The Bismarck Tribune from Bismarck, North Dakota on September 15, 1910 · Page 3
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The Bismarck Tribune from Bismarck, North Dakota · Page 3

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Bismarck, North Dakota
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Thursday, September 15, 1910
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Thursday, September 15,1910. FROM EXCHANGES Medina, N. D., Sept 14—Charges As they were leaving town it is said the men shot at Marc Crandall. Warrants were then sworn out and they were soon arrested. They will have their trial in district court at Jamestown. GOVERNMENT MAY GET AFTER BUND PIGGERS Devils Lake, N. D., Sept. 14 McClory announces that he has received important information from federal officials, stating that if the sale of liquor to Indians is not stopped in this section of the state, "at in what is known as "dry territory," with certain sections of Minnesota, which includes the cities of Moorhead, Cass Lake, Fosston, and other places. Indians obtaining liquor. Mayor McClory has tried to put a stop to the practice of selling liquor ot Indiana in Devils Lake and he says that unless a change is made every drug store will find their permits of no value, and every pigger in the country will have' the government on his trail. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of I I f(J^ NORTH DAKOTA TELEGRAPHIC NEWS Tribune Special Correspondence SHOOTIN ffllfl:™ APPEAL S O A MEDINA N O. 1 1i0s Ward county. NEW TURN IN RENVILLE COUNTY SEAT CONTEST Mohall, N. D., Sept. 14.—Unless action is instituted by interested cities to have their names placed upon the ballot as candidates for the county! seat of Renville county, the election Mayor 0 a 1 or of selecting the permanent seat of county government will be open to all comers. Such an opinion has been furnished the county officers in charge e}e(^aat, ,„ least, and possibly the whole of the' Tlie elect.ion it te dectered be state of North Dakota, will be placed a ""e• °l to a STATE HUMANE OFFICEn The cause of the threatened order is due to the disregard of the laws relating to the sale or introduction of liquor to Indians in this section of the state—particularly in |the Devils Lake region. For several months the department officials have had many' complaints of violations of the law, Jamestown, N. D., Sept. 14.—State and the Indians on the reservation, Humane Agent Blake hes recently rehave made considerable trouble. Itis jve many calls for his services' well known that several deaths have to prevent cruelty to animals, and The twenty-first annual convention occurred on the reservation during the prosecute the violators of the Hu- of the Women's Christian Temperance past year, which are due directly to, mane laws of North Dakota, several Union of North Dakota will be held at! Mr. Blake has caused fourteen illused horses to be taken from work on the Pingree-Wilton branch. ASSOCIATED PRESS Mandan, N. D„ Sept. 13.—Morton county, now the largest county in tb"e'*state', to an election on Fu- "havce a that they attempted to stab one man the question of division this fall, pe-1 JH&) the Jap restaurant proprietor, and that they took several pot-shots titions having been circulated. Glen at another with a shotgun, are pre- UMn aspires to be a county seat, ferred against Guy Amick and Wil-' It *s proposed to create new liam Cahill, under arrest here. The county out of the western half. The men became involved in an argument county at present, is approximately with Emil Feine, a clerk, which soon seventy-two miles long from north to led to blows. In the mixup it is said south, while it averages about sixty Amick used a pocket knife in an ef- miles in width. It became the state's fort to stab Feine, but only succeeded largest county upon the division of in cutting his clothing. mmust qU*£lonJ°t ,oW ,a 8 a a a the same as has recently been done county seat of Renville county the ,l„e SUPREM E COUR Fargo, N. D., Sept. 14.