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Golden Valley chronicle. (Beach, Billings County, N.D.) 1905-1916, February 11, 1916, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89074109/1916-02-11/ed-1/seq-7/

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"Why Swear, Dear?
Use 'Gets-It'
for Corns!"
Itta the New Plan. Simple. Sure as
Fate. Applied in a Few Seconds.
"Why. John,
I
never you to
Iknew
use such language!
've told you
several times it's no use to try those
bandages, salves, tapes, plasters, and
"Ton Wouldn't Lose Vonr Temper, .Tolin,
It Sou Used 'Gets-It" for
Sold In Beach and recommended as
the world's best corn remedy by RICR
& PIERCE.
A |D 6
We have direct buyers. Don't
t\ IVI 0 pay commissions. Write de
Ul A KITPn Kriblni property, naming
WMIl I LU lowest price. We belp buy-k
?rs locate desirable property FREE. 1
Americta IsTtstftAssn. Ml Mm BUt I
A1A.GAZINB
*00 ARTICLES-300 ILLUSTRATIONS
7.
February and
March bring weather
conditions very trying
to most people.
Colas, coughs,
sore throat, tonsilitis,
catarrh, bronchitis,
pneumonia, are all
prevalent.
These are all catarrhal conditions. All
dependent upon the same cause, climatic
changes. Sloppy weather underfoot. High
winds, chilling blasts, changing from day to day.
rherinometer dancing a jig. Barometer follow
ing suit.
All of the acute catarrhal conditions above
referred to, call for
EZHngszBi
They call hrodly, too. If Peruna is neglected
these catarrhal conditions are liable to become
chronic. One bottle of Peruna used at the
right time will save months, even years, of
suffering and sickness.
THE PERUNA COMPANY
Columbus, Ohio
(Sold at all Draf Stores)
N. D. in Front at
St. Paul Carnival
The people of the North
west are beginning to appre
ciate more fully the pleasures
land advantages of our fine win
ter climate. Not only is North
Dakota weather healthful in
the winter but that season in
our state and Minnesota lu:
nisihes splendid opportunity for
the enjoyment of sports and
pastirr
3
Those Corns 1"
contraptions for corns. Here's some
'Gets-It', it's .iust wonderful how easy,
•clear and clean' it makes any corn
come right off. Takes but a few sec
onds to apply. It dries at once. Put
your sock on right over it,—there's
nothing to stick or roll up. form a
bundle of your toe, or press on the
corn. It's painless, simple as rolling
off a log. Now put away those knives,
razors and scissors, use 'Gets-lt' and
you'lJ have a sweeter disposition and
HO more corns and calluses."
"Gets-It" is sold by druggists every
where, 25c, a bottle, or sent direct by
E. Lawrence & Co.. Chicago, 111.
which are not possi­
ble in other sections where wet
and mud prevail.
That North Dakota has ta
lent in the sports line was
shown during the past week
When about forty North Dako
tans participated in the Wint
er Sports Garntival ait St. Paul
and carrle home wlvth honors.
The St. Paul Carnival was a
greait success from every view
point
aind
aWaken
It
uppe
local classes—Old and Young—Men and Women.
It in the Favorito Mn« :iziuo in thouauu'Jaci
homes throughout tke world. Our Fim-im
orjvfpoivJenta ure !.r vi the
lor lliiuge now and iuterjeLizi^ and it is
Written So You Can Understand It
the Shop
Kotos Deportment
(i!0 i'n^es) cemuiriH
Practical lliuid fnr hiiop Workni^ir-i^y waya fur tiif
layiu:tu to lo things iiroimd the JJjn.e.
1
Vn.vteur Mechanics (17 I'a^osi ti.e Fo-P nm
3iri«v, :io likotoiri things'oils liovv to tm.ku\Yir-.
Ws» an«t TMt'::rajh Ontli!s. Krujincrf, Uos.ls huow
*hne- .Tct !v. lu'«l J-\in:iture, ct.c. (lont ns in
struct inns fur:!ioMechanic,Camp* randh'i«r,rT.smun.
S) P:RYEAR S2NCLE COPIES. IEC
:Orl*r
frsm your newsdealer or dlroet from the publisher.
&ar.::jJo v: fc»c scrt on request
MAGAZINE
6 Ua. Michigan Avoci-e* CHICAGO
Cora
Annual Now
Ready
Free to All
Seeds
Trees
If you would
raise matured
corn you must
plant Will's
acclimatcd Seed.
See Catalog for
Our Special
Collections.
OSCAR H. WILL & CO.
