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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, March 07, 1918, Image 5

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THURSB&VY, MAKCHl7,191&
Benefit Dance.
Capital City Homestead Lodge No.
300 will give a benefit dance for the
boys in France, April 6th, at Patter­
son's Hall.
W. .CTTO Meet.
The W. R. C. will meet'Friday after
noon at 2:30 at the home of Mrs. Car
oline Fisher on 1st Street, to do Red
Cross, work.
Will Live in Minneapolis.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas W. Wiallace
and family left last night for Minne­
apolis where they expect to make their
future home.
Col. Little Returns.
Col! C. B. 'Little returned Wednes­
day from: a southern and eastern trip.
I PERSONAL NOTES!
Miss Edna Twamley, daughter cf
the late Jinxes Twamley and for many
years instructor in English in the
Grand Fqrks High school, anil more
recently in the University High School
and School of Education,.has accepted
a similar position in the Morris High
school in New Yprk City.
Miss Esther Pike, the efficient in­
structor in physical education for
women and head of the department at
the University for the last twelve
years, recently maried Mr. F. W. Grif­
fin, a business man on the Pacific
coast. Miss Nell Ma,rtindale of the
University of Kansas succeed^ Miss
Pike as director of physical education
for-'women at the university.
Mr. Charles Liessman of Bismarck,
Secretary for the Draft Board and
Deputy Land Commissioner of the
State, has been selected Secretary of
the Board of Regents, to succeed Mr.
Charles Brewer.
U. C. T. ATTENTION
A regular business session of 'Bis
marck council, United Commercial
Travelers, will 'be held at 8:30 Satur
day evening at the Elks' hall on Main
street. Following initiation and the
election of officers, a smoker will be
enjoyed. All members of Bismarck
council and visiting U. C. T. member!
are urged to attend.
WHAT DO YOU
KNOW ABOUT
OL' BILL HART?
Greatest Roughneck of Them All
Lets Self Into Bbiled Shirt
and Collar
A sensation of the last week among
scandal mongers at -'the Lasky studio
in California has been the fact thpt
old, bad Bill Hart was seen in the
act of pouring'tea at a Red Cross ben­
efit., .Great fear was expressed thai
this fapious exponent of western char
acteps, will degenerate into a, lounge
lizard and run around with a rose in
his .buttonhole, wearing lavender kid
gloves to adorn his trigger fiinger.
One of the few pictures ever shown
in T'ismarck will be seen at the Or
pheum theatre tonight in which Hart
anp^ars almost throughout the entire
pla^in a boiled shirt and stiff collar
While only a two reel production it
contains as many thrills as most of
his five reelers. In tthe all star cast
s.re Enid IMarkey and Howard Hick­
man. Another feature on the bill will
be "The Shi pof Doom," in five acts.
This program will be shown tonight
only,
GRAIN GROWERS
SERVE AS WELL
AS SAMMY-LADS
^Continued From Page One.)
t.t uie importance of agriculture as a
f.usiness by other Ibusiness interests
und by the persons engaged in the in­
dustry themselves.
"One reason other people
haven't put a higher estimate on
the value of farming as an indus­
try is because the men engaged in
agriculture have themselves
placed a low estimate on it," said
Mr. Shorthill.
Price Fixing.
Returning to the fixing of a price
for wheat, the speaker declared it was
done because it had become £eces
tiary. "Stocks of wheat had run so
low we were confronted .with a crisis
in which we could not trust the spec­
ulators to buy and distribute the grain.
It became necessary for ithe govern­
ment to. cpntrol the.. marke| and dis
tributiori.' The drily way 'that could
ue dorte ,was to fix a' price' and 'buy
and Sell it at that price.
"THE FIRST THIN© WE HAD
IN MIND WAS FOOD, FOR THE
SOLDIERS.
"THE FARMER WHO RAISES
WHEAT IS ON THE FIRING
LINE JUST AS MUCH AS THE
1*3 IN THE TRENCHES OV
E# THERE IN FRANCE.^
•THE BIGGEST THING THE
FARMER CAN DO TODAY TO
SHOW HIS PATRIOTISM IS TO
RASE MORE WHEAT.