—Henry 3 8 a sentenced to the penitentiary on the charge of attempted criminal assault on a 15-year-old girl, and denied a new trial yesterday, this morning appealed to the supreme court of North Dakota for another trial. Through Ms of the Day" will be given counsel, Taylor Crum, papers were is- Ennor L. Calkins, president of sued this morning and served on the states attorney that the case had been appealed at once. Yesterday afternoon a new trial was denied Mr. Crum for the Oriental by Judge Pollock of the district court. After talc- CENTENARIAN DIES AT NEW ROCKFORD New Rockford, N. D., Sept. 14.LackinBg but six monthas of being «... D1A u. -a a a 8 A a a I Eddy county's oldest resident, is dead. 4 4V ***, She wasa born« i.n« Switzerlandu March ««. .™..«,..a.. mai 7*e ., fifty years ago and making her home 'poiary charter under which the Grand lection after that question. in Eddy county, near this city, in 1896. She leaves besides one son, seven DTITrillllllli 'grandchildren and ten great grand- re IS A VERY DUSY MAN W. C. T. U. ANNUAL MEETING AT G. FORKS offenders being in this county. In the Grand Forks September 29 to October H. M. Clark case, the defendant was*2, 1910. let off with a fine And costs, totaling' The local arrangements are in the $39.10. (hands of the following committees: The horse was taken away from him Entertainment—Mrs. Fred Barringand placed in a local livery stable for ton. care. Reception—Mrs. Andrew Veitch. The heavy "mule-Skinner" raw hide, Decoration—Mrs. Fred Thody. whip, loaded with shot, was conflscat- Finance—Mrs. A. L. Woods. ed. Glen Mansfield was bound over to the county court under $200 bonds. Two Jamestown young men paid a local livery owner $50 for damages alleged inflicted upon a horse while hunting Sunday, and the matter was settled out of court. Make Your "Meat" Shredded Wheat These are troublous timesfor die manwho eats food. The Government is after the beef trust, the poultry trust and "the cold storage egg". But while congress, state legislaturesand grand juries are "investigating" the high cost of living, your meat bills and grocery bills are soaring higher and higher. The food problem is an easy one if you know It contains more real bodv-building nutriment than meat or eggs, more easilydigested and costs less Alwayis clean—always pure—alwaysmuch the same price. Your grocer sells it MX THE ^"MEAT" OF THE GOLDEN WHEAT Music—Mrs. Jos. Bell de Remer. Badges—Mrs. D. A. McLeod. Usher—Mrs. John Hewitson. Postoffice—Miss Alice Lerud. The Commercial club of Grand WHEAT Shredded Wheat Biscuit 1$ made of the whole wheat, steam-cooked, shredded and baked in the cleanest, finest food factory in the world. It is ready-cooked, ready-to-serve. Two Shredded Wheat Biscuits heated in the oven to restore crapness, and eaten whn a little hot milk, and salted or sweetened to suit the taste, will supply all the energy needed for a half-day's work. If you bice it for breakfast, you will like it for any meal in combination with vegetables, baked apples, .sliced bananas, slewed prunes or other fruits. BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE The convention is to have another guest of honor, Mrs. E. Chisholm. of Winnipeg, president of the Manitoba ing the matter under advisement W C. T. U., who will toll of the concourt concluded that the grounds oirticms In her own province, which the counsel for the defense) -A-n important executive committee 'based his motion were not sufflcieat meeting will be held on Wednesday for the granting of a new trial and tht It was too late for such exceptions as were made to be entered. September 28, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, in the club rooms. GRAND FORKS SECURES MASONIC CONSISTORY Grand Forks, N. D., Sept. 14.—Acting favorably upon the petition of Grand Forks Masons for the estabishment here of a consistory, H. C. PUimley of Fargo, deputy inspector general of the Scottish Rite bodies in North Dakota, has issued a tern __ Fo-rks Masons are authorized to pro ceed with the organization of this high branch of Masonry. Wltl this action Grand Forks has secured all of the different branches of the Masonic lodge that can be establislied in the state and that fact will tend largely toward increasing this city's importance on the Masonic map. N °f the State The Patriot thinks the Valley City Times-Record is lonesome now that the Grand Forks Herald has gone over to the democratic campaign. The Boy Scouts Grand Forks. Walter R. Reed of Amenia, musical ports some dollars dribbling in for director for the state W. C. T. U., who the battleship North Dakota fund, will ie assisted by Mrs. Jos. Bell