BISMARCK, N. DAK.
it has done much to
interest in winter as
playtime. The special events
wihiich attracted the North Da
kota visitors were Curling
matches. Miraot and Grand
Forks were represented by
several rinks each and played
well
UD
to I'Jhe finals. A sup­
erior, Wisconsin, rink won the
orincinal event with three
Grand Forks rinks taking sec
cmd, tK'rd and fourth places.
North Da'kotans should in
terest themselves in Curling,
tobogganing, skat'me and ether
forms of sports which are so
'veil suited to our dim at
They ar:° healthful and enjoy
able ard tend to develon a
strong healthy people v*'th
sane proper outlook upen 11'e
'n general.
STATE PATRIOTISM
DEVELOPING
As North Dakota grows eld
er, State Patriotism develops
and the tendency to support
institutions becomes stronger.
Constantly new instiitu'tioons
to serve our own people are be
ing developed in the state. At
Grand Forks recently one of
{•He inidicc' ions of this was nc
jed when the Great Northern
I life Insurance Company held
j's annual meeting and elected
|E. J. Lander, a former presi
deint of the North Dakota Fed
eration of Comlmeircial CJubs.
to its presidency. The Great
Northern Life Insurance Com
oany is a North Dakota insti
tution, with North Dakota men
charge of it and North Da
kota capital behind it, and as
such :t is receiving the sup
port of North Dakota peope.
Chronicle want adi pay.
Mott May Get
Main Line
Northern Pacific May Extend
Mott Cutt-off to Baker,
Mont..—Maps Exist Show
ing Such an Arrangement.
Another railroad rumor has
it that the Moitft branch line
from Mandan wfill be extended
Baker, Montana. At the
time wihen the European war
broke out the railroads were
planning on extensive new
line constructions, however,
since that time very little has
been done to carry out the
projects of this work. During
the past two or three mlonths
railroad situations all over the
country have improved, espec
ially in North Dakota, and the
following rumor from the Ba
ker Falilcnite does not come as
a surorise, as it 'has been re
ooiited 'that this railroad con
struction work was to be re
sumed in the near futuire on
a greater scale tlhan before it
was stopped.
"T.hait the city of Baker is
to be the connecting link be
tween the Mott cut-off of the
Northern Pacific and the pre
sent maim line of that road is
fully demonstrated in the maps
of the projected improvements
which were shewn to Chris
Qhristenson, a farmer living
ten miles uorth, wiho returned
with his family from a visit to
St. Paul Sunday.
"Mr. Christenson was a vis
itor im the general office-* of the
Northern Pacific and was
shown tihe map outlinninqj the
authorrred extenrt'ons of 1'he
road wihxh are to be started as
soon as the financial condi
tion of the country becomes
a bit mc've settled.
"The Northern Pacific hasj
been working on the Mott rut-1
off fr~ some time past. This
cut-off is rendered necessary to
avoid the almost impassable
grades wfah which the road ha*
tort rded since it first became
operative. The Mott cut-off
begins a't Bismarck where the
com'panv n°ver had a satis
factory bridge sp^nnin? the
Missouri river and extends to
Mott, N. D.. not v-v far to
pqst of Bake»\ The P"»ach
OlHe branch has been authori
-e^ primarily to "nter the grpiiri
belt intervening between
Beach and Ollie and as OF'e
•s but a s^ort distance north
of Pinker the maps explained
to M'. Chr'stepson where the
Northern Pacific at little ex
rrn«e can extend the Mott cut­|and
off to Baker on the one hand
^nd the branch frorri OlMe tn
Paksr on the other hand and
thus make th:~ city the con
necting roint of the br^nrhes,
'hose i'ntc "section will form
the main line of this trans
"ontinental system. By this
-rranCTe.ment prart'rally all of
the bad g^de* will have been
"lnmin^ted and the i-oad will
he in position to make much
better time with its passenger
«.
Mr. Clhrift enson says the
^"ople were especially nice to
h:rr, in the general officer of
the r^ad and rnit tn no little
trr"ble expaiininsr ih~ msos
•'nd t^e rea^n fov th'* ne^*'
branches -"vhich ultirrntelv will
become the r^ain line of the
Northern Pacific.
YOUNG COUFLE MARRY.
Word vlas rece:ved in this
-V-v.
Monday, of the marriage
Irnnie Lee ^nd Mr.
Haft-old Simonson, of Carlyle,
Mont. The bride is a young
woman of this city, the groom
being a son of Ex- Judge and
Mrs. Oscar Siirtontson, former
ly of this citv. Congratulations
—Beiiield Times.
JOLPEN VALLEY CHRONIC Lp
CURRANTS AND GOOSE
BERRIES FOR N. D..
