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The Devils Lake world and inter-ocean. (Devils Lake, N.D.) 1915-1920, January 28, 1915, Image 5

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88076525/1915-01-28/ed-1/seq-5/

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Geo. H. Locke, is on the sick list,
being confined to his home.
August Carlson of Warwick was at
tending the Mid-Winter fair this week.
Sheaffem Self Filling and Non-Leak
able Fountain Bun. Frank Lenek, the
Mrs. A. E. Toomey of Edmore
came over Monday and will spend the
week as the guest of friends here.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bratt came
over from their home near Lawton
and are taking in the mid-winter fair.
Among the Edmorites who are at
tending the mid-winter fair &re M. M.
Van Osdel, Wm. Ross, H. R. Aslak
son and Frank Madden.
Among the Edmorites who were ov
er here to attend court last week were
James Doyle, Lousi Demars, J. L.
Rosholt, M. M. Van Osdel, L.
Evenson, John Amundsrud and
Olson. f||]
Mr. Anderson of Bisbee left yester-
Saturday evening the Commercial
Travelers hold a regular meeting and
after the business of the evening was
over the ladies were invited in and a
few hours spent in tripping the light
fantastic. It was a most pleasant
gathering and was thoroughly enjoyed
by those present.
The little son of Mr. and Mrs.
Avery Johnson of this city passed
away Sunday the cause of death be
ing pneumonia, and the funeral was
held Tuesday. The Johnson family
have the heartfelt sympathy of the
whole community in their hour of sor
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Mundt return
ed home last evening from the east
where tber have been for some time.
Mrs. Mundt has been in the east prac
tically all winter and most of the
time has bean taking treatment at ene
of the leading sanitariums and returns
home much improved in health much
to the satisfaction of her many friends
Dr. George Kirkpatrick, the noted
Socialist tectrmrer gave a fine address
typthe Graad Opera Hoase hall Satur
day evenlqg. There was a large at
ttjtadance and all were pleased with
bii lecture. Mr. Kkkpatriok is an
able speaker and holds the closest at
tention of his audience. Frem hero he
went to Minot where he was billed to,
About ten o'clock Sunday evening
the fire alarm was given and the fire
proved to be in the dry cleaning es
tablishment of H. Wilensky on Second
street. The fire department respond
ed promptly but before they were able
to extinguish the flames considerable
damage was done. The machinery
was badly damaged and clothing
which was there for the ptarpose of
cleaning was ruined. Those who had
goods there will receive full value for
the same. The loss was partially
covered by insurance.
The High School supper last eve
ning at the Sevilla hotel was an elab
orate affair and was much enjoyed by
those who attended. The members of
the high school deserve much credit,
both students and faculty for their ef
forts. The attendance was the larg
est these annual suppers has enjoyed
and netted a tidy sum. The proceeds
derived from this supper together
with the sum earned by the act at
the Grand last week places the high
athletic association out of debt
'with a little something left over.
David Minnis of Hampden was at
tending the Lake Region mid-winter
fair here this week.
Druggist McGurren of Crary was
the city yesterday attending to busi
ness affairs and taking in the big mid
winter fair,
Banker C. C. Honey of Edmore was
in the city for a time Friday. He
was en route to Minneapolis to attend
to business matters.
Fifty-nine tickets were sold at the
G. N. depot at Crary Tuesday, all for
Devils Lake where the people came to
attend the mid-winter fair.
County Auditor J. A... Kramer has
been confined to his bed for the past
week with a rathe serious attack of
illness. He is improving slowly much
C. H. Doyon, the merchant prince to the satisfaction of his many friends
of Doyon, was in the city the past few
days attending, the mid-winter
and transacting a little business.
Horace Cilly, who has recently re
turned from the cities, where he un
derwent an operation, is again busy
peddling his wares over the state.
Merchant A. E. Toomey of Edmore
was greeting friends here Saturday.
In the evening he left for the tv,-m
cities and Chicago where he goes to
purchase goods for his large Edmore
Owing to the fact that the legisla-
Guy L. Cunningham of Morris town ture adjourned for a week Represen
ship was a business visitor in the city tatives Norman Morrison, M. A. Hog
Monday and while here dropped into haug and Senator Frank Hyland re
the World office and had his name add. turned home the first of the week and
ed to our large list of readers. will remain here until Sunday or Mon
Deputy Grand Exalted Ruler of the
Elks, C. H. Doyon left the first of
A. the week for Williston, where he went
Nels to dedicate the new Elks home in that
day with his little daughter for their
home after being here for about three
wetfe. The little girl has been at the
General hospital suffering with a brok
en arm but has nearly recovered.
tire Northwest
who by their comforting words and
token of sympathy, did so much to
help us bear the loss of our little one.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Johnson,
and Children.
