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SATURDAY, FEBRUAY 8, 1912.
MASS MEETING WILL BE HELDTOMORROW KIRK EARLE WALLACE OF GRAND FORKS WILL SPEAK IN CAPITAL CITY. "Men and Religion Forward Move ment" Will Be Given Impetus at Gathering in Bismarck. The great "Men and Religion Move ment," which is sweeping over the country, bringing new life to churches proving itself a mighty power for good, and lining up the men and boys in earnest endeavor in the work of the Christian church, is to touch Bis marck for the first time tomorrow. Kirke Earle Wallace, who, is execu tive secretary for "The Men and Re ligion Forward Movement" for North Dakota, is to be in the city. He will occupy the pulpit inlhe. First Baptist church in the morning and in the aft- Phone 102 *K 4 cylinder, 3 3-4x4, 22 horse-power— Bosch Magneto $552 f.o.b. Bismarck $552 f.o.b. Bismarck M-E-T-Z Spells ECONOMY, infirstcost and upkeep, SATISFACTION, in its respond to the throttle and ease of riding, PRACTICAL because it is substantially built and will do the work of a cost ly car. A woman's car because of its simple control. A BUSI NESS car because its low cost warrants its use. Dealers should, write for agency at once. Overland Cars 5 passenger, 30 •horse power $900. Other models at $850 to $1500. If you are in the market for a large car let us' show you this line. Automobile Owners We are now in a position to equip your oar with a self starter, only $20.00. And don't forget our big Tire Plant and Garage. LAHR MOTOR SALES COMPANY "Everything for the Automobile" 3 VALENTINE S & ernoon a big mass meeting for men will ibe held in the Presbyterian church at 3 o'clock. This meeting will be addressed by Mr. Wallace and arrangements will be made to put Bis marck in line with the big campaign which will be carried on in the state. The meeting will no doubt mean much to the community. "The Men and Re ligion Forward Movement" is some thing which challenges the attention of every man interested in the welfare of the city. This movement hag been a great power for good already in the states, where the plans have been car ried out. It can do great things for North Dakota and Bismarck. Let every man who wants to see a bet ter city be present at the mass meet ing tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock. WALLACE TO 8PEAK. The services at the First Baptist church tomorrow morning will be of special Interest. Kirke Earle Wal lace, Executive Secretary of "The Man and Religion Forward Move ment" will be present and give an address. You are Invited to hear him. A Beautiful Assortment of Valentine, Post Cards, Booklets, Hearts, Place Cards, Etc. mi Adams9 Drug Store First National Bank Building WHEN YOU PLAN YOUR HOME Store, School, Church or any Building Remember the Importance of Heating, Plumbing •and Ventilating• We arc expert Sanitary Plumbers, Heat ing and Ventilating Contractors, and guarantee both our work and the goods we sell. No job too large to handle successfully and economically. Valves, Pipes, Fittings and accessories for wholesale trade carried in complete stock for immediate shipment. Write us your needs. Let Us Bid on any construction work you have in mind. Estimates cheer fully furnished. Correspondence Solicited Grambs & Peet Co Hbeatioff, Plumbing and Ventilatinf Contractors and Engineers, n—~t Phone 561 SESrUjXt. Bi.rn.rck. N. D. GRAMBS AND FEET DO MHOLESALTBUSINESS LOCAL PLUMBING ESTABLISH- MENT HAS NICE JOB BING TRADE. B/smarck Firm Has Several Impor tant Contracts in View—Opens a Branch House at Glendive. I The growing importance of Bis marck as a wholesale and jobbing) center is being strengthened by the general contracting firm of Grambs & Peet, who are doing a nice jobbing business over the central and west ern part of the state. The firm carries a complete stock of valves, pipe, fittings and accessories con stantly in their local warehouse for immediate shipment, which advant age is appreciated by the smaller dealers in the slope country. The opening of a branch house in Glendive, Mont., adds considerable new territory to the firm's business, the rapid growth in eastern Montana with western North Dakpta makes this necessary to care for trade in this sec tion quickly. New