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SATURMY, JtJLY 5, 1924
fl MARKET NEWS BEEF PRICES . ARE BOOSTED k/i \;V Healthier Outlook on Market Aids Trading at So. St. Paul So. St. Paul, July 5.—A healthier outlet for dressetl beef in the east due to cooler weather and lighter supply at all points this week, boosted live values considerably, tne local market advancing 25 cents or more on all killing class es. says the weekly review of the United States Department of Agri culture. Fed steers and yearlings led in the week’s upturn, advanc ing unevenly 25 to 50 cents with top load of yearlings resting at $0.35. Other long fed load lots sold from $8.50 to $9.00, with bulk of supply on down to $7.00. Veal cal ves are wholly 75 cents higher, $7.75 to $8.50, taking top sort with bulk to packers at SB.OO. Hog prices sustained another sharp loss, the yards average Wed nesday dropping to SG.BO, the low est price in nearly a year. TV>p butcher hogs closed at $6.75 with bulk of desirable 150 to 275 pound weights at $6.60 to $6.76. Pigs closed at $5.50. Fat lambs Were boosted around 50 cents, while culls and sheep •hold about steady. Closing prices for better grades of native lambs were quoted to $12.25 to $13.25, with fat sheep mostly $3.50 to $5.25. BISMARCK GRAIN (Furnished by Russell-Miller Co.) Bismarck, July 5, 1924. No. 1 dark northerif $1.24 No. 1 northern spring 1.20 No. 1 amber durum 1.03 No. 1 mixed durum 94 No. 1 red durum 86 No. 1 flax 2.14 No. 2 flax 2.09 No. 1 rye 57 We quote but do not handle the following: Oats 39 Bailey 56 upeltz, per cwt 80 Shell Corn Yellow White & Mixed No. 2, sfi lbs. or more ....$ .74 No. 3, 55 lbs 73 No. 4 .72 1 cent per pound discount under 65 lb. Ear corn 6 cents under shell. ROCKEFELLER GIVES DONATION TO UNIVERSITY Chicago, .-July 5. —(A. P.) —Urging adoption by the city of Chicago of the University of Chicago “in fact as well as in name,” President Ernest De Witt Burton brought out that John D. Rockefeller has given $35,000,000 to the institution, “a sum almost or quite without parallel in the whole history of education.” President Burton made the state ment after announcing that Mr. Rock efeller had discontinued his gifts, that the university has no right of furi’ne*. approach to ihe founders as indiviiuals, “and less reason to )make such an approach to Mr. Rock efeller.” H) the university’s re sources of approximately $54,000,000, President Burton said, “there should be added within the next ten or 15 years at least an equal amount,” and for this sum “we must look large ly to Chicago.” “When in December, 1910, Mr. Rockefeller promised to give the university the sum of $10,000,000 in ten annual payments, he accomp anied this pledge with a statement that this was his final gift, and com mended the university to the friend ly citizens of Chicago as those to whom it should look for the means with which to insure its future de velopment," President Burton assert ed. “In pursuance of this statement and policy Mr. Rockefeller discon tinued his gifts. “It is but reasonable that Mr. Rock efeller should feel that the city whose name it bears and whose citizens have already shown their interest in it by many generous gifts, Bhould adopt the university as their own. The cost of education rises with startling rapidity as one passes upward from school to college, and from college to graduate and pro fessional school. Pearls and Franc Make Tahitians Prosperous Papeete, Tahita, July 5. (A. P.)— TJie economic situation here has been improved by tfye recovery of the franc, a rise in the price of vanilla, success of the diving season in tht pearl islands and a steady market for Tahitian produce. > Direct steamer service with France has been another element in trade revival, as many necessities from that country are available at prices much less than for similar goon, from America and thei British colon ies. Merchandise fpom France es capes ‘the heavy foreign duties. On© of the first signs of im proved conditfons has been the de mand for lumber. During past years the poverty of the islanders had stopped building operations anu caused necessary repairs to be neg lected. For many months houses for rent have been almost impossi ble to find in Papeete. A steady importation of motor cars continues, with the greater number orf American manufacture. < MORE EXPENSE ACCOUNTS FILED Additional expense filed'with the Secretary of State by candidates in the June 25 primary show a wide jfcange of cost to the candidates. In eluded