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SATURDAY JUNE 8, 1918.
ADDRESSES FOR TELEPHONE MEN ON LIVE TOPICS Interesting Program Arranged 1 for Twelfth Annual Conven tion in Bismarck "C6mmiBfe)qn Regulation," discussed by a member of the NoirthiDakota rail way commission trials of tbe small exchange operator, related by Miss Esther Sorenson, traffic supervisor of the North: Dakota (Independent Tele phone Co,, he Telephone and the Fire Alarjn/' by H. L. Reade, state fire marshal, andtpdlscusBlon of .the man agers' problems by Mclnnes, manager of the Central North Dakota Cooperative ttttephone Co., will be fea tures of theopening day of the 12th annual convention of the North Da kota Telephona ipfliociatton, which will be held in Bfem&rck next Wednes day and Thur&diy,- Governor Fi^if.ejr wUi welcome the 'phone men ito,. tttfs' ru" Wednesday morning, and 'ftptit. J. Carmody of Hllsboro will respond. The annuaT president's addrctba Will be made at the morning session Wednesday by H. W.,Wilson of New Rockford. Wed nesday evening ft patriotic meeting will be held at the Bismarck Auditor ium with an address, from Tracy R. Bangs of Grand Forks on,the "Mobil isation of our Resource/* Thursday morning will be devoted to business. In the afternoon Prank EL Packard of the North Dakota tax commission will discuss taxation, ana M. E. Young of Chicago will consid er saving an maintenance. The elec-. tion of officers will follow. In the evening a theatre party will .be helu at the Grand, where "Thit Whispering Wires of War," showing American telephone men in service in the trenches in France, will toe exhibited. CHURCH NOTES 8ti George's Episcopal Church. 'Third artd Thayer*, streets. Rev. George Buuelle, rector. Second Sun day after Trinity. Holy communion at 8 aC m. Sunday school at 10. Morn ing prayer and sermon at 11. No evening service. Second Baptist Church. Eighth and 'Sweet street So. The pastor Rev. M. W. Withers will speak at 11 a. m. and & p. m. Sunday school at 12:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at 8 p.m. All are cordially invited. 'Swedish Lutheran Church. .vSeveith street and Avenue D. E. F. Alfaoa. pastor, Ufti'SO5, morning benrlces. 12 iidan Sunday school. o'cfpck evening services. 'All. V® cordially invited to attend these services. Xlon German Evangelical Lutheran. •j J. Koch, pastor. German services at elaven o'clock, with celebration of Holy. communion.~ All communicants1 are requested to anhoutice themselves just before the services. English ser vices »t eight o'clock. Sunday school at ten. Services will be held in the K. of P. hall on Fourth street. Trinity Lutheran Church. Rer^John Flint, pastor. vSuudby school at 10 a. m.. ^'$£v8ce8 in Norwegian 11 a. m. "ijtorjfces in English 8 p. m. Aid society meets Wednes day June 12 in the basement of the church Confirmation class meets every Sat urday at 10 a. m. in the church. Evangelical Church. Corner Sixth and ftosaer streets. Special sermon by Bishop Heiamil ler, D. D. at 10:30 a. m. Sunday school at 11:30 a. m. Young People's alliance 7:15 p. m. Baccalaureate sermon to graduating class of Nurses' Training school, by Bishop Heinmiller at 8: 00 p. m. Everybody welcome C. F. Strutz, pastor. First Presbyterian Church. Corner and Thayer and Second streets. •Rev. H. C. Postlethwaite. "Children's day exercises at 10:30 a. m. The children should assemble in the Sunday school rooms not later than 10 o'clock so that they may be properly arranged and in the main auditorium at 10:30. Evening service at 8:00 p. m. A service-of song with a brief message for the week. All are cordially invited to. the services of the church. Christian Science Society. Corner of Fourth street and Ave nue C. Sunday service at 11:00 a. m. Subject "God the only cause and Creator." Golden text I Kings, 8:57, 60. "The Lord/our God be with us, as he was with our fathers, that all people of the earth may know that the Lord is God, and there is none else." •Sunday school at 45. Wednesday evening meeting at 8 o'clock. Reading room opened every Tues day, Thursday and Saturday from 3 to 't p. m. (except legal holidays) where the authorized Christian Science liter* ature may be read or purchased. All are welcome to attend these services and visit the Reading Room. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY POSITION WANTED—By a high school girl in clerical or office work during the summer. Have knowl edge in bookkeeping. Phone 621 R. 6 8 3t WANTED—To trade or sell a com plete outfit, black and white Shet land pony, 5 years old. buggy, small •wagon, harness, saddle. Phone S89L. 6 8 3t BABY CHICKS from pure bred show stock will be on sale at E. G. Patter son farm from June 9 to 24. Come and see them or phone 640. 