houses, schools, churches, store buildings and other structures will be put up this coming summer and the remarkable develop ment of the state insures a splendid business for the firm, who get in at the beginning and care for this im mense trade sure to come. To this end the Grambs and Peet company called the Tribune man and signed up for a nice advertising space in the daily and weekly edition for a year. The Tribune circulation being especially heavy in the western part of the state, this firm get before every builder or prospect and have an excellent chance to secure any) work to be done in their line. The Tribune is very glad to see local firms securing state trade, and predicts, am excellent year for 1912. Watch for the announcement of the Railroad Supper next Thursday even, ing at the Methodist church. Some thing new. The Churches 8T. MARY'8 CATHEDRAL. 8:30 a. m.—Early Mass. 10:30 a. m.—High Mass. 2:00 p. m.—Sunday school. 7:30 p. Vespers and Benedic tion REV. M. J. niLTNER, Rector. EPISCOPAL CHURCH. There will be no services at St. "George's Episcopal church Sunday be cause of the absence of the pastor from the city, the severe storms pre venting his return to Bismarck in time to conduct them. MeCABE METHODIST CHURCH. A. Lincoln Sute. Pastor. 10:30 a. m.—"The World's Degt to Wesley and Methodism." This is Ecumenical Methodist Day. 12:10 p. m.—Sunday School. Men and women are invited to the pastor's class for bible ftudy. 3:00 p. m.—Mass meeting for men at tne Presbyterian church to be ad dressel by Mr. Kirk Earle Wallace, state executive secretary of the Man and Religion Movement. 3:30 p. m.—Junior League for boys and girls. 6:30 p. m.—Epworth League for young people. 7:30 p. m.—Preaching service. The pastor returns from Valley City for both morning and evening preaching. EVANGELICAL CHURCH. Corner Seventh and Rosser St. Sunday school at 10 a. m. Morning services at 11 a. m. Hospital services at 3 p. m. Young People's meeting at 7 p. m. Evening services at 8 o'clock. Revival services every evening lur ing the week at 8 o'clock. Everybody corlially invited. R. W. TEIOHMANN, Pastor. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, Morning worthlp al 10:45. Subject of sermon, The Efficient Life. Offertory solo. Mrs. Graham. Quartet. Sunday school at 12 m. Christian Endeavor at 6:45 p. m. Evening worship at 7:30. Address on Galilee illustrated by Stereoptl con. Mens Mass meeting on the Men and Religion Forwarl Movement at 3:30 p. m. Auditorium. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH. Corner of Fourth St. and Avenue B. Bruce Edmund Jackson, pastor. Morning worship at 10:45. Kirk Earle Wallace, executive secretary of "The Man and Religion Forward Movement" will be the speaker. Mr. Wallace is a speaker of splenlid ability. We are all Interested in this great movement. Let every one who wno possibly can attend this meeting. You will riiiss something if ou do not Sunday school at 12 m. Classes for all. B. Y. P. U. at 6:30. Miss Annie Anderson, leader. Evening worship at 7:30. Theme of the sermon, "The Call of the Heights." There wfll also be a union mass meeting at the Presbyterian church at 3 ip. m. in the interest of "The Men anl Religion Forwarl Movement. This will be a very im portant meetng. It will be addressed by Kirk Earle Wallace. All men of the church are urged to attend. Watch for the announcement of the Railroad Supper next Thursday even ing at the Methodist church. Some thing new. BESEARflg DAILY TMBUNE City News M'CLUSKY REPRESENTED. E. A. Moon of McClusky arrived Friday and is looking after some mat ters in the city while here. FROM BLACK WATER. J. O'Shea of Blackwater, N. D., ar rived here Friday night and entered St. Alexius hospital for treatment. FROM ALMONT. Mr. and Mrs. Ray L. Lindner of Almont visited friends in the city Friday and Saturday. They returned home Stturday afternoon on No. 7. UNDERWOOD DRUGGIST. C. D. H. McCullen, who has a drug store at Underwood, is the guest of one of the local hotels, and while here is looking after business matters. WASHBURNITE HERE. Mrs. Joseph Grabinger of Wash burn arrived here Friday night by the way of the north Soo, and is a patient in one of the local hospitals. HOLD EXAMINATION. There was an examination of