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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, December 23, 1930, Image 2

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Dr. David Fairchild Wins High Horticultural Award After 41 Years i
HAS BROUGHT 80,000
VARIETIES OF PLANT
ORGANISMS TO 11. S.
Visited West Africa, South
America, Australia, India,
and Other Countries
KEEN MICROPHOTOGRAPHER
Selection Includes Aligator Pear,
Avocado, Dasheen, Guava,
and Jujube
Washington, D. C. Dec. 23.—<NEA)
—After 41 years of activity in the U.
S. department of agriculture, Dr.
David Fairchild, famous botanist and
plant explorer.- has received one of
the highest awards in agriculture, the
George Robert White medal for hor
ticultural work, annually bestowed
by the Massachusetts Horticultural
society.
Few city dwellers know of this
man. But countless farmers praise
him through the numberless plants
which he has introduced into the
United States from foreign countries.
Dr. Fairchild started out in the U.
S. department of agriculture as a
young man in 1889. Today, well past
middle age, this gray-haired man
looks back with pride on the achieve
ments he has accomplished in the
plant world.
His first work with the department
entailed research in plant physiology
and pathology. While in this en
deavor, he and other men in the de
partment became interested in the
wealth of plant material growing in
other parts of the world. Young
Fairchild decided he wanted to in
vestigate and collect these plants for
possible introduction in the United
States. • -
Visits Europe
He went abroad to engage in post
graduate work in plant physiology in
Italy and Germany. On his travels
in Europe, he met Barbour Lathrop,
an American traveler. The two men
found their interests were along the
same line.
Thus the then young botanist
found himself started on the road to
international plant exploring. One
of his first trills with Lathrop took
him to the Far East to lands not pre
viously visited' by a department of
agriculture scientist.
After this trip, in which he found
hundreds of plants new to this coun
try, Dr. Fairclflld returned to de
velop the systematic exploration and
plant introduction of the department
which has since -grown into the pres
* ent office of foreign plant introduc
tion of which he is head.
In his work of exploration, which
took him to West Africa. Senegal,
South America. Australia, India,
South Africa and numerous European
countries, the explorer gathered
about 80.000 varieties of plants.
Among these are the allgator pear,
avocado, dashecn, guava. Jujube and
sorghums.
Micro- Photographer
In his work with plants. Dr. Fair
child became interested in micro
photography, which he uses in his
scientific research. In this field h*»
saw great opportunity of photograph
ing details of plant and animal
structure In a way that would appeal
to the layman and the young.
His work so impressed men outside
of government service that some of
them have contributed largely for
plant gathering expeditions that the
department of agriculture would not
be able to finance alone.
The plant scientist’s wife, younger
daughter of Dr. Alexander Graham
Bell, inventor of the telephone, has
been a great aid in his work. She
collaborated with him in preparing
hb “Book of Monsters,” which pic
tures fhe monster-like characteristics
of many insects.
Pair Admits Passing
Counterfeit Quarters
East Grand Porks, Minn., Dec. 23.
(&)—Joe Hoffman and Paul Kanes,
transients, arrested by East Grand
Forks police last Tuesday on a charge
of passing counterfeit quarters, have
confessed, Chief of Police Harry
Gregg and a United States depart
ment of justice agent said, and yes
terday were taken to Crookston for
arraignment before a United States
commissioner.
They pleaded guilty to counterfeit
ing and were bound over to the fed
eral grand jury which meets in Bt.
Paul In January. They are held in
the county jail at Crookston under
bonds of $2,000. The department of
justice agent believes the pair also
operated in the Twin Cities.
Churches Might Use
‘Talkie’ Machines
Houston. Tex., Dec. 23.—(/P)—Talk
ing plot'ire machines will give me
chanical church services in four
Presbyterian churches here January
12-15
H. Paul Janes, young member ol
the division of visual aids, publica
tion department of the board of
Chriscian education, Presbyterian
church in the U. S. A., gave a pri
vate demonstration of the program
yesterday.