in the statements are; A. CL gorlie, candidate for gubernatorial L DOWNHEARTED? FAR FROM IT! tmm '' 2 Residents of tornado-stricken Lorain, 0.. are smiling through their troubles. Take this family for instance. The roof is off their home and the front wall is gone. Hut they are complacently sitting in their living room, reading their newspapers, unmindful of the crowds on the street below. Many apartments, above stores on Broadway, were dealt with similarly bv the ter ri flee wind as it sweep through the city. This Lorain family returned from an automobile trip only to find their home in ruins. They gathered up their few remaining possessions and moved into this name garage. It had escaped the “twister.” This picture shows W. H. Loftus (seated) and his wife and daughter Marian (standing.) / semination, $328.00;- Frank E. Ploy har, candidate for lieutenant- gov ernor, SB-1.45; Wjh. (1. OweiiS, dis trict judge, $132.00; ('. W. McDon nell railroad commissioner, $1 10.78; 0. A. Hall secretary of state, $-1.25; Thomas Pugh, district judge, $49.60; Fred Jansonius, district judge, $16.95. French To Have Exhibit At German Fair Cologne, July 5. — (A. I’.) —Ftnnce was well represented at the recent international industrial fair helo in this city, in spite of the fact that the German managers of the under taking were none too cordial to the Paris exhibits. There was amazement when the first consignment of French grods arrived, and heated discussion as to what should he done. The managers said no one had invited the French to exhibit, but the French insisted the contrary was true. Cologne is occupied territory, so the Germans finally gave in and allotted space to exhibits of perfumes, textiles and other goods sent by French manu facturers. Marqucsans Perish Because Of Ignorance Honolulu, July 5. (A. ‘ P.) —The rapid depopulation exf the Marquesas, those romance-hued islands to the south, was explained hero recently a’ a Pan-Pacific club luncheon by H. M. Hubbard, of Paris, who has traveled extensively in the Soutli Seas. In 1824 the population of the group was 20,000 Marqucsans, but in 1857 this had dropped to 12,000 and in 1877 the nuitibc/ had fallen to 6,000. In 1911, when last actual statistics wero compiled, the popula tion was 3,117. At present there arc only between 1,000 and 1,200 people in the islands, of whom not more than 500 arc* Marqucsans, Mr. Hub hard declared. The reason for the decrease, the speaker said, was in the Marques ans’ apparent lack of care for their health, their fear of foreign doctors, and their reliance upon “kahunas’' or native medicine men. The na- tives insist upon sleeping with their heads wrapped up, regardless of whether other parts of their body arc exposed. A native with eon sumption wraps himself up with his wife and a child or two, thus spread ing his disease. • MONDAY, JULY 7th, will mark our fourth annual sum mer CLEARANCE SALE. Our stocks will be cleared re gardless of cost. Nothing withheld. Positively no charges, approvals nor re turns allowed. All sales final. ROSE SHOP Cook by Electricity. It is Cheaper. MOZAMBIQUE TO CULTIVATE IDLE LAND Lisbon, July 5. (A. P.j—ln an cl fert to enforce cultivation of land ip the Portuguese province of Moz ambique, in East Africa, the high commissioner of the province has announced his intention to annul concessions where the land has not been put to any use by the con cessionaries. A large number of cases are involved. Stevedores of Germany Need . More Speed • Bremerhavcn, July 5. (A. P.) —The stevedores of New York have an en viable reputation for efficiency. For instance, they can load a liner in New York in 26 hours, but when the vessel gets here it takes the German dcckmen 72 hours to get thig same cargo ashore. Efforts arc being made to get bet ter service in Bremerhaven, because every hour alongside a dock is wasteful, from the standpoint of the owners, as compared to sea travel with cargo and tourists paying transportation rates. Divorces Are Of Interest To Potsdamers Potsdam, Germany, July 6. (A. P.» —An epidemic otf divorces has brok en out in Potsdam, once the home of German royalty and still the plac» of residence of several of the former Kaiser’s sons and other members of the nobility. In one day recent ly 87 divorces were granted by Pots dam courts, a number, it is said, that marks a precedent for all Ger many. Fourth Joke May Cause Death Rhinelander, Wis., July 5. —What in believed to have been meant for a Fourth of July joke may piove fat;;l to Bruce Crosby, 