». !i* .T
liULli yyyy niuiiiii
The state fire marshal has done a
good service to the state during the
M. F. Swanston of Michingan City past two years and we can hardly see
was a business visitor in the city Fri- why the legislature should want to
day. Mr. Swanston is a brother of abolish this important office. If we
a former well known physician of this
city, Dr. W. E. Swanston, who died
several years ago. Milt has many
warm friends here who are always
pleased to greet him and know that he
is prospering.
are rightly informed the money used
to defray the expenses of this office
is derived from a tax against the mu
tual fire insurance companies of the
state, and therefore it is not a direct
charge against the taxpayers. It goer
without saying that this state has had
less fires since this office was estab
lished, and we believe that frrai year
to year they will grow less as the da
ties of this officer is to look after Ire
bugs, and to use every means «o pre
vent fires either by accident or other
Do some foods you eat hit back—
taste good, but work badly ferment
into stubborn lumps and cause a si«k,
sour, gassy stomach? Now, Mr. er
Mrs. Dyspeptic, jot this down: Pape's
Diapepsin digests everything, leaving
nothing to sour and upset you. There
never was anything so safely quick, so
certainly effective. No difference how
badly your stomach is disordered you
will get happy relief in five minutes,
but what pleases you most is that it
strengthens and regulates your stom
ach so you can eat your favorite foods
without fear.
Most remedies give you relier some
times—they are slow, but not sure.
"Pape's Diapepsin" is quick, positive
and puts your stomach in a healthy
condition so the mosery won't come
You feel different as soon as "Pape's
Diapepsin" comes in contact with the
stomach—distress just vanishes—your
stomach gets sweet, no gase, no belch
ing, no eructations of undigested food
your head clears and you feel fine.
Go now make the best investment
you ever made, by getting a large 50
cent case of Papte's Diapepsin from
any drug store. You realize in five
minutes how needless it is to suffer
from indigestion, dygpipsia- or any
stomach disorder.
No matter what ails your child, a
gentle, thorough laxative should al
ways be the first treatment given.
If your little one is out of sorts,
half sick, isn't resting, eating and act
ing naturally—look, mother! see if
tongue is coated. This is a sure sign
that its little stomach, liver and bowels
are clogged with waste. When cross,
irritable, feverish, stomach sour,
breath bad, diarrhoea, sore throat,
full of cold, give a teaspoonful of
"California Syrup of Figs" and in a
few hours all the constipated poison,
undigested food and sour bile gently
moves out of the little bowels without
griping, and y*u have a well, playful
child agair
Mothers can rest easy after giving
this harmless "fruit laxative" because
it never fails te cleanse the little ones
liver and bowels and sweeten the stotn
arh and they dearly love its pleasant
taste. Full directions for babies, chil
dren of all ages and for grown ups
printed on each bottle.
Beware of counterfeit fig syrups.
Ask your druggist for a 50 cent bottle
of "California Syrup, of Figs" then
see that it is made by the "California
Fig Syrup Company."
city. Williston can now boast of one ture this morning was
of the neatest Elk homes in the en- the lowest recorded since Jan. 11,1912
and only three days in the past elev
en years have witnessed lower tem-
CARD OF THANKS. perature, viz: Jan. 31, FnV 8,
We wish to thank all the friends and Feb.
ftlii ULUOUl
(Continued from page
".:•!—Mrs. D. C. McLeod.
Punch Work.
1st—Miss Minnie Thompson.
2nd—Mrs. A.
C. Bnird, Lakota.
3rd—Mrs. P. J. Johnson.
Tabic Linen.
1st—Mrs. Peter Westergard, City.
2nd—Mrs. D. E. Dills, Dunseith.
3rd—Mrs. C. E. Copeland, City.
Bed Linen.
1st—Mrs. W. J. Johnson, Dunseith
2nd—Mrs. Pat Iliggins, City.
3rd—Mrs. C. E. Copeland, City.
1st—Mrs. W. E. Downs, Crary.
2nd—Mrs. A. G. Maurer, Stark
3rd—Mrs. George Miller.
1st—Mrs. J. P. Carter, Harlow
2nd—Mrs. Wm. Thompson, City.
3rd—Mrs .Wm. Thompson, City.
Weol Knitting.
1st—Mrs. Casper Johnson, City.
2nd—Mrs. D. C. McLeod, Crary
3rd—Mrs. S. N. Olsen, City.
Half Dozen Button Holes
1st—Mrs. D. C. MdLeod, Crary.
2nd—Mrs. Simonstad, City.
3rd—Mrs, P. R. Collar, City.
Wood Work.
1st—Ole Oldhouse, City.
2nd—Ole Oldhouse, City.
Leather Work.
1st—Mrs. A. M. Powell, City.
2nd—Mrs. A. M. Powell, City.
Bed Spreads.
1st—Mrs. W. P. Faulk, Stark
Children's Fancy Work.
1st—Mabel McLean, City.
Crocheting—1st, Dolores Cuthbert,
Best Pair of Handmade Curtains.
1st—Mrs. M. Simenstad, City.
2nd—Mrs. Pat Higgins, City.
White Bread.
1st—Elizabeth Dodge.
2nd—Mrs. T. H. Maloney.
3rd—Mrs. Lewis Torwic.
Graham Bread.
1st—Mrs. John McKay.
2nd—Mrs. J. H. Maxon.
3rd—Mrs. T. H. Maloney.
Rye Bread.
1st—Mrs. George Thompson.
