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Jamestown weekly alert. [volume] (Jamestown, Stutsman County, D.T. [N.D.]) 1882-1925, February 23, 1922, Image 8

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County Correspondence
Rev. Reimche of Harvey is a guest
of his nephew Mr. Hager.
Leader—T. J. Williams and six
sons who joined the Masons several
weeks ago were at Jamestown., last
evening and took their second degree.
Mrs. Will Sinclair has returned
from Fort Ripley, Minn, where she
has been for several weeks.
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Fleix Otterstrom, Monday, Feb.
Rev. Ohappoll spfnt several days
with his family at Valley City last,
Peter Dahle spent, several days in
Jamestown last week consulting a
physician in regard t.o his health.
Fred Frank has gone to South Da
kota where he will visit friends and
relatives for some time.
Magnet—Miss Edytlie Moore enter
tained several of her lady friends
Wednesday evening. The evening
was spent in playing games fortune
telling and eating -a delicious lunch.
All those present report a splendid
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas TIenrickson
havo returned from a months visit,
with their daughter, Mrs. .John Dun
ckel, at Livingston, Montana.
Ml-.s Evelyn Fugga of Marion spent
several days wi'h her sister here last
I ARM SEEDS Johnson Brol hers.
February 17
On account of sickness school No.
1. is having vacation this week.
Miss Elma Molin spent the week
end at the home of her parents neai
The annual business meeting of
the Presbyterian Ladies Aid was held
last Thursday at the home of Mrs.
Henry Marken. The previous year's
business was reviewed, and the fol
lowing officers elected for this year:
Pres. Mrs. Henry Marken, Vice-pros.
Mrs. Victor Naze, Sec. Mrs. F. A.
Ward and Treas. Mrs. Jack Manns.
The Lutheran Ladies Aid met in
the basement of the church last
Thursday. Mrs. Carl Benson and
Mrs. Herman Larson were the host
The Misses Annie and Hilda Len
gkeek visited at the Jack Manns'
home, Friday afternoon of last
John Lee and Jeffry Holst.ad have
been on the sick list the past week.
A number of her friends helped
Miss Elma Mohn celebrate her birth
day last Sunday evening, at the Carl
Rongrenn home.
The J. F. Croskey family was en
tertained for supper at the Albert
Manns' home last Friday evening.
In spite of the weather a fair sized
crowd attended the,Farmers Institute
meeting held at Montpelier lust Fri
day and Saturday.
OS\VE(iO .'•
very pleasant surprise party was
given at the home., pt Mr.1 and Mrs.
Wm. Boelke Wedfifesday, Feb. 8, the
occasion being Mr. Bolke's birthday.
The evening was spent with music
and dancing. Refreshments were
served at midnight.
Raymond Scholz returned to hi3
home Monday from Jamestown
where he spent the past two weeks
receiving treatment from.Dr. Hender
Ed Griffin had dinner and spent a
social afternoon at the Tompkins
home Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Schaver are
the happy parents of a fine baby
girl, born Feb. 1,. The writer joins
their many friends in extending con
Mr. and R. CI. Lippert and son Jim
mie and Miss Blanch Mooney spent
a social evening at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Weber Sunday.
A nice sized crowd attended the
dance at Moon Lake school Friday
evening. Everyone present had a
most enjoyable lime.
Mrs. Walter Tompkins and son
Raymond were Eldridge visitors
FARM SEEDS— Johnson Brothers.
Frank Heiny of Herried, South
Dakota, spent several days last week
with his brothers Ivan and Len Heiny
The card, party held at the home
of Mrs. Albert Olson last week was
attended by a big crowd and a most
enjoyable time was had. The host
esses were Mesdames Albert Olson,
U. D. Todd and Owen McGruder.
H. H. Hamilton was a business
visitor here last week.
A number of young people irom
this village spent Tuesday evening at
the Art Chase home. They spent
several hours playing cards and hav
ing a social good time.
Mack Epstein was looking after
business matters at Steele last week.