Currants and gooseberries
do well tried in North Dakota
and found to have hardiness
and good quality such as the
Pearl, Houghton, Carrie and
Red Jacket or Josselyn goose
berries and of the currant Per
fection, Fay's Prolific, Red
Cross and White Grape. Plants
of these varities set about 4 ft.
by 8 ft. and given thorough
cultivation will produce fruit
of very good quality. If they
are attacked by caterpillars or
biting insects a spray of pairis
green or arsenate of lead
should be applied. The most
and best fruit is produced on
the young wood of both cur
rants and gooseberries. There
fere, the plaints should be so
pruned that they wSll have a
new top every four years. Each
year cutting out the oldest
canes after they have produc
ed several crops. A good sys
tem is to have a plant with
about 12 strong canes, the old
est of which are rempved each
year.
A winter mulch may be ap
plied to these plants but it is
not necessary. Some wind
protection en the south and
north is very imiportant. It is
aknoct impossible 'to grow any
smlall fruits on the open prair
ie. This protection can be sup
plied by planting a windbreak
of trees or hedges. (See circu
lar No. 10-N. D. Experiment
Station..) A plantation cf go
oseberries or currants is good
for from 10 to 25 year1'.— H.
O. Werner, N. Dak. Experi
ment Station.
FARMERS OF DUNN
COUNTY ORGANIZE
Dunn Center, N. D.. Feb 4
—Pooling theiir interests in
the organization of a county
shiipping association, the far
mers of Dunn county have
launched an organization
vfhich they anticipate will
n2an big things for them in
years to come.
The association, wfhich is
representative of local farm
ers' clubs throughout the
county, will undertake to
handle farm products of all
kinds, shipping livestock,
grain, etc., to the markets
placing the entire problem on
a i-i-operative basis.
The association will estab
lish officeis in Dunn Center.
theh entire industry will
backed by farmers gener
ally. and by bussiness rren
Another feature proposed by
the neW, association is that of
organization co-operative tel
ephone service for the entire
county.
WANTS DEMOCRATS
TO PAY HIM $160
Minot, N. D.. Feb.6—It was
great banauet, and it got
let of publicity but E. L. Rov*
an. caterer who served the
cores of the democrats
North Dakota two years ago
when they celebrated their "A
'-Ir"vcrr^i-1 Banauet." thinks
he is entitled to $160 for ser
vire.
So convinced is Mr. Rowan
"f the justice of his claim, that
he h?.'3 entered a civil action,
seeking to recover the money
from a group of five or six lo
cal democrats. The suit wlas
instituted after Rowan dror
ned a smilar action again«t E.
H. Siem^ick head of the Ward
county democratic committee
prp! nt postmaster of Minot.
The caterer declares he ser
ved 60 plates more at the ban
quet than the democrats are
wiling to allow him— hence
the dispute.
Women to Address
Democrats
Fargo. N. D., Feb. 6. 1916
—North Dakota Democrats
-A*ho
attend the achievement
banquet in this city on Wash
inigtons birthday will have an
opportunity to hear two of the
foremost women in their par
ty. according to the announce
ment miade by State Chair
man Jchn Bruegger last even
ing. Mr Bruegger last even
advised that Mrs. Cullop of
Washington D. C. president
of t'he Democratic Women's
League in the United States
wiill be present to deliver an
address, as will Mrs. Murie
Keouyh of Chicago, vice pre
sident of that organization.
Bot'h of these women are pro
irJinent in club circles of this
country, are speakers of note,
•and undoubtedly will receive
a wlarm welcome in this state.
Chairman Bruegger has sent
out invitations to die Demo
crats of the state and a large
gathering is assured. The
banquet W.'l be held in the au
ditorium and there will be a
number of North Diakotans on
the program for short address:
Among thtose w|ho have ac
cepted invitations to speak are:
Hslvor Halvorson, Minot
Jcfon F. O'Connor, Grand
Forks Tracy Bangs. Grand
Forks W. E. Purcell, Wahpe
ton, V. R. Lovell. this city
Wesley C. McDowell, Marion:
11. J. Sullivan. Mandan B.
Burtha. Dickinson Judge A.
G. Burr Rugby: Judge Nticr
cls, Mandan Judge Coffey,
Jamestown.