"EVEN IF THE WHEAT
FARMER DOES HAVE TO SAC­
RIFICE HE IS ONLY DOING
THE SAME THING TIHAT IS
NOW BEING /DONE EVERY DAY
BY THE CONSUMERS IN USING
SUBSTITUTES FOR WHEAT
FLOUR." ,- .jjviVA? -J'
The Income Tax!"
Discussing the income fai and the
farmer, Mr. Shorthill called attention
to the fact that it is the practice of
farmers' cooperative organizations'to
operateatcost, returning at the end
of the year itheir surplus to members
on the b£sis: of business furnished. In
such companies, said thispeaker, the
return at the end of the year is con­
sidered a part of the purchase price
and jjot profits of income or surplus
and as such it is not subject to an
incom? ijjNSJfcftWL
This
farmer g^afo,de*le*a pneweftfe badrbeep
in doubt, and .MLr. JMnithiil'k 'fexplaii
ation qt the operations of the Income
r-t -•TV
•v
Society and Entertainments
ii^iV4xV/exir/'^i7#xi^*Aiizv\ir^T^irZsxi^ir?'*xirrs^/V/,*vr^a7^«rAiAii^iw^\it^xir/iixr'axii7*sif/sxil'
To clear up goine misunderstanding
with relation to. the new knitting in­
structions for the P.ed Cross, the fol­
lowing official statement was issued
today from local headquarters.
"The measurements of a completed
Red Cross sock should be as follows:
Foot from tip of heel to tip of toe,
11 inches leg, from tip of heel to top
of leg, 14 inches.
"The reason for the thirteen-inch
leg measurement given in tin Tribune
tax as related to cooperative organ­
izations received the closest atten­
tion.
j.—
The Loyality of Dakota.
"A lot of talk has come to me
about the disloyalty of the peo­
ple of North Dakota. I have been
told, time and again, in different
parts of the country that you have
a good many disloyal people in
North Dakota. I WANT TO SAY
TO YOU THAT IN ALL MY
TRAVELS AROL.^D THiS
COUNTRY I NEVER HAVE MET I
A MOnE PATRIOTIC BUNCH I
OF FELOWS THAN ARE IN
I THIS CONVENTION HERE TO- I
DAY."
Mr. Shorthill
for the west to preach his gospel of
'More Wheat." iHe is a firm (believer
in the Uniied States Grain corpora­
tion, whose chairman is Julius S.
Barnes, of Duluth, and which includes
lT. S. Food Commissioiier Herbert
•.-ioover in its member/ship.
"The United States Grain Corpor­
ation set out to regulate and distribute
.he wheat crop of the country. It has,
believe, more nearly accomplished
what it has attempted to do than any
other department of the federal gov­
ernment. Wheat is now coming in
•rery slowly. The 1917 crop is prac
.ically exhausted. The demand for
WILLIAM S. HART
*.',tAt the Or^heMh) theatre tonight oftiy^1
iiu"The'€lehMfeman from Bide' Gulch.
SMART, SIMPLE SPORT CLOTHES RULE
I
By BETTY
Here is a walking costume or
fairs which will at once win the hea
skirt, wholly plain and rather nan.
blouse is of white raw silk, its bnw.
of heavy double hem-stitching. The
heavily corded at the snug-fitting wai
white braid hat, simple of line, and
and white striped satin to match the
pletes a costume that is ultra smart
-Wed *4.3 91
v»Y4V)iY#\ii
BROWN.
u'i„ for semi dress outdoor social af
rt of the woman of taste. The
row, is of white gabardine. The
collar an cuffs set off with rows
welter is of white silk jersey,
sUine. the cuffs, and collar top. A
tgh-crowned with a band of green
awning slrined silk parasol, com
in its simplicity.
NEW RED CROSS KNITTING
REGULATIONS EXPLAINED
three days ago was that many of the
socks turned into the Burleigh county
workrooms are longer than they
should be. Many knitters in follow­
ing the directions in American Red
Cross pamphlet No. 400, which is the
ofp.cial knitting guide, turn a sock
out which measures more than the
fourteen inches. Bismarck knitters
are requested to make their socks to
conform to these dimensions. Extra
length takes extra yarn."
bnmner wheat crop is desperate.
