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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, July 09, 1917, Image 5

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MONDAY, JtJLY 0, 1917.
Activities of Women
In Great World Wat
In an address given last week by
MfB. Percy V. Pennybacker of Aus­
tin, Texas, formerly president of the
American Federation of Women's,
Clubs, at the speakers' training camp
for education in patriotic service, shq
urged the conservation of food.
"If we do our duty by our allies and
the .neutral countries over the seas,
there will be a serious lack of meat,
potatoes and white flour this fall,"
said Mrs. Pennybacker. "In this di­
lemma the government makes a di­
rect appeal to women."
The Pennsylvania railroad has es­
tablished a school in Philadelphia in
which it is training girls and women,
as well as men, to take the places of
telegraphers and dispatchers. Girls
and women are taking to the hazards
of railroading with a facility that
proves them as ready to take the
places of men in the block towers as
to sew on comfort bags for the Red
At the sessions of the Deans' con
ve&ttpn. Which win be held in con
juwf on cation
convention In Portland" the question
of how far and in what manner co­
eds, and soldiers may commingle with
social propriety, moral protection and
patriotism, will be discussed. The
Deans' convention will be in session
July 9-11 and a uniform plan of pro­
cedure in allowing the co-eds to en­
tertain soldiers with whom they are
or are not acquainted formally, will
be adopted, it is explained.
In co-operation with the work of
the food training camp to be held
in connection with the Minnesota
State fair, September 3-8, the St. Paul
Housewives]: league 'will begin'giving
thifc Weft' series" of food conserva­
tion demonstrations at the Empori-
^h'e ^tfrielli?' ^fhcli Issued regu
foe^'Yaun^-ViTomen's Chris
tiahicwsoelatteiry discuBBes the ques­
tion of how the girl of sixteen can
help serve her country. A number
Qf the important points given follow:
.'"That girls should be kept in school
lis urged upon us by the experience
of Great Britain,' which is today fac
irig'the'fact that its whole elementary
school system is in ruins.
"The emphasis which must appeal
to girls should be along the line of
conservation, uof. health and energy,
uii gWfl' ©|llMS),»ndi^tdo.or exercises, so
1^4% Wi
it- f"'

je,jfotuj e'.*
Je, highest patriotic resolution
girl fifa^tnake today would be a dis­
continuance-of late hours, a carefully
regulated diet, a dress suited to the
economies of our age of economy and
a stiff program of work, including
school duties, which should make the
girl feel that life is worth while
The officers who choose volunteer
workers are asking very fundamental
and practical questions regarding
health and habits and it is to the
shame of any girl that she cannot
meet the requirements, when she 1b
needed by theae patriotic men and
women workers.
"There are some active war duties,
such as .. mending and remodeling
ji,clothing, fanning and drying .fruits
vegetables,, voU|i*tepr ^services in
day .nurseries,, playground duties, mes
peng^r service and clerical work."
Gives Dinner Party.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Battey enter­
tained Saturday evening at their
home in First street, at a charmingly
appointed dinner party of 10 covers
Russell roses were used to center the
table, and the guest list included
Mr. and Mrs,: E. G. Patterson, Mr.
and Mrs. ,G. D, Mann, Judge and Mrs
A. M. Christianson and Mr. and Mrs
T. C. Madden.
'For the Fisks
Mrs. Henry J. Linde was hostess
Saturday afternoon at her home in
Avenue A, at a prettily appointed card
party in honor of Mrs. C. J. Fisk and
daughters, the Misse3 Helen and Dor
•is, who leave shortly for Minot to
make their home. Four tables were
in play for bridge and the honors
were awarded to Mrs. Fisk and Miss
Helen Fisk. Mrs. Linde was assisted
by Mrs. F. S. Talcott. Mrs. B. S
Wold of Minneapolis, was an out-of
town guest. Mrs. Wold is a house
guest of the Lindes. Mr. and Mrs
Linde also had for their guests over
Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Anderson
of Velva
for your
418 Broadway
Graduate Nurses to Be
Examined for Red Cross
The North Dakota State board of
Nurse examiners will meet Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday in the Mc
Kenzie hotel to consider registering
all recent graduates of nursing insti­
tutions, in order that they may be­
come enrolled for Red Cross nurses.