HAD ENOUGH OF
THE WAR
Wild.'ose
Dcr'hisi?n
Mixer:—Charlie
seerrVs
to
have had
a fuffici'-'ncv of war
and
is
ccim'ng back to the good old
U. S. A. It will be remember
ed that last August this Ar
menian, who was
emipl'oved
here as a section hand felt a
great patriotic errlot'cn surge
within him and he laid down
his pick and shovel to go to
the old country and rhoulder
the rifle. It seems, according
to a messave received at Wild
rose by his brother, that Char
lp did not get to the front un
til October, and that he fared
badly. Instead of getting
glory and promotion he was
compelled to march for days
a time, fight in trenches
where Water was waist deep
and to cap th climax he war
"hot through the right lung.
Charl'e recovered
and
nlide
his wav to Christiana from
where he sent to his brother
hp'
f» fo
mop'V.
ed
that
It is
expect­
will soon
fake
return and
up his cozy job as section
hand.
The High School building at
Bowman was totally destroy
ed bv fire last week Monday.
Thn fire was discovered about
8 o'clock in the evening, and
'he entire inside of the build
ing was then in femes, so all
fforts to extenguish it were in
vain. The bu'lding was val
ued at about $1 5.000 and car
ried insurance to the amount
of $12,000. With theh fixtur
this will make the loss to
Bovt'ran school dVnct be
tween $4,000 and $5.000.New
nxtures havo been ordered and
as soon os they arrive school
will be resumed. The two
churches, the court room anrl
the hall in t'he First National
Bank Building will be used as
temporary quarters, as a new
building cannot be erected in
time for the present term of
school. The fire is supposed
to have been caused by some
defect in the heating system.
JOSEPH DENOYER
Lawyer
9ractic«
J. A. MILLER
Attorney and Counselor at
Law
Will take caaei in all court*. Ab*
•tract, of title examied. Real ea
tate law a apecialty.
Beach, N D.
R. M. ANDREWS
CITY ATTORNEY
I
4
Mckin.oa, North Dakota
dc«H
II
N. P. Noben
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
i« ail court* and M...
S. Land Ofhcc.
Ripley ^lock
Beach, North Dakota
1
Lawyer
Practice in State and Federal
Court. .»d U. S. Land Office.
U.
S.
CommiiiioBW*
Beach, N. D.
L. A SIMPSON
Lawyei-
-m
E. E. NOBLE
General Inrarance Agency
Farm and City Property
rue. Tornado. Hail aad W*d
Storm In.urance
Beach, North Dakota
CHRONICLE
WANT ADS.
PAY.
ARE YOU GOING TO BUY
A NEW THRESHING
MACHINE?
1 sell the olr reliable Minne.
apolis and Avery lines. I
have a few second hand sepa*
rators at bargain prices.
II
A TRUE STORY ABOUT
A STUDEBAKER
Do you rcmembt-riho Studcbalter
Wat'on I i»r!.t from you in No*
ven.ber, 15 t'i
I haul
ore and
fr«?rht
it over
the mountain?. ar.J use it tar a hay
wagon coriiotirr.us.
The tirc9 have never been reset
and it has never hr.d *ny repairs to
amount to any.hir aad il has
never
been tinder shelter*
It it Rood old va"on yet and
capable of being used for many
years to cozne.
Ray McLaughlin,
Hayman,
Col*
H. B. MUSEUS
Physician and Surgeon
Office over Golden Valley State
Bank
Beach, North Dakota
A. B. MacNAB
Physician and Surgeon
Office over Golden Valley State
Bank
Reaideace 'phone tO. Offiee
'phono 13
Beach, N. Dak.
DR. R. W. STOUGH
Physician and Surgeon
Office oa Sooth Blaacho Street
Ho.pit.1 and Ray Room, in Offiee
Building
Beach, N. Dak.
/jHw
O. R. NIECE
Dentist
Over Bartley BikM Beach, N. D.
G. M. FOSTER
Dentut
Office* Firrt Floor Noble Bldg.
South Blanch St.
Telephone I00L Beach, N. D.
I L. M. BURKEY
.. Attoiney-at-Law.
Office in
Hoffman Block Beach, N.
GEO. IRVING
Contractor and Builder
All Kinds of Building
Contract Work
and
Estimates Furnished
Beach, N. D. and Ollie, Mont.
For Reliable Information Read the Chronicle
WAGONS BUGGIES HARNESS
36 year old S
tudebaker
kauling ore over
mountains
Even the tires have never been reset.
and it hes never been under shelter.
It deem rr«a!:e any difference what j'ou
haul what ycu want is a wagon ready to
do its part cf the work.
That the kind t-f wagon service ycu get
when you have a Studebaker.
We continue to sell Studebaker Wagons
because we know how they are built and
what kind cf service they i*rc giving men
who have bought them frcm us.
Farmers Supply Co.
last a lifetime

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