Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY, JULY 7, 1917.
SOCIETY Members of Company A to Be Supplied With Comfort Bags Members of Company A will be sup plied with comfort bags if plans of the Woman's auxiliary to the com pany are successfully carried out. Work on the bags will begin next week. The auxiliary has received the gen erous co-operation of the young worn-, en of Hannah, who have offered to make and furnish 25 bags. This will add materially to the work of the local women. Many of the boys of the company have no mothers or sis ters to furnish them with the little necessities which will be needed oil Society to Meet. The Concordia Young People's soci ety of the German Lutheran church will meet Tuesday evening next with Rev. and Mrs. F. C. Proehl of Sixth street. Entertaining Fargo Guest. Mrs. F. A. Cppelin of the person court is entertaining as her guest, Mrs. Harry Weiser of Fargo, who is spending some time here enroute home from Glendive, where she has been the guest of her sister, iMrs. H. R. Price. Mrs. Weiser is a cousin of 'Miss Fleming, librarian at the Bis marck Public library. Hannah Motor Party. A motor party, composed of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Belfour, James E'el four and family, Russell. Belfour and family, Mt. and Mrs. L: A. Wleed and Miss Margaret 'McLean of Hannah will arrive in the city the first of the week and will be entertained while here by Mr, and Mrs. Peter Held of the Penitentiary road. Mrs. Rcid is a daughter of Mr. and 'Mrs. 8^^,., ,y, For1 Eastern Guest. Seven tables for auction bridge were in play Friday evening at the prettily appointed party given by Miss Ethel Ekrnes at her home in Fourth street for her house guest, Miss Margaret McKeever of Irwin, Pa. The honor for the game was re warded to Mrs. R. S. Towne. Mrs. Andrew O. Jacobson of the Rose Apartments entertained Miss Barnes, Miss McKeever and Mrs. E. C. Wright at luncheon this afternoon. Miss Jo sephine Hamel was also a guest. Miss McKeever will leave the first of the week, for her eastern home. -flutii.' Craw- Note®. lo -i-4i -ftsiy^ed Cross, auxiliarywas or i. gan^qijyp Vfastyburn today. Mrs. R. C. ,^9pipson, president of' the Wilton ituxi^iary, met with the women of Washburn in the court house this aft ernoon and aided in the organization. Extensive work is being planned by .the Washburn women.. The -Wilton Red Cross auxiliary took a novel, way of raising funds by cbnducting a produce booth on market day. From the,sales $85.45 was rea lized, The country people donated ijiosijliberally time and space tqr the cause. The booth presided over by Frank McQahen was also a money maker, $49.59 being secured from the sourceRed KJross. Former Bismarck Girl Weds. Word h^s been received in the city announcing the marriage of Miss Ver na Wright, daughter of Mrs. R. E. Wright, formerly of this city, but now of Zap, to Guy B. Hunner of that city. Their marriage was an event of Mon day, July 2, in the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Walker of Zap. The cere mony was performed at 4 o'clock, by Rev. Mr. Wilson of the Beulah Con gregational church. The bride is very well known in the city, where she had resided until ten days ago. She is a graduate of the lE'isma^ck high school and attended Jamestown college. The groom is a member of the flrmr of Stewart-Hunner Mining company of Zap. He is ft former real dent of Chetek, Wis., and this city. Mr. 'Hunner and his bride are spend ing their honeymoon at lake points in Wisconsin and Minnesota. They will reside in Zap and will be at home to their friends after August 1. Mrs. Hunner is a sister of Ernest C. Wright of this city. Young Composer Weds. Miss Margaret Plank, known throughout the state as composer of the North Dakota state song, has be come the bride of Stanley Ganssle of Fargo. Their marriage was an event of Tuesday morning in Grace Meth odist church, Minneapolis. Miss Beu lah Amidon, daughter of Judge and Mrs. Amidon of Fargo, was maid of honor, and Warren Jennison of Wil liston was best man. The ceremony was performed at 10 o'clock, by the bride's brother. Rev. Laurence Plank, who graduated from Harvard Theo logical school in June. The bride was given in marriage by her uncle, F. Whitefield. The wedding was beau tifully appointed, a profusion of peon ies and white syringers being used. The wedding breakfast was served at the Plaza, Minneapolis. The bride was one of the first Phi Beta Kappa sorority members to be graduated REMEMBER Caspary for your CLEANING PRESSING and REPAIRING BISMARCK FUR CO. yKi 408 Broadway^ 1 the battle front and the Hannah girls have expressed a desire to present their giftB to the homeless members. A list of the boys without homes will be furnished to the girls. The auxiliary is asking that as many of the Capital City girls as posible offer to duplicate the Hannah girls' proposition, as 150 bags will be required