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a l4 -x^,V "N .»- ,.p,l g§£ fO:-. ,r'' ^1" VOLUME 32. •••I 1*1'! The World-Famous Rock Island (C.T.X.) Universal Plow v5_"V '.• IK 1 JSverybody has heard of the "UNI VERSAL" plow—the plow that does perfect work in any kind of soil, on any kind of land. Being the only all-purpose plow in the world, it is naturally quite a curiosity to anyone who has never seen it. We now have one ihese remarkable implements on exhibition here at our store and will be pleased to show it to you any time you say. The Only Universal Plow In the World We have known a cumber of plow9 that do good work in certain soils and on some kinds of land. But this is the first and only plow we have ever seen that successfully does all kinds of plowing. This plow does excellent work on tame sod, on stubble land, in a trashy last-reason's cornfield, in gumbo soil, sandy loam, mixed land or in any other way or place yoa choose. In every case it turns each slice over, flat and smooth, without kinking. Saves Priceless Moisture As it lays each slice clear over—flat and smooth—(nokinks) there is no air space between top and subsoil. It leaves the top soil in direct close contact with subsoil, and thus in dry weather, water comes up from below just like kerosene comes up a lamp wick. It's a mighty important thing to see that your crops get plenty of moisture in hot, dry weather. If moisture don't come on top, bring it up from below. It's there and you can get it. Bow It Works Note the peculiar corkscrew, auger-like twist of the mouSd board. A slice of any thi"1™'^ spreads out evenly over the LITTLE GIRL VICTIM Loses Life While Playing Around a Bonfire. Milton.—Mamie Gustafson, aged 3, was burned to death at the home of her parents neai this city. The child was playing with her sister and brothers around a bonfire, and they were trying to see how close they could get to the fire without being burned. Bhe fell into the flames, and her mother, near by was first to reach her and drag her from the fire, but net uatll too late. i, ,1 ... V#0""'iS. -N^V^VSC^ £.-,**•£•*.•/-. a• %•%"•.' """.•"• ... -. •.. Gi©lGlGl Thursday May 30th: Decoration Day Hope has always observed Decoration Day, and this year will be no exception and we trust that everybody will come to Hope and join the Old Veterans in the proper observance of the day. Come and make our store your head quarters. We will give a discount of for cash on everything in our Store on that day. This will amply repay you for coming. Kraabel & Kraabel HOPE, NORTH DAKOTA Now On Exhibition! MAJOR IMPLEMENT CO E™™ DEPOSITS INCREASE State Examiner Knudson Find Banks In Good Condition. Bismarck. Oliver knudson, stat« examiner, has just completed the ab stract report showing the condition of state banks and trust companies in North Dakota, pursuant to the call of April 16, 1912, and it is interesting to note the growth and general condi tion of the banks as compared with the figures of March 11, 1911, especial ly in view of a year when crop con ditions as a whole were below normal if* Vf t- -w surface without crimping and turns clear over, burying all trash completely. No spilling over into the furrow or slopping forward onto the land' Lightest draft and easiest on the horses of any plow made. The Rock Island Plow Co. invented and control the shape of these mouldboards, and they cannot be had on any other make of plow. Gang or Sulky We can furnish you a Rock Island "UNIVERSAL" in either style you wish, Single Sulky, Double or Triple Gang Not Higb Priced This plow, which does practically the work of four plows, costs scarcely more than the ordinary plow. So you see it's economy in every way to own a "UNIVERSAL." Come in and let us make you a price. Come In and See It Why not come in and take a look at a Rock Island "UNIVERSAL" the first time you are in town? We will be glad to show it to you and to explain how it is saving moneyt work, time and making bigger crops for thousands of farmers. Any time you're ready to look at it, whether you want to buy us not, we are ready to show it to you. Come in 1 A Chinese Puzzle. Some days ago we published a conundrum from the Chinese, taken pom a Paris contemporary, but as we have not received the correct answer iwe give it, together with the original question. The question ran: "Young Latengreen, am old I am yellow well I become compliant If 1 ac ompany a friend for long, he urges to leave him young I am honored, old I am despised." The answer is "Straw slippers."