The equipment, if it atisfies the
board, will be offered to churches all
over the nation, Mr. Jane* said.
Christmas, Florida
Town, Warm for Santa
Christmas. Fla.. Dec. 23.—OP)—
Note to Santa Claus! Leave off the
heavy wraps, this Christmas will be
warm. Better bring a bathing suit,
or something else suitable to tropical
temperatures.
And Mr. Claus —when filling up
that pack of yours, remember Christ
mas is way down here in Florida. And
you might tell the kiddies who are
looking for Christmas they'll find it
about 20 miles east of Orlando on a
highway leading to the Atlantic
ooean.
Brings in 80,000 Plants
Dr. David Fairchild looking ever some fruit and‘vegetables brought from
foreign lands.
EXPECT INCREASE IN
STATE RYE ACREAGE
Government Report Shows
Slight Boost in Fall Plant
ing This Year
Grand Forks. N. D., Dec. 23.—North
Dakota’s 1930 fall seeded rye acreage
Is estimated to be 1.354.000 acres, com
pared with 1,327,000 acres seeded in
the fall of 1929 and with 1,194,000 acres
harvested this fall, according to a re
port of the federal agricultural statis
tician for North Dakota. This estimate
is based on information furnished by
over three thousand farmers repre
senting every section of the state.
The acreage planted this fall is
somewhat larger than was indicated
by the August intentions report, which
was issued at a time when soil mois
ture conditions were not favorable to
seeding fall grain. General rains late
In August in all sections of the state
except the northwest Improved the
moisture situation greatly and resulted
in the increased acreage. The Decem
ber 1 condition of the crop, at 77 per
cent of normal, is 5 per cent below
that of a year ago. but is still some
what better than in the fall of 1928,
when the supply of soil moisture was
far below normal. Condition of the
crop is poorest in the northwest dis
trict. Here a short moisture supply
caused uneven germination and re
tarded growth. Reports indicate that
some fields have been reseeded.
The December report covering the
seeding of winter wheat in the United
States indicates a decrease in the
acreage as compared with 1929. The
1930 acreage of 42,042.000 represents
98.9 per cent of the 42.913.000 acres
planted In 1929. The December 1 con
dition of the crop, at 86.3 per cent of
normal, is above the condition for
this date not only in 1929 but also
in 1928, and is above the ten-year
average condition of 83.2 per cent.
The fall-seeded rye acreage is
placed at 4,158,000 acres, or 4.1 per
cent above the acreage planted in the
fall of 1929 and more than 16 per
cent greater than the 1928 acreage.
The crop on December 1 was below
average for condition and below the
condition as reported on this date for
the last two years.
North Dakota— 1930 1929 1928
Winter rye:
Fall planted acre-
a b e (thousand
acres) 1,354 1,327 1,103
Condition Dec. 1
(percentage) .. 77.0 82.0 71.0
United States—
Winter rye:
Fall planted acre-
age (thousand
acres) 4,148 3,90 S 3,579
Condition Dec. 1
(percentage) .. 82.6 57.2 84.4
Winter wheat:
Fall planted ncro-
age (thousand
acres) 42,042 42,313 42,720
Condition Dec. 1
(percentage) .. 8C.3 86.0 84.4
Noted Etcher on Way
To North Dakota Home
Minneapolis, Dec. 23.—()P>—Levon
West, New York, former University of
Minnesota student who has achieved
note in the field of etching, visited
the campus yesterday on his way to
his parents’ home in Mayville, N. D.
