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The nonpartisan leader. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1915-1921, July 19, 1920, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89074443/1920-07-19/ed-1/seq-2/

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ADVERTISEMENTS
GOVERNMENT
SHOES
ST
5^\3
]/3
Usnalfrice
Ae,
We have purchased direct
from the local camps of
the government over
50.000 pairs GENUINE
ABUT BUSSET DRKS8
SHOES. ASK T8S
BOYS WHO WQBS TBpB2£
were repaired U)tithe€omiMneziV
ance -we tre .rej^irintf wiu
Uppers wiUweai
of thoto aboct
m* iwowi tWo, friMB, iiiiw.'ute -iijniniiilB
figures: New Jurms Uppers ire worth I?-: first
class shoe -shops' iet $2.50 for one-half soles and
heela. Total 89.50. OUB ."PRICE $2.90. or.IeM
than one-third tlieir true 'value. Mall fl. Citing
all® desired.- Balance on -delivery. SattsracljoH
guaranteed. Send ordtr» to^Co/t. £9toe bept
UNGStEY TIRE & SHOE SfflQf
Drexel Blvd. 4 Cottage Grow Ava.. Chicago, til.
-f
fCW PWOOWASTCnCC 1
FENCE BOOK rKLt^
You*Should have mtr direct
from factoir to farm prices
before jron buy fence.
HIGH QUALITY FENCE—LOW PRICES
You €*n not afford.to miss this opportunity. Write
our nearest factory today.
UNITED FENCE COMPANY
OF STILLWATER
207 Froiit St 308 Mai* 8t
Fort Madison, lows Stillwater, Minn.
Hay
Bunchers
This machine Is especially designed for bunching
prairie crass or any short crop or grain and can.
be attached to any make of mower, without alter
ations. w*
4%-foot Hay Buncher ...........
5 -foot Hay Buncher ............ S.S#'^*2s
6 -foot Hay Buncher ...... .,.8.90^p
-. Tree."Catalogue
Complete Outfitters- for Farm and Home,®®2'
CONSUMERS SERVICE CO.
Minnesota Transfer Bank Bide., St Paul, Minn.
Stack Your Hay
Easiest Way
HMkm aad
ImwMm
Harvesting hay the Jayhivrk
way means time, men end
Bonfljrilni JtronrkStak
«ra and Sweep Bakflamakatt
way to harvest and tare.
erexy hay crop. Pays for
Itsdf the tint year.
Tally goaranteed.
Sold direct at manu
facturers price.
Wifta today for
freaeataloffaad
V. WTATI MFG. CO_tZ2 K.S& ST., SAUNA. US
Now Is the Time to Cfet Rid of These*
Ugly Spots
There's no longer the elisktest need of feel
ing ashamed of your freckles' as Othine—dou
bie strength—is "guaranteed to- remove these
homely spots.
Simply- get an ounce of Othine—double
strength—from your druggist, and apply a lit
tle of it -night and- morning and you should
soon see that even, the worst freckles have
begun to. disappear, while the lighter onoi
have vanished entirely. It is seldom that more
than one ounce is needed to completely clear
the skin and gain a beautiful clear complexion.
Be sure fei ask for the double strength
Othine,' as this is 'told under guarantee' of
-money back if it'fails to remove freckles.-
sentatlveine&ch
s«B the new
made tlrat.
00 aitlM.. TOo seconds).
ad5i«ro5n!.l& uAsMettooafnrniuad. I
tepaaWiMfiit ear Spww Direct Prteea.
MeSSVf"""1""*
Mention the Leader When Writing Advertiser*
1
Cut
A TAIL OF WHOA
There w^ts a man in our town
And he was wondrous green,
He rolled his money in a wad
And bought a new 'machine
To buy her gas to run it.
—H. S., Minot.
Thar attempted German junker
revolution was a mad-Kapp sort
of affair.
.They say the sad thing about fish||p
ing. trips this year, is that fishermen
have to fish. ...
The Leal Leader hid an awrer
tisement in it that ran something
like this: "For Sale—A cow will
have calf soon, also some hogs."
