Newspaper Page Text
.V-'sjVv 'sn^:s THIS More Than One Hundred Million Were Sold Last Year lORCHARD AND GARDEN NOTES. Hotbeds may be started now if this 1MS not been done before. Plan a good flower gaden from which flowers may be cut this sum mer. Order the seed now. Try topworking a few apple or plum trees. The work is interesting but not hard. Flower and vegetable seed for later transplanting may be sown in hotbeds now or in fiats set on the hotbed. Melons and cucumbers may be started in hotbeds in berry boxes, or •a squares of sod. by the middle of April. Plant more berry-producing shrubs about the home for ornamental pur poses. Some are useful for both food and ornamentation. Feed and shelter hte birds that will soon be migrating to the north. They have especially hard times in our early spring snow storms. Early sweet peas may be sown in bebrry boxes or pots and transplanted outdoors as soon as the weather is •e'ttled and die soil workable. Berries of highbush cranberry, bar berry, mountain ash. cotoneaster, and seed pods of Japanese lilac still add interest to die shrubbery plantings. A few currant bushes ought to be ia every garden. White Crape is the West white. Perfection and Red Cross are good red and Lee's Prolific is a food black variety. Cuttings of willow, dogwood, grape, etc may now be made ready to plant as. soon as the weather is warm and settled. It is safest to plant all kinds of •ursery stock in the spring. It will •oon beb time to do this work. Better •fder it now so as to get it in good agasbn. If snow has drifted over currants and small shrubs, forming a crust scatter cinders or ashes over them. These will melt the snow irregularly 1| ®nd the bushes will not be smothered V^v, \i & This enormous quantity was pation is benefited by them, and it used with good results by busy men is not necessary to continue the who suffered from constipation, due treatment for a long time, be" to lack of exercise, or indigestion cause, instead of driving caused bv overwork—by children whose Nature, they simply help parents realize the harmful effect of com mon purgatives—by old people whose sys tems cannot stand anything harsh—by women during pregnancy, and after child birth, when any medicine with a violent action would be pari ieularly dangerous. Many of these people are our neighbors and friends. Ask anyone who has ever used them—they'll tell you ltexall Orderlies satisfied and helped them. WEEKLY FARM NEWS From The Department of Agriculture, University of Minnesota 6c A Pound HARD SEEDS IN ALFALFA AND CLOVERS. In testing alfalfa and clover seed for germination, it will be noticed that some seeds will not germinate al though they arc healthy in appearance and not decayed at the end of the test. These are termed "hard seeds." They have unusually hard seed coats which prevent them from taking up water readily. These seeds germinate readily when the seed coats are scratched, in former years it was thought by some that hard seeds in al falfa and clovers were as so much in ert matter. It is reasonable, however to believe that many of the seeds be come sufficiently scratchcd during seeding operations so that they will grow at once, while others will grow later on. Experimental work is be ing done along this line and it is hoped that soon the hard seeds in alfalfa and clovers will be found nearly as useful as the others. It is found that alfalfa seed from the various states differs greatly in the percentage of hard seeds. Minnesota grown seed ro*rl',' fr^rv. 15 to 30 per cent hard seeds. simple rule of health is daily called attention to by every doctor in the land, whose first question to the patient almost invariably is, "Are your bowels regular?" Yet there's not' one person in fifty who takes proper care of tlx* bowels. And the result of this foolish neglect is nine-tenths of all ill-health. If today you are unable to free your body of waste matter at the usual time, or if the act causes straining, pains and discomfort, don't let that condition occur again tomorrow. Unless your bowels can carry away the waste materials left after food is digested, decay sets in, the poisons of which, taken up by the blood, increase the risk of Typhoid Fever, ^Appendicitis, and many other serious diseases. In treating constipation, there is a right way and a wrong way. The wrong way is to take harsh purga tives which even though they do clear the bowels, cause griping and nausea, injure the delicate tissues, and so disturb the normal functions as to cause the return of constipation. The right way is to help Nature to produce natural movement, without pain or discomfort, by using The Minnesota Seed Laboratory, in its enforcement of the new seed law, has made a regulation regarding the hard seeds in alfalfa and the clovers as follows. In placing the germina tion test on the label when seed is sold, one-half the percentage of hard seed may be added to the percentage of seeds that germinated.