West attended the university six years
ago. He aid not graduate. '
MOTHER NATURE’S CURIO SHOP
Radio Bridge |
Game No. 5 i
»!» ■ ■■ - - A
North
Spades K 5
Hearts A 5 4
Diamonds Q 10 8 5 4 3
Clubs J 10
West East
Spades J 4 3 Spades QlO 9 6
Hearts J 2 Hearts Q 10 9 8
Diamonds K 6 Diamonds J 9 7
Clubs A Q 7 6 5 4 Clubs 8 3
South
Spades A 8 7 2
Hearts K 7 6 3
Diamonds A 2
Clubs K 9 2
The bridge hands shown above
were played over KFYR at 4:30 p. m.
Tuesday, by experts under the super
vision of Milton C. Work, noted
bridge authority.
The Bidding
South, no trump; West, pass; North
pass; East pass.
The Play
Trick one —West led the six of
clubs; North played the 10, East the
trey and Declarer the nine.
Trick two Declarer led Dummy’s
trey of Diamonds; East played the
seven; Declarer the Ace and West the
King In order to prevent declarer put
ting him In the lead by forcing him
to take the next diamond lead.
Trick three —Declarer led another
Diamond, West played the six; Dum
my the Queen and East the nine.
Trick four Declarer led the Bof
Diamonds from Dummy; East played
the jack and took the trick.
East then led a club which enabled
West to capture the declarer’s guard
ed king and run five clubs, thus sav
ing game.
Commenting on the hand, Mr. Work
complimented Mr. Smith for recog
nizing his chance to make the spec
tacular and difficult exit play He
also called attention to the fact that
Mr. Smith did not monopilze the ex
pert play. On trick one, Mrs. Brad
bury played beautifully, and the trap
she set for Mr. Smith would have
succeeded if he had not been a mas
ter player. Mr. Smith led a small
Club to trick one. and Dummy's Ten
held the trick. Mrs. Bradbury with
King-9-2, played the 9. hoping to de
ceive Mr. Smith into thinking she was
left with a singleton King. If Mr.
Smith had been deceived, he would
have taken the second Diamond trick
with the King and led the Ace of
Clubs, expecting Mrs. Bradbury’s
King to fall. Instead of that, she
would have played the Deuce, and
then would have been able to make
all the rest of the tricks, scoring five
odd.
Glencoe Church Fete
Will Be Held Tonight
Community Christmas celebrations
to be held at the Glencoe and
Stewartsdale Presbyterian churches
are scheduled for Tuesday and Wed
nesday nights instead of for Wednes
day and Thursday, as stated in Mon
day's Tribune, It was learned today.
The Glencoe fete will begin at 8
p. m„ Tuesday and that at Stewarts
dale will start at the same hour Wed
nesday.
Carbon forms more compounds
than any one of the other 92 ele
ments.
THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1930
Churches Plan Special
Christmas Eve Services
include Elaborate Programs W ith Many Children Taking Part
and Others Which Will Be Strictly Religious;
Special Music Arranged
Special Christmas Eve services and programs by members of
Sunday schools will mark observance of the holiday season by Bis
marck churches, a survey by The Tribune showed today.
Some plan elaborate programs with many children taking part.
At others the services will be simple and strictly religious in char
acter.
All churches plan special services
on Christmas day and most of them
will present special music.
Church and school organizations
throughout the county also were
planning special Christmas programs
and exercises.
Holiday church programs as given
to The Tribune by Bismarck’s pastors
follow:
CHRISTMAS EVE SERVICES
AT
ST. GEORGE’S EPISCOPAL
CHURCH
Carol service at 11 o'clock.
Prelude—Proclamation March. Dig
gle. 1
Carols: >
The First Noel,
Good King Wenceslas.
God Rest You Merry Gentlemen.,
Good Christian Men, Rejoice.
What Child is This?
Choral Christmas Eucharist
Processional—Adeste Fideles.
Introit Hymn—Bread of the World.
Kyrie.
Credo.
Hymn—O Little Town of Bethle
hem.
Sermon by the Rt. Rev. Bishop, J.
Poyntz Tyler.
Offertory—Vision—Rheinberger.
Sanctus.
Agnus Dei. .
Gloria in Excels!!