in all. A number of the Man dan society girls are working on com fort bags for Company F. Any member of the auxiliary will be glad to furnish information as to the articles which go to furnish tjie bags and materials to be used. from the North Dakota university. Mr. Ganssle and bride will enjoy a canoeing trip on the Rainy river and expect to spend the winter in New York city. They were guests today at the wedding of the groom's sister. Former Bismarck Boy Weds. A communication received today by W. F. Jones of Fifth street an nounced the marriage of his son, Er nest F. Jones, who is located in Ra cine, Wis. Mr. Jones is a former res ident of this city. Returns From Trip. Miss Anna Carstens, who has been visiting relatives in Cleveland, San dusky and Toledo, O., following her graduation from the Thomas normal training school, Detroit, Mich., arriv ed in the city today, to spend the summer with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Carstens of Fifth street. Returns From Wedding Party. Dr. and Mrs. John A. Halgren, a bride and "groom of June, arrived in the city Friday and are guests at the Grand Pacific hotel. Their marriage ywas an event of Tuesday, June 19, In the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Hanson of Morris, Minn. Dr. Halgren is house physi cian at the Bismarck hospital. Miss Amidon to ^peak. Miss Beulah Amidon, the noted North Dakota suflragist worker, who has been the last few weeks at her home in Fargo, since the return from Los Angeles of her mother and broth er, will devote much of her time in doing suffrage work in her home state. Miss Amidon goes Sunday to Jamestown, where she will speak at the Spiritwood Chautauqua gathering-, expei city. She expects to spend several days in ithACcity. ^rlt Personal Notes. Majbr and Mrs. Dana Wright have returned to Fort Lincoln after a short sojourn in Jamestown. Mr. and. Mrs. Day Okes, who spent a short time in the city, have gone to Minot for a visit with the latter's par tints, Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Jonee. Later they will return to Bismarck for a short time before going to Roundup, Mont., to spend the remainder of the summer. Mrs1. W. B. Richardson, who had been'"Visiting •Mi". Richardson's par ent*. Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Richardson, in Wilton, left Thursday for Yellow Grass, Sask., to visit her parents. Mrs. A. E. Jacobson of this city has gone to Jamestown, where she is a guest of Miss Margaret Lenz. Later iMrs. Jacobson will go to Spiritwood Lake, where she will spend several weeks camping with her mother, Mrs. H. M. Bellis, and other relatives and friends. G. W. Stewart, editor of the Wilton News, returned Wednesday from a three weeks' visit with his parents, Rev. and Mrs. Stewart, of Pittsburgh, Pa. While in the east he also visited his brother* John L. Stewart of Wash ington, Pa., well known newspaper man. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Carufel of Broad way and brother-in-law, Arthur Gun ness, who spent a week at the home of Mrs. Carufel's mother, Mrs. G. A. Syvertson, in Fargo, left Wednesday by motor for Big Birch Lake, near Melrose, Minn., where they will so journ for the next month. They will be joined by Mrs. Gunness, sister of Mrs. Carufel. Mrs. Syvertson is oc cupying the home of Mr. and Mrs. Carufel during their absence from the city. Prof. A. C. Riess, principal of the German Lutheran parochial schopl in Hebron, and daughter, Miss Florence, were guests this week in the capital city. While here Prof. Riess visitea the offices of the state superintend ent of public instruction. Mrs. K. Jameson and Miss M. Jame son of Moffit are visitors in the city during the week-end. Miss Garnet Riesland and Miss Eva Bond of this city with Miss Riesiand's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Riesland of Flasher, will leave, tomorrow for a three weeks' tour of Yellowstone Na tional park. Miss Mayme Hinde of the long dis tance telephone exchange is enjoying a two weeks' vacation in Crookston, Bemidji and Detroit Lake. Miss Pearl Ersland of Driscoll is a guest of Miss Einifreu Knudston of Avenue while attending summer school in Mandan. Mrs. R. N. Stevens of Third street has returned from Garrison, where she spent the Fourth with her daughter, Mrs. Ralph Ward. "The Square Deal Man" is Hart's latest .western thriller and will be shown at the Orpheum tonight only. BISMARCK BOYS LEAVE FOR TRAINING! CAMPS Vernon Workman of the Horton Mo tor Sales company of Fargo, with headquarters in this-' city, left today for Jefferson barracks, Mo., where 1te will enter the ambulance corps. Clar ence Pickering, fireman at the Hughes Electric plant, and Carl Munson, a high school student, leave Sunday evening for the Great Lakes trainin station, wh£fev"t!iey will enter naval reserve camp. The boys haYe many friends. N«w York, July 6—If you do not fly your country's flag above your doorstep you may prove that you have the cause of pat riotism forever in mind by stitch CHURCH NOTICES Catholic—Father Hiltner, pastor. 