Miss Anna1 Goodrich, president of
the National organization of Nurses,
has issued instructions to all state or­
ganizations and boards in the country
to meet and give nurses every oppor­
tunity of getting in line for service.
It is expected that many,of the Bis­
marck nurses and from surrounding
cities will register.
Chinese Girl Wins
Honors at F. C. Academy
Announcement of the honor roll in
scholarship for the second semester's
work in Fargo College and the Fargo
College academy, majde last week by
Dean G. R. Vowles, gives first place
in the academy to Miss Pearl Wong of
Ngu Cheng, China, a member of the
third year academy cldss.
Miss Wong, who has only been in
America two years, stood fifth in the
academy during the first semester
and flrstMor the second,
was 93.5 per cent.
Her grade
Royal Neighbors Meet.
The Royal Neighbors will meet on
evening in the Knights of
'(Pythiaa hall.
The meeting will be
fcaiiea at a o'clock.
Missionary Meeting.
The Woman's Foreign Missionary
society of the McCabe church will
meet Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock
with Mrs. A. J. Nathan at her home
in Eighth street. Mrs. W. J. Hutche
son, the leader, has prepared an in­
teresting program for the meeting.
All members are asked to attend.
To Entertain eastern Guest.
The Misses Belda Hlenson'of Volla
Grove, 111,, and Freda Sidell of Sidell,
111., are expected to arrive in the city
next Sunday to be the guests of Miss
Clara Tatley of the Annex for several
weeks. The Misses HenBon, Sidell and
Miss Tatley are former class mate3
of 'Northwestern university, EVanston,
Church Society Notes.
The Young People's society of the
Trinity Lutheran church will meet
Tuesday evening in the church par­
lors. Games will- be. the diversions
and luncheon will be served.
The Concordia Young People's so­
ciety of the German Lutheran church
will meet Tuesday evening with Rev.
and Mrs. Proehl in Sixth street.
Entertains at Dinner.
Mrs. O. F. Rustad entertained at
dinner yesterday at her home in Ave­
nue B, Mrs. O. A. Iverson and chil­
dren, Alice, Ida and Albert, A. C.
Drysdale and Mr. Patten. Pink car­
nations were used to center the ta­
ble. Mrs. Iverson will leftve in about
three weeks for Fargo to make her
home. The Misses Alice and Ida
leave tomorrow for Grand Forks to
visit relatives before going to Fa,rgo.
Bride and Groom Return.
\{r, and Mrs, Gus Wysong, a bride
and groom of last Thursday, have re­
turned to the city and have taken an
'aV&t'ment in the Rhud building. The
bride was formerly Miss Delia Chris­
tianson^ T^elr. marriage was solem­
nized in the'noteie of the bride's par­
ents. Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Christianson,
in Carpio. Rev. Jacob Rugland, pas
tor of the Lutheran church, officiate^
Mr. Wyson is connected with the Ho»
kins' store.
Auxiliary Makes Report.
At a meeting of the Women's Aux­
iliary ,to Co.A,. held Saturday, a re
port o^ the dinner which was given
th? |oldiers July 4 was made. The
report,states that 225 pounds of meat
costing $64.34, and six bushels of po
t$6&8, two of which were donated,
the other four costing $10, were used
The women in purchasing these arti­
cles of food gave the patronage to as
many of the business houses as pos
sible. The meat and potatoes were
bought out of the auxiliary fund
Most of the pies, cakes and Jelly
were donated. The auxiliary wishes
to thank the chef at the penitentiary
for his generous aid in helping to
cook this vast amount of foodstuffs
His offer of services was gratefully
Five men were killed and thirty-one
injured in Mare island explosion, say
official reports.
Miss Ruth Kennedy and Bernard
Berdel returned to Fargo last evening
after a week's visit with Mr. and Mrs
M. C. Hunt of Second street.
Miss Mae Measen has returned
from a visit with her uncle in Helena,
Mont., and today resumed her duties
in the office of the St. Alexius hospi­
Mrs*. Frederick B. Strauss and her
daughter,' bit-First street, will leave
shortly for Frankfort, Mich., where
she will join her two sons, who are
spending the summer with Mrs.