Some cow, some cow! We'll say
so!
$
The papers' report a great slashing
in wearing apparel. We presume they
mean the laundries.
"How it this, "waiter yoiPve
charged me $2^0 for planked
steak?"
"Sorryi sir, but lumber's gone
up again."—THE HOME SEC
TOR.
,i
If silk shirts are a sign of extrava^
gance, and overalls a sign of economy,'
what about some of these lads that
aire wearing overalls over silk shirts?
ancLDried
He took it home to show friend wife,'"'morning, on entering the church, he
lie's sorry now fie done it,
He's working 20 hours a day
WHY THE MULE KICKED
BY L. F. FULLER
HERE was once a mul& This mule had a "master. The mule's
master -ihade him work veiry hard, and allowed him only poor food
and poor shelter. The mule grumbled at his hard lot.* The master
told him that he should not murmur or complain, and that he should
be content with the condition to which God had called him. The master
also told the mule how intelligent he was, and~what~a good mule he was,
arid promised, him better things, but. the mule never got them.
One bright day when the master was near, the mule let fly both heels
and. kicked him clear out of the lot. As soon as the master regained his
Benses, he asked, the mule what he meant by such unseemly conduct.
The mule replied
I am tired of hard work, poor food, poor shelter and broken
promises.- I am tired of my life of constant toil. I want some
leisure in which I can enjoy a mule's life. I am willing to serve
a portion of my time, but I refuse to be eternally at work witib
no leisure whatever ..
The master replied:"-'
You ungrateful beastl Don't you know that I .have gi/en
you a job? What would become of you if I did not furnish you
work
Said, the mule:
You did give me a job but I DID NOT NEED A JOB TILL
YOU FENCED IN THE GRASS.- You tell me that God placed
me in this cdndition, but lam quite sure that he did hot. I know
that by taking away my opportunity to make a living you com-,
mitted a great iniquity against me before you extended to me the
favor of a job. BEFORE I WAS ROBBEP OF MY OPPORTU
NITY I HAD ONLY MY OWN LIVING TO MAKE, AND I
MADE IT EASILY AND HAD MUCH LEISURE, but now I
work hard all the time, making your living as well as mine, and
have no leisure at all.
.The master replied:
You evidently don't appreciate what a blessing it iB to have
a job. You ought to be very thankful as your father was. He
used to work for me. He was an animal of character, always a
hard worker, willing, humble and contented. He was the ideal
of what a worker'should be, and a great political party adopted
him as a model for its adherents td pattern after, and placed his
picture at the head of ite tisket as the highest ideal that could
Vi be attained by a worker. I used to make your father work
harder than you do, and gave him less food and poorer shelter
than you get, but HE never kicked.
"Yes," said the mule, "so I havelieard, BUT EVERYBODY KNOWif
THAT MY FATHER WAS A JACKASS."—NEW MAJORITY,
PAGE TWO-
THEY DINED IN THE CELLAR
A gentlemari*who was a-regular at
tendant at church, was dining with a
few friends on Saturday night and re
mained out rather late. The next
said to the usher:
"Is this pie occupewed?'*
The usher, who had also heen out a
little late the night ^before, said:
"Just follow me and I will-sew you
to a sheefc^ ,. v-
The phrase "Cuba libre" is rap
Idly being translated to -'Cuba
likker."
Extract from the report of the fore
man on Mr. Steff&nsson's berg farm:
"Some mermaids broke into the pas
ture last night and milked all the sear
cows."
A COW STORY
A farmer over near Bagley,
Miniu, was out in Hie barnyard
milking one of the old cows one
evening last week when an air
plane winged its swift flight over
head and, as the farmer said in
telling of the incident later, "that
tarnation old fool of a cow r'ared
up and knocked me over and spilt
a liull pail of milk."
"Yes, I saw that airplane goin'
over," corroborated one of his
auditors. "That must have been
Townley."