6 8 2t ROOM1 FOR RENT—Modern' house, 217 First street. Phone 148. fl 8 3t FOR SALE-^ord touring practically new. $450. M1. B. Gilman Co. -212'Main St, Phone 888. ,i 6 8 2t WANTED—Ford Touring car, 1017 or later. For cash. R. B. Taney. Main Street. Phone 888. 6 8 2t MRS. NEWTON'S FUNERAL. Many Bismarck friends of the late 'Mrs. George W. Newton gathered at the First Presbyterian church to pay their last respects to the memory or the deceased. Rev. H. C. Postle thwaite preached a beautiful funeral sermon, using as illustrations the ex emplary life of the deceased. Many floral offerings covered the belr, and the mourners included a numbe!r of old time friends of Mrs. Newton from Fargo, where sbe resided so many years and took so prominent a part in the activities of the city. Inter ment was made at St. Mary's. LAST -RITES FOR MRS. HUBER. Among the most beautiful and im pressive tributes ever paid a depart ed Bismarck resident were the fun eral services held at McCabe Method ist church for the late .Mrs. Gottlieu Huber. Scores of friends of the be reaved family attended the rites. The church was filled with a profusipn of beautiful blooms expressing the es teem in which Mrs. Huber was heitf by the community. Brief services were held prior to the church cere m"nie* at the home, where Mifcs Ha zel Meade, accompanied by Miss Christine Huber, a daughter of the deceased, sang one of the latter's fav orite hymns. "Face to Face." At Mc Cabe church, Rev. W(. J.' Hutcheson selected as the text for his funeral discourse the 23rd Psalm, which the deceased had always loved. He eulog ized the beautiful life of Mrfe. Huber, and read the community's tribute to her from The Tribune. iMrs. Victor J. LaRose. sang "Jesus, Lover of My Soul," and a quintette composed Mesdames LaRose and ,J. A. Larson. Miss Jessie Ramp and Messrs. Lobach and King, sang "Abide, with Me" and "Nearer My Cod to Thee." all selected because they had been favorites of the deceased. The pall-bearers were^S. F. Lambert, O. W. Roberts. C. G. Wacli ter, John F. Youngman, John Maasen and John P. French. Interment was made in St. iMary's cemetery. WAR SAVINGS CAMPAIGN. Letters were mailed today by the Bismarck War Savings Stamp corn rtmttee to every home in iBlBmarck, paving the way to the intensive cam paign which opens next week. "This is just as few lines to remind you of •the War Savings Stamp drive which we are about to put on," says the committee. "C. F. E'olt will canvass the residence portion of the city the interests of the War Savings .Stamp drive. It must be borne in mind that this is just as important an undertaking as any of the Liberty loans. The fact that a person ha» subscribed to one or more of the Lib erty Loans does not excuse a person from buying War Savings Stamps, any more' than the fact that a person subscribed to the First Liberty loop excuses them from subscribing to the Second or Third Liberty loan. To go over the top each man, woman and child must buy $20 worth of stamps. This means that most of us will have -to buy much more than that. Each person will be presented with a card which he will be expected to sign and (MM Ms JUnat Babfet HhsImiCM**' LUteeeieWfcoFnf vI&WMM In almost any community there a grand ma who knows Mother's Friend. Not only la the re mini Kent of her own experience bat it was through her recommendation that •o many expectant mothers derived the com fort and blesslnf of this famoi's remedy. Mother's Friend is an external application prepared especially for expectant mothers after tbe formula of a noted family physi cian. It certainly has a wonderful effect In relieving tension brought about by ex panding muaclee, and Is a most grateful en couragement to the wom'i awaiting moth erhood. Tbe action of Mother's Friend makes the muscles free, pliant and responsive. When babj arrives they expand easily, and pain ana danger at the crisis is naturally less. Strain upon the nerves and ligaments Is lessened and in place of a period of discom fort and consequent dread. It is a season of calm repose and happy anticipation. Mother's Friend enables the mother to pre serve her health and natural grace and she remains ai pretty mother by having avoided the pain and suffering which more often than otherwise accompanies such an occasion when nature Is unaided. Write the Bradfleld Regulator* Co., Lamar Bldr.. Atlanta, Ga„ for their "Moth erhood BOOK, so valuable to expectant moth en, and in the meantime do not by any chance fail to purchase a bottle of Mother's Friend from the druggist and thus fortify yourself against pain and discomfort. Moth er's Friend should 'be applied night and mora log with tbe utmost regularity. SMITH-MARTIN CO. Listed and Unlisted Stocks We will buy or sell the following stocks at the market prices: American Mineral Production Co. Auto Collapsible Rim Mfg.