Silent Night, Holy Night.
Recessional—Hark the Herald An
gels Sing.
Postlude—Hallelujah Chorus—Han
del.
Jason E. Wait, Organist.
Christmas Day Service At St. George’s
Episcopal Church at 10 a. m.
Morning Prayer and Communion.
The Rt. Rev. Bishop J. Poyntz Ty
ler, the Celebrant.
McCABE METHODIST
Christmas Program of the Beginner’s
and Primary Departments of the
Sunday School
Song—Away in a Manager All
Prayer and Response AH
Song—Christmas Carol All
Welcome Betty Orr
Exercise—Jean Pickles. Lois Jean Pe
terson, Beverly Korupp, Jean Marie
Wilds.
Heading Kelly Smith
A Christmas Verse—First Year Be
ginners.
Playlet: Christmas Cookies—Eliza
beth Ritterbush, Marian Martin,
Marian Hanson. Dorothy Dale,
Jimmie Shunk. Billy Lund and Jack
Everts.
Tableau: The Manger.
Madonna—Beverly Shea.
Angels—Kathleen Spohn.
Fern Gilroy.
Loris Shipley.
Beverly Beaudoin.
Frances Spohn.
Boys and girls of the primary de
partment.
Song—Holy Night.
Prayer Loris Shipley
Solo—Sheep, Baby, Sheep—Kathleen
Spohn.
Song—Joy To the World—Congrega
tion.
THE SALVATION ARMY PROGRAM
To be held Dec. 24, at 7:30 p. m.
Song—Hark the Herald Angels
Sing, Junior Soldiers.
Recitation—Merry Christmas. Betty
Sletten.
Scripture Reading and Prayer—En
sign C. J. Sletten.
Recitation—Golden Telephone, La-
Verne Carley.
Vocal Duet —Have You Heard the
Story. Mrs. Sjoblom and D. Stebbins.
Recitation Santa’s Boy. Marvin
Agre.
Recitation—Santa’s Visit. Bud Carley.
Solo—The Little Stranger. DeLores
NlCOli.
Recitation—Christmas Mouse, Shir
ley Holmes.
Recitation—Daddy’s Present, Max
ine Couch.
Song—Christ the Lord is Born,
Songsters. . .
Recitation Christmas Greetings.
John Grey.
Recitation Santa Glaus. Budd
Welch.
Recitation—Christmas, Violet Fak
er strom. , 4
Instrumental Christmas Medley,
Quartet.
Recitation—Christmas in France.
Henry Kock.
Recitation—Pa* Did It, Kieth Kel
ley.
Song —No Room in the Inn. Trio
vocal.
Recitation Christmas Questions.
Ethel Meader.
Dialogue Christmas, Mother
Goose. Group.
Instrumental Whispering Hope,
Group of string band. <
Ilecitation—f Think. That’s Wrong,
Virginia Wilson.
Solo, vocal Awaking Darkness.
Alice Meader.
Recitation Bobbie’s Christmas
Troubles. Bobbie Grey.
Piano Solo— The Star of the East.
Leona Sjoblom.
V 0 0?! Duet—The Lonely Manger,
Alice Meader and Captain Knuth.
The Christmas Star—By a group of
young people.
CHRISTMAS PROGRAM
First Lutheran Sunday School
7:15 p. m.—Dec. 25
Opening Exercises
Song—lt Came Upon the Midnight
Clear, Sunday School.
Dialogue Christmas Greetings,
Billy Arntson, Gerald Prity and Rus
sel Krogstad.
Recitation Jesus Waa Born in
Bethlehem, Lyle Porter.
Dialogue—Christmas Candles. Irene
Fitch, John Swenson and Esther Eft
gen.
Recitation What I’d Like to Do,
Stanley Benzon. *
Behoof. — in a Manger, Sunday
Dialogue—Why Do Bells Ring, Su
zanne Melville and. John Carlson.