8:00 a. m., first mass, English son mon 9:15 a. m., second' mass, Gen man sermon 10:30 a. m., high masj, English sermon 2:00 p. m„ Sunday school 7:30 p. m., evening service and benediction. German Lutheran—Rev. F. C. Proehl, pastor- Morning- service, in German, atll-to'clock. -'Evening serv ice, in English* at 8 o'clock* -. V" Presbytia n—Thayer apd^ ^econd streets. Rey. H. PostlsMiwalte, minister.- Mbrning service rft 10:30. Sunday school at 12 o'clock, noon. Evening services at 8 o'clock. Rev. Mr. Douglas of Wilton will preach, both morning and evening. St. George's Episcopal—Thayer and Third. Rev. George Buzzelle, rector. Sunday school at 10:00. Morning prayer and sermon at 11:00. Even ing prayer and sermon at 8:00. There will be no early celebration. The Rev. Mr. Gunnell of Linton will preach, both morning and evening. Evangelical—Rosser and Seventh streets. Rev. R. E. Strutz, pastor. Morning services, in German, at 10:90. Sunday school, at 11:45. A program will be given by the Sunday school at 7:30, in both the English and German languages. All are in vited to the services of the church. W McCabe Methodist—Kev. W. J. Hutcheson, D. D., pastor. Morning service, with sacranient of the Lord's Supper, at 10:30.. Sunday school at 12 o'clock, noon. Epworth league at 7 o'clock and evening service at 8 o'clock. The pastor will preach at the evening service on "Divine Must." Special music by the choir. Swedish Lutheran—Rev. E. F. Alf son, pastor. The Bismarck district of the Minnesota conference will hold services at the Swedish Lutheran church, corner Seventh street and Avenue D, Monday evening, July 9, at 8 o'clock. Rev. A. G. Olson of Flash er and Rev. C. H. Olson of Wilton will deliver sermons. All are cordial ly invited to attend these services. There will be no services in the church next Sunday, as the pastor is attending the district meetings in the western part of the state. Sunday school will be conducted at 12 o'clock. First Baptist—Fourth street and Avenue B. Rev. Bruce E. Jackson, pastor. Morning worship at 10:30 Our Chicago photographer vis- ^^iied lVilsou Beach, with the above Result. Windy City council meaJvave ruiecLtkat fair bathers BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE Patriotic Decorations tor\lthe\\Porch ing the waves of the flag into a sofa pillow cover. Coarse linen makes the most steadfast back ground for your colors. 'New verandah fans remind one of the theme of the sermon, 'Supplementing the Sufferings of Christ" Mrs. Trea cy will sing. Sunday school at 12:00, noon Baraca class for young men a wide-awake Bible school. Evening worship at 8:00 the pastor will speak "Upon the theme, "The Water of Life." A special effort is being made to make these evening services worth -while. There will be a rousing song service, special musical num bers, short sermon and a happy in formality that makes the stranger feel at home. Grandfather of Mason U'as Oldest Practicing. Medic in loWa State N. A. Mason, secretary to Governor Crazier, today was advised of the death of his grandfather, Dr. W. A. Scott, of Pleasa^iville, la., the oldest practicing physician in Iowa. Dr. Scott went to what is now Iowa in the early fifties, lie was 85 years old and had remained in active medical practice to the time of his death. Hia passing possesses a double interest for North Dakota, for his wife, who preceded him, was an aunt of Alice Cooper, the gifted sculptress who molded the statue of Sakakawea, pre sented to the state by the club women of North Dakota and now gracing the capitol grounds. Honeymoon Sans'Bride Girl ^Returns to Home Groom Travels AnyWay Beach, N. T)., July 7.—Arthur Kuhn, former moving picture man at DickiiiHon, is spending a bridelesa honeymoon in- Minne apolis, while Mrs: Kuhn, a girl of l(i, is safe at home with her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. V. .lessen of Dickinson. The couple eloped to this 'city, where they were married by a justice if the peace. Hot on their trail, the girl's fath er arrived a few minutes after the ceremony and persuaded his daughter to abandon her husband and return home with him. Kuhn had bought two tickets to Minne apolis, and he proceeded to use one of them. 7,000 Acres Near Kalispet Will He Spread W ith Poison Kalispell, Mont., July 7.—County Agent C. A. Bush reports an epidemic LESS THAN LAST MM# CHICAGO grimness ol' life even in the midst of leisure, although the soldier boy smokes and smiles while the Red Cross nurse is demure and dainty. of grasshoppers in the lower reserva tion country. A fund of $2,500 is be ing raised by the ranchers to pur chase brans, molasses, lemons and white arsenic with which 7,000 acres of government land will be coated in an effort to destroy the pests. Already l,O0O sacks of bran, 500 gallons of molasses, 50 cases of lemons and 3,000 pounds of arsenic have been pur chased. 