de After Jan. 1 the usual "vigorous camR«mer, chairman of the local commit- paign" will be started, tee. —j— On Thursday evening. Sept. 29, ad- V.oun,v Friday evening will be known as "Demonstration night," and the various departments of work taken up by the W. C. T. will be graphically represented by the superintendents in charge. Saturday evening a Diamond Medal contest will be held and some choice music rendered. Select readings will also be furnished by Miss Maud Belle Rice, instructor in elocution at the Valley City Normal. This is the only occasion on which an admission fee will be charged. On Sunday afternoon a "Children's Rally" will be held and on Sunday evcnirg an address on "Living Issues by Mrs. the Michigan W. C. T. U., a woman of much ability and a very pleasing speaker. may organize at Grand horks voters will decide this we«k on a city hall. Forks has invited the convention to Broadaxe, is afraid Roosevelt will hold the day sessions in their club! turn the republicans into an empire rooms on Fourth street, while the like Napoleon. John always was so evening meetings will be held in the nervous. First Baptist church. Music for the —*v— convention will he In charge of Mrs.' Col. Brockoff of Grand Forks, re- John Andrews of the Lidgerwood a dresses of welcome on behalf of the county has gotten into the courts. city, the churches, the schools, will be given by prominent Grand Forks people, to which Mrs. W. A. Godward of Devils Lake, will respond. Mrs. Necia E. Buck, of Starkweather, acting president for the W. C. T. IL, will give the annual address, after wlich an informal reception will be held. S 1 Rolette High prices for grains are expected by farmers. A combination by Burke, Goss and Anderson as candidates for judges of the supreme court is said to be the next thing on the board. The Willlston State does not want Judge Corliss to name the judges of the supreme court. Ben Whitehead doesn't seem to like Corliss. The Sheridan county democrats do not seem to hitch with the state democrats on prohibition. The Sheridan county platform declares prohibition a menace to morality. Ed. Richardson of Devils Lake, gos to Indiana to attend a national meeting of barbers to devise more laws In the interests of the profession. The Jamestown Capital seems to be in the Grand Forks Herald class, or to be about half way over the fence. The Forum thinks it ungrateful of the Fargo News to say that the insurgent cause in this state had only selfish and insincere leaders—after all the times Tom Marshall helped out the News. Col. Bloom of Devils Lake, finds time to indorse the Grand Forks Herald—on the governorship. Thus the bourbon democrat^ and the insurgent republicans are on common ground. But will the Herald indorse Col. Bloom? Sam Clark has read the Herald and feels vindicated at last. Clark and the Herald are now working the same side of the street. Illustrious comrades in arms. Col. Bloom of the Devils Lake Journal, is worried because it cost $300 for Taft to come out an address the conservation congress. Grand Forks may have a chance to entertain a real, live lord, and is all goose pimples about it. It's Sir William Allchin, and as might be expected from the name, he will make a speech. The Cass county republican committee was burned out in the fire and is looking for new rooms. The Fargo Commercial club will look about for permanent quarters. Mrs. William Norris fell through an open trap door in her home at Enderlin and suffered a bad fracture and some bruises. She is over sixty years of age. President L. W. Hill of the Great Northern road, is hunting chickens In the Bad Lands. C. F. Merry tried to work* the people of Marion for stock in his new road, but failed. County division is being agitated in Morton county. Stenographer Billy Green of Judge Pollock's court at Fargo, formerly with the supreme court here, is all swelled up over the arrival of a new boy. The Forum indorses Mayor ell's administration at Fargo. mk Lov- North Dakota bankers carry a million dollars in burglary insurance. Cass county permits. reports 1,300 hunting a remains about the same. Kellogg of Jamestown thinks Roosevelt has helped harmonize things in the state. Jamestown has a new ladies' club— "The Quilt Maker's Union." Men are reported scarce for both farm and railroad work. The Ten Commandments of Dry Farming are having a big run in the state—like the original Ten. The Valley City Patriot is glad to hear Billy Falconer Is back at the capitol—in the insurance commissioner's office. Rev. Anderson delivered a plain talk sermon at Valley City and the Patriot thinks it would have done the fellows good who stayed away from church. SON OF BISMARCK MAN LEAVES RAILWAY WORK St. Paul, September 14.