Strauss' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ball.
Dr. E. M. Bolton-Henry of the Rose
apartments and mother, Mrs. R. A.
Bolton of Jamestown, have gone to
Minneapolis, where they will sojourn
for a short time.
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Morrison of
Madison, Wis., motored to. this city
and are the guests of their daughter,
Mrs. Lowth of Second street.
Mrs. J. A. Hyland and son of Sev­
enth street, have returned from a vis­
it with the former's sister, Mrs. A.
Wiacker of Washburn. They were ac­
companied home by Master Max
Wacker, who will visit here for seve­
ral days.
Mr. and Mrs. O. X. Dunham and
children of Avenue left Saturday
for Lake Melissa, where they will
spend the balance of the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Crockard and
two children, who have been visiting
in the city for several days, have
returned to their home in Minneapo­
Hugh Jackson and daughter, Miss
Helen, of Fremont, O., have arrived
in the city and are the guests of the
former's mother, sisters and brother,
Mrs. M. W. Jackson, Miss Hardy
Jackson, Mrs. Harvey Harris and J.
P. Jackson of Sixth street.
Mrs. E. G. Patterson of the Mc
Kenzie hotel will leave this evening
for Chicago for a several weeks' so­
Mrs. Birdzell and children arrived
last evening from Grand Forks, to
join Judge (Luther Birdzell and will
make their home here. 'They will be
guests at the Grand Pacific jmli^abcrir
home in Sixth and Rosser
r^adyfor occupancy.
Miss Humphreys of Phil*
arived in the Qfty Saturday evening
By Betty Brown
New York, July 6.—A huge
fund for war charity might
collected if all of the country's
handsome knitting bags were auc­
tioned off. Whether she knits or
not, the woman of fashion seldom
appears in public without a knit­
ting bag as large as a suit case.
The most gorgeous and expensive
fabrics are combined in these
bags, some of which are mounted
and will be the guest of her brother,
Fred Humphreys, who has been a pa­
tient in the Bismarck hospital to*
several weeks.
Miss Josephine Hamel, who has
been, the guest of 'Mrs. Andrew -G.
Jacobson of the Rose apartments,, will
leave the last of the week, for Wash­
burn, whe^e-shtt'^will visit her sister,
Mrs. J. W.Mangan, before leaving for
her home in Grafton. Miss Hamel,
who is the flancee of Alfred Bollum
of Hardin, Mont., was honor guest
at a shower given last week by Mrs.
Jacobson and Mrs. W. F. Harris.
Baldwin Visitor—Eric L. Albertson
of Baldwin was a business visitor In
the city Saturday.
Washburn Visitor—Mrs. T. E.
Thompson of Washburn was among
the shoppers in the capital city Sat­
On Vacation—Miss Grace Erittin,
stenographer to Assistant Attorney
General H. A. Bronson, is spending
her vacation at her home in Cando.
Are Off
Visits Daughter—Mrs. J. M. Ander­
son of Washburn spent Sunday with
her daughter, Miss Hilma Anderson,
chief clerk in the offices of the state
board of, control.
Births Announced—A son was born
Saturday in the Bismarck hospital to
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Jesson of Ster­
ling also,' a daughter, to Mr. and
Mrs. Leonard Johnson of Fort Clark,
in the same hospital.
Ferry Case In Court—Judge Nues
sle has taken under advisement the
Mjc-s. Katie Hedt, aged 40 of Heb
ron, 'died today in one of the local
hospitals. The body was taken today
to Hebron, where services will be
held and interment' made.
Sidney Link, aged 31, of this city,
died in one of the local hospitals Sun­
day, after a short illness. He is sur­
vived by a wife, who resides in Chi­
Miss Zana K. Miler, associated with
the North Dakota public Library
commission in the first year of its
existence, and now city librarian at
Menominee, Mich., writes Mrs. M. C.
Budlong, secretary of the commission,
from Honolulu, where she has been
assigned the task of re-organizing the
Hawaiian capital's public library on
a modern American basis.