Planting wheat, whether it is profit­
able or not, is the best test of the
iovaltv of the American farmer, and
I kvow
13 LOYAL.
BIG ARMY OF
CHILDREN TO
MAKE SURVEY
Continued
leaves this evening Itas^- *s expected that two days
will be ample to complete the survey
and March 3 and 9 have been desig­
nated for the performance of this du­
ty. To facilitate the work, Friday,
'.iarch S is hereby declared a legal
holiday in the public schools through­
out North Dakota and there may be
sufficient time and opportunity given
to secure the desired information. Su­
perintendents and teachers are asked
to assist in apportioning the terri­
tory to be covered by each pupil, and
tn
help in every way possible to make
the wcrk thorough and complete.
Ouestionaires will ,be furnished the
country pupils to take an inventory
of the supply of feed and seed, live
stock and machinery, and such other
items f»s may be designated. City pu­
pils will be supplied with another
form upon which to note the amount
FINE REPORTS REGARDING
KIDNEY MEDICINE
The satisfaction expressed by our
customers after using Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root and the words of praise
offered by them in behalf of the mer­
its of the preparation makes us be
lieve that Swamp-Root is all that is
claimed and we are pleased to handle
a remedy so popular in the trade. We
first began to sell it ten years ago
and during our experience in handling
it we have never heard a single.com
.plaint.
Very truly yours,
PENTQN DRUG CO.,
August 19, 1917. South Omaha, 'Nebr.
Letter to
Dr. Kilmer A Co*
I
Blnghamton, N. V.
Prove What 8wamp-Root Will Do For
You.
Send ten cents to ur. Kilmer & Co..
Binghamton, N. Y., for sample sizf
bottle. It wijl convince anyone. Yon
.wjll^ alsb 'rec iivfe a, hpoklet of valu
^a^VKr\^e^°wktin
mentlbn the Bismarck
BISMARCK EVENING TRIBUNE
of labor that will Ibe available for
service in the diferent capacities on
the farms.
"This work will be valuable experi­
ence to our young people and will af­
ford them an opportunity to render
patriotiQ service of great importance
to otfr state and nation. These boys
and girls will need the fullest cooper­
ation of their jparents and those whom
they will call upon to supply the re­
quired data. It is desired that all
assistance possible be given them that
they may tie encouraged to put forth
their best efforts in the accomplish­
ment of this worthy object.
"Done at the Capitol at Bismarck
this 15th day of February, 1918.
"LYNN J. FRAZIER,
"Governor.
"Bv the Governor:
"THOMAS HALL
"Secretary of State."
RATE MAKING
POWER HOLDS
UP RAIL BILL
Deadlock Over One Important
Question Cause of Delay
of Confeernce
Washington, D. C., March 7—Con­
ferees of the senate and house on
the administration railroad control bill
worked until a late hour Wednesday 'to
draft a final agreement. Only one im­
portant question, the rate making au­
thority, remained to be settled.
In lieu of the house provision giv­
ing the president rate making au­
thority and the senate plan authoriz­
ing the president to initiate rates sub­
ject to the approval of the interstate
commerce commission, the conference
took ui a compromise which would
empower the president to appear by
representative before the commission
in the suggestions of rates neded to in­
crease the carrier's revenues.
Another question before the confer­
ence was the matter of state regula­
tion and taxation of the railroads
while under federal control.
The conferees had previously set­
tled the dispute over the period of
federal operation by fixing it at 21
months after the war instead of two
years, as proposed in the house bill
and eighteen months by the senate.
Allowance of compensation to the
carriers based on net income for three
years ended June 30, 1917, also has
bee nnpreed to, as well as a provi­
sion placing all short lines within the
federal system. There was no dis­
agreement on the provision appropriat­
ing $500,000,000 as revolving fund
for use of the director general.
GERMANS HALT
ONLY TO GAIN
NEW STRENGTH
No Indication of General Stop­
page of Advance Upon
Russian Capital
London, March 7 —The Germans'
advance east into Russia stopped
Tuesday, according to a telegram from
Petrograd, but was resumed on sev­
eral sectors in order to allow the
Hermans to reach and consolidate the
line between Jam berg and Gdoff (east
of Lake Piepus and south of Narva).
