
Baker feed bill that we will sell at
a sacrifice. Chenery & Co..
FOR SALE:—Registered Hampshire
bull, of Cherokee and Harvester
breeding. W. A. Eagleson, Bu
chanan, North Dakota.
FOR SALE:—One 1920 Model Two
.Toft G.'M. C. tru!k, equipped with
cab, commercial body and pneu
matic tires. Truck is in A. 1. con
dition. Enquire D. L. C. care of
Came to the Pierce Blewett farm,
two an done half miles east of Eld
ridge, one rAl und white cow with
horns on. Owner may have same by
'paying for adv. and keep.
Reselutions adopteiJf unanimously.
Pohe at Jamestown, NorthvD^ko-
is Glee -Club .^hdeif 'the. direct
Miss Partons rendered two
Wm. Rath.—
FO RSALE:—Few milk
iftt-ji i. a vn vtitfu
choice of *17. ©. A. Rucknam. 7
miles west of Sydney.
FOR SALE:—Young Holstein milch
cow, fresh last week, gives about
18 quarts milk per day. Peter
Albrecht, Fried, Sec. 12-141-64.
LOST:— -Brown suit case 2 miles
north ot Jamestown, Reward. Bex
D. Ceurtenay, N. Dak.
We have twp Huron pipeless fur
naces 20x22 in size that we pffer at
a greatly reduced^ v price fer cash.
Chenery & Co.
WANTED.—Someene tp winter five
head of horses'/- must have lots of
gppd grass and plenty pf water
and be put in barn in stermy
weather. State lewest price per
head. Alsp have some full blood
ed: shorthorn cattle, cows and
heiferB for sale. Albert Kokptt,
League' Hetel.
From tbig ,date, I have declaed to
sell tor Cart ®hly
The principal adv^uitage to those
buying «ili lie^baf I can sell cheap?
Wi^pnrchMes of $10:00 and
pv«r,r wU| giye 10% discount from
nia^ked i^lce of merchandise as I
have not jhatf the time to put a net
eiuih price on the goods.
Anyone,who has priced articles
here will
able to satisfy themsel­
ves 'that this is no ('Mafted Up"
sale and \then discount given, but is
genuine legitimate-vl0% discount
for Cash" sale.
The store, will be open until 9 P.
M.. V pay Spot CaBh for 2nd han^
gOpdS. 'V!
Phone 204-J. v
f, T."EAGER vfff
Knauf Blk., 40R Main St. W
f&fci *$£
$ w«* 'iV
1 cent a word for, each insertion..
i i
No. 1 northern 101
Amber Durum No. 1 .75
Dark Spring Northern ,1,02
Red Durum
Butter, creamery
Butter, dairy—
Hocking Valley
Soft coal
Stove coal .........
Lignite ....................
Tamarack, cord ........
Birchwood, cord ........
Jack pine, cord
Slabs, cprd
Hay ........
Mill Feed 100 lbs. :......
Second avenue south. s
FOR SALE:—Five'S.,C..B. Minorka ^B
cockerels, $1.50 each. Lea Wright -.
Buchanan, North Dakota.
WW r*
under thfs heading
Chicago Wheat
Chicago, Nov. 2.—New low record
prices for 1921 were reached today,
the wheat market falling still lower
tha nthe level touched on yesterday's
break of 6c. The opening, which
varied' frontunchan^^Y^..figures to
1-86 lower, with December $1.02 to
$1.02 Ir4 an0 May $1.06 3r4 to-$1.07
i-4, were followed hy a material set
back all around.
FARM WANTED:— To hear from
owner of Tan for sale, O. K. Haw
ley, Baldwin', Wisconsin.
WANTED.—To hear from owner uf
gopd'Tarm for sale. Stare cash
price, full particulars. D| P. Bush,
Minneapolis, Minn.
FOR SALEOne -Ford Roadster
A. 1. shape, with slip on delivery
body, $175. One Ford Touring
car, A. 1. shape $200. One 1921 V
Ford touring car with starter and
demountable rims, used, only four S
C'4.: .,
months $325.. One Ford Coupe
with starter and demountable Tims V"
n. d. '.
FOR SALfi:— Purebred Durocs,
either seix $12. Sired by a grand
s o n o e S a k a n a p
ion. Will trade for one. Come
and get first choice.—John Vern
iund, Jamestown, N. D^k.
FOR SA^E:— 8 room house, 815 6th
'avenue north. Phone 521*W.
FOR SALE:-— Fur coat and cloth
coat, cheap. Call morning-at 513
Having decided to stop my
farming operations, I will offer
for sale to the highest bidder all
personal property lifted below,
sale to be held on my farm on
Section 23-144-66, on-
Sale sjtarts at 1 p. m. sharp.
Free hot lunch at noon, v
Seventeen milch cows, some fresh
now, others coming fresh soon.
Two heifers coming 3 years old.
Five steers cpming 3 years' eld.
Three heifers cpmiiig 2 yearti old."
Four steers coming 2 years old
Ten early sping calves
Four sucCling calves
Shadley-Clark 'bujjtisyi'^ y*
3^-inch wagon^aii^i^nk, '125.vbu^
Deering mower, practically new.
3-inch w.agon and r&ck,
I'wp hay racks.
Minhesota bindery H|Sf A'l 1
"ay mui
Buck rakejv ^^,
igiperjal shde drill.
Dpwagi^c shoe driU^'^f.
5^eeciien wooden drag.'
Bpb sleigh
Corn cultivator.
RorkW.iid w'a^on
Ian or undw"«SThyw
$450. One Ford Sedan, no stiorter
$3001 One Ford 1 ton truck with:
enclosed cab and stake body $400. .'re)"!
One Ford 1 ton truck $300. North-
crn Auto Co,, Jamestown, N. Dak. y i
FOR SALE:— Choice Duroc spring
boars, Grand Model Sensation and:
Agatator breeding $25.00 %nd up.---
Cockerels, R, I. Reds, Anconas and .V•'
Holtermans Barred Rocks $1.00
and up.—Adolph Beaver, Pingree,


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