—London Globe. tlbe IDope JMoneec. HOPE, STEELE COUNTY, NORTH DAKOTA, MAY 30,1012 Fargo.—Every spring the question of organizing creamery companies come up for consiunation, says G. L. Martin, professor of da.iving at the North Da kota Agricultural liege. This is es- west where the farmers are beginning to realize that the dairy cow is a fac tor that needs to be considered where the old system of grain farming is to be replaced by a system of more di versified farming. The local creamery is a necessity where the largest returns are desired from the dairy business so the ques tion of proper organization is very im portant for where thoroughly organ ized the co-operative creamery seldom fails. How to Organize. There are two ways of forming creamery organizations. One way is to have it done by creamery promoters —persons interested only from their own standpoint and the other way is for the farmers to do it themselves. The best way is to call a meeting of farmers and business men in the local ity where such an organization is de sired. Arrange to have attend some HOW fO ORGANIZE A CO-OPERATIVE CREAMERY pecially true in sections like the north- operative organization depends a great foundation laid for a good co-operative organization. A co-operative creamery organization is only as strong as its weakest member hence the necessity of a thorough knowledge from the start. Grand Forks.—O. B. Center, Expert for the Better Farming association of Grand Forks county, says the farm ers receive him very cordially, in fact many are enthusiastic over the work and are taking a great deal of in terest in the improved methods as suggested by him. In one day recently Mr. Center drove out from Larimore, covering tliirty-iive miles, visiting many farm ers, lending assistance and giving in struction to nine. One farmer he Bays, was desirous of ascertaining the adaptability of a certain piece of his land to alfalfa, and another was in terested in corn and alfalfa. Mr. Cen ter made examinations and gave them the necessary instructions, which they promised to carry out in accord ance with the requirements of the as sociation. Another farmer who suspi cioned that quack grass was getting a hold on his land, called Mr. Center in for an examination. The suspicions proved to be well founded, as it was shown that this pesky plant had se cured a pretty good foothold. The treatment for this is a rigid surn merfallowing—what Mr. Center terms "summerfallowing with avengeance." The plan is to be carried out. An interesting experiment is to be made on the farm of County Commis sioner Pourpore this week, where the 1 iug the committee may be ready to re- cultural college. ANSWERS QUESTIONS Center Helps Them to Solve Perplex ing Problems in Agriculture. spray containing iron sulphate, which is said to kill the weed without harm ing the grain. The attempt will be watched with interest. The association stands ready and willing to do all in its power to assist the farmers of this county in over coming the difficulties encountered on the farm, and Mr. Center, will be pleased to solve or assist in solving a problem of any sort in any way that he can. TO WALK THE CONTINENT Washburn Evangelist to Go on Long Tour. Fargo.—Rev. Olaf Mathison, pastor of a church at Washburn, who has been conducting evangelistic meetings at Ingersoll, will endeavor to walk from i^an Francisco to New York, do ing evangelistic work on the way. This tour will be the first of its kind on record. He will write a book, relating eradication of king head will be at tempted. This process consists of a Young!'V.' P^utOe? John" B.'"Fried, ontini' /Antntninff irnn ciilnnftto wrlifn __ '"'-miw .17 ",-''=• '?-r*i port and if it is desired to effect a permanent organization a letter to the secretary of state will secure blanks and information necessary to form a corporation. The strength of any co- deal upon the number of persons in terested in the matter. For that rea son it is advisable to secure as many shareholders as possible. It is urged that a limit of four be put upon the number of $25 shares which may be held by any one person thus insuring a wider distribution of interests. disinterested dairymen from the de- northwest a building sufficient to ently. Her opinion was colored by the partment of agriculture, state dairy handle the product of 400 cows, if put! poetry and superstition of her race, commission or the agricultural