"Hell, no, that -wasn't Town
ley," declared the farmer. "My
cows .know Townley."
t~ Jn
-s?r"
ADVERTXSEMEIJTS
ARMY GOODS
W« Art tk* Lanest OwUen in Army «wda
U8EO
o. T. wool broechoa. One condltlon
O. IX wool sulta, good condlUoo .........
O. D. wool wrap lecdns rj
Khaki breeches, washed, pressed IM
Khaki suit*, Jn food condition 3J0
O. D. wool blankets, anny.'cood condition UJ
Orsy blanketa, wool, hear s.w
O. D. wool slurt*, tood as now. 12 to 16 MS
O. D. wool oKcooata MM
Russet shoes, new soles and heels —.......
Marching shoes, new solea. and heda ...... 3.M
Hob nail shoos, like new .. i-... .... 3.75
Leather .puttees
Cashmere socks, 6 pain lor •. ./.-...a.. 1.01
0.
D. wool trousers, full length §.»
Army, double back raincoats, O. D.. like new 4.71
.Blile denim tronsors
Brown denim uhlonalls, best nakes ....... 2.01
Pup tents, every hoy wants one 3.7)
OBcers" tents, 9x® ».«
NEW
O. D. wool wrap legglns 2^1
O. D. can?as legglns, regulation, laced ,.
Equity-Lehigh Tires,
'li
6,000Miles Guaranteed
No Money In Advance
C. O. D. on Apponval
Efauaatt tie Hre Ppjfiteer
to b*
SWEEMEYSYSTEII
andal taUat by «hieh 5,060
soldier* weratr&iaed for U. S. &v
•nant ud over tO.MO expert
mechanics. Lexro tn a few weeks 1
expericoce neceeaary.
0
74l$rjDOWNYEARONES•
rtU|
fits
flhV TO PAY
^"^fs^B8.'SM!re,eS
NEW BOTTERFtV SSSSS"?
UfetlMlWlDltWiete
•SI""*1Im•
•(..
7.95
.71
'Cotton socks, doien pairs 2.21
CashMerc light -wool gray socks 3 pairs ... .,l 3!
Army wool socks, gray .s
Army balbilggan, shirt and drawers, suit 1.21
on it I A
Horsehlde leather gauntlet glaTM .........
Two-piece wool underwear, per' garment.... 1.91
OtScers' shoes, chocolate colored ........V. 8.2
lnfant7 lCunaon last shoes, regulation .... (.4:
Home guard shoes, regulation 5.7:
U. 8. A. shoes, chocolate color' 4.7:
Army'gray Wool- blankets. 4 pounds--i-.jif,. G.S
Wool finish douWe blanket ^3.®
Tarpaulins, O. D., 12x14, heavy canvas .... IB.SI
We sell wholesale to storekeepers. Mail orders
promptly-filled. Send draff or money order.
Beference: National Bank of Commerce.
U. S. SALVAGE COMPANY
Wabasha St. E.-C«-. 10th, St Paul. Minn.
Attention, Equity Members
ik'tf
'j?
a
Hate Kattl
Tread Skid Tubes
tlOlM f2.00
UN 12.95 Z^O
14stS ltJtS 2.95
.' 18.86 SOJtO 3^S
19.10 20.70 3JS
19.W 11J0 S.4G
10.10 21.70 3.55
4.SS
81x4.
82x4..
84x4.
T-:v 1:09 -4M
vy #1.75 4.75
,. SSJ» 5J5
prices'include 6%
War Tict
EQUITY SUPPLY HOUSE
Boston Block MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
Art* ni'lhelirSeAnfe
EntUOIitiNiataa
asEsaa
Will ra, btf mmj k.snjtt
wf. laaull U«tn. th* BBTTBR
THAN An INNER TURK Oa|«,
Iks* taha. a Hgkt reaiOMt aaMaae*:'.
|Un|tie^M' M|tt Equip ,.a,
«r at ageaiVpriec. 8*11 W (rltada.
Ta. buiMS at th. Mara.
ttlPBJEEB CO. 8T PAUL MINN.
Mention the Leader When Writing Advertiser#^

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