^ Ce. Avery Plow. Barnhart Bros. & Spindler. Butler Brothers. Consumers Co. I Creamery Package. Curtis Form-a-Tractor. Doble Detroit Steam Motors Co. Elgin Motor Car. Corporation. Falls Motor. Globe Oil Co. Grant Motor. Great Lakes Dredging. Daniel Hayes Co. Illinois Oil of Rock Island. Industrial Securities Co. Inland Steel. Invader Oil & Refining Co. Kellogg Switch Bd. Sup. Keystone Steel Wire Company. Mid-Continent Oil O. S. Murphy Mfg. Co. Okmulgee Oil & Ref. Co. Pan Motor Co. Peoria Tractor Co. Peoria Life Insurance Co. Perfection Tire & Rubber. Albert Pick Co. Republic Oil & Gas- Corp. Woman's Federal Oil Co. of Amer ica. WE BUY BONDS STOCKS AND F0R CASH Investigate our plan for buying stocks on monthly payments. Send for our "Financial Indicator" —It is free. SMITH-MARTIN CO. 208 S. La Salle St., Chicago 502 Lehman Bldf., Peoria, III. pledge himself to buy a stated number of War Savings Stamps between now and the first of the year, which irf the end of this -campaign." Reaches England. A letter received by his family here advises of 'the arrival in England ot August Schnecker, popular young Bis marck pharmacist, for several years at Lenhart's, and now in the medical corps, A.-'B, F. Masons Coming. Slope (Masons are coming to Bis marck in force Mondny to attend the district convention to be held ip the Masohlc temple- The third de gree will'^e conferred, beginning at 4 p. mi, with an intermission for a Hooverlzed banquet, to be followed by Woman Finds Remedy Worth Fabulous Fortune "I woifldn't take a million dollars for the g0od Mayr's Wonderful Rem edy has done for me. I have finished\ the course and can say that I am en tirely cured of very severe indiges tion, bloating and colic attacks I suf fered from for many years." It is a simple, harmless preparation that re moves the catarrhal mucus from the intestinal tract and allays the Inflam mation which causes practically all stomach, liver and Intestinal aliments, including appendicitis. One dose will convince or money refunded. Len» hart. Drug Co. "MoreMiles Per Galon*' "More Miles on Tir#"J BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE —a—— the second section. Masons are re quested to advise their secretaries in advancb that they plan to come, in order that noses may be properly counted. Red Cross Ball Game.. All offices at the Capitol are closed this afternoon to permit officials and employes to attend the Red Cross baseball'game on the capital athletic clirb grounds, between the state house teams. A good-sized attendance. 4/iuii Qrvuuuof ijwwc 1 and penitentiary tea ijrowd 'of f«ns4» in .• jCfilt Alumni Banquet Oharactefited as the most enjoyable bahqiiet the history of the Bis marck high school. the annual reun ion and dinner of capital city gradu ates closed at 2 o'clock this morn LHARN STENOTYPY The New System of MACHINE SHORTHAND The Most Wonderful Invention for B*s(n(i?s: Efficiency in 10 \[ears kiulrfr tlUiKtiil brstlnr mtcbin. Init«i4 ot by hd Macil. It iuaptrlur t«all oriirt irmw *f Skwtb(a4. EitlM to Inn alA it plain aa print. Oaly FOUI MONTIS Require* Oftriof ft bMttr tiltrin br reaion of iitanr •flicicncy—9M to S1U per mat^. Tht typwiMr Mi wpplantt4 l«a(hnd, Sttnotypr will «up#laat ptacll akorthnd. Ppr Jail infotmatlda addrvii POLYTECHNIC BUSINESS COLLEGE 'OAKLAblD. CAL. mi Motor Cars S-PuMogei Car 8 835 Roadster ..... 