He was formerly engaged in busi
ness at that place and was up making
arrangements to re-enter the mer
cantile field there. He has secured
a location and expects to open up a
grocery Btore in Steele within the
next month or six 'weeks.
The Tabernacle Ladies gave a
card party at the home of Mrs. W. E.
Buckwalter Tuesday evening.
Mrs. N. E. Buck, atatei organizer
for the W. C. T. U. spoke in thi3
city last week.
The snow plow was out on this
line several days last week.
Mrs. Hannah Dahl has returned
from Jamestown where she apent
several ^Jays looking after busipesB
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
S. J. Strong on Feb. 4.
Rustler—Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Rom
ig and Mrs. Romig's mother, Mrs.
L&ura Hinman, arrived last. Satur
dya from Three Rivers, Michigan,
and are now getting settled on their
new farm south of the city, which
Mr. Romig formerly owned. They
have a host of friends in this vicin
ity, who join with the Rustler, in ex
tending to them a hearty welcome.
Miss Agnes Vaa lias returned to
her home at Pettibone after visiting
with Mr. and Mrs. Ted Tow for some
Word has been received here of the
marriage of Harry B. DeVol and
Miss M. Henderson on Wednesday,
February 8, at Moorhead, Minnesota.
George Sliilman lias returned to
his home in Washburn, after spend
ing a few days with Mr. and Mrs.
Got.tlii-b Diede.
Mrs. L. M. Vale received a visit,
from her brother D. C. McCully of
Sheldon, last week.
.*!?ss Volalla Corn of Vlilo, North
Dakota is the guest of her sis or M"s.
.VI Culbert.
W W. .Miracle of i''ai"-:o was look
ing alter business miUi.ers here 'nst
v k
Gazette- When No. 107 got ready
to pull out from the station here last.
Tuesday night, the crew found that
they were frozen to the rails "for
fair." Try as they might, there was
"nothing doing". They worked for
thirty minutes or more without avail
and finally had to "cut" the engine
from the train, run it ahead and
"prepare a footing" for it before they
succeeded in getting away.
Mrs. Locliow entertained the Roy
al Neighbors at her home one even
ing the latter part of last week.
Miss lOthel Haugland of White
Tail, Mont, is a guest at the Joseph
Nelson home. She is enroute to Min
RIO OS— Johnson Brothers.
The stormy weather keeps the
farmers busy hauling feed for stock
and shoveling the snow from around
the buildings.
Adam L. Daulton and wife were
callers at the M. PendergasL home
one day last. week.
Mrs. Bridge has bean quite sick
of late at the home of her daughter
Mrs. John Sorem.
Edwin Hauntz and Roy Trammer
of Cleveland traded horses with True
Adams last week.
.1. A. Carlson and family had din
ner with Mr. and Mrs. Wright last
F. M. Pendergast and wife spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Roe.
George Leysring accidentally hurt
his hand last week, but it is not ser
Will Adams -has gone to Idaho to
join his folks.
The Jamestown high school basket
ball cinint. took a decided slump after
brilliant victory over the Cooper
stown five last Friday night and lost
to their old rival from Valley City
23 to 12 on'the Franklin gymnasium
floor Monday night. The local team
played ragged ball thruout the en
tire contest. Schaumberg and
Thomas being the only consistent
players on the J. H. S. five.
In marked contrast to the listless
game of the locals, Valley City was
iti the pink of condition and put on
a pretty exhibition of basketball.
Wertin and Ford, Valley City for
wards, played excellent games, scor
ing five field goals each.
Thomas, Jamestown guard, scored
four of Jamestown's twelve points,
Bruss scored four, liathman two and
Schaumberg two on free throws. The
contest was clean thruout, but five
fouls being called. Three of these
were on Valley City and two on
Lineup and Summary
Valley City (23)
Jamestown (12)
Wertin Rathman
Ford McElroy
Busdicker Bruss
Mulhair Thomas
Griffith Schaumberg
Substitutions. McDonald for Rath
man, Schaumberg for McElroy, Drew
for Shaumberg, McElroy for Schaum
berg, Schaumberg for Drew, Thomas
for McElroy, Holmes for Busdicker.
