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MRS. BRYAN TO ESTER HORSES Bismarck Woman to Drive in Minnesota State Fair Races Mrs. H. M. Bryan, Bismarck, has challenged the right of the lead ing horsemen to premier honors on track. She has entered a stable of horses in the races to be staged at the Minnesota state fair, Sept. 2 to 8, says the St. Paul Daily News. It will be the first time in the his tory of the Minnesota state fair and the Great Western racing circuit that a woman has competed with the veterans of the track. Mrs. Bryan is a regular dyed-in the-wool horsewoman. She has been racing with great success on tracks of the northwest, having finished in the money at both the Grand Forks and North Dakota state fairs. She has been, driving for more than live years. Mrs. Bryan will drive in three races on the state fair card. Rose leaf, a brown mare, is entered in the 2:20 trot, purse $1,000 on Labor day. Lottie Russell, a brown mare, will start in the 2:15 pace on Taesday, purse $1,000. Roseleaf also is enter ed in the 2:15 pace) purse $1,000, which is carded for Thursday. Mrs. Bryan is not the only woman to enter horses at t*»e fair. Mrs. Frank L. Bundy of St. Paul has en tered Harvester, in the 3-year-old trot on Thursday, Sept. 5. Mrs. Bundy will not drive Harvester, leaving that end to her husband, Prank L. Bundy, veteran trainer. The harness races at the fair promises to be the best in ypars. More than 200 horses are entered and will compete for the $22,000 in purses in added money offered by the management. TO DECIDE FATE OF $900,000 BALANCE (By the Associate*fiU) Washington, "Aug. -23.—Secretary Weeks has asked Pre8^entH.rd,ng to decide whelher the uneaqiected balance of an old appropriation by congress now totaling about $900,000 shall be immediately available to army engineers for expenditure on the Wilson dam, at Muscle Shoals, Alabama. Favorable decision by the pres ident,. it was said today, would allow engineers to conduct operations at Muscle Shcals on a much larger scale than is possible prior to Octo ber 1, when the $5 500,000 appropri ation recently authorized by con gress becomes available. '•wMlO'. V'i Fascist! Leader Benito Museolini, leader of the ffceclati, has ordered the demobll-' tzatlon of that organization, claim ing that It has won Its battle against communlata and other ex tremists In the civil war that ban been racing in aeven provinces ct Italy. PLANS FOR NEW BRIDGE OVER RED RIVER PREPARED (By the Associated Press) Fargo, N. D., Aug. 23.—Prelimin ary plans and cost estimates on threi possible locations for the pro posed new highway bridge across the Red River between Fargo and Moor head are ready to submit to a joint committee of officials from both sides of the river. They were pre pared by Fargo and St. Paul engi neers. Costs at various locations are $317,000} $115,000 and $140,000. TO REDEEM CERTIFICATES. Minneapolis, Aug. 23,—Secretary Mellon announced that he has author ized the Ninth District Federal Re serve bank on Wednesday, Angust 28, 1922, and until further notice to redeem in cash before September 15, 1922, at the holder's option at par and accrued interest to date such optional reduction, treasury certifi cates of indebtedness, of series T. S., 1922, dated September 15, 1921, and sferies 'T. S., 2, 1922, dated Novem l^fer 1 1921, both maturing September 16, 1922. m 1. ,• or-'... sj VOTES WILL DECIDE 200,000 SUPER-COW IS FEDERAL AIM Dairy Animal Has Been Bred that Yields Milk for 30 Children Washington, August 23.—Breeding a dairy cow that will give enough milk to feed 30 children a day, more than six times the capacity of the ordinary cow, is one of the feats of the industry which has been accom plished by the U. S. department of Agriculture, and which can be done by proper feeding and selective breeding. On its experimental farm near Beltsville, Md., the department has a herd of six cows, the result of breeding work, that have produced an average of more than f22,0OO pounds of milk in 365 days. This little herd yields enough milk to pro vide a quart a day to 170 children. An ordinary cow or scrub produc es only enough milk to feed five children a quart a day, while a good cow yields enough to give 20 chil dren a quart a day. The supercow, aa the department calls hr, and there are more and more of them in this class every year, gives enough milk so that a small, herd might easily supply this quantity to all the small children in a small town. The improvement of dairy co^ra means more than increased profits to the dairyman, the department de clares, it means cheaper and more milk, the best bone and muscle mak er for children. Good breeding and good feeding khave made the differ ence. What this means is brought oat forcibly in a poster prepared by the department .which is available.to all. those interested in the subject. In the same connection, the depart ment shows that culling the poultry flock to get rid of all birds except the vigorous, prolific layers,, restflts in noticeable improvement in the progeny, as well as in an increase of eggs. Recent experiments with the poul try at the Beltsville" fann showed a flock of 100 Rhode Island Reds in that the late moulters selected from the fall of 1920 laid seven more eggs per bird during their second year than the original flock of pullets, Wanted One Thousand Wives to Leave Their Homes and see a showing pf Co rinne Griffith in "Island Wives" at the Capitol ^The atre tonight. In addition to the