Major Dana Wright is planning a
battalion band. 'Tis mighty dry
marchin', quoth the major, without
music. Therefore he is organizing,
with the assistance of M. J. O'Connor,
and drum"Corjs which will rip
the circumnamnent and put pep into
plodding pedals.
Duty—C. L. Ziegler, private
secretary to Attorney General Wil­
liam S. Langer, and C. J. Cameron,
stenographer, are enjoying a vaca­
with silver ami semi-preeious
stones. Hand-blocked linen, Eng­
lish chintz and ordinary Ameri­
can cretonne are used by the
practical workers who already
number their Red Cross sponges
by the hundred. Painted basket­
ry is the fad of the moment.
One designer uses the blue bird1
for an effective decoratioji,. the)
cord and lining of the bag being
of harmonizing shades of blue.
application for an injunction restrain­
ing Capt. I. P. Baker and Frank
Howe from the operation of their fer­
ry boats, made by iie Red Trail Ferry
Co. of Mancfan, on the ground that
these ferries are operating without a
School Board Meeting—The regu­
lar meeting of the school board will
be held Tuesday evening, when the
two new members of the board, A. P.
Lenhart and Cecil Burton, will take
their seats. D. T. Owens, who was
named to All the vacancy or Capt. A.
A. Jones, resigned, will also assume
his new duties at that time.
Interrupted Game—States Attorney
McCurdy, Sheriff French and Chief
'Martineson early Sunday morning
penetrated the Jungle and interrupt­
ed a noisy game of draw poker, in
which 11 colored gentlemen were*
very much interested. The games­
ters were, marched double file to the
office of Police Magistrate Bleckreid,
who convened an extra session of
court and assessed each $2 and costs
and 'a1-'Sentence of 10 days in
Jail, suspended on good behavior.
ESle Gregg, proprietress of the room­
ing house in which the game was in
progress, pleaded ignorance of the
session, although one of the players
testified that much noise was
made that It attracted him from his
home, a block distant on Rabbit Row.
He' tarried a'wftlte as an innocent
spectator and finally got in the game
just in time to be picked* up with
the other players.
One of City's Oldest—The home of
Weather Observer O. W. Roberts,
which has been moved from the loca­
tion adjoining the 'Northern Pacific
right of way, which it had occupied
44 years,'to a site on the weather bu­
reau reservation facing Main street,
is probably Bismarck's oldest dwell­
ing remaining in active service. The
original'building was erected In 1873,
for the United States signal corps
Here's miladi in her new uniform as a member of the national food
administration, which is modeled on the Woman's Army Against Waste.
Note the insignia of food conservation on cap and sleeve. Also observe
the capacious pockets on each side. The body of the uniform is blue,
the collar,
and quartermaster depot and was of
cottonwood logs. From time to time
it has been improved and enlarged,
until today it constitutes a modern,
most comfortable dwelling house,
with the original log structure undis
cernible except by the extreme tnick
ness of some partition walls. The
weather bureau property occupies
the site of old Camp Hancock, estab­
lished here when the Northern Pa
cific railway was building west of
the Missouri, and when the good city
of Bismarck was but one year old.
The dwelling house will be remodel­
ed somewhat, and a new heating and
plumbing system installed.
St. Paul, Minn., July 9.—Represent­
atives of farmers' organizations and
co-operative societies throughout the
country, with a total membership ag­
gregating 5,000,000, met in this city
today, for the purpose of organizing
a nation-wide co-operative buying
and selling society for the beneflt of
their members. The first step to or­
ganize the new society was taken last
December, when the National Society
of Equity appointed a committee to
interest other cooperative bodies.
While the National Society of Equity
is leading in the movement, it is ex­
plained that the proposed society will
be a separate organization and will
include in its membership laborers,
mechanics and other workers, as well
as farmers. The trades unions of the
country, it 'is said, will be asked to
lend their assistance.
The plan to be devised is expected
to follow closely along the lines of
the Rdchdaj^e •society in England,
which is thoughti to do an annual bus­
iness of $00,000,000. The session
will last several days.