appli cants for the position of clerk in the revenue service, at the local postoffice Saturday morning. Five young men were taking the examination. FARGO MAN IN CITY. Mr. F. B. Sapp of Fargo, who has been identified with the charitable works of the Gate City, and who has dene much to alleviate the condition of the poor, is in this city on a busi ness trip. NO EPISCOPAL SERVICE. There will be no services tomorrow at St. George's Episcopal church, owing to bad storms which demoralized railway traffic and prevented Rev. Ellsworth from reaching Bismarck in time to conduct them. ATTORNEY AND WIFE. Mr. and Mrs., J. E. Nelson of Wash burn were the guests of friends in the city Friday. Mr. Nelson is state's at torney of McLean county and while here transacted business for that county. "QUIN" IN CITY. J. G. Quinlavan, formerly engaged in the newspaper business at Dickin son, and now register of the land of fice of the Dickinson district, arrived in the city on No. 6 Saturday morn ing and is spending the day calling on a number of friends here. STEELE PEOPLE HERE. Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Walker arrived here from Steele, Friday afternoon, and the are guests of friends. Mr. Walker is one of the prominent busi ness men of the Kidder county cap ital, and Mrs. Walker is prominent In the musical and educational circles of that town. LAND MAN IN CITY. L. H. Smith of Watertown, S. ©., who represents the iStabeck Land, company, is In the city today looking after the company's interests. This land company has large holdings in the western part of the state and is engaged in special work to bring in not indifferent farmers, but good up to-date men who are planning to do farming according to the latest ap proved methods. SUPPER AND DANCE. Bismarck lodge, Sons of Norway, have arrangements under headway for a magnificent dance and supper to be given at the armory Friday evening of February 9th. This lodge gave a similar function a year ago, which is still fresh in the memories of those who attended as one of the most enjoyable events of their lives, and it goes without saying that the one to be given the coming week is geing loowed forward to with no lit tle anticipated pleasure. GALILEE. Illustrated Lecture on Interesting Country. The Sea of Galilee, a harp shaped lake in northern Palestine is the scene of Christ's ministry, and per haps the most picturesque part of the Holy Land. It will be the subject of the address at the Presbyterian church tomorrow evening. Fifty slides, all colored, illustrate the re marks of the speaker. The hymns used and scripture responses are al so thrown on the screen. The hour is 7:30 sharp. SOCIALIST LECTURE. The last lecture to be given in the city under the auspices of the Social- BALPB KOIHOOUX 1st Lyceum bureau will occur Sunday at the Orpheum at 8 o'clock In the evening. Ralph Korngold will speak here. UNIQUE EXHIBIT AT FARGO COLLEGE CLASS IN JOURNALISM HAD AT- TRACTIVE DISPLAY OF NEWSPAPER WORK. Editors and Newspaper Men of the State Royally Treated During the Recent Meeting at Gate City. A newspaper exhibit of unusual in terest was held at Fargo College last week, Saturday by the department of journalism, under the direction of Mrs. Julia Hazleton. The beautiful new Carnegie library was thrown op en to the visiting public for the occa sion. In the library prober on the first floor, the college orchestra gave an informal concert. Mrs. Stephens of tbe conservatory also added much to the general enjoyment by a vocal selection. The newspaper exhibit was held on the second floor. One big table was given up to modern periodicals, and one to foreign pub lications of which there were about forty in number, comprising such un usual langauge as Yiddish, Finnish and Cherokee Indian. This collection was loaned by Professor Vowles of the department ol Philology. On the walls and behind the glass doors of the museum cabinets were many old periodicals which might (profita bly occupy several days of study. Among: the most interesting was the paper announcing the death of George Washington and one telling of the assassination of President Lincoln. The beautiful, terse language of the tribute to the martyred president at tracted much attention, as well