regular votes al lowed for subscriptions, according to the vote schedule, 200,000 extra votes will be given to candidates for each $30 worth of new subscriptions turned in on or before Saturday, August 26. Subscriptions are positively worth more during this period than they will be at any other time during the cam paign. The larger the amount you send in during this period the larger your extra vote ballots will be. They were, used ,as breeders the fol-1 ldwing spring and the first red pull ets to commence laying in the fall of 1921 were found to be' the offspring, of these (late-moulting hens. Their' pullets in' a period oi| seven months have already averaged aboift two dozen egg9 per bird mdre than the original flock: It is not alofie' in number of eggs that the late-nvoulters' progeny ex cel, the department report continues, but alsO«in the value'Of the product, as the distribution was more even, a much larger proposition of the fggs being laid during the winter months. In the last seven nrontHis the'datigh ters of the late-moulters not Only averaged two dozen -eggs per bird more than the original prices, but the value of their product was, fig uring'at the same prices, about $1.04 per bird more during,the same peri od. It is expected that, this margin will increase. 300 KIWANIANS MEET IN FARGO (By the Associated Press) Fargo, N. D„ Aug. 23.—More than 300 Kiwanian's from 14 cHubs in Southern Minnesota, nine in South Dakota and one from Valley City, Phone 1061- Residence. Phone 932 Office. B. C. FOB8TTHE 918 Ave. Contracting Team Work Sand and GtaVel. We give prompt attention to out of town shipments. BISMARCK, N. D. USED FORD! ONE-TON TRUCK in excellent condition. WiUi demountable rima, cab and body, for only $425:00.- M.B.6ILMAN Co. Iwmmcw PMOHB BOSjj The best dressed man in Bismarck, a,dvjses every man to buy their shirts and men's furnishings of Klein. The price is right, j?eal style and snap in everything he sells/' -k- llllll ,1 Well, What Are You Going N. D., were being entertained this afternoon by Fargo-Moorhead mem bers and at 1:30 started in their au tombbiles for the Minnesota-Dako ta convention which opens in Grand -Fjorks tomorrow. At Crookston they will be joined by parties from that city and from northern Minnesota generally. WHENayou OE1HE THE GREATEST VOTE OFFER TO BE MADE IN THE TRIBUNE'S CAMPAIGN ft This gre^ offer will close at midnight, Saturday, and subscriptions and remittances j*iay be mailed up to that hour and they will count on this big vote offetynrovided the'postmark shows they were mailed before the offer closed. It is not necessary thi&t subscriptions reach this department Saturday it is only necessary that enVefe|ies jji, are properly postmarkfgl when they reach us. HERE IS THE LARGEST VOTE OFFER IN DETAIL: Do not hold back your subscriptions until you have secured the required amount. Send them^in so that the sub scribers may get their papers promptly and we will in turn make out voting bal lots covering the regular number of votes allowed on each subscription, which you may retail! as a vote reserve. A correct account of the money you turn in will be kept -in this office and after,the extra .vote 6ffer closes we will make out ballots covering the total number of extra votes due you. It is therefore to your advantage to turn in every subscription possible during the 200,000 extra vote offer, ending next Saturday, midnight To find its compare any tire you know with a Fisk Cord—its qualities are plainly apparent, and it represents an even greater value at the new lovy price. There's a Flsk Hr« of extra value THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23,1922 REACHES SEMI-FINALS (By the Associated Press) Tuscombia Country Club, Green Lake, Wis., Aug. 23.—Miss Bernice Wall, Oshkosh, holder of the wo men's Wisconsin coif association title reached the semi-finals for the laurels today by defeating a former champion, Mrs. Harry Landauer of buy a cord tire you •ex pect certain high quality Which •howt out in uninterrupted long mileage* Get a big, strong* reailient cord tire with a tread that assures real non-skid protection. In every site, for car, truck or speed wagan OwM) tn«* a«. COR WIN MOTOR CO Dealers—Bismarck v. r*. or I the Woodmont Country Club, Mil waukee, six up and five to play. A bird can generally lift one-half more than its own weight. S.E. OFEER After the close of the above offer, 175,000 extra votes will be allowed on each $30 worth of new subscription pay ments, turned in on or before Saturday, September 9./ Between the dates of September 11 and Saturday, September 16, inclusive, 150,000 extra votes will be allowed on each club of $30 worth of new subscrip tion payments. POSITIVELY no other extra vote offers of any kind will be made during the entire campaign. The compound engine was vented by Hornblower in 1781. The Fall Woolens are here and They are Superb Included are many smart exclusive nov elties from foreign shores. •. Hand tailored clothes fashioned from these woolens—in accord with our speci fications—will be smart, enduring and pleasing to you. $35 to $65 •4^ Tailoring Dry Cleaning That Extra ftoom Can be made to bring you a good reve nue—lots of people ar(e l&'6Kmg for furnishednooms.-y, A Tribune Want Ad is the cheapest, quickest method to se cure a desirable roomer. Cash rates-r-25 words, one time, 50c 2 times, 65 cents 3 times, 75 cents 1 week, $1.25. HI VOTES iri- Cypress trees in North Carolina reach a height of 100 feet.