Field Goals: Wertin 5, Ford 5,
Thomas 2, Bruss 2, Rathman 1, Hol
mes 1.
Free Throws: Schaumber two out
of three, Wertin one out of two.
Referee, L. W. Upshaw.
Fort Rice, Feb. 15.— Fire early
this morning destroyed the Fogarty
pool hall with a $4,000 loss. The
building was built by the Schmidt
Drug Co., at one time conducted by
F. W. Schmidt now serving time in
the federal prison at Leavenworth
for postoffice shortages at this town.
The building was insured for $2,000.
fBy the AHBociatad press)
Washington, Feb. 22.—The condi
tion of. the wheat crop during the
first half of February ranged from
"generally good" in the east section
of the country to fair in the several
middle western states, according to
a report of the department of agri
culture. The condition in the- far
western states was said to b,e favor
The state of winter rye was gen
erally good.
FARM SEEDS— Johnson Brothers.
Much Like Movie Funny of
the 'Old Home Town'—
Case Is Transferred From
Justice Court to Barber
Shop and From There to
Reporter's Office.
Rlsmnrek, l*b. 18.— Judge
Nu-"ssle of the. fourth district
bench issued ail Injunction to
day restraining further action in
the justice court oif Bismarck a
gainsl a representative of the
TSIsliop, Brissman Company. The
permanency of the injunction
will he argued on February 21.'
Attorneys for the company re
fuse to plead in justice court,,
(b uying' the jurisdiction of that
Immediate trial was ordered
hy the just ice and the injunction
stopped the prOeeedings/-
Bismarck, N. D., Feb. 18.—-Spec
ial--- The Brissman case has develop
ed its humorous side here.
Herman G. Brissman, of Bishop,
Brissman and company, was charged
with having violated the state ac
countancy law. Justice Casselman
sent the case to Justice George Do
lan, whose barber shop is across the
street ,for him, on change of venue
•—the law requiring the case to be
sent to the nearest, justice^
However,, Justice Casselman dis
covered, or was apprised later, that
he had not known that Richard H.
Thisthlethwaite, former statistician
in the office of Commissioner of Ag
riculture and Labor and now report
er for the Fargo Courier-News, had
been a justice of the peace all a
long and had an office right down the
hall a couple of doors in the same
building. So the case was sent to
Justice Thistlethwaite's court.
Then Joseph Coghlan, who prefer
red the first charges against Briss
man, came back and filed two more
complaints on which warrants were
issued by Justice Thistlethwaite,
who remarked that he would hear
the cases as soon as his office was
in readiness and the furniture install
ed. Both complaints charged Mr.
Brissman with violating the false ad
vertising law, but did not specify the
exiact nature of the offense. Nor was
Mr. Brissman apprised, except that
he was informed in the complaint
one violation was in 1019 and anoth
er in 1921.
He appeared before Justice This
tlethwaite, who for the time being
ceased to be reporter for the Courier
News and a nominal bond was fixed.
Justice Wants to Fight
The proceedings also were enliv
ened when Justice Casselman, on
transferring the first case to Jus
tice Thistlethwaite's court, became
angered at a remark of Attorney Ed
ward Cox, for Brissman. The aged
Justice threatened to thrash Cox but
Secretary of State Thomas Hall
stepped in. The Justice then in
formed Mr. Cox, who is a young,
husky man, that he would meet him
outside. Justice Casselman was
plainly angry as he left his office
late in the evening and walked down
the street^ cane in hand.
Continued from Page 1.
Charred Beyond Recognition
The ship left no passenger list be
hind her when she set out for a brief
run from Langley. She is known to
have carried many officers and men
as passengers, however, in addition
to her operating crew. As she rose
from the Held, her commander leaned
out to signal that he had forty-four
persons aboard. It is believed he
did not include one civilian on the
ship and that she actually carried 45.
Officers who knew personally many
of the officers and enlisted men, were
unable to identify a single one of the
victims so badly charred was each—
virtually cooked to death in the mass
of wreckage when the explosion and
flames encompassed them.