800 SOLDIER Bays WILL GET PENSION IN NORTti jftAKOTA The state emergenoy. commission jnet briefly this week -an^' jftansferred front various funds $8,000"? into the national guard pension fund to make up to $58,000 necessary to carry out an act passed by the last assembly awarding the soldiers $10 per month for their services on -the border. Only $50,000 was appropriated by the act. It was discovered a short time ago that the number deserving pensions was so much greater than anticipated that the appropriation would be exceeded by $8,000. The state auditor deferred sending out any vouchers until the emergency commis sion could have time to act. The board, when it met this week, did not quibble as the boys' right to the full amount specified in the act, and through the transfer of funds every member of the national guard who served on the border and who did not receive dependent relative aid, will within the next few days receive a bonus of $10 per month, which will mean vouchers for $80 in a majority of instances. CITY NEWS. Architect Here—George Hancock of Fargo, president of the North Da kota Architects' association and mem ber of the state board of architects recently named by Governor Frazier is in the city. On Way to Wilton—Dr. A. G. Ar void, country life director of the ag ricultural college, and his troupe of Little Country Theatre players, spent Friday1 night in Bismarck, en route to Wilton, where they will present their rural playlet, "Back to the Farm." TO INSTITUTE COUNCIL. The Bismarck Council of the Knights of Columbus will go to James town next Tuesday evening where they will put on the first and second degrees of the Jamestown council, which will be instituted at that time. Fifty members of the local council are expected to attend. & •, may wear om piece suits if they have a skirt: but considerable liberty is allowed as to "what con stitutes a skirt. -The only rule that is really enforced is that women's bathing suits mus thave tight armholes. PROFIT FROM CATTLE Live Stock More Value on Farm Than Figures Indicate. Uncle Sam's Investigators Find That Besides Direct Income Other Fac* tors Must Be Considered. That cattle in most cases add to the farm income in the corn belt is in dicated by the results of a recent in vestigation conducted by experts of Uncle Sam's department of agricul ture, as part of a comprehensive study of the meat situation, in which its specialists have been engaged for some time. The results have shown that the direct profit from the raising of calves, the average seems to estab lish, is usually small, but the inves tigators point out that there are other factors which make the practice more advantageous than would appear at first sight. Among these advantages, it is point ed out, are the fact that live stock on the farm produces a home market and means of utilization of farm roughage, some of which might be wasted If not fed, and the use of pastures which could not be employed profitably in any other way. Live stock also af fords a ready home market for certain other crops, which at times would have to be hauled considerable dis tances to be sold. Finally, the ex perts say, the presence of live stock on the farms gives productive employ ment throughout the year to labor which at certain seasons might other wise be idle. Live stock also gives some Interest on capitul Invested on equipment, which would produce nothing if not utilized at all seasons. The fertilizing value of manure also must be considered, the officials say. When these factors are taken into consideration, even though there ap pears to be little or no profit as shown by cost figures, it is believed that in most instances the farm Income is greater because of cattle having been kept on the farm. The keeping of live stock, therefore, say the investigators, is to be recommended on farms hav ing large quantities of cheap roughage available or having land which can be best utilized as pasture. THREE BIG COTTON STATES Texas, Georgia and Arkansas Pro duced Nearly Three-Fifths of .the Total of the Crop of 1919« ii-0 'U'.)