2nd—Mrs. E. G. Reese.
Raisin Bread.
1st—Mrs. John McKay.
Corn Bread.
1st—Mrs. John McKay.
Cinnamon Rolls.
1st—Mrs. Chas. Henley.
2nd—Mrs. E. G. Reese.
Baking Powder Biscuits.
1st—Mrs. John McKay.
1st—Mrs. Chas. Copeland.
2nd—Mrs. John McKay.
3rd—Mrs. John McKay.
Tattiom Cookies.
1st—T. A. Bryn.
According to the records of the Dev
ils Lake weather bureau the tempera-
below zero,
1st—Mrs. E. G. Reese.
2nd—Mrs. Lewis Torwic.
3rd—Mrs. Mav-.ha K»enig.
1st—Mrs. P. Martin.
2nd—Mrs. Martin Koenig.
3rd—Mrs. F. A. Bryn.
Loaf Bread, (Fourth Class Flour.)
1st—Mrs. R. C. Gray.
Loaf Cake.
1st—Mrs. Peter Martin.
2nd—Mrs. Peter Martin.
3rd—Mrs. Peter Martin.
Layer Cake.
1st—Mrs. John McKay.
2nd—Miss Degnam.
1st—Mrs. Hill.
2nd—Mrs. Tom Maloney
3rd—Mrs. H. 0. Hagenetone.
Cherry Jam.
1st—Mrs. John McKay.
Canned Cherries.
1st—Mrs. John McKay.
2nd—Mrs. J. H. Maxon
Canned Tomatoes.
1st—Mrs. James Myres.
Pickled Onions.
1st—Mrs. Peter Martin.
2nd—Mrs. Wm. Thompson.
Cucumber Pickles.
1st—Mrs. O. L. Geno.
2nd—Mrs. James Myers.
1st—Mrs. James Myles.
Pickled Beets
1st—Mrs. J. H. Maxon.
Canned Plums.
1st—Mrs. John McKay
Gooseberry Jelly.
1st—Mrs. John McKay.
Crab Apple Jelly.
1st—Mrs. Tom Turner.
2nd—Mrs. John McKay.
Currant Jelly.
1st—Mrs. Chas. Copeland.
2nd—Mrs. John McKay.
Cherry Jelly.
1st—Mrs. John Frank
2nd—Mrs. John McKay.
Home Grown Black Currant Marma
1st—Mrs. John McKay.
2nd—John Moos.
The latest amount of good tilings
3rd—Mrs. James Myles.
Mince Meat.
1st—Mrs. Wm. Thompson.
2nd—Mrs. J. H. Maxon.
Canned Peaches.
1st—Mrs. James Myles.
Canned Goose Berries.
1st—Mrs. John McKay.
You See It First At Gel Posted Here
Repeated shipments of Summer Wash Goods, exemplifying the newest
there is in goods by the yard for spring.
The most attractive woolens in plaids, small line-checks and stripes.
A great exploit in Party Dresses. You can get ready for coming occas
ions, confident that you will be properly gowned.
The latest developed styles of note are here.
Skirts at $6.00, $7.00, $7.50 to $8.75
Such values as you never had the opportunity to see before.
Lingerie Waists in the new models at
$1.00.t© $2,
The first batch of elegant Shirts in the new color combinations
and widths of stripes.
.50 and $1.75
KJ a 9/7/*?
**.-3 A 'i*/
ment ever attempted.
2nd—Mrs. J&mes Myles.
Canned Crab Apples.
1st—Mrs. JohD McKay.
Plum Tomatoes.
1st—Mrs. Lewis Torwic.
Pumpkin Pickles.
1st—Mrs. B. Rettvrath.
to Feed ihe Worlds
The war's fearful devastation of European crops has
caused an unusual demand for grain from the American
Continent. The people of the world must be fed and there
is an unusual demand for Canadian wheat. Canada's invi
tation to every industrious American is therefore especially
attractive. She wants fanners to make money and happy,
prosperous homes for themselves while helping her to raise
immense wheat crops.
You can get a Homestead of 160 acres FREE and
Other lands can be bought at remarkably low prices. Think
of the money you can make with wheat at its present high
prices, where for some time it is liable to continue. During many years Canadian whe
fields have average*. 20 bushels to the acre—many yields as high as 45 bushels to tl
•v acre. Wonderful crops also of Oats. Barley and Flax.
"iS Mixed fnrmiiij is fully &9 profitable an industry as tfrnin raining. Tto rxrUenfRrasaca full
A Im 't °f nutrition nrc tha only food required either (or beef or dairy purport. Crotn) schools*
kets oor.v -,J—•
vefiicnt. cliitwto ixcpfleht.
Military service is not compulsory in Canada, but there is an extra lioxnimd for farm
labor to replace the many young men who have voluMcr.* fot the war.
The Government this year is urging: farmers to put xtr acreage? into ff
Krain. Write for literature and particulars aa to r-uiioiroo v.iHwr
rlte* to Supermtendeut Immigration, Ottawa. Canada. or
W. E, Black. Clifford Block
Grand Farks
('kWudiTin Uovcrnment Ajr»nt
It our

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