Only those in the forward part of
operating compartment of the ship
had a chance for their^lives. Several
were injured severely by jumping,
but three came out practically un
hurt and were discharged from the
hospital within a few hours after the
Lieutenant Burt, who with Cap
tain Reed, was the principal pilot of
the Roma, was one of these. A civ
ilian, Ray Hurley, also escaped un
hurt. as did Master Sergeant Reek.
Of the 45 men who left the Lang
ley field air station, only 11 are
known to have survived the accident.
Some of these more dead than alive,
lay on their cots at the United States
public health service hospital with
biVrned and brokeh limbs ^swathed in
bandages. Some of their faces
smeared with cream to relievo them
of their intense Buffering while oth
ers lay asleep or unconscious with
only their ^closed eyeB visible. All
who were able to talk, were suffering
from shock.
Officers Are Cool Headed
Albert Florres, who was in the ob
server's pit on. top .of the bag, said:
"I felt the ship tilt up from the back
and start to slide down. I tried to
go back down inside but then I de
cided to come out forward again.
By that time We hit the ground and
I was thrown out on the ground.'*
Florres was burned
about 'the
hands and Is suffering fiM Itoock.
Major J. D. Reardon, who was in
the control cabin at the time of the
accident, said that the work of the
officers .in charge was .excellent.
Lieutenant Burt and Captain Daje
Mabry were at their wheels," the
major said, "the ship gave a duck
and I saw Lieutenant Burt pull with
all his might on the elevation lever.
He yelled out, 'She won't respond,'
and then 'cut the motors.' One }y
one I heard the motors shut oft and
then we struck. If the motors had
not been shut off we would have hit
the ground much harder."
He said frfe had not seen any flames.
Hurley, a civilian and engine ex
pert, suffered a slight sprain of one
arm and burns about the hand. The
trip was Hurley's first flight. "It was
the first time I had even been up,"
he said, "and when the Roma started
to swing, I didn't know anything was
wrong. I thought she was acting all
right. I didn't know different. It
was not until the ship hit the ground
that I realized she was wrecked. She
was sailing along smoothly and was
coming straight from the Langley
field. We were up only a short time
when we fell."
Roma Cost $200,000
The airship Roma was an Italian
built craft purchased by the United
States government from Italy early
in 1921 for $200,000. She was, it
was believed, the largest semi-rigid
aircraft in the world. The cost of
duplicating, it was said by war de
partment, at the time of her pur
chase, would probably be $1,250,000.
The airship was of 1,200,000 cu
bic feet capacity, 410 feet long, 82
feet wide and 88V& feet high. She
was originally equipped with six 12
cylinder engines of 400 horsepower
each, giving/an estimated speed of
80 miles an hour and a cruising Rad
ius at full speed of 3,300 miles.
These engines, however, were replac
ed with Liberty motors after the air
ship was brot to the United States.
An American crew was sent to
Rome to make tests of the Roma in
Italy and after these had been com
pleted the aircraft was dismantled
and shipped to this country, reaching
here last summer. She was taken in
her dismantled shape to Langley
eld in Virginia and was assembled
there during the fall and by Novem
ber was ready for her trial flight
which took place from Langley field
on November 15. Late in December
she made a flight to Washington
during a storm and was then christ
ened and put into commission. Re
cently she was being groomed for a
flight intended to take in the whole
of the United States.
Third Mishap in 12 Months
New York, Feb. 21.—The dirigi
ble Roma, which blew up today over
Hampton Roads, was the third big
airship to-be destroped in a spectac
ular-mishap in the last 13 months.
On 'August 24, 1921, ZR-2 buitl by
the-British for purchase by the Un
ited States at a cost of $2,000,000,
exploded over Hull, England, kill
ing 42 in eluding 16 Americans.
On January 1, 1921, the R-34,
which flew from l^pgland to Long
Island and back in the summer, of
1919,: the first airship to cross the
Atlantic, was wrecked in a gale while
tethered outside her airdrome in
Howden, England.