Dialogue Be Ye Glad; - Wanda
Swenson, Virginia Malm, Marjorie
Kronschnable and Grace Olson.
Recitation Christmas Candles.
Dorothy Larsen.
Recitation Away in a Manger,
Paul Porter.
Dialogue—Glory to God In the
Highest. Sigrud Engen and Billy
Thomas.
Song—Oh, Little Town of Bethle
hem, Sunday School.
Dialogue Tis Christ, Gene and
Bernard Burbage.
Recitation—That Night, John En
gen.
Dialogue—Christmas Message. Mar
garet Olson. Dorothy Carlson, Pearl
Porter, Jeanne Larsen, Frances Han
son and Phillis Fitch.
Recitation Christmas Night Alf
hild Engen.
Recitation Heaven's Gift Eunice
Kronschnabel.
Recitation —To the Shepherds of
Judea, Edna Hanson.
Dialogue Christmas Again, Har
riet Malm and Julia Thomas.
Dialogue —The Wonder Gift. Gil
bert Olson and Fred Swenson.
Recitation—Christmas, Viola lalm.
Dialogue Chrismas Morn, Hazel
Hanson and Gertrude Engen.
Vocal Duet—Marie and Ellm Nel r
son.
Dialogue Christmas Greetings,
Qordon Arntson and Donald Carlson.
Recitation The Christmas Star,
Kenneth Carlson.
Recitation Let Us Wake, Ruth
©enzon.
Remarks.
Offertory.
Recitation A Savior, ' Christ is
JBorn, Betty Melville.
Recitation—Christmas Gjlts, Marie
Nelson.
Recitation—On Christmas Day, El
len Nelson.
Dialogue That Holy Night, Carl
and Albert Thomas.
Song—Silent Night, Sunday School.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Wednesday evening December 24th
at 7:30.
Under the direction of- Mrs. How
ard McNutt, Supt.
Selection, the church orchestra.
Song.
Scripture lesson.
Prayer.
Choir, Nazareth (Gounod).
Exercise, the primary department.
Choir, The Shepherds Vision (Ash
ford).
Directed bv Mrs. Clarence Gunness
Exercise, Mrs. O. T. Raaen’s class.
Exercise, Miss Esther Wilson’s class.
Choir number, The* We Adore (Lor
enz).
Number, Miss Freda Ecklunds class.
Christmas in Many Lands, Royal
Ambassador class.
Playlet in two acts, Ourselves and
Others, Junior World Wide Guild
class.
Offertory, the orchestra. .
Song, O Holy Night.
Congregation, Joy to the World.
Carols:
Away in a Manger.
Shine out O Blessed Star.
Silent Night—lst two Verses.
Benediction.
TRINITY LUTHERAN
Avenue A at Fourth St.
Opie S. Rindahl, pastor
Christmas Day Thursday. Decem
ber 25 (AH services in main audi
torium).
Christmas music, 5:30 a. m.
Candle Light service, 6:00 a. m.:
Carols. Anthem, “Joy to the World,”
congregation. Anthem, “The First
Christmas Morn” (Newton), choir.
Liturgy. “StHle Nacht,” Mrs. Iver
Acker. Epistle. “Nu er Julen Kom
men.” Mrs. T. G. Plomasen. Gospel.
Anthem, “Lo How a Rose E’er Bloom
ing” (Praetorious), quartette. Ser
mon. Anthem, “It Came upon a
Midnight Clear” (Martin), choir.
Prayer. Doxology. Benediction.
-Christmas Festival service, 11 a. m.
Special music and festival sermon.
Anthem. “Today There Is Ringing.”
(Christianson), choir. Anthem, “Im
manuel” (Praetorious), choir. An
them, “Sanctus” (Cherubini), quar
tette.
Children's Program, sp. m. “A
Journey to Bethlehem.” Songs, reci
tations, music accompaniment by the
orchestra under the, direction of Clar
ion E. Larson. Benefit offering to
Children’s Orphan home.
