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Grand Forks herald. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1916-1955, June 13, 1917, Image 10

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042414/1917-06-13/ed-1/seq-10/

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PAGE TEN.'
LOCAL MEN ARE
OVEN OFFICES
INHEWSYNOD
H. B. Thorgrimsen on Pub
lication Board of Ameri
1 can Lutheran Church.
At the morning session of the
«m»i|»mt«* Norwegian Lutheran
church In St. Paul yesterday, the or
ganisation was divided into eight dis
tricts, one of the largest being that
of North Dakota, comprising 654
congregations with a total of 64,955
members.
A very large number of cabled ana
telegraphic messages of congratula
tion poured into the convention hall,
one of them coming from Hans Nil
sen Hauge, son of the famous Nor
wegian' revllalist. A committee was
appointed for the purpose of formu
lating plans for the organization of
an insurance bureau within the
church, and it is expected that a re
port will be submitted today or to
morrow.
During the session a board of pub
lication was appointed, one of the
members being Rev. H. B. Thorgrim
sen of the First Lutheran church.
Grand Forks. Another Grand Forks
clergyman, Rev. A. J. Hulteng, was
elected vice president of the North
Dakota district of the church, the
president being Rev. D. Tlvisaker
of Mayville. Rev. T. E. Sweger of
Cooperstown was elected secretary of
the new district, and Ole Tvedten of
Buxton became a member of the na
tional council of the Norwegian Lu
theran church.
Boundaries' of seven of the districts
were settled during the session but
discussion over the combining of Iowa
and South Dakota Into the eighth dis
trict had not been completed when re
cess was taken last night.
The eight districts are as follows:
Eastern district, comprising all
states east of the Mississippi river. In
cluding Wisconsin and Illinois, with
884 congregations and 113,594 mem
bers.
Northern Minnesota district, com­
BE WISE
Before it is too late have your
E11 DC stored and repaired at
U119 redaoed prices.
S. Friedman
Tsa
mans
13 loath Fourth Itreet.
Dr. G. A. Swendlman
E N I S
OVER BBNNBR BEOG'S STORE
8outh Third Street.
•peelal Attention to the Making of
Dental X-may PUms.
On Sale Friday, June 15th
W9W ttWWP
4
V1-t
prising all ot Minnesota ndrth of a
Una from Stillwater to St. Paul, with
55t congregations and 50,141 mem
bers.
Southern Minnesota district, with
416 congregations and 100,777 mem
bers.
North Dakota district, with 654
congregations and 64,995 members.
Rocky Mountain district. Including
Montana, Idaho and all of Washing
ton east of of the Cascade moun
tains. with 169 congregations and 8,
526 members.
Pacific district, including Alaska,
British Columbia, Washington, west
of the Cascade, Oregon, California.
Nevada, Utah and Arizona, with 131
congregations and 13,008 members.
Canadian district, including Alber
ta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba, with
297 congregations and 14,541 mem
bers.
Iowa-South Dakota division. In
cluding Nebraska, Wyoming, Colora
do, Kansas, Missouri, Arkansas, Okla
homa, New Mexico, Texas and Lousl
ania, west of the Mississippi river,
with 520 congregations and 96,071
members.
BABCOOURGES
CONCEHTRAHOW
"Stay on the Job," is Advice
of University Dean to En
gineering Students.
"The time has come when the en
gineering students of this country
must plan their futures with greater
care than ever before," said Dean E.
J. Babcoclc of the University of North
Dakota Engineering College, in an ad
dress given before all the engineer
ing students of tha university this
afternoon.
"Industry is being put on a more
scientific basis than ever before* The
demand for men In your profession is
greater than the supply, at the pres
ent time, and that demand will be
even greater after the war then now.
It is absolutely essential that you pre
pare yourselves now for the work of
the future."
Dean Babcock urged all under
graduate engineers to return to the
university and continue their work
next fall If not drafted, and even If
chosen for the government service,
the dean urged the students to hold
to their Ideals and continue their
work along the same lines as before.
He emphasized the fact that the de
mand for engineers now is very great,
saying that calls for men in the pro
fession at the university was much in
excess of the available graduates.
All undergraduates who do not go
Into engineering work during the
summer months, should go back to
the farm and do what they can to In
crease the produce of the state, said
the dean in clostng.
DELICATELY PUT.
"I do hope you appreciate that In
marrying my daughter you marry a
large-hearted girl?"
"I do, sir! And I hope she Inherits
those qualities from her father."—
Passing Show.
Lawn Settee
Special
a. m. One to a custo
No phone orders.
mer.