.Before the ZR-2 disaster,-the'great
est number killed In an airship ac
cident in peace times was 28, the toll
of the explosion of the German Zep-.
pelin'L-2 over the Johannisthal aer
odrome on October 17, 1913.
Germans Lose OA Ships
Some of the other airship acci
dents-in which heavy losses of life
occunred include:
July 21, 1919—Ten lost when dir
igible exploded into Illinois Trust &
Savings bank.
Sept. 9, 1913—Fifteen lost in de
struction of Zeppelin L-l off Helgo
July 15, 1919—Twelve lost when
British airship NS-11 fell into North
Sea after being struck by lightning.
Six of the great peace-time dirigi
bles built by Count Zeppelin, the
German aviator, were wrecked in ac
cidents. They were Zeppelins I. II,
III, and VI, and Deutschlands I and
The Germans lost sixty-six of the
eighty-three dirigibles sent out dur
ing the war, thirty-four of them be
ing accounted for by the allies and
the remaining 32 wrecked.
Investigation Begun
Norfolk, Va., Feb. 22.—Investiga
tion of the crash of the giant dirig
ible Roma at the base here yesterday
will begin today with the arrival
here of officers of the army air ser
vice at Washington.
The number of dead today remain
ed at 34, all of whom were identified
Of the 11 survivors of the crew and
passengers, 8 were in the hospital.
One of them, Charles Dworach, of
Dayton, Ohio, superintendent of
aerial construction at McCook field,
was in a critical condition. All oth
ers ar'e expected to live.
Army officers, who survived the
disaster, say it was caused by the
collapse of the elevator rudder.
Rotton Bag Reported
Newport News, Va., Feb 22. Re
ports that the bag of the semi-rig
id dirigible, Roma, destroyed yes
terday at the Norfolk navy base
with the loss of 34 lives was rotten,
will be probed by an army board of
inquiry. The board will be named
today or tomorrow.
London Recalls Hull Tragedy
London, Feb. 22.7— News of the
destruction of the U. S. dirigible
Roiqa is featured in London news
papers today, which print long ac
counts of the tragedy and pictures of
the airship Similarity of details
with thoBe of the'destruction of the
R-38 at Hull, England, last summer
is widely* remarked, The Times says,
as in,the Hull tragedy, the people of
the United States and Great Britain
join lit a common sorrow.
The second debate upon the Non
partisan Lfeagftie program between
Attorney C. 8. Buck and Former
Representative N. ©, Whipple is an
nounced for Thursday night, March
2ndv at the Qunlop schoolhouse, 4
miles south west of Jamestown. All
are iavtted,
Speeches in the Afternoon to
Bt Followed by Banquet
and Old-Fashioned Dance
in Evening—Country Peo
ple to Be Guests of Towns
Plans to combine an old fashion
ed dance and banquet with the latest
information on diversified farming,
are being completed by the agri
cultural comnjittee of thj James
town Chamber of Commerce, an
nounces Arthur W. Johnson, chair
man, and response from over the
county already indicates that Tues
day March 7, will be remembered as
one t)f the biggest reunions of town
and country ever held in Stutsman.
J.n accordance with the Diversified
Farming Week proclamation of Gov
ernor Nestos, Jamestown has desig
nated Tuesday, March 7, as the day
to be set apart and devoted to pro
motion of diversified farming, and
diversified farming is believed to be
the salvation of agriculture in this
state. The business men of James
town realize that they must share
the responsibility, and aid the farm
ers in iQaking the change, which can^
not be done in a day, and takes prep
aration and investment.
While the program arranged thus
far is but tentative the Alert is per
mitted to outline it as follows.
Changes may be made later.
(TiJesday Afternoon, March 7.)
Diversified Farming Day
(Jamestown Armory)
Address—Diversified Farming,
Mr. Wolf, N. D. A. C.
Address—Dairying in North Dakota.
Representative of N. D. A. C.
The Potato Industry,
Mr. Fink, A. C. Extension Dept.
Music—St. JOhns Academy.