college up by the company, ought to cost not "God gave me my speech—God who is thoroughly familiar with every over $1,800, if built by the promoter took from me my mother," she said, detail of the business, willing to co- often costs $3,000. The machinery rei, "Now I am able to mourn aloud her operate freely and able to answer any quired to properly equip such a cream- whom I loved silently. But It Is bet question that may come from the ery will depend largely upon the vol- ter to love in dumbness than to farmers. An excellent plan is to in- ume of business. It is much better to mourn even In the language of heav* vite some farmer who is an officer in begin with only what is actually neces- en." some successful co-operative creamery sary, then later to install such machin- Mrs. Llpsltz, before her death, said in a neighboring locality to be present I ery as needed. In many of the pro- Bhe was happy that she was to die In at the meeting. Frequently a good moter's creameries can be found ex- America. Persecution In Russia had plan is to send some interested farmer pensive new machinery that has been embittered her life there. When she to a community where a good co-oper-1 cast aside because (here is no use fo* left home, It was In the hope she ative creamery is in operation and It. The first cost of starting a cream- would find freedom. The oompllca* have him learn the plan of organiza- ery is large enough at best and to have tlons that arose at Ellis Island grieved tion and operation. Any of these a lot of useless machinery cast aside her, but when Marlese regained her methods will aid in getting the proper is a needless expense. It is always ad voice she felt compensated. When visable to install new machinery^ she died the daughter, who had been which for the average creamery wil| dumb since a little girl, was at her cost close to $1,000, for the loss iq bedside and called to her continually, efficiency of second hand equipment Mrs. Llpsltz could not hear, but she often will more than offset the addt appeared to understand and smiled, tional cost of new. The first requisite of a creamery is a sufficient number of cows. With the kind found in the northwest, no cream ery can hope to succeed without at least 400 cows within a radius of five miles from the creamery. This is the very point the "creamery promoter" will overlook and a large percentage back dead. of the closed creameries over the Mrs. Llpsltz died at the home of her country have been built by the pro- son-in-law, Philip Singer, 726 Ashland moter and failed from lack of cows boulevard. The Singer family said her together with too large an investment death was due to the excitement at in building and equipment. tendant on her passage through Ellis Preliminary Committees. A good plan is to select temporary officers at the first meeting and have a committee appointed to report on with the volume of business. Detailed German Cpuple Remain Faithful to the number of cows, number of shares, are^st determinedCby\hose°interest ed in the company and would vary information concerning co-operativa plan of organization, and cost of build- organization may be had upon request Legacy of an Eccentric Aunt, ing and equipment. At a second meet- from the dairy department of the agrii BOOK IS COMPLETE Official Campaign Document Read 1 For Printer I Bismarck.—Saturday was the last a a by a or an id at file statements and cuts with Secre, six from the second and thirty-fouV from the third. The following will have statements in the pamphlet: Bruce, O. J. Sorlie, Andrew Miller, Robert Clendering, E. J. Taylor, J. T. Purcell, W. L. Plath, James E. Robin son, Dorr Rose, W. C. Taylor, Tore Hall, W. H. Stutsman, W. H. Mann, O, P. N. Anderson, L. R. Hanna, H. T, Helegesen, A. Lodmell, M. Spaulding, B. W. Fowler, W Shaw John W. Ogren, Thomas Devaney, J. Gardiner, Frances Wagar, Carl Jor. genson. Second District—Paul J. Meon, Les ter Brigade, L. J. Wehe, John H. Kirk, A. L. Nelson, .T. A. Coffey, Etta H. Miller, Lydia Ilinman, A. E. Mutchin. son, George M. McKenne, C. W. Buttz, I Frank S. Henry, J. T. Iloge, E. I Duell, D. R. Streeter, R. K. Batzer, James Kaue, John F. Cowan, Thomas A. Collins, Arthur I-I. Sherman, John J. Doyle, Victor Wardrope, T. Burke, Lee Combs, C. J. Lee, C. T. Nel- Charles H. Stanley, J. E. McLain, Dan Wright, Frank White, E. W. Gilbert son, Alex R. Wright, Adam Bollinger, Hugo Remington, George P. Jones, Frank O. Hellstrom, W. H. Winchest. Frank