Each.
Settees made of hardwood, 42 inches long, are
strongly bolted together, finished green, natural col
or. See window display.
PANO VITZ'
We Compete Willi Mail Order House Prices.
Enlarging Our Store
Worken are busy tearing down our inside wall for the purpose of
giving the Golden Rule just double the floor space which we have
been occupying. During the preparations to Increase our facilities we
will be somewhat crowded for a few days, but extra Golden Rulo
values and extra attention of our sales force assure you of our con
tinued satisfactory service even during these alterations.
SHOES
Get our prices and examine the quality, then you will buy your shoes
at the
GOLDEN RULE STORE
We have just received a large shipment of
CANVAS SHOES
Ladlee* high top and high heel, English styles.
92.25 $2.49 $2.98 S3.98
CANVAS PUMPS
Ladle*1 canvas pumps -with high
heals and rubber soles,
Ladies White Voile
walsts
OnDisplay tor Sfcturdajr
Ladles' and misses' pumps with
low heels and rubber soles.
Wool Novelty Skirts
Wool Novelty Skirts
$2.98 to $4.98
$2.98 to $4.98
Wash Skirts
Wash Skirts
98c to $2.49
98c to $2.49
MlMMlgBSSS
•-. v.\.
O
a
& 1 i"h
BRETHREN MEET
IN ZKIN CHURCH
FOR CONVENTION
Delegates from Various
Parts of Country Delib
erate in Annual Sessions
One of Fathers of Organiza
tion Being Honored and
His Services Recognized
The 17 th annual convention of the
Lutheran Brethren of America which
opened yesterday at the Zlon Luther
an church, was continued this fore
noon, and the delegates deliberated
on the question of purchasing addi
tional ground for the old people's
home at Sauk Center, Minn.
Yesterday morping the organisa
tion of the meeting was effected as
soon as the committee on credentials
had made its report. Following this,
reports were read Indicating progress
in the various fields of activity of the
organization, and a committee on
nominations was elected. This com
mittee reported at the beginning of
the afternoon session, and on the
strength of the report committees
were elected
(to
make recommenda­
tions to the convention.
The following committee chairmen
were elected: On the president's and
secretary's reports. Rev. H. E. Enge
bretson of Souris, N. D. on China
mission. Professor E. M. Broen on
home mission. Rev. G. Stenolen of
Superior, Wis. on the board of trus
tees report, John Quarum on the
Bible school. R. S. GJerde of Minne
apolis on the report of the editors of
the organ of the church, the "Broder
baandet," Bernard Holt.
Last evening,. Rev. G. Stenoln gave
a lecture on the subject of "Love and
its Duties," taking his text from John
21, 15-17, and this afternoon the del
egates entered into a spirited discus
sion growing out of the lecture. Rev.
M. A. Dorumsgaard of Brooklyn, N.
Y., spoke on the second coming of
Christ, and several songs rendered by
a male quartet were well received by
the large audience which crowded
the spacious edifice.
This forenoon reports and greetings
were read. A message arrived from
J. J. Peterson of Colfax, Wis., a for
mer North Dakota man, who has been
Intimately associated with the work
of the church ever since Its inception.
Mr. Peterson is now feeble and has
been in ill health for a long time
he recently sustained a serious acci
dent resulting in the loss of two of
his right-hand fingers. The conven
tion desired to formally recognize the
service which Mr. Peterson rendered
the church, and for this reason Rev.
Andrew Vatne was appointed to so
licit subscriptions which are to be
sent to Mr. Peterson as a token of the
appreciation of the members of the
organization.
Reports and greetings were also
submitted from E. M. Strom and Olaf
BJelland who have received scholar
ships for the pursuit of their studies
Mr. Strom is now in Chicago, while
Mr. Bjelland is studying In Norway.
The president of the old people's
home at Sauk Center. Minn., Rev. An
drew Vatne, reported that the institu
tion had been secured only about two
years ago at an exceedingly favorable
price. It comprises various buildings
and also 30 acres of ground within
the city limits, and this property had
been acquired for a total cost of about
$10,000. Now, Mr. Vatne said, there
is a splendid opportunity for Increas
ing the Institution by adding to it 10
acres adjoining the ground of the old
people's home, and he suggested to
the convention that it act upon this
proposition inasmuch as the offer
which he had received from the pres
ent owners of the lot is so favorable
that it would be difficult to resist it.
There are at the present time 12 in
mates in the home and room for 6
more. The Institution is maintained
and controlled by the Lutheran Breth
ren.