Tuesday Evening
Banquet at the Armory.
Farmers the guests of the towns
Music—Glee Club Jamestown Col
Address—Governor Nestos.
(Governor Nestos has been invited
but could not promise to attend al
tho states he expects to be able to be
Old fashioned dance.
When it was announced that an
old fashioned dance, such as was
popular a generation ago, before the
days of jazz, word came in to the
Stutsman county farm bureau, which
is co-operating with the Jamestown
Chamber of Commerce for diversi
fied farm day, that this made a great
hit with the farmers,. many saying
they would make ev^Vy effort to at
tend. '.
More complete details will he ari
nounced( later!
Many Meetings Planned
Fargo, N. D„ Feb. 22.—"Plans for
Diversified Farming Week" in North
Dakota, March 6 to 11 indicate that
at that time the most thoro and in
tensified campaign in the history of
the .state will be staged to put the
agricultural industry on a perman
ent and more profitable basis," was
the statement made today by Gor
don W. Randlett, director of the
North Dakota Extension Division.
"Information recpived from the
county agricultural agents in 35
counties of the state show that they
are planning programs which will
include every community at which
the 'necessary modifications in the
farming practices of that particular
district will be presented."
County Agent R. S. Goodhue of
Stutsman county presents a typical
program for the week in a letter to
County Agent Leader. John W. Haw.
Mr. Goodhue plans a meeting for
each day, to be held at Windsor,
Jamestown, Eldridge, Pingree,
Clementsville and Ypsilanti Dairy
ing, potatoes and forage crops will
be the subjects emphasized at these
meetings. In addition to the coun
ty agent, Edgar I. Olson, state, super
intendent of demonstration farms,
will sneak at all of these meetings,
also a local farmer.
The big meeting of the week for
Stutsman county will be held at
Jamestown the second day, Tuesday,
March 7, when it ite planned to have
Governor Nestos for the principal
speaker of the day. N. D. Gorman of
the Agricultural College chairman
of the state committee which is in
vestigating complaint regarding the
marketing of potatoes from North
Dakota, will give a( report of the
facts established in this investiga
Similar programs are planned for
the week in each of the counties
which employ agricultural agents,
and at all of the meetings the names
of the farmers who are interested in
the different projects will be taken
so that the agent may co-operate
with them during the year in a prac
tical way.
The state farthers' institute forces
will have charge of the program in
the 18 counties of the 3tate which
do not employ county agents.
The Business & Professional Wo
mans Club is now located in its
new club rooiifis in the Lutz- b^Ock.
The rooms have a floor space of 24
by 60 feet which has been divided
into a, large assembly ..room, a com
modious dressing room. and a con
venient kitchenette..
The walls have been re-decorated
in soft French gray, the woodwork
painted white and the hardwood
floors scraped, varnished and waxed.
Two new rugs of deft blue have been
purchased and- with the new cur­
tains and drapes give the room a
very, pretty appearance.' The lights
have soft orange silk' shades, the
color scheme being gray, orange and
The club is still in need of chairs
and small tables and should any
"good friend" chose to remember it
with such gifts they would be
greatly appreciated.
The club will hold open house
next Saturday, Feb. 26, from 3 until
5:30 in the afternoon and from 7 un
til 9 in the evening. The public in
general is most cordially invited to.
come and get acquainted with the
members of the club and see theiT
new home.
—Publicity Committee.
(By the Associated Press)
Madelia, Minn1. Feb. 21.— Mer
chants of Madelia and farmers of the
surrounding country have been brot
together as the result of the accept
ance of corn as cash in the pur
chase of merchandise or settlement Of
In a two-month period just ended
the merchants bought more than 35,
000 bushels of corn at approximate
ly 30 cents a bushel, or a total of
$10,500, which was "new money"
released in the community and re
lieved the financial pressure on mer
chants to a certain extent.
One of the direct results of th§ ex
periment, which was copied in many
other towns as "The Madelia Plan",
was the establishment here a few
weeks ago of the Community Club,
organized to foster the fullest spir
it of co-operation between the town
and country folk.