GOSPEL TABERNACLE OF BIS
MARCK
Marvin C. Miller, Pastor
Corner of Eleventh and Rosser
Thursday, Dec. 25th—7:45 p. m.
Opening Song, audience.
Scripture Reading and Prayer.
Welcome, an acrostic by Gerald
Lund, Earl Schuh. Richard Cordan.
BiUie Wilcox, Kenneth Lund. Bud
Andrews, Percy Quanrud.
God Cares For Me, recitation by
Norma Cordan.
Merry Christmas, recitation by Bud
Andrews.
Away In a Manger, song by the pri
mary classes.
Spirit of Giving, recitation by AUce
Schuh.
Christmas Bells Are Ringing, reci
tation by Gerald Lund.
A Christmas Story, an exercise by
Dorothy Erbe, Emma Weible, Bernice
Brown, Barbara Weible, Fern Wrang
ham.
Not Much to Give Away, recitation
by Ruth Weible.
Christmas Silence, recitation by
Jack Andrews.
Low, in a Manger, recitation by
Erma'-Jane Seelje.
Hark, the Herald Angels Sing, song
by Class 4.
Why Do Bells on Christmas Ring?
recitation by Doris Meyers.
Glorious Song of Old, recitation and
pantomime by Hope Cordon, Miriam
B _tpßOM [
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yncKtfty
■ A youngster cut four pieces of wood
of the same length arid four more, twice
as long as the first four. With them he
made two squares, as shown in the dia
gram. Then he moved the eight pieces
of wood around until they formed three
smaller squares,.all of the same size. Cm
you do it).
'Stickler Solution on Editorial Pagi
Johnson, Jane Seelje, Eva Wrangham,
Fern Wrangham.
Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Star, reci
tation by Miriam Johnson.
Lesson of The Shepards, recitation
by Howard Canfield.
What the Christmas Spirits Found,
an exercise by Ocey Icenogle, Hope
Cordon, Dimple Erbe, assisted by a
group of children.
Christmas Stories, recitation by
Clement Quanrud.
Christmas Bells, recitation by Ocey
Icenogle.
My Mother’s Bible, a one act gospel
play, Elsie Bauer, Marion Wilcox,
Evelyn Erbe, Anne Canfield.
Goodnight, recitation by Esther
Weible.
Star of the East, instrumental duet.
Program—First Evangelical Sunday
School
Processional.
Devotionals, by the Pastor.
Welcome, Bernard Fuller.
Recitation, Frank Altringer.
gecitation, Wilma Moos,
ong, Merry Christmas Time, by
the entire children’s chorus.
Recitation, Dorothy Martin.
Recitation, Eileen May Neubauer.
Recitation, Grant Anderson.
Reciation, Junior Eernissee.
Song. Merry, Merry Christmas, by
the Uttle folks.
Recitation, Louise Webster.
* Recitation, Billy Schwartz, Jr.
. Recitation. Bobby Herzberg.
Recitation, Mila and Mina Mitchell.
Exercise, If, Nine Primary children.
Recitation, Marion Martin.
Recitation, David Neubauer.
Recitation, Junior Gussner.
Recitation, Charlotte Gussner.
Recitation, Jeanette Williams
Song, The Sweetest Story, By the
Uttle folks.
Recitation, Ruth Bender.
Recitation, David Schwantes.
Recitation, Roland Fuller, .
Christmas Cradle, Action Song, by
nine Juniors.
Recitation, Betty Klein.
Recitation, Mina Mitchell.
What I Like Best About Christmas,
by seven Juniors.
Recitation, June Beesler.
Recitation, Lucille Hagan.
Song, ’Neath the Silent Stars, by
Junior girls.
Recitation, James Neubauer.
Recitation, Pearl Schwartz.
The Glory Song, all the Juniors.
Recitation, Herbert HiU.
Recitation, Alice Nord.