—W. L. Os We will pay 6c a pound for all clean rags del ivered at this office. They must be free from buttons, etc. GOLDEN VALLEY CHRONICLE wald, in charge of Seed Laboratoy, University Farm, St. Paul. -ft gentle laxative in the form of a chocolate-tasting tablet. One of these tablets eaten just before going to bed will help to restore your bowels to normal activity at a time when, your body being at rest, the medicine can do its best work. As a result of taking that tablet (or say two, if your case is ob stinate), your bowels will move easily and naturally in the morning. The use of Rexall Orderlies for a few days afterward will restore nor mal regularity. Even chronic eonsti- her to help herself. Sold only at the more than 7,000 Rexall Stores and in this town only by us. In vest pocket tin boxes, 10c, 25c, SOe OTTO STEiNSRUD cms "KING OF ALL" Ours is The I A few boxes fitted up for bird nests or houses and placed in trees where cats cannot get at them often help to keep very desirable feathered neigh bors in the neighborhood. Now is a good time to put these up.—LeRoy Cady, Associate Horticulturist, Univer sity Farm, St. Paul. I I I I --•C- 1 SUFFRAGE NEWS Mrs. Edna F. Salmons, State Super intendant of Franchise for North Da kota W. C. T. U., who has been work ins at the W. C. T. U. Suffrage Cam paign Headquarters at Jamestown, has gone to her home near Cando to look after the spring work on the large farm she owns and successfully man ages. Mrs. Salmons is one of the numerous North Dakota women who have proven their ability in business but are still classed by the state with lunatics, idiots, and criminals. Mrs. Kate Wilder of Fargo, presi dent of the 15th district of the state W. C. T. U. is filling dates in the nor theastern part of the state that were made for Mrs. Lora S. LaMance, who whs called to the state of Washington to help in the vigorous campaign which is being waged on there for state wide prohibition. Mrs. Wilder is proving herself a successful campaign er, creating a great deal of enthus iasm and making "Votes for Women.' Miss Pearl Kirk is giving illustrated suffrage lectures in the northwestern part of the state with most gratifying results. Mrs. Elizubeth Preston Anderson! president of the North Dakota W. C, T. U., spoke to a large audience at a union meeting held in the Norwegian Lutheran church in Cooperstown. The congregation voted unanimously to en dorse the Hobson Joint Resolution for National Constitutional Prohibition. Mrs. Anderson met with the ladies of Cooperstown the following day. and talked over the plans for suffrage campaign work, into wheih the Coop erstown women are entering with a great deal of energy and enthusiasm. The State Enforcement League Has been holding the annual convention Fargo this week. The speakers at these rallies have been Supt. F. L. Watkine, Hon. P. J. Youngdahl of Minneapolis and Mrs. Beulah Amidor. of Fargo. Mrs. Amidon's subject has been "Women's Right to the Ballot." That there is a remarkable incrc-ase of interest in the suffrage question in North Dakota is indicated by the fact, that orders for suffrage supplies are being received at W. C. T. CI. Suff rage Campaign Headquarters in ouch large numbers, that it is difficult to keep a stock on hand sufficient to sup ply the demand. ABOUT BEACHITES. F. R. Near, of Beach, stopped in Dickinson Tuesday afternoon for noon for a few minutes to shake hands with friends, while en route home from an extended visit in the east. Dickinson Recorder-Post. Attorney R. F. Gallagher, of Beach stopped at Dickinson Monday. He was a guest at the St. Charles hotel until his departure for home Tuesday morning Dickinson Recorder-Post. This Is Our Guarantee— You Risk No Money If Rexall Orderlies do not make your bowels act right, tell us so and we'll give back your money without asking a single question. There is no red tape to this guarantee. It means just what it says. You sign nothing. We won't hesitate, or ask you any ques tions. Your word is enough. If Rexall Orderlies do not do all you expect tlu-in to —if you don't feel better after using them ami find that they are the pleasantest-acting and best laxative you have ever used, we want you to tell us and get your money back. [. DAK. THE NEWSPAPER IS THE NATIONAL SHOW WINDOW By HOLLAND. YOU often stop and look in show windows, don't you? You may not need any of the goods on display, but you stop and look, and you feel that the time is not wasted because you have learned something. There is another show win dow that is