O. Hellstrom, W. H. Witt Chester. his experiences, at the close of his Mandan. Fifteen new citizens wer« iourney. made in the district court at Bismarck, Third District—P. D. Norton, Al fred Blaisdell, W. R. Bond, Knute T. Hagen, J. G. Brown, N. Davis, W. C. Gilbreath, George McClellan, Georgi A. Totten, J. E. Shaw, R. P. Groves. Ed. Hoverson, J. W. Colman, O. Clarke, W. E. Burgett, Walter J. John, son, H. R. Berndt, R. A. Nestos, B. Heinemeyer, A. L. fiSitin, C. A Johnson, Charles R. McClosken, Rob ert Norheim, Gunder Reishus, William Murray, Oscar Hanson,' H. L. Finke. James Hanley, James Johnson, Her man Endreson, L. F. Clausen, F. A Baker, W. L. Nuessle, Joe Devine. Many New Citizens. Bismarck. Fifty-six people were naturalized in the district court at had cations submitted, twenty-seven froni carriage under penalty of dlslnher the first congressional district, forty. -v 6V •*•-•--•*-^4-* J- No. 1 SPEAKS, BUT LOSES MOTHER Journey From Russia to "Promlaetf Land" Proves Too Muoh lor Mrs. Llpsltz. The cost of building, equipping and Island. The doctor declared her death operating a creamery will depend I was due to weakness from age—she upon the volume of business. For the was 76. But Marlese believed differ- Chicago.—Mrs. Schule Lipalts never heard her daughter call her "mamma." Months ago the mother and her, children, one of whom was a mute, left Russia for the promised land— America. There was some trouble at the dock. Marlese couldn't apeak and therefore was barred from the states. Marlese regained her speech, veri fying the wonderful Btorlea that are told in Russia about the golden land of promise, and the Llpsltz family came to Chicago. Mrs. Llpsltz lived to enjoy the prom ised land only a week. Mortally 111, she called to her daughter Marlese, "Speak to me," she said. Her hearing had become affected. Marlese spoke, Mrs. Llpsltz leaned forward to listen, but the power that had restored speech to the dumb girl took away the mother, and the aged Immigrant fell WAIT THIRTY YEARS TO WED Caoh ot*er ,n 0rder b*en coun"n«' tance\ of First Congressional District-Charles I !"emov^ to ha S A A A son, S. H. Pitkin,~'F7F.' Fri^r John F\ the ecjuntrystrayed out Jnto Randall, Homer Resler, George 1 1 *o Enjoy Berlin.—An extraordinary romanco of love is reported from Hlblng, where Hermann Hessberg, a ellpper-maker, has just married a lady to wbom he b^een engaged for 30 years. when ab°Ut tbat Hessberg was a young man of twenty-eight he fell In love and was t0 malTy- T° h,S chagr,n- how' W 8 °f J1'8 «ancee-,a tary of State Norton for 1912 public- "pon Anancla assistance the ity pamphlets. There were 107 appll' ,OVer? W®ftlthy 1! ii ill ii forbade the The ceremony was according- po" P°ned' brIde"eIect awaited with what amount P^nce they could summon for the of the °nly barr,er thftt 8tl11 a a 1 Before long the aunt died, and the last obstancle to happiness seemed to have been surmounted. But when her will was opened the lovers found that her nephew had been appointed her heir upon one condition. That condi tion was that he did not marry the W. .. lady of h,s lover for at lea8t another 30 year8, This Intelligence was com- municated to the unhappy girl, and, with stoical resignation, the lovers settled themselves down to the proB pect of a 30 years' courtship. Their period of probation has now expired, and they have become man and wife. The marriage, however, had to take place in the house of the bridegroom, who is confined to his room with a heart complaint. not to Be Driven Away. little city miss was visiting lq field one day where there were a fe*| lambs. Exasperated by the Incessant bleating of 'one of the lambs, sh4 stamped her foot and said: "You can tell your ma-a and your pa-a and youl family I've got aa much right her as you, and I'm going to stay— there 1"—Delineator. "Moonshlnlng" In 8ootland. The discovery was made, recently, in the mountainous region near Kyl« of Lochalsh (Scotland) by the Rosshlre preventive staff of a earn plete Illicit whisky distilling plant The still was covered with a cairn« and had a capacity of 20 gallons, tbd smoke being led along the mountain side. The smugglers had conducted regular traffc. Money In Growing Willows. A Chicago merchant advertised tot 1,000,000 willow clothes baskets whlell indicates that the wlllow-growlns lnr dustry is very much neglected. Thq. government is encouraging It by teaching farmers how to grow vU lows. They require a soil that wtt) "7 whaot I -"1 Sue"