Exercise, The Christmas Party, six:
Juniors.
Candle DrUl, by twelve Juniors.
Recitation, Harvey Toews.
Offering.
Recitation, Goodnight, Raymond
Martin.
Good Night Song, aU the children.
ZION EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN
CHURCH
J. V. Richert, pastor
“Holy Night.”
Processional song by school: “Lift
Up your Heads.”
Superintendent and school: Open
ing service.
Recitation by Vincent Wilson,
“Words of Welcome.”
Song by school, “Oh, How Joy
fully.”
Superintendent and school, Ques
tions and'Answers.
Recitation by six children, “The
Christmas Story.”
Song by school, “Joy to the World,
the Lord Is Come!”
Superintendent and school. Ques
tions and Answers.
Recitation by four children, “AU
HERE'S SOMETHING
I CAN’T TELL MY ft W
HUSBAND (I II
■Bn| ■Cm.inlnMiitßilHh ’Bk
Mir ny he’ll know I’d rather have
* Model Magte Chef Cm
than ■“jrthing ebo la the 'l ▼
world. He thinks ell 1 like are dainty things to
wear and weald neven believe I actnaßy prefer a Mere far
\ Christmas. Bat what a Morel jflnMB 1
\ 1 This THBn is the meet coehmtini thing Pro seea far jaa. BHBBa
/ v It ie to the kitchen what a grand piano Is to the living menu
« reel mark of distinction. Soeoettpect,eeeolerfal,eeanaenai;
\ every woman falls In lore with it aft Int And all my Annß
Menda who hare them aay they Ve perfect bakers. OfIRBA
Pro always wanted a stows with a Bed Wheal Oven Beat
1 Regulator. I'm tired spending boom needleeely totting In the nBBB
kitchen. The Tiffin has a Red Wheel and erery ether —iiflrra
improvement to mahs it emy to eeefc
the ldnd of meals people ptulse.
Like other woman, I prefer a gift lean
share with the fhmily, and we’d a■
enjoy the advantages of B
this wonderful, new gas fIBHBBhU Jl
range. The price of the
surprise me and have one SaieSa H|H^|JraßnHsM
. .. . « . . HellbM HUHHHd
BiaaK I it v 1
Dec. 1 t 024 vrewill give 191 |E|
a 12>lb. Turkey Free with 11 dll
each Tiffin Model sold. ll
at - """T™" I^Bjjk^
Montana-Dakota Power Co.
My Heart this Night Rejoices.”
Recitation by four boys, “Christmas
Day, So Dear and Holy.”
Song by school, “O Little Town of
Bethlehem.”
Dialogue}! by nine girls, “Christmas
SpeUlng Lesson.” \
Recitation by two little girls. “God’s
Grace to Men."
Song by group of girls. “Come
Hither, Ye Children.”
Musical reading by Zella Mary
Mahlmen, “The Holy Birth.”
Recitation by two chUdren, “Christ
Is Born in Bethlehem.”
Recitation by five boys, “The Place
and Revelation of Christ.”
Song by school. “BUent Night, Holy
Night!”
Recitation by two little girls, “God
Gave This Gift to Me.”
Recitation by to older chUdren,
“Love Was Born.”
Superintendent and school, Ques
tions and Answers.
Recitation by six children, “The
Shepherd’s Song.”
Pantomime by five girls. “It Came
upon the Midnight Clear.”
Superintendent and school, Ques
tions and Answers.
Recitation by two older chUdren,
“Before the Transparent.”
Song by Seniors and Intermediates,
“Hark! The Herald Angels Sing.”
Superintendent and school, Ques
tions and Answers.
Song by school, “Praise God the
Lord, Ye Sons of Men.”
Recitation by CaroUne Coriander,
“A Good Night Wish.”
Superintendent and school, Closing
Service.