It is reported in Petrograd that
banks
kave
1)ecn
mans.
From Page One.)
large acreage being seeded the com­
ing season. It is important that a
house to house canvass ibe made in
every community and we are looking
to tho school children 1o perform this
/•,'
rcoPene(1-
r"i.R AMEitxAN FARMER ©'ty of landlords restored and other
conditions approaching the old regime
revived in towns occupied iby the Ger
the
P''°P"
Fish is Good
-Eat Plenty
We can suggest nothing better
for your Lenten Meatless Day
than Fish.
Fish has been acclaimed by
scientists as the most nutritious
of foods, and the best for nerve
and brain-building. Fish that is
caught in different waters, or
different climes, tastes different,
but the best eating fish comes
from the cold countries—for in­
stance the Canadian lakes.
All our fish is received direct
from the Canadian lajtes where
it is caught frozen and shipped
to us. Upon arrival the fish is
placed in our cold storage plant,
where the temperature remains
the same all the year around and
keeps the fish frozen and fresh
just as when caught. Fish that
is frozen, thawed, and then froz­
en again does not make good
eating. That is why we lay such
emphasis on this pariicular
point.
We have an unusually line lot
of fish of different varieties-—
such as pike, pickerel, salmon,
Halibut, whitefish, etc.
This fish will be sold at reason­
ably low prices and guaranteed
to be strictly fresh aitd in first
class condition.
Eat fish and lots of fish. It is
good and healthy for you!
Place your orders early for
prompt delivery.
MARGUERITE CLARK
Famous Players-Paramount
•aawww—ii
bijiiiii mi mi
IIWI
'.Margaret Clark, who lust. :light in
"Bab's Burglar,' delighU'.] huni!:'o.:ls
of iiismarck theatre pa: tor.!- Vhe
photo-play will be shown again lo
night.
SEEK UNION OF
FARMERS TO GET
I I N S O S
Nonpartisans Attempt to Bring
Rival Organization Into
Camp
Fryburg, N. I)., March 7.—An effort
will be made at a joint meeting to be
held here March 2:1 to eliminate
from the county politics everyone who
is not a bonafide farmer and to in­
sure the election next fall of a com­
plete farmers' county ticket. The Na
nounced that iti will not. interfere
in county politics, but local leaguers
have named a committee consisting
of A. II. Anderson, It. J. Gray, H.
M. Englehartson and V. A. Smith,
through which they hope to unite
the Farmers' union and the league in
a common cause and "throw the old
gang out." At the caucus here March
23 a complete county ticket will be en­
dorsed, and the delegates will be pledg
ed to support it.
"A
SHINE
IN EVERY
DROP"
Black Silk Stove Polish I
is different. It does not
dry out can be used to the I
last drop: liquid and paste I
one quality absolutely no I
waste no
dust or dirt. You I
get your money's worth. I
Black Silk
Stove Polish
|0 not only most economical, but it pivos brilli­
ant, silky lustru that cannot be obtained with any
other polish. Black Silk Stove Polish does not
rub off-it lasts four times as lonj? as ordinary
polish—so it saves you time, work and money.
Don't forget —when yotj
want stove polish, be suro to
ask for Black Silk. If it isn't
the best stove polish you ever
used your dealer will refund
your money.
Black Silk Stove Polish
Works* Sterling, Illinois.
Use Black Silk Air Drying
Iron Enamel on grates, reg­
isters, stove-pipes, and auto­
mobile tire rims. Prevents
rioting. Try it. 9
Use Black Silk Metal Pol­
ish for
silverware, nickel,tin­
ware or brass. It works
quickly, easily and leaves a
brilliant surface. It has no
equal for use on automobiles.
Get a Can TODAY
The variedness of style present­
ed makes possible the successful
selection of suits for any occasion,
to a greater degree, we believe,
than is often found, in. apparel
ready-to-wear.
A charmingly youthful line is
achieved in the CONDE Creation
pictured. .The Coat brings definite­
ly t|ie new tailored silhouette, and
the skirt is slightly draped yet
simple, and exceedingly smart in­
deed. Clay, Navy, Quaker, Sammy
or Poilu Mannish serge or Gaber­
dine. $55.00.