This afternoon various appoint
ments were made, and a general dis
cussion took place. Tonight E. Aan
dahl, who has just returned from the
mission field In China where he has
spent about six years, will lecture, and
the greater part of tomorrow's ses
sion will be devoted to business.
An unusually large delegation is
present at this convention, and mem
bers from many states lying between
New York and Idaho are present.
Following Is a list of accredited
delegates:
B. P. Oedegaard, Kenyon, Minn.
P. Egge, Mayville, N. D. B. L. Er
dahl. Malta, Mont. J. Toennesen,
Souris. N. D. C. C. Hobberstad, Fer
gus Falls, Minn. G. A. Gunhus, Malta,
Mont. L. Berg. Mayville, N. D. F.
Borgen, Morton, N. D. J. Skovholt,
Morton, N. D. C. Roholt, R. S. GJer
de and H. H. Rystad, Minneapolis
Bernh. Hoof and Martin Ondahl,
Wahpeton, N. D. John Eng. May
ville, N. D. Krlsten Kornkven, Sour
is, N. D. L. Rees, Sauk Center.
Minn. M. Vail, Aitken, Minn. C. J.
Brun, Fergus Falls, Minn. N. W.
Nicholson and Peter Halvorsen. Mo
hall, N. D. G. Stenolen, Superior,
Wis. J. Soerensen, Milwaukee, Wis.
E. H. Gunhus, John Brldston, P. Lien
and A. Fryhllng, Grand Forks Jens
Egge, Buxton, N. D. P. Thorpe, Ant
ler, N. D. John Hendrlckson, ^Mos
cow, Idaho E. M. Broen, Wahpeton,
N. D. J. El Sletta, Osakls, Minn. M.
A. Doerumsgaard, Brooklyn, N. Y.,
and Prof. E. Aandahl, late of China.
COMMENCEMENT WEEK
AT WESLEY COLLEGE
Baccalaureate sermon to Be preach,
ed Sunday by Dr. Robertson
Trustees to Meet.
Events of commencement week at
Wesley college includes the bac
calaureate sermon by President E. P.
Robertson at 10:80 in the Methodist
church, Sunday morning, June 17,
and the graduation exercises to be
held in Corwin hall Tuesday, June 19,
at 10:15 a. m. Dr. John W. Handl
er, associate secretary of the Board
of Education, will give the address.
The trustees will meet In special
session Monday evening at 8^80 in the
Methodist church and hold the annual
meeting on Tuesday) morning at 8:80
in Corwin hall. Dr. Handler. will
meet with the Board of Trustees for
the consideration of plans for the
larger enedowment of the college.
DEAN SQUIRES HOST
TO 'VARSITY SENIORS
Qradmatas of, AcsdeaUtj OoHegw Enter
it ladim it
venltjr XWtaf.i.1'
seniors of. the College of Lib*
Arts at this University of North
were entertained at a lunch
the university commons today
Dean Vernon P. Squires of the
imMnMr.
^pqiWMWBlin pean and Mrs.
1#^ *vtaua,
GRAND FORKS HERAUX WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 1917.
Thursday, June 14
We of America have a tendency to soon for
get that which we see every day. Our flag has
been given prominence for the last few months,
until today many ot us are forgetting to display
our emblem in this time of National-strife.
Thursday Is Flag day. if you have a flag be
sure it Is displayed—If you haven't a flag buy
one and show your loyalty.
3x5 Cotton Bunting,
sewed stripes
4x6 Cotton Bunting,
sewed stripes
Book Dept.
RED CROSS WEEK
TO BE BUSY ONE
Local Workers Prepare For
Big Campaign Here—
Much Help is Needed.
"Military and Civilian Relief, at
Home) and Abroad" is the slogan of
the campaigners for Red Cross week,
June 18 to 25, set aside by President
Wilson in formal proclamation as the
period In which the nation will devote
Itself to raising a hundred million dol
lars for the comfort and relief of the
country's fighting men, the sick and
wounded, as well as dependent fami
lies of enlisted men and destitute non
combatants.
Inspired by the appeal of the na
tion's chief executive and head of the
national Red Cross, workers in every
city in the union are being organized
to make the campaign week an effec
tive money-raising event. Affairs are
being rounded Into shape for the big
country-wide drive which is to open
Monday morning, and as a prelimin
ary to the week's activities, Sunday,
June 17, is to be observed as Red
Cross Sunday. This by historical right
is known as "Bunker Hill Day," and
this year it will become Red Cross
day as well, clergy of all denomina
tions being asked to unite In appeal
ing for support of the Red Cross from
their pulpits.