19, of Minne r o!is, who received a bullet wound in hi ; hack here. Police are search ing for Thomas Fred, 22, who is al leged to have shot the youth, and who, apparently frightened, fled. The two men were celebrating the holiday in the yard at their board* ing house when Fred is said to have placed a revolver against Crosby’s back and pulled the trigger. In a statement to authorities, the wounded man declares he believed the shooting accidental. FIRST TRAIN AT SIX The first train of the Robbins Brothers circus usually arrives about six o’clock in the morning. The elephants are on this section. The unloading, of the elephants is usually; the chief attraction of unloading~a ■circus. "*■- : •-****,*.: vwuv* Sunday, July 6th, by Rev. R. C. Cambell, colored, of Chicago, 111., the man capable of delivering to the public a good sermon 11 a. m. Rev. Osbery 3 p. m. Sabbath school 10 a. m. conducted by George Williams. Preaching at 8 p. m. by Rev. R. C. Cambell, the corner of Bth and Sec ond South. Come one and all to God’s house of worship. Corner Seventh and Rosser Sts., C. F. Struts, pastor. Service tomorrow as follows: Ger man service from 9:30 to 10:30 a. m. Bible School from 10:30 to 11:30 p. m. followed by a most interesting Children’s Day program of music, recitations, songs, and exercises. E. L. C. E. at 7:15 p. m. in charge of the department of Literary and Social Culture. An interesting meet ing is assured. The Intermediate League will meet at the same time in the basement of the church. Evening service will be patriotic and the pastor will speak on “What the United States Owe the Bible” at 8 o’clock. Special music. A cordial invitation to all. Prayer service and Bible Study at 8 p. m. Tuesday evening. The First Presbyterian Church Rev. Harry C. Postlethwaite, P D.. minister. ;%v # Miss Mary Atkinson, Organist. Morning worship at 10:30. Sermon by the pastor. Theme, “Go Forward.” Solos will be sung by Mar ’jorie Best and Miss Louise Huber. Junior Bible School at 9:30 a. m. Other departments at 12 noon. Senior Christian Endeavor at 7:00 Consecration meeting. Subject. “How Jesus Treated His Friends.” The Juniors who attended the State Christian Endeavor convention in Fargo will give their reports. Evening worship at 8 p. m. Sermon theme, “Religion of the Jericho Road.” Special music by Miss Best and Miss Huber. Prayer meeting Wednesday at 8 p McCabe Methodist Episcopal Church Dr. S. F. Halfyard, Pastor Prof. Harry L. Wagner, Organist. 10:30 a. m. public worship. Organ prelude. Anthem, “O Love That Wilt Not Let Me Go” by Harris. Organ offertory. Solo selected by Miss Bessie Wil liams. Sacrament of the Lord’s Supper. Organ postludc. ■ , 12 noon, Sunday school. Teachers and scholars are urged to be present. 7:00 p. m. Epworth League. All young people are invitpd., Anthem. Organ offertory. Sermon theme: “Colosious, 1:18.” Organ postludc. You arc invited. Come and bring a friend. Trinity English Lutheran Church I. G. Monson, Pastor. Sunday morning at 11 confirma tion of fourteen confirmants, ten girls and four boys. The text for the charge to the class is 1 Peter 5, 6-11, bring the. epistle lesson for the day, contain ing the admonitions to cast all cares upon God, to be vigilant, and to he steadfast in the faith. The usual confirmation offering for missions will be taken up. Special music. Communion services in the eve ning at 8. Parochial school again next Mon day. Zion Evangelical Lutheran Church CHurch located on Avenue D, be tween Sixth and Seventh Street. Services on Sunday as follows: 10 a. m. German services. 11 g. m. English services. Subject, “Not Ashamed of the Gospel of Christ.” All are welcome! The undersign ed will take care of the congregation and serve in the pulpit until the congregation is again supplied with a regular pastor. B. HOLM, Underwood, N. D. Evangelical Ref. Church South Side Mission and Charity Society. Services every Sunday at 3 o’clock p. m. during the summer months only. Sunday school at 10:30 a. m. J. B. HAPPEL, Pastor. First Baptist Church Ave. B and Fourth St. L. R. Johnson, Pastor. 9:30, Sunday school. Mr. John Thorpe, Superintendent. Parents are asked to encourage their children especially the older ones, to remain through the morning worship. 