The Western Sales Co. of Bis­
marck today incorporated for $100,
000, filing acepted articles with the
secretary of state. The incorporators
are F. O. Helstrom, L. E. Opdyke,
M. W. Smith, C. P.. Norton and J. J.
White, all of Bismarck.
The T. & D. Co., purposing to en­
gage in tractor and engine repairing,
is another Bismarck concern incorpo­
rated today by Lizzie Tibesar and
Laura Dugan of Bismarck and Ed Ti­
besar of Lark.
The Home Implement Co. of Lang
don, was incorporated by C. B. Mc­
Millan of Hanna, W. A. iLaidlaW of
St. Paul, and D. W. Baldwin of Lang
don, for $100,000.
The Alden Dairy Co., of Park River,
capital stock $50,000, is incorporated
by Samuel Currie, Mary H. Currie and
Edith Currie, all of Park River.'
Washington, July 9— Shipment ol
many important commodities out ol
United States except under Federal
license will be barred on and after
July 15 by President Wilson's procla
mation, putting into operation the re
cent act of congress, authorizing gov
ernment control of exports.
Having contract with Barrett &
Zimmerman to furnish unlimited
amount of good sound horses, I would
be pleased to hear from anyone hav­
ing horses for sale. Call or write,
S. F. Lambert, feismarck, N*. D. 7-9 2t
and cap of white, the insignia of red. The belt, as one
inset shows, slips through a slot in the double front, permitting the dress
to be fastened with one button. The detachable cuffs may be removed
for dishwashing or mopping, leaving a three-quarter sleeve. Above is
the official household tag, to be displayed in windows of homes co-operat­
ing with Uncle Sam in the conservation campaign. The insignia on th«
tag is the same as that on the oificial buttons to be furnished members
of the food administration, and also will be used, on the armbands- and
caps of the official uniforms.
Lady Ingestre, widow of Captain
Viscount Ingestre, eldest son of the
Earl of Shrewsbury, is soon to be
married to Richard E. Pennoyer of
California, second secretary of the
American embassy in London. She
has three daughters and one son.
Fast North Branch Team Cleans
Up on Champs 22 to 3 in
Great Bat Fest
Bismarck, after holding Haltiday
down to a 5 to 4 victory in a breath­
less 12-inning game Saturday even­
ing, met its Waterloo Sunday after­
noon, when the fastest aggregation
the north branch ever has produced
indulged in a batfest, netting 22 runs,
while the capital city bunch garnered
by 3.
Christie started Sundayiav game
and pitched apparently in,,hip.,,usual
form, but the Ilallidayites, found him
for hit after hit, ajways placed where
no fielder was camped. Maloney, re­
cently with the Carson team, then
was put in, and he enjoyed no better
luck. When the footing up was com­
pleted, the score stood 22 to 3, and
there was joy in Halliday's camp.
The Saturday evening game was a
real fight from the drop of the hat
Goldie pitched stellar ball throughout
the grueling 12 innings. Gardner,
Halliday's ciack pitcher, worked the
last Ave innings Saturday and pitched
all of Sunday's game. Gardner is a
wonder on the mound, ^o, has not
lost a game this season. The Halli
day team has to its credit fbiir games
out of five with Stanton and 'Six out
of seven with Werner. It, ,pomes to
Bismarck a week from next Sunday,
when the Camps promise to reaeem
yesterday's tragedy.
Band Together for Patriotic
Philanthropic and Religious
Jewish residents of Bismarck and
vicinity met at the Knights of Pyth­
ias hall yesterday and organized per­
manently for patriotic, philanthropic
and religious work, under the name
of the Hebrew Association of Bis
marck. Regular meetings will be held
hereafter on the first and third Sun­
day evenings of each month.
A fund of $300 was subscribed by
the 25 members 'present yesterday,
and officers were elected, as follows:
President, Charles Rigler vice presi­
dent, J. Schechter secretary, William
Kosenberg treasurer, Alex Rosen
trustees, R. C. Rosen and Sam Las
The first work of the organization
will be the raising of subscriptions
toward the $10,000,000 fund for the
relief of Jewish war sufferers. The
aim of the association is to create
a permanent headquarters as soon
as circumstances will permit, where
social, religious and charitable activ­
ities may be carried on.