FARMERS GAINING
CONTROL OF (UPS
Opinion Expressed in Statement
Made Public by’Federal
Farm Board
Washington, Dec. 23.—(/P) —The na
tion’s farmers are, in the opinion of
the farm board, gradually controlling
a greater volume of their products as
these move through marketing chan
nels to the ultimate consumer.
Of the two mUllon odd farmers
comprising the membership of 12,000
farmer-owned and controlled cooper
ative associations, in the country, the
board said today, more than a mil
lion have been aided through the
agricultural marketing act in the
handling of more than 40 farm crops.
Developments were described in a
new farm board publication covering
activities of the board together with
the organization and marketing plans
of cooperative sales agencies.
Expectation was expressed that
eventually competition among coop
eratives handling the same com
modity wUI be ended. Then, said
the board, “with the majority of pro
ducers inside the master commodity
circle, where the sales are controlled
by a single national marketing or
ganization fanners may be able to
put agriculture on a basis of eco
nomic equality with other industries.”
Exports to Latin-America through
the customs district of New Orleans
reached $100,639,033 in 1929, a new
record.
FARGO BANKS
ELECTDAKOTANS”
Recent Fargo bank elections
name eight graduates of Dakota
Business College, Fargo, for official
positions. Six Cass County Court
House officers are Dakota trainees,
so are most of its deputies. All Fargo
banks, 90% of its offices, employ
Dakota graduates because of their
ACTUAL BUSINESS training
(copyrighted— at D. B. C. only).
Gamble-Robinson Co., Valley
City, recently employed H.O. Nel
son; Ist National, Casselton, took
on Clara Nesvig. Watch results.
“Follow the successful.** Mid*
winter term, Jan. 5. Write F. L.
Watkins,Pres.,Bo6Front Sc., Fargo.
THREE STARK COUNTS
VETERANS ARE DEM
Raphael Kuntz, Marcus Cress
and Max Hropko Buried
Last Week
Dickinson, N. D., Dec. 23.—Stark
county buried three veteran residents
this week.
Raphael Kuntz, 55, died suddenly
Friday night and was burled Monday
from St. Joseph’s church here with
one of the largest funerals ever held
at that church, where he had sung
in the choir 25 years.
He was president of the St. An
thony club here, having boen pro
moted from the office of vice presi
dent held for years only last January.
He leaves his wife and nine children
of whom three are married but re
side in this community.
Marcus Oress, 58, living north of
Richardton, died early Tuesday and
was buried from St. Mary’s church
at Richardton Thursday. He leaves
his wife and 12 children among
whom are Mrs. Frank Keller, Dick
inson, Mrs. Magdalene Kaufman,
Bismarck. The others are all of the
Richardton community or at home.
Max Hropko, 60, who died at the
hospital here Tuesday evening was
buried from the Bougler-Hughes
undertaking parlors here Friday
afternoon. He had been a resident
south of South Heart for 26 years.
His wife and 11 children are left; all
of the community excepting one son,
Jacob, teaching school in Minnesota
and daughter, Mrs. Karl Vida,
Gackle, N. D. "
SOVIET MACHINE-MINDED
Moscow, Dec. 23.— (/P) —A circular
appeal has been made to school chil
dren to devote their spare time to
studying motor vehicles, for "The U.
S. S. R. is becoming a country of au
tomobilism.” Millions of cars and
tractors will require drivers in a few
years, the circular adds.
CULL, BARKEN,
BRADY and JANZ
Certified Public Accountants
INCOME TAX SPECIALISTS
Dahl Bldg. Bismarck Phene S»
[( PERSONAL#!
IL SERVICEJ
You ere assured of
professional integri
ty of the highest —.
r"S order, as well as ex- | A I
pert attention and Ss
fjS service, when you flßh
H entrust us with re* ■!
H sponsibility. You can
■ depend upon us. Hi
■ We Understand
■ Webb Bros. H
■ Funeral Directors
Phone 246
Jm Night Phone 246 or mm
n «87 n
fi
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* f
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