—R. D. Rovig, northwestern passenger agent of the Milwaukee road, has resigned, to become effective October 1, in order to go into the retail lumber business for himself in Washington. Mr. Rovig has served the road in various capacities, beginning as telegraph operator in 1892. A. L. Eidemiller is appointed traveling passenger agent by W. R. Dixon, assistant general passenger agent. Mr. Eidemiller is well known in railway circles, having been chief clerk In the Burlington passenger department Later he was traveling passenger agent of the La Crosse & Southwestern at La Crosse. Mr. Rovig's father is a resident of Bismarck, and he is a brother of Ingvold Rovig of Coleharbor. Tribune Want Ads Bring Results l» Minot, N. D., Sept. 14.—"We do not need to gamble in North Dakota," says Ross R. Martin oi Powers Lake. Mr. Martin has just raised a bumper crop of grain two hundred and fifty acres of it. Grain which is grown on land no better than any other land in the northwestern part of the state, although at that, it is of the best land in the world. The only difference between the method of raising the crop on the Martin land and raising the crop on the lands adjoining him, upon which the grain yields all the way from fifteen to twenty bushels per acre, lies in knowing how to do the right thing at the right time. It does not take much more work to raise grain according to the Campbell system of farming, than it does to raise it according to the system which i3 ordinarily used by the farmers of Ward county. We have come into a new country uid have started to raise grain upon FACTS ABOUT CLOTHES Men's suits, made right, fit well and styles nearest to the fine tailored suits $15.00 to $25.00 Men's suits in short lots, good values at 11.50, 12.50 and $15.00 Our price, while they last 8., 8.50, $10.00 Fine suits for young men, the latest styles, $12.50 to $18.00 Mothers should remember that our children's suits are the best that money can buy. It is always a pleasure to show goods. The SAME PRICE to everybody. THE BOSTON R. L. Best, Proprietor FINDS SECRET OF BIG CROPS IN EVERY YEAR land which the Almighty laid out for of which can be gathered from the that particular purpose. We have spent some ten or twelve years here, learning how to do it. Mr. Martin has gotten ahead of us, and the farmers of North Dakota generally should take notice of his methods and learn how he grows 25 bushels of wheat to the acre while his neighbors only got six. Upon the Ross Martin farm today there is growing winter wheat which he sows at the rate of i5 pounds to the acre. The wheat is up and green and is looking well. He is taking After all the reforms-the tax levy advantage of every bit of moisture moin„ ai,n„t *h^ that falls. The late rains which up- on the ordinary field are left to dry out and disappear in vapors blown by the breezes into the southern states. are. by his system, conserved and kept in the ground. He follows the binder with a disc, cutting up the field and then dragging the surface, so that he makes a dust blanket over the entire field. This blanket retains the moisture and after each rain he drags it again. The moisture then, instead of drying up, soaks down, and he has mud under the blanket all the time. The Campbell system of farming, which Mr. Martin follows, consists in first plowing the land deep, then packing immediately after the plowing each day's plowing should be packed the same day It is plowed. He uses a regular packer, though some farmers use a float, that is. nlank3 loaded with stone. After the land is packed, it is quickly dragged, so that the dust blanket may retain all the moisture. One-third of his land is cultivated without crop every summer. It is more than summer-fallowed it is plowed in the spring, and then the ground Is dragged after each rain. Not so soon after the rain that the soil is converted into lumps of mud, but it is dragged as soon as it will stand dragging