as the Shakesperian quotations follow ing, one of which was: "O. what a fall was there my countryman. Then you and I and all the world fell down with liim, while bloody treason tri umphed over the land." There were other papers of historic interest among these a copy of the Massachu setts Sentinal, dated 1788 and a pap er announcing the sale of a female slave. Mr. Cushlng, editor in chief of the Courier News, loaned several rare documents for the collection. A rest room beautifully decorated with college pennants and containing a table covered with college period icals attracted much attention. In this room were valuable folios, loaned by President Creegan containing fas cimiles of noted historical documents. The arrangement of the exhibit was unusually well planned and exe cuted. In this, great credit is due Miss Blanch True, head of the de partment of English who. owing to Mrs. Hazleton's Illness, personally superintended the larger part of it. Several visiting editors from diff erent parts of the state weire- pfesetat. owing to the meeting of the state press association which closed Satur day afternoon. Later in the evening light refreshments were setrved by girls of the college. On the following Monday the ex hibit was kept open from 9 to 9, and was visited by many. Between the hours of four and six, Mrs. Hazleton. assisted by dTfferent members of the faculty held an Informal reception, with Mrs. Amidon presiding at the table. This was largely attended and was one of the •pleasantest events of the college year. The department of Journalism is do ing pioneer work, but the results seem to amply justify the experiment. It is the aim to teach practical journal ism and in this the laboratory meth od predominates. One line of activity is a weekly pa per, published by the class in news paper writing. This has been very favorably received and is indicative of the enterprise and efficiency of the department. BULLETIN ON ALFALFA. press A bulletin on alfalfa by L. R. Waldron has just recently come from the press. In the first part of this hMllet^i MJj. Waldron discusses al falfa from the practical standpoint giving suggestions regarding the se lection of the land, crop to precede alfalfa, preparation of the seed bed use of a nurse crop, inoculation, me thods of sowing, amount of seed, care the first season, making the hay. and similar topics. A resume Is given of its value as a dairy feed and for other live stock. There »s also given a short discus sion of seed production and the rela tion of alfalfa to lime. The second part deals with the stu dies made at Dickinson regarding drouth resistance an seed production of alfalfa. From this part one learns ii alfalfa is to succeed in a region of somewhat limited rainfall it must be sown thinly. A very interesting discussion of this is taken up with cuts to illustrate the author's argu ment. To those intending to grow alfalfa, and it should become a general crop, this bulletin will doubtless prove of considerable value. The bulletin is free and may be bad upon applying to L. R. Waldron, or to President J. H. Worst, Agricultural College, North Dakota. TIE PEOPLE ARE WELL "SOOTED" WITH SOME SOFT COALS especially coal that is high in vola tile matter, or in other words, has lots of black smoke. I am handling a sbft Coal that's as near smokeless as it can run, and still give good results. Wasnv«rn Lignite Coal Company. And thereto hangs a tail. Its the tale of a pup that went astray—went visiting and forgot to come home. His owner looked around and failed to see the purp so ran a "lost dog" ad In the Tribune columns starting Wenesday. Thursday a lady on 6tn street phoned she saw the pup, but couldn't catch him. She didn't men tion whether she had a copy of the want ad section or not, but Saturday noon the pup made it in home, came' alone and undoubtedly because be' had read the the ad. Truely truth Is stranger than fiction And the babies I are now happy with their puppy. Meat Furs Wear Long With Cere. Most furs are durable, experts say. and will last for a long time If guard ed from moths, high temperatures and spring sunshine. A less durable for Is broadtail, as It Is taken from young animals. Chinchilla and ermine are also delicate, both in color and texture, and should be carefully treated. Place* that make a specialty of storing furs keep them at a uniform winter tem perature.