When the market for the farmer's
crops, especially corn, started on
the downward trend, and in some
communities corn was sold as fuel or
burnt for fuel by the farmers, P.
Lebak, a Madelia business man, con
ceived the idea of accepting corn
from the farmers at 10 cents a hush
el above the local market price.
The rules of the plan, which were
received with enthusiasm by the far
mers when they saw there were no
"strings" attached to it, were as fol
1.—Any farmer was allowed to
bring in 100 bushels of corn to any
merchant tnd receive his pay in mer
chandise or pay on account.
2—Merchants co-operating agreed
to take a given amount of corn on
these terms, but had the privilege of
taking an additional quota from any
farmer owing them a. bill.
3—During the two-montli period,
the merchants agreed to pay a pre
mium of 10 cents a bushel over the
local market with a minimum of 40
cents a bushel on shelled corn and
35 cents for corn on the ear, in trade
or on account, the corn to be hauled
to the local elevators and weighed in,
graded and turned over to the rep
resentative of the merchants, who in
turn issued a merchandise check,
stating whut store it was drawn on
and in wh'at amount.
Th merchants were 'well satisfied
with the results. The actual percent
age of loss by tliia system of corn
buying was 26.7 per cent, as the mer
chants necessarily had to market the
corn and accept the consequent loss
due to the premium they gave the
(By the Associated Press)
Paris, Feb. 3.—The veterans of
the Marne, those ramshackled brok
en-down taxicabs which every Amer
ican visitor to Paris has had to dodge
on the Paris boulevards, have been
permanently retired and replaced by
3,200 modern comfortable taxicabs.
The forbidding appearance of the
old "cruisers" seemed to have an ill
effect on the drivers and hope is ex
pressed by many Parisians that the
new machines would also mark the
passing of the disreputable chauf
feurs who are considered as ill-man
nered 'as their machines fire old.
The taxicabs were placed in ser
vice in 1905. In 1914 ,they were
mobilized by General Gallieni, then
Military Governor of Paris who
crowded his army into them and rush
ed them to the battle of the Marne
where they aided in the success of
the famous flanking movement that,
saved Paris and defeated the Ger
These hardy pioneers of the streets
have been dashing about Paris for
17 years.
(By the Associated Prass)
St. Paul, Minn., Feb. 22.—Inter
national observance of May 30 each
year as Memorial Day is being urged
by J. W. Hamilton of St. Paul, who
has received commendation for his
proposal from many prominent per
sons in Europe and other countries.
It is purposed to have a holiday
for school^children on that day, with
suitable exercises the day Trevious,
"so as to. bring to their plastic minds
What the day means and what it can
be made to mean for the future."
Expressions of approval, for the
plan: have been received by Mr.
Hamilton from Senator Wavrlnsky,
Stockholm, member of the. Inter-Par
liamentary Union Stephane Lauzan
ne, editor of Le Matin, Paris Maron
Sakatini, Tokio ,and many others.i
FOR SALS.—Hampshire bred gilts
of standard breeding W: A. Eagle
son, Buchanan, N. D.
For»S&lei—Some fine thoro bred'
S. C. white -leghorns roosters hatch
ed from a 285 egg laying attain.
Speeiftl prize ., each' $2.60 or 3 for
$6.00, while they last.—Mr*. H. H.
Hftlversen Jameptown, N. D., Rte. 3.
Miscellaneous Advertisement!
RatesAdvertisins under this heading
1 cent a word for each Insertion.
Dark Northern Spring
Northern Spring
Amber Durum
Red Durum
Oats No.. 3. ....
Barley No. 3.
Rye No. 2
,itter. creamery
litter, dairy ...".I.
Eggs ".j
Hocki'pg Valley
Soft cbal
Stove coal
Tamarack, cord
Birch wood, cord
Jack pine, cord
Slabs, cord _.L
Mill Feed, 100 lbs
St. Paul Live Stock
FOR RENT—Store room on west
main street, 2 doors west of James
River National Bank. Room~24x55.