In spite of the many calls upon the
patriotic for financial assistance, this
campaign for the Red Cross seems
practically assured of good substantial
support. In all sections of the coun
try prominent business men have be
come briskly interested in the' great
undertaking, and they are devoting
their energies and attention to help
ing In the securing of funds that are
destined to alleviate the sufferings, and
distress which must inevitably arise
out of the present conflict.
Local committee members, and
chapter officials are conferring dally
this week, rounding Into shape the
plans for the campaign which Is to ob
serve the week In the city and county
of Grand Forks. Teams for the so
liciting are being organised, and an
energetic, efficiently planned cam
paign will be conducted in the city,
and through the country districts. In
this state, as well as in others of the
country, men and women will give
freely of their time to the solicitation
of money for the Red Cross fund, and
Grand Forks is expected to do her
share in making a good healthy show
ing for North Dakota. There Is plen
ty of enthusiasm among the people
who are going to take up the solicit
ing on Monday morning, and If they
are met in the same spirit, the end of
the campaign week will find Grand
Forks county on the map, as being
substantially behind the movement 'of
mercy which the Red Cross associa
tion signifies.
THORVALD KNUTSON,
HEIR TO ESTATE,
CANNOT BE FOUND
Thorvald, also called Tom, Knut
son, Is missing and efforts to trace his
whereabouts through the local branch
of the Salvation Army have so far
proved futile. Mr. Knutson is a Nor
wegian, about 52 years old. He has
lived In the United States for more
than 20 years and has been frequent
ly working in lumber camps.
His address at the time he
heard from last was 10th avenue,
:West Hotel, Ashland, Wis. He is be
Ing sought In connection with some
money which by Tight of inheritance
is due him. No trace of him has been
discovered, and notification of his pos
sible demise has never been received.
PAT OPP TOVB Mil SB
KOBTXX.T Mtnm
When you secure a loan
from us It Is no hardship to
repay the money as both
principal and interest are
taken care of In 'small ..
monthly payments. See us
about your,
REAL ESTATE LOAN.
We loan liberal amounts
and our rate is low.
gsunHij'g PfBos\tef
4141 Ave.
P.Girard&Sra
•''viirgtgwe^-'1-
B.
$1.48
$1.98
PUBLICATION
IS GIVEN UP
Juniors of University Not to
Put out "Dacotah" This
Year, it is Decided.
The 1918 "Dacotah," the biennial
publication of the junior class of the
University of North Dakota, will not
come out this year, as a result of the
action of the juniors at a meeting held
at the university this afternoon. The
class voted unanimously to abandon
the publication of the book, after Edi
tor Swanson had explained the situa
tion which confronted the manage
ment.
A series of events leads up to the
action of the class taken today. In
the first place, the editor and business
manager who were elected last spring,
failed to return to school last fall, and.
as a result the publication of the book
bad to be postponed until the coming
fall. Milton Swanson was elected
editor-ln-chlef and Fred P. Mann was
elected business manager, the two
men taking the work over on a busi
ness proposition.
In spite ot the handicap of the war,
Editor Swanson has worked diligently
with the publication and at the pres
ent time has the book compiled. How
ever, It has been decided that It would
be business foolishness to go ahead
with the work on account of present
conditions. In the first place the
board has not received the support ot
the business men of the city or the
student body of the university. It Is
maintained. The board claims that
the advertising has berfn tfut almost In
two. As a result of war conditions It
is believed the subscription list would
be cut almost one-third. Moreover,
the board maintains that as a result
of the administrative officials of.the
university refusing to guarantee to
take their 100 copies, a further de
ficit of )250 might result. If at tho
time of publication, the university re
fused to take the books.
It Is maintained that almost $800
would be- lost by turning out the book
at the present time.
Another meeting of the junior class
will be held tomorrow afternoon, at
which time the question of the senior
banquet, which had been previously
voted down by the class, will be con.
sldered.
BOYS' WORKING
RESERVE UNIT
TO BE FORMED
Professor E. F. Chandler of the Uni
versity of North Dakota, who has re
cently been in conference at Fargo
with 8anford H. Fraun of St. Paul and
Adolph Bowman of Fargo, member of
the national defense council of the
state, is one of the instigators of a
movement In the state to organise
boys between the ages of 18 and 21
Into a Boys' Working Reserve body.
The plan which Is national in Its
scope, calls for the organisation of
the boys under the auqplces of the de
partment of labor and has for Its pur
pose-the enrolling of boys of the na
tion Into a reserve army for the pur
pose of assisting In either agricultural
or other necessary work during the
period of the war.