Pony and tailored suits from
CO^IDE, declare their difference
3^e,oiCj .lip D'J*
ti 9(1 D11J-.
U.S.NOT TO
TAKEOVER
OILFIELDS
Requa Makes Statement, Declar­
ing Sufficient Oil for Needs
Is Available
New York, X. Y., .March 7.—Mark
R. Requa, chief of the oil division
of the United States fuel administra­
tion, declared in a statement tonight
that there is at this time no expecta­
tion that the government will take
over and operate the oil fields of
the country, lie said there is ample
oil territory available to maintain the
stocks of petroleum, and that the on­
ly serious problem to be considered
is that of transportation.
Thesq were conclusions drawn by
Mr. Requa following a conference of
oil men in this city to consider the
petroleum situation from the stand
point of national needs.
Mr. Requa said the heads of the in­
dustry are unanimous in their desire
to cooperate with the government.
Lack of transportation proved to be
the principal basis for complaint at
the meeting. Tank car mileage aver­
aged 3G miles per car in 1917, but
dropped to approximately 12 miles for
January. In February the movement
was even lbel*v this figure. The
speeding up of railroad movements
was considered most vital, and means
to bring about this result are being
considered. Tho precedent set toy
SUFFRAGE AND PHOHIBITION
EMBRACED BY NEW PARTY.
Chicago, III., March 7.—'Nation­
wide prohibition and woman's suf­
frage will be the leading planks
of the new national party which
resumed sessions of its first na­
tional convention here today, aug­
mented by more than 100 dele­
gates who bolted the prohibition
party late yesterday, when that
party deadlocked over a proposed
merger. The adoption of a plat­
form was expected sometime to­
day.
Pw1*
as «7,v/-
SERVICE
a word that is m.uch used but a word that
cannot be supplanted.
The NATION, indeed, the WORLD, demands
service from everyone, and the measure of
WORTH is the magnitude of SERVICE.
We invite you to test our BANKING SERV­
ICE.
The Friendly Bank
BISMARCK BANK
Bismarck North Dakota
''hVk inniM kvm\'j iV,iu\vt\ w\i.IVini'11 iiit* **.v\\
Women's New Spring Suits
Modes Meant for Immediate Wear
by youthful lines, set off. with
"novel" trimming touches. .And
CREATED BY CONDE
the lining treatments are extreme­
ly chic. $30.00 to $60.00.
u:'- j&iij
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im
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A PAGE 5.
England in cutting off the supply at
gasoline to pleasure vehicles will not
be followed, for the present at
AMMIW
Ruddy Cheeks—Sparkling Eyes
—Most Women Can Have
Says Dr. Edward* a Well-Known
Ohio Physician
Dr. F. M. Edwards for 17 years treated
scores of women for liver and bowel
ailments. During these years he gave to
his patients a prescription made of a few
well-known vegetable ingredients mixed
with olive oil, naming them Dr. Edwards"
Olive Tablets. You will know them by
their olive color.
These tablets are wonder-workers on the
liver and bowels, which cause a normal
action, carrying off the waste and poison*
ous matter in one's system. ...
If you have a pale face, sallow look, dull
eyes, pimples, coated tongue, headaches, a
listless, no-good feeling, all out of sort*
inactive bowels, you take one of Dr.
Edwards' Olive Tablets nightly for a time
and note the pleasing results.
Thousands of women as well as men
t?icg Dr. Edwards'Olive Tablets—the suc­
cessful substitute for calomel—now and
then just to keep in the pink of condition.
10c and 25c per boat. All druggists.
CLOSED SUNDAYS
Complying with request 6f
Gov. Fuel Administration.
Closed evenings, except Sat
urdavs.
BERGESON'S
Daylight Store
SONS OF NORWAY
MEETING
at
FRIDAY EVENING
March 8th
K. P. Hall—7:30 sharp
Good eats and a social
time after the meeting.
Snurrebuser are request­
ed to bring their ladies.
'.tii/..1 ..Jiiuu.mu 'iu
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