Inquire of or address, Jamestown
Alert. Jamestown N. D.
WANTED.—To hear from owner uf
good Farm for sale. Stare cash
price, full particulars. D. F. Bush,
Minneapolis, Minn.
WANTED:—Men or women to take
orders for genuine guaranteed ~x
hosiery, for men, women and chil
dren. Eliminates darning. $40.
00 a week full time, $i.00 an hour
spare time. Experience unnec
essary. International Stocking
Mills, Xorristown, Pa.
South St Paul, Feb. 22—Cattle re
ceipts 3,000 market generally
steady to strong common to good
beef steers $5.75 @8. best load lots
today $7.75 bulk $6. [email protected] but
cher she stock mostly $3.75 @5.75
few better grades [email protected] bulk
[email protected] stockers strong bulk $5.
50 (ii 6.50: few up to $7.25: calves
3,000, market mostly 50c higher
hog receipts 21,000, slow very few
early sales, bidding mostly 10 to 25
cents lower early sales $10.25 bulk v
$9^75 ©10.10 pigs steady,' mostly
$10.10 to $10.35 sheep receipts 1,
500 market slow, few early sales
Nice Early Ohio Potatoes and also
white potatoes at 60c per bushel,
cash. Section 8-139-66. August
V.'ir.zek, Windsor, North Dakota.
—To sell new and wonderful lub
ricating oil guaranteed to stop
"chattering." Made by oldest oil
company in- the United States* Es
tablished 1832. Being advertis
ed in the Saturday Evening Post
and Literary Digest. Opportunity
to make permanent and: ^handsome
income. Only sinall investment in
stock off oil necessary. Only {high
class men conversant with motor IJ
and transmission system lieed ap
ply. .For particulars write or
wireM. Head, Wm. C. Robinson &
Son Co. No. 32 South i St. Balti
more, Md.
We wish to extend our heartfelt
thanks to our many friends, neigh
bors and relativ^se, the Four Leaf
Clover Club and'the Mother's Club,
for the kindness and sypathy shown
us in our bereavement in the loss
of our beloved wife and mother. Ida
Eastman, ^nd for the beautiful flor
al tributes. Especially do we wish
to thank Rev. Phillips and the choir
for their consoling services.
Charles Eastmaq,
Alice Eastman,
Henry Eastman,
Jesse Eastman.
is twice earned. Let. us save
you money on your groceries.
Best Dairy Butter, lb ,.35c
Best Primus Creamery 38c
Clover Brand Creamery 35c
Danish Pride Milk, large
can 12c
Carnation Milk, large 13c
Danish Pride Milk, small S^c
}White House Coffee, lb....!40c
Empress Coffee, lb....: 48c
Patterson Seal, lb..... ....42c
Economy Blend Coffee ..220c
American Oil Sardines........ Be
6 for (. 25c
Prince Albert, Tuxedo, Vel
vet Tobaccos 14c
Prunes, California, good
size, lb. 19c
Oyster Crackers, pkg 7Hc
Soda Crackers, lb. bulk 16c
Grapefruit, good size 11c
Bananas, lb 12c
Brown Sugar, lb 8c
Goblin Soap, bar 8c
Shinola, all kinds...... 9c
Large can Apricots.. ,20e
BeBt Toilet Tissue lie
Best Dry Beans, lb 8c
(Will cook up soft and tender)
Best Head Rice, lb.... 8c
(Rice is one of best foods,
can be used in 32 different
ways we have best quality)
Bulk Cocoa, 2 lbs. for........2Qc
Guaranteed 24% butter fat)
High Line PeaB, can...: 15c
High Line Corn, 2 cans for 25c
Kerosene, gallon 19c
5 gallon lots....,.i.............90c
Mason .Jar: Olives......... 68c
Palm Olive Soap, bar.: 9c
5 Flake. White, 1 Jap Rose 25c
Jello, all, flavors........... 12c
P.. & G. Soap, bar. .e
Bona. Cocoa, lb. can.. „i8c
Delivery, 10c large orden free
"The Thrift 8toi«"

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