and before it cakes. This makes the dust blanket, and it should be maintained all the time. Many farmers tried dragging their fields this year after it was so dry that the dragging did more harm than good. It does no good to drag the ground simply for the purpose of it. To use a simple illustration, "It is useless to lock the barn after the pony is stolen." The dragging to keep the moisture in the ground can only be effective when the moisture is in the ground to be kent there. That is the reason why the dragging must be done qqickly and Immediately after each rain. For the fanner who desires to commence to work into this system, it is recommended that he begin fall plowing at once, dragging the land immediately after the plowing. Then for the next year's crop, leave a certain amount of the land for next spring's plowing. Drag the land both this fall and drag it again in the spring as soon as the frost is out of the ground. After the seed is sown, and as to the Three proper time for sowing nobody can judge better than the farmer himself, the grain should be dragged after each rain, and until the grain is so high that it cannot possible be dragged any longer. Mr. Martin drags his grain until it is over twelve inches high, provided he thinks it necessary. The land which has been left for spring plowing can then be plowed and dragged. That, too, must be dragged frequently enough to keep the weeds down. The weeds, Mr. Martin claims, take an enormouB amount of moisture out of the ground, mois-, ture which can be used next year for the purpose of raising a crop. As dragging is the cheapest method of cultivating the ground, this sys-, tern looks reasonably cheap, and Mr. Martin says it is cheap. On the land which he has thoroughly prepared under the Campbell system, he sows but 20 lbs. of spring wheat, or 15 lbs. of fall wheat to the acre, and it waB this amount of seed which produced his bumper crop of 1910, some idea accompanying illustration. There is another reason why this system of agriculture is extremely beneficial to the soil and productive of more bushels to the acre. Prof, ilolley tells us that each crop leaves in the soil a certain amount of harmful disease, which must be eradicated from the soil by rotation of crops and continuously turning over the ground. The reason for this is that light and air kill the germs which attack the wheat plant, just the same as they kill the germs which attack humanity consequently, this system, by its constant stirring up of the soil and exposing of different parts of the soil to the atmosphere, causes the death of the virulent germ which cuts down and destroys the yield of wheat. While we are saving the moi3ture, we are also making the land more healthy. There is no reason why Ward county should not have a continuously good crop of grain, ranging from 25 to 30 bushels of wheat to the acre ir to 20 bushels of flax to the acre„ and 60 to 90 bushels of oats to the acre. This can all be done under the above system of farming. If you do not believe it, go up to Powers Lake and look at the crp3 yourseii. THE PLACE TO BUY Ground feed, oats, corn, bran, shorts and poultry supplies at Will's Heed Store—Advt. CATARRH GERMS MOVE OUT WHEN HYOMEI MOVES IN. No stomach dosing. Hyomei (pronounce it High-o-me) is made from the highest grade of eucalyptus, taken from the eucalyptus forests of inland Australia, and combined with the excellent antiseptics employed in the Listerian system. In inland Australia the atmosphere is so impregnated with balsam thrown out by the eucalyptus trees that germs cannot live, and in consequence catarrh and consumption are unknown. Breathe Hyomei and get the very same, pleasant, healing, germ-killing air as you would get in the eucalyptus forests and kill the germs. Hyomei is sold by Lenhart Drug Co. and by druggists everywhere, at $1.00 a complete outfit. An outfit consists of a bottle of Hyomei, a hard rubber pocket inhaler and simple instructions for use. The inhaler will last a lifetime, but bear in mind if you need another bottle of Hyomei you can get it at druggists for only 50c at any time. Guaranteed to cure catarrh, croup and throat troubles, or money back. Trial sample of Hyomei free to readers of the Tribune. Address Booth's, Hyomei Co., Buffalo, N. T.

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