—Now York Sun. CHICHESTER S PILLS W TUB MAMONB BRAN*. A Ladles! Atkj CM-cbM-tcr'i J. SCHMALENHERGER. President. PAUL MANN, Cashier IS THERE A REASON? Do you know of any reason whyigyou should not have an account at this bank? We think of none. Is it because you have no money? We think not for everyone must have some money in order to live. Is a bank account convenient? It is much handier to write a check than to lug around a lot of cash. Isn't it safe? Well, yes, since there is no pos sible way of losing it if you have your money in the bank. Vault is fire-proof— everything insured against burglary and daylight hold-up. There is no sufficient reason for not having a bank account. It is safe, most convenient, requires no great capital. In addition to this there are the many advantages of a bank account for which the customer pays nothing. An ac count of your earnings, savings and expen ses is ever at hand. Your return checks ever serve you as receipts for the bills you have paid. Yes, without the shadow of a doubt EVERY ONE should have a bank account. BISMARCK 'BANK T. C. POWER, Pres. I. P. BAK ER, V. Pres. G. H. RU8S, JR., Cash. DOG CAME BACK. I1IUI boxes. Tab* a* awer. Bar aryaar UnaeM. AikforCMi.OnK8.TF.BS MAVOND IIBAND PILLS/fortS yean known as Best,Sefert, Always Relialito SOID BY DRUGGISTSEVERYWHERE Capital and Surplus $17,000.00 Morton County Depository Depository for State of North Dakota U. S. DEPOSITORY Also Depository for Gov. Postal Savings Bank Funds First Nationa Bank BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA Established in 1879 Capital and Surplus $150,000 SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOB BENT The Savings Habit Stories of Success WHICH WON H. GORDOlTsELFRIDGE A young fellow we know, drew a salary of $1500 last year. He lived well, dressed in fine clothes, went in for society and spent freely with "the boys." At the end of the year he did not have a cent left. Nothing gained— a year of his best ability lost. Another young man we know drew $1200 last year, and by saving, frugal living and economizing, deposited 8400, which he has since carefully invested. Which of these young men is making a success? Which one will be ahead in ten years? Which is right Why do you hesitate? Start YOUR account with us today. flff STETSON HAT PRIZE. Commencing February 5th up to March 5th the person who makes the highest score at bowling on Hare's alleys will be given a fine $5 Stetson hat, with a box of cigars as second prize for second score. The alleys have been placed in excellent condi tion and considerable interest is shown among Capital City lovers of the game who will enter for the priz es. It means someone has got to do some clever work to win them. C. h. TIMMERMAN, Pres. H. R. LYON, Vice-Pres. J. H. JfATTS, Cashier. The HebronStateBank Hebron, North Dakota Capital and Surplus $25,000.00 Established 1901 General Banking Business Transacted Interest Paid on Time Deposits. Steamship Tickets to all parts of the world Fire and Tornado Insurance Written. We Want Your Business. Write Us In English or German. W. H. MANN, Vice-President CHAS. H. OELLERMAN, Asst. Cashier THE MERCHANTS STATE BANK HEBRON, NORTH DAKOTA Interest Paid on Certificates of Deposit We Solicit Your Patronage Tn Oshkos'n, Wisconsin, was reared a boy destined to rev olutionize mer chants ing: in the largest Eng lish speak in city in the world. In 14 years he rose from clerk, floorwalker and department buy er, to general niana and partner in Mar shall Field & Co., Chicago, while the great Selfridge store in London today occupies nearly the area of a city block. Mr. Self ridge is a merchant of the foremost rank, and goes to Infinite pains in getting right men for the right jobs. _. Enthusiasm is one requirement, loyalty another, economy a W economy in small things. Picking up pins. In one department alone, resulted in a monthly paving of $3». Capitalists believe in men wlUl the savings habit—it develops char acter, thrift, energy. „„.„ ._ Persistent, systematic saving tt the key that unlocks the door to WThis'bank invites savings, Urge or small.