82} 5-Pau with All-' WcatheiTop 935 3 Pus Sedan 1275 6 Pau. TowoCai 1275 *11 ptUaa DM toll W.tt ivat.lt tculai .aalpaaal •lib ladaa Tev. Cat 'I'V/ '.V ,s prig/: Western Co. I Distributors Bismarck Maiifcn V"! ing. Mrs. Fannie Dunn Quain pre sided as toastmistress at the feed, and responses were made by Miss Ger aldine Penwarden, Angelo Holta, Miss ORPHEUM What is it You Want fit a Motor Car? Marjorte Best and Hugh Spangler. The annual prize for the best senior essay was awarded 'Miss Marjorie Best's splendid patriotic effort. Following mm BEAUTIFUL MAY ALLISON "Social in The evil influence of a lie is told in this Metro Screen Drama of love and high play. -v 2 SHOWS—7:20 and 9:20-2 SHOWS-NEW PICTURES DAIEY That's easy to answer—you want everything that the ingenuity of man has invented that science could develop, and an American, accustomed to the best, desire. You want comfort to the point of luxury in riding qualities. You demand a car that in outward appearance is one you and your family can be proud to be seen in. You insist on artistic lines in a body that is in accord with the prevailing fashions. Upholstery that feels as easy as it looks—that is as durable as the best. And withal a finish in details and in the ensemble that looks the part your car is to play in your daily life. Speed, you desire, equal to any occasion and r^ wer equal to any emergency. All these you may obtain in a motor car and at a price well within your reach—if you but select right. There's the rub—how to decide, between those who claim everything, which car will fulfill the claims. .. For makers are not over-modest. There's no patent on adjectives nor restriction on the use of worlds. Every maker claims everything. How is one to decide? After all, it isn't so difficult. Just observe one rule-7-accept no claim that hasn'tr been proven. ,1 You can see and test for yourself most of the qualities you desire in a motor car. You can compare body lines. You can feel the upholstering. You can determine the quality of finish.. By riding in it you can verify or disprove all claims as to spring suspension, balance and riding qualities. If you know how to drive any car you can drive it yourself and thereby test the handling and control—steering gear, shift, clutch, brakes, etc.—and responsive ness of motor. All these are an open book to the man who will read and can interpret. So after all, you need only accept the word of the salesman for—well, for the most important facts.1 These are, the reliability of the car and its gasoline consumption. And there's wtyere the claims come in—for makers being human, and business being f6mp^fe^ei'''tii©fe is a tendency to claim reliability unlimited—and fuel economy to the vanishing point. Since this is SQ, what is the formula for accurate selection of a motor car? Proofs—that is the only certain way. "Claims are all right, but only proofs count"—that is the Maxwell slogan. Believing that every claim should be susceptible of incontrovertible proof—and believing it to be good business to claim only what we can prove— We have proven in official test, and before the whole world, those two most elusive but most important qualities—reliability and gasoline economy. In 44 days and nights running, during which the motor never stopped—the car every minute under the supervision of A. A. A. Officials—the Maxwell proved its wonderful reliability. That still stands the world's record for reliability—the Official Record. In that same non-stop test, a standard, stock-model Maxwell covered 22,022 miles at an average speed of 25 miles per hour. That also is the Official World's long distance record. Again: The Maxwell Motor Company offered $50,000 in Liberty Bonds to Maxwell owners all over the Aiherican Continent—Canada, the U. S. and Mexico —for an economy contest. More than 3000 Maxwell owners entered—and the average of all those Maxwells was 29.4 miles per gallon of gasoline. (That was for a U. S. standard gallon. Add 20 per cent mileage and you have 35.3 for a Canadian "Imperial Gallon.") That also stands a world's record for gasoline economy. And remember, it wasn't the performance of one especially adjusted car, but an average made by more than 3000 Maxwells—1915,16 and 17 models. Nor were they driven by factory employees or dealers—the rules specified that only actual owners or members of their families could compete. So there's one car, in the selection of which you can be sure—absolutely sure. For what you cannot yourself see and examine and test, has been proven beyond question. You are invited to see and to ride in and to drive yourself, a Maxwell. And, having done that—having seen and tested all that can be confirmed in a short time—the official figures of those long-time, long-distance, reliability and economy tests are also available to you. Then, if you are willing to accept mere verbal assertions in the selection of your car—that is your privilege, of course. But if you want a car that in official test has proven every claim made for it— that car mu«t befe Maxwell. '.to v. TONIGHT 1 FIVB the banquet, .dancing was enjoyed to the strains of O'Connor's orchestra. About 150 alumni, and guests at tended. 9}