10:30, morning worship. The pas tor will speak on the words of Jesus, “The Gates Of Hell Shall Not Pre vail.” Our security does not rest wholly in th’e promise of Jesus, but in our own attitude and activity. The pastor will speak to the junior pDANCE-TONIGHT | Heart River Pavilion IYIANDAN - - - RAIN or SHINE E THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE Church Service Evangelical Church THE START OF THE RACE Here is Ernest Demuytor, winner of the last three international halloo races, “taking the air” at Brussels in this year’s competition. Domuytc a Belgian, now retains the Gordon Bennett cup permanently. members on “God In His Great Out of Doors.” 8:00, evening worship. “My King dom is Not of This World,'’ will he the basis of the message. Special music will be rendered. -Cordial in vitation is given to all who will come with us. 8:00 Wednesday, . meeting for quiet hour and Bible study. First Church of Christ, Scientist 4th St. and Ave. C. Sunday service II a. m. Subject: “God.” Sunday school at 9:45 a. in. Wednesday evening testimonial meeting at 8 o’clock. A reading room is open in the church building every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, except legal holidays, from 2 to 4 p. m. All are welcome to attend these services and to visit the reading room. St. George’s Church Third Sunday in Trinity. Holy Communion will be cele brated at 8 a. m. Morning service and sermon 11 a m. During the month of July the rector will celebrate each Sunday morning at 8 a. m. ami after tomor row hold the morning service at 10:30 a. m. This change will be for the ac commodation of all who plan to spend a part of the day out of the city. Find New Process To Derive Oil Out of Shale Stockholm, July 5. (A. P.) —A to tal of 245,000,000 tons of fuel oil can be derived from Sweden’s de posits of bituminous shale, accord ing to estimates of engineers pub lished in connection with the an nouncement that production of shale oil is about to begin on a large scale at Kinnckulle.* Since Sweden is entirely depend ent on imports for her coal and pe troleum, for many years attention has been directed to the economic importance of finding some way ot Bismarck Physico- Electronic Laboratory Lucas Block, Bismarck, N. D. The Into Dr. Albert Abrams advanced the theory that every disease has its particular vibra tions, and, if counter vibrations of the same intensity are set in motion they would destroy the disease. Dr. Abrams machine was nev er .patented, and for this reason duplicates and improvements on his electronic machine are on the market. Dr. Enge, after careful study of the different machines has selected and installed the latest and most scientific Electronic Machine on the market. #** R. S. ENGE, D. C. Ph. C. Lucas Block, Bismarck, N. D. Phone 260 producing fuel from her vast de posits oif alum shale. A highly satisfactory solution has been reached by two Swedish engi neers and the considerable quanti ties of oil Which 4w*y have already |.reduced has been tested practically by the Swedish navy on oil-burning vessels and by various industrial es tablishments. The results show that shale oil can compete sucessfully with all except the more refined grades of petroleum oil. Too Late To Classify FOR RENT Newly remodeled room furnished or unfurnished. lOlfi Broadway. Phone 4td)-W. 7-5-3 t FOR RENT—4 room cottage all new ly decorated inside. Phone 778 or call 1202 Broadway. 7-5-tf FOR SAFE Davenport, rockers, chiffonier, buffet, and dining room furniture. Phone 330-M. | ('all at GOO Avenue D. 7-5-lw FOR RENT —Two furnished rooms, one double and vine single. One block west of Postoffice. . Cal' at 218 2nd St., or phone 832 R. 7-o-lw LOST—Small gold arrow shaped sorority pin. Opal sotting. Return to Tribune for reward. 7-5-3 t FOR SALE—I GO acres of good un improved land, including 10 acres of hay meadow, near Menoken, for .$lO per acre. This is a nice quar ter and^seems a bargain. 2 houses for rent, one of them modern. Geo. M. Register. 7-5-lwk. MONDAY, JULY 7th, will mark our fourth annual sum mer CLEARANCE SALE. Our stocks will be cleared re gardless of cost. Nothing withheld. Positively no charges, approvals nor re turns allowed. All sales final. ROSE SHOP Eltinge Mutlncc Every Buy At 2;30 TONIGHT Saturday A Comedy Drama of Thrills ‘HOLD YOUR BREATH ” With Walter Hiers Dorothy Devore and Tully (Marshall Tathe News Aesop Fable Hodge Podge MONDAY and TUESDAY “How To Educate A Wife” By Elinor Glynn Monte Blue, Marie Prevost, Creighton Hale M. E. UNION JSVOTED Southern Methodists Vote Overwhelmingly For Action Chattanooga, Tenn., July s.