available every day. a show window that con stantly changes and which you in look Into without standing on the street. That show window is the newspa per. Merchants and manufactur ers use our advertising col umns issue after issue to show von their goods and to tell von of their merits. The newest things are pictured and described, Io»»'t ueglect this show window. It is intended for your use, it offers you a chance to gain valuable knowledge Yon wrong your self if you don't READ THE ADVEItTISKM EXTS. Wo Extra*. wrwm Proof Positive* KNOWLEDGE Is a Better Guide Than Instinct When Buying By HOLLAND. NOW I.EDGE is more widespread today than ever before. Twenty-tlve years ago much buying was done by instinct—done in a haphazard way that is a thing of the past like the spliiniug wheel and the tal low caudle. Your grandmother trusted largely to luck—you depend on knowledge when it comes to spending money. What causes the difference? Ad vertising Publicity has revolutionized business. It lias int. eased business honesty, has advanc ed business ethics and has ended slipshod methods. To gain the advantage of these changed conditions ,vou must hare knowledge. You must know values. You can learn them ouly by studying advertising. In no other way can you learu what is best and what the best is worth. CAKELESS BUYING OFTEN MEANS I) ISA I'i'OI NTM EXT. Equip yourself with the knowledge uecessary for eco nomical buying. If you have money to spend you owe this to yourself and to those for whom you buy. WE DO ALL KINDS OF JOB WORK PROMPTLY 'L R. Thompson, Our Cash Prices Some Facts About the Income Tax Law 1. It levies a "normal" tax of I per cent upon the net income of all citizens of the United States residing at home or abroad and of all persons residing in this country, and upon the net income from all "property owned and of every business, tr,ade, or profession carried on in the UniteJ State* by persons residing elsewhere"—exempting from taxation )3,000 net in come for each unmarried person and $4,000 net income for each married couple. 2. It levies an "additional" graduated annual tax upon the net incomes in excess of $20,000 of all persons chargeable with the "normal" tax. 3. It levies the "normal" tax upon the entire net income of every cor poration, joint stock company or association, and insurance company organ ized in the United States and upon the net income from the business transact" ed in the United States by concerns organized outside this country—specify ing certain exemptions. 4. It gives specific directions by which the income shall be reckoned. A copy of the law or any desired information relative to its provisions or op eration may be procured by wr:*«ng to the revenue collector for your dis trict. J. A. Coffey, Aberdeen, S. O., is collector for North Dakota. 5. It requires each individu-1 or concern taxable under its provisions to submit an annual repprt of income Beats Them All Call On Us And Be Convinced Yours For Cash Business Prop. to j'-. March I, immediately following I'le *r'i (P-c. 31) of each calendar year. 6. For non-compliance with the al.-.ve o:ov'»ion, it provides a fine of not less than $20 nor more than $1,0 00. For for fradulent report, a fine not to exceed $2,000, or imprisonment ret fo ex' one year, or both, at the discretion of the court, with the costs r' A corporation may be fined not to exceed $10,000. Taxes cvailrc! by fi.lt.-! or fradulent re turns may be assessed and collected, on information, any time within three years, with penalty. 7. It provides that the commissioner of internal revenue shall levy all assessments and shall notify each person as to the amount of his asse-**ment on or before June I of each succeeding year, which assessment shal be paid on or before June 30. 8. Any assessment due and unpaid after June 30, "and' for ten »'.ays *'er the notive and demand thereof by the collector," are collectable with an nd dtional 5 per cent of the tax unpaid, "with interest at the rate of I per cent per month upon said tax from the time same became due. 9. It provides a fine of not more than $1,000 or imprisonment not ex ceeding one year, or both, at the discretion of the court, and disqualifica tion for ever again holding office under the United States government, for any collector or other government official or employe who shall divulge in formation obtained by "him in the discharge of his official duties under this law. 10. This law intends to "ninove the burden of taxation from tKose least able to bear it and place it upon the shoulders of those individual* or con cerns whose incomes are sufficiently large to enable them to pay it without hardship. GOLDEN VALLEY" LUMBER YARD revenue collector on or before -O'- A. R. Thompson, Mgr.