Each boy will be asked to sign a
i. ViS
54c
ji
ill
S .jiijA
The funeral of Josephine Berg,
aged 14 years, who died early yester
day at the home, of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs Torger Berg, 428 North
Eighth street, was held this afternoon
from the family home. Rev. J. H.
Richards, pastor of St. Mark's Luth
eran church officiating. The body was
interred in Memorial Park cemetery.
The deceased, who had lived here
With her parents for the last seven
years, had been suffering from a long
Illness of tuberculosis.
THREE DIE TO AVOID DRAFT.
Three peresons killed themselves
near Grand Rapids, Mich., recently
because of worry over the draft and
the prospects of a long, war. Martin
Brouwer, a recent bridegroom, shot
himself at Zeeland because he feared
KODAKS
DEVELOPING ft PRINTINQ
At lowest prices, best work
and prompt servloe. Write
us tor' price list We want
your mall orders and guar
antee satisfaction.
Daovtah Pharmaoy
Grand Forks. N. D.
4*
i.
Our Entire Basement Showing
sale Thursday at a price
which Is less than the value of the
materials alone. We must make room
for other merchandise and so make
this radical cut In price. The coats are
all pleasing, and good styles. The first
ones in Thursday morning will get
the choice garments—be one of the
first. Bargain Basement.
Grape Juice Sets
These attractive sets are offered for Thursday at a very Interesting
price. The set consists of 7 pieces of thin blown glass decorated in floral
and grape designs. We have a fair number, of sets but they wont last
long at our price—don't be disappointed.
China Dept. $1»00 Third Floor
COVER-ALL APRONS
Thursday We Sell New Styles at
These aprons are mighty attractive in style
and in quality of material. Our Thursday price
Is decidedly Interesting for it is less than you
would have to pay for materials and without
any cost of making.
Basement.
Cigar, Confectionery and Fountain
Privilege (Including Fixtures)
FOR RENT
Brooks' Billiard I Bowling Establishment
(Largest In The State)
card, stating whether he is willing to
spend all or part of his vacation in
the field, wages desired, and the kind
of work preferred. Enrollment will
bring .a bronze button, and after three
weeks ot service an honor bar will be
added.
According to Professor Chandler
and others of the committee, who will
get the organisation under way in
North Dakota, the movement .will not
conflict in any way with the Boy
Scouts.
JOSEPHINE BERG IS
BURIED LATE TODAY
THE MET
GRAND THEATRE
O A
Hall Calne's Tensly Dramatic Masterpiece
Mm
pli^plel~Th• sacri^i--TlM
YOU WILL MARVEL AT
the wonderful photography!—Beautiful exterior* on the quaint Isle of Man!—Maritime
scenes—The spectacular fight on the cliff—The burial at seal—The escape down the
ivy-clad wall of the. castle I—The prison scenes I—The trial in the open court on Tyn
wald HiUt^The surging crowd in this banishment scene 1—The Land of Exile i—Th*
burning ship in the nigntl—The return of the fugitive!—The curing of the dreaded
tovnrs
reunited!
Owing to 11m iengtfi bf.tite production the first show will start promptly at 7*MK
Admlssicm Prices: Balcony lo cents. Entire Lower Floor 85 cents.
.»«•.,
,i if
.'J.'i'.V
Don't Be a Tread
mill Worker.
Paying rent month by
month le like working a
treadmill—it gets you no
where.
Begin today paying for a
home of your own. Here Is
your opportunity:
$60 Down
$22 a Month
B-SB4S—Situated convenient
to car-line, school and the
downtown district In a first
class neighborhood—a good
six room house with city
water, gas, sewer, eleetrio
lights, hardwood floors, good
cellar and generally in first
class condition. A very nice
lot with shade trees on
front. Let us show you this
property at once. We are
now able to offer on the at
tractive terms mentioned at
$1,950.00.
\v
54c
he.
would be parted from his bride.
Simon Vanderwell and Thomas Finch
ended their lives while teemporarlly
deranged by worry over the war.
I
Real Estate Dept.
LJ. LANDER ft CO.
414 DeMers Ave.
William A. Brady and World Motors* Present
ALICE BRADY In "MATERNITY"
A Story That Has a Vital Appeal to Ivery Mother—to Bvery Women.
It a Story of Marriage and Motherhood Void Ron a DifTerat aZSK
to Any Motored Befor*.
Ohas. Xoyt's ^anghfest—"A.
sou
nr
sn
Adults 15c Children 10c
OBOVirs.n
1

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