!1 Although cotton Is grown in 18 states, the combined product of three —Texas, Georgia and Arkansas, the only states which produced more than a million bales in 1916—represented nearly three-fifths of the total crop of that year, according to Uncle Sam's figures. Texas alone reported 3,725, 700 bales, or nearly one-third of the total crop Georgia's output was 1, 820 939 bales, pr somewhat less than one-sixth of the total and that of Arkansas was 1,134,033 bales,, or near* ly one-tenth of the tdtal. Six counties reported the ginning of more than 100,000 bales each from the growth of 1910. Williamson coun ty, Texas, with 124,732 bales/ was in the lead, closely followed by Ellis county, in the same state, with 124, 349 bales. The crop of 191ft—11,449,930 equiv alent 500-pound bales—showed a slight increase as compared with the preceding year, but with that excep tion was the smallest since 1909. The crop of 1916 exceeded that of 1915 by about 258,000 bales, but fell below that of 1914—the largest ever grown—by 4,685,000 bales, or 29 per cent. Despite the marked falling off in the crops of the last two years as com pared with that of 1914, the output of linters continues to show a pronounced increase. The high prices obtained in recent years for this fiber, which is used extensively in the manufacture of guncotton and smokeless powder, have so stimulated the production of linters that the yield per ton of seed treated is now considerably more than double that of a few years ago. Chile Wants American Stores. Uncle Sam's consul general at Val paraiso, Chile, reports that there Is an opportunity in that country for the in troduction of American department •tores. j^— HALLIDAY PANS LOOK FORWARD TO TWO GOOD GAMES WITH BISMARCK Halliday, X. D„ July 7.—Two good games are expected here tonight and tomorrow evening, when the E'is marck team, which has lost but two games this season, meets the fast Halliday aggregation. Halliday has won and lost a game from Stanton Bismarck has lost two games to Stan ton and won one. The teams ares thought to be very evenly matched, and the fans are looking forward to good sport. New and Second Hand FURNITURE BOUGHT, SOLD, RENTED Get my prices as I save you money. PICTURE FRAMING done promptly and at mod erate prices. When you want something see GEO. W. LITTLE New and Secondhand Furniture Hotel Annex Blk., 508 Broadway FIVE William S. H«rt, In Triangle Play, "The Square Deal Man." 9 At' the Orpheum toniglit only. only mo wits or Ml LOSS HAVE II) rat BUM Business Written in June Not Much Larger Than Last Year Owing to Backward Season But two reports of hail loss have been received to date by the state insurance department, announced Dep uty Thomas Sheehan, in charge of tho hail division, today. One of these wa»t in Stajjk and the other in Griggs county.. Thirty county auditors to date have reported state hail business writ ten (o date. The volume is only slight ly greater than last year, but the dis tribution is more general. Because of the backwardness of the season, the department anticipates that the ,bulk of the state's business will be written in July instead of June as heretofore. Police Magistrate Finds That Glaring Glims Are Costly Police Magistrate (^rJe^F. Bleckreid, .\)fhp, spends, his .^s lecturing tb auto speeders i6r ex ceeding the limit, and cat ttWners for not providing themselves? with tags or non-glare headlights, and his nights in driving a sizaDle flivver car, was enjoying an even ing spin last evening, when he was halted by Chief of Police Martineson and Deputy Sheriff Welch. "Your lights are too bright," advised the chief. "You'll have to drive around to police station with me." The magis trate obeyed without demur, as sessed himself $5. aud^copt^i and then drove tp the near^t,, a^pes sory shop fpr his non-glare lenses. Under a law effefctiv£ JulV J1'My automobile lights xWiich^throw^a glare high enough to strike a pe destrian in the face or to blind the driver of a car approaching from an opposite direction, are taboo, and a heavy fine is impos ed for their use. Judge B'leckreid had been so busy fining and coun seling other offenders that he tor got his own shortcoming. He tells the joke on himself and en joys it. To the Wife of One Who Drinks I frave an important confidential message for you. It will come in a plain envelope. How to conquer the liquor habit in three days and make home happy. Wonderful, safe, lasting, reliable, inexpensive method, guaran teed. Write to Edw. J. Woods, 1423 N, Station E, New York, N. Y. Show this to others. Optical Department Eyes examined, (Prescriptions filled accurately by experienced optometrists. We cut the lenses in our own shop, no delays, work turned out promptly and accurately. We will duplicate any lens or piece of lens sent us. Our Watch Repair Dept. is equipped to handle your work promptly and in a satisfactory way. We solicit this work on the basis of thorough satisfac tion, We know better parts and material than we use are not made. Many years of actual work in repairing watches and checking up the time-keeping perform ances of the watch after being repaired, have taught us how to undertake any job brought to us with a certainty that it will be done in the best possible manner. Our Manufacturing Dept. has the best equipped shop In the northwest. If you wish some thing exclusive or different in jewelry we make it. We are especially equipped to cut and mount Agates in Rings or other Jewelry. We also carry a large stock of Agates and Agate Jewelry of original designs. Our Prices Are Fair and Rea sonable. FOLSOM'S Jewelers ai\d Opticians Opp. N. P. Depot—on Main St