This homely phrase 'Sick as a Dog"
indicates that the sickness of dogs
must be about the worst kind of all
The Humphreys' are giving away a
free book on the treatment and care
of Dogs, that every owner will be
glad to have. Mailed free on receipt
of request. Address: Humphreys'
Homeopathic Remedies, 156 William
Street, New York. 7-9
Theodore Muller Thought Agent
of Enemy Government
Mitchell, S D., July 9.—'Theodore
Muller of Altoona, 'Pa., sus-pectcd of
being an agent ol the German govern­
ment, is in custody on a charge of
defaPiing the American flag and mak­
ing treasonaDle utterances.
Eqcdarf Mitlwi*
Minneapolis, July 9.—The thirty
second annual convention of the Na­
tional Editorial association, opened
here today, with delegates present
from all parts of the countrv. A score
of problems, many arising directly
from the war, will be threshed out,
during the four-day meeting.
The work already done by the preas
of the country in stimulating enlist­
ment, and aiding in the Liberty loan,
and Red Cross fund, was praised by
Governor J. O. Burnquist and .other
speakers at the opening session and
pleas were made for still closer co-op­
eration with the government in all
matters pertaining to the prosecution
of the war.
IH C. Hotaling, vice president, com­
pared the newspaper of today with
that of half a century ago and point­
ed to the facilities which have been
Thomas Van Lear, Socialist mayor
of Minneapolis, startled the delegaten
When in his address of,welcome to
their annual editors' convention, he
attacked the press in general terms
for submitting to 'the business men's
thumbscrew in the editorial office."
Party of 200 Man
Seeks Lost Child
Chisholm, Minn., July 9.—Olga, 8
vear-old daughter of John Pakiz, of
this city, has been lost in the woods,
since Friday. Two hundred volunteer
searchers, men and women, are out to­
Acompanied by a number of child
ren ef her own age, Olga went to
pick berries. Later, all the children
arrived home with the exception of
The territory in which the girl is
lost is a great brush country and is
filled with many mining testing pits
filled with water.
A staff correspondent for the Trib­
une when in conversation with C. H.
Smith, Chicago sales manager of Dia­
mond tires, asked if in his opinion,
good tires would always be guaran­
teed, Mr. Smith said:
"Yes, in my opinion, good tires will
always be guaranteed."
Today, more than ever before, re­
putable manufacturers ,afp standing
back of the tires they nijkje. It is
impossible for any tire company to
dodge responsibility fdr tile service
records of its tires, and that is the
last thing that the Diamond Rubber
company wants to do.
But there will probaDly always be
a difference in the form of tire guar­
antees as issued by different com­
panies. Some companies give a writ­
ten guarantee, bu you can boil the
whole thing down to one qeustion,
"Does the maker intend to stand by
his product and willingly offer to
make good any possible deficiencies.
And even if they Intend to make good,
do their resources permit fair
and unhesitating adjustment
Just as some men 'are Known as
men of their word, so Diamond is
known to back up its product to the
limit. So it publishes broadcast the
statement that every Diamond tire
must deliver full value in service. If
^ver a Diamond tire fails in this a
cheerful, willing adjustment wil be
promptly made.
The intention and ability of the
Diamond Rubber company to make
good on this statement is never right­
fully questioned.
FOR SALE—Ford roadster) in good
eonditioil. Inquire 522 Eighth St.
ROOMS for light housekeeping. Also
sleeping rooms 317 8th street.
Phone 236-Y. 7-9 3.
STENOGRAPHER—Six years experi­
ence, wishes permanent position.
Box 57. 7-10-17 7-17-17.
FOR RENT—Two small and two
large rooms, for light housekeep­
ing 404 Fifth St. Phone 512K.
Senator J. I. Cahlll, the silver
tongued statesman from Grant county
whose oratory enlightened many dull
hourse in the senate last winter, and
Mrs. Cahill, are in the city today from
To the Wife of
One Who Drinks
I have 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.
New and Second Hand
Get my prices as I save you
done promptly and at mod­
erate prices.
When you want something
New and Secondhand
Hotel Annex

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