—South ern Methodists late yesterday in a special general conference here vot ed overwhelmingly to accept the pro posed plan for unification with the Methodist Episcopal church devised by a joint commission of the two organizations and adopted by the northern general conference recently in Springfield, Mass. Opponents, most of them in favor of unification but not under the particular plan recommended, could muster only 75 votes against adoption while the unificationists polled 2U7. Two thirds majority was necessary for accept ance and it had been cast when the 1 secretary still had nearly 100 dele gates to poll. The plan of organic union has yet. to run the gauntlet of the annual conferences of the two churches, the northern conference voting in 1025 while the southern conferenco was requested in a resolution adopted to- i day to act during the same year. Should the merger finally become effective is would unite into one body approximately 7,000,000 Method ists in the country and heal a breach that has existed since the separation in 1844. GIANT POLAR BEARS IN AMAZING ACT Greatest Animal Act Ever Presented Is Put on By Immense Polar Bears Ten polar bears with Robbins Brothers—more polar bears than all •other shows, zoological gardens in the country can produce. These immense bears—formed from the Buchanan polar hears and the pur chase of the World Famous A'bern polar bears—famous because they have been performed all over the world—and constitute the only polar bear act ever produced in this coun try. They performed for over two years at the London Hippedrome, were originally assembled in Russia —where they were broke to act. When the Hagenbeck wild animals were secured for the St! Louis ex position, these h<|irs were brought to this country and for the summer season were performed at the world's fair. Since that time they have appeared in vaudeville, and one season were rented to the Hagen bcek-Wallace circus—but now are the property of the Robbins Brothers circus and together with the Buch anan group, make up: ten of the finest specimens. Under the command of Capt. Ashcraft both groups have been broke to a mixed act, and now pre sent about as sensational and pleas ing an animal act as ever conceiv ed. One bear in this act, named Jumbo, weighs 1,300 pounds and is considered the biggest, most danger ous animal ever captured. Ten thousand pounds of polar bear meat with the Robbins Brothers cir cus. Don’t fail to see these monster bears free in the big street parade. TEN YEARS FROM TODAY How much farther ahead financially will you be ten years from today? Will you own your home, your car, your business? Will you be able to travel when and where you want to? Will you have a reserve of cash and securites to draw on when you need it? Or will you have stood still all that time and be no better off than you are today ? * • iMi You are the only person able to answer these questions about yourself. The time to decide them is now. A little determination, a little planning and a lot of thrift will help you tremend ously in bettering your financial position. Why not start by opening a Savings Account here this week? Deposits made by July 10 will earn interest from the first of the month. J CAPITAL SECURITY BANK .• Cor. Fifth and Broadway 7 PA<sffi ; THItEE ENGINES TO BEAR PILOTS NAME New York, July 5. (A. P.) —Reviv- ing a quaint custom of 50 years ago, the Long Island Railroad is designating its locomotives by name, instead of by number. The return to the old-time system was decided upon as a worthy means of honoring veteran employes. The first locomotives to be rechristened, upon'emerging from the shops with new paint carried the names “The Seaman Birdhell” and “The Edward W. Hulse” in gilt letters along their cabs and tenders. Engineman Birchell has piloted Long Island trains for 43 years. He v.as the first to drive “The Seaman Birohell” after the rechristcning, and will continue as its pilot on a passenger train on the Wading River branch. Engineman Hulse became a rail road man in 1887. He will pilot ‘ The Edward Hulse” on the Speonk Ex press, a run he has held for 30 years. Announcement! We carry a full line of REMINGTON TYPEWRITERS Ribbon, Carbon Paper and Repairs. We repair all makes of Typewriters. Remington Typewriter Co. 111-sth St. Phone 201 CAPITOL LAST TIME TONIGHT PRICILLADEAN —in— "WHITE TIGER” Comedy “THE CATS MEOW.” Monday and Tuesday “INNOCENCE” Adapted from the Fam ous magazine story “Cir cumstances Alter Di vorce Cases” Featuring ANNA Q. NILSSON and a great cast including: Earl Foxe, Lillian Lang don, Wilfred Lucas, Wil liam Scott, Marion Har lan, Jessie Arnold, Free man Wood, Vera Lewis. YOU’LL LOVE IT!