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ai"v\' •••ivwk- '.i rlf I I Is. •11 Official Paper of Luverne, N. Dak. Volume 41. No. 20 PRESS BOYS TO GET BIO FEED IN HAWAII HONOLULU. July 30—A typical old-fashioned *'luau" or native Ha Wat Ian feast, replete with many delica cies unknown outside the islands, will be one of the features of the interest program being prepared by the people if the territory for the enter tainment of the delegates to the Prss 'Congress of the World here next Oct ober. To the uniniated the feast will at first appear crude and, perhaps, bar baric but once they have tasted the wide assortment of native foods cooked in genuine Hawaiian style, and have tested the deliciously appet tizing flavers that only the Hawaiian chefs know how to bring out, they will "faal to" as eagerly as the "ka- The Hawaiian chef does his cook ing in a large hole in the ground. This he lines with the broad leaves of the "ti" plant. After preparing a Pig for the oven, he places it in the hole and literally stuffs it with red hot stones. Around the pig he places chicken, beef, taro, fish and sweet potatoes wrapped in leaves. Than he covera the whole with several layers of_ leaves, sprinkles them plentifully with water, and fills the oven with dirt. Several hours .later the earth and leaves are removed. The pig has been cooked to a turn, and, like the other edibles has retained all of its natural flavers and is tender and juicy. But these are not the only items that go onto the long "luau" table tftat hty been decorated with ferns, flowers and- leaveB. The menu for the- Prees Congress "luau" will in all probability read about as follows: Poi, the staple native food, made from the steamed root of the taro plant pork chicken, beef and many kinds of fish cooked underground kpkul nuts, red salt and chili pep pers, the Hawaiian- condiments chleken: stewed in coconut milk Hawaiian "spinack" or taro leaves "hee," or squid, stewed in coconut milk several kinds of dried fish opihi" or sea urchin "lomi" salmon, which is a happy combination of raw salt salmon, onions and green pepper "opae" or shrimp, both fresh and dried sweet potatoes "wana" or shellfish "kulolo," a Hawaiian pud dittg made from taro and coconut "hkupia," another native dessert koele'' or sweet potato pudding lhfeu" or seaweed, and lobster. Fingers will sever in lieu of knives' and forks, and there will be leaves fot&apkins. HIKE'S A PICTURE TO CARRY YOU LAND OF GIANT SEQUOIAS It 1b confidently asserted that "The Valley ot Giants," which is Wallace Read's new Parainount-Artcraft pic ture and which will be shown at the Bijou Theater next Saturday, is a photoplay that will transport the spectator into the land of the big red woods of northern California. The story, which is one of Capt. Peter B. Kyne's most charming and masterful creations, deals with life in the big tree country. There are found great and noble speclmans of manhood, strong in mind and body, as Invincible to greed and hatred and dishonosty as the big trees them selves. Mr. Reid plays the role of a young man who has promised his father to protect, at all personal risks, a beauti ful forest glade known as The Valley of the Giants, which has been a gift from the father to his wife before her death. Colonel Pennington, an un scrupulous and cunning rival of the 'MICKIE, THE PRINTER'S DEVIL \F NOV) WAM6 *GOOO BUSINESS, ADVERTISE ANCKUEEiP 11 IF N6\ WMtf A GOOO BU&IMB6S, ADVQ&tteS AMD GEY If young man's father, tries to get pos session of this property. How the property is almost lost and then finally recovered after a series of thrilling incidents, is graph ically depicted. A beautiful love ro mance is woven into the story, and it is considered to be one of the best In which Mr. Reid has been seen in many months. James Cruze directed, Prank Ur son photographed the scenes, and a powerful cast portray the various sup porting roles. Grace Darmond plays opposite the star. —Advertisement Methodist. Episcopal Church George F. Bristol, Pastor Morning Sermon— 11:00 o'clock Church school and kindergarden— 12:00 o'clock, non. Evening Praise Service and short address—8:0 0 o'clock. The Subject for the Morning Ser mon of Aug. 7 th. will be, "Playing Hide and Seek with God". Come over and join in the game. Our Church School furnishes en joyment for all, young and old. There are classes and accommodations for you if you If you wish to avail your selves of them. The Kindergarden branch of the scool affords ample pleasure and instruction for your "Little Tots." We have an efficient staff of teachers in this department who make things of worth while type in their work and give their time and talant whole heartedly in the work. Ask the children,they know. If you have children not in Sunday school, sfend them to us we will glad ly find a place for them and make them happy in the work gndplay of the Sunday school. We very corilly welcome the con stituency of our sister churches to unite with us at any time and esp ecially during the time of pastors vac ation period. All seats are free and let every body feel free to come and worship with us. Good -tinging and lively services assured. The regular monthly business meet ing of the official .board will be held Saturday Eveing Aug. 6, at 8:45 o' clock in the Auditorium of the church Every menber of the board is urged to be pres. Those who have previous ly handed in reports, please have re ports to date ready to submit to the board at this meeting. Saturday Eve ning, Aug. 6th. As pastor, 1 wish to invite all per sons whoare in the city visting, or intending to reside permanently with us, to come to all our religious or so cial services. If you wish to unite with us in membership, I am at your service for further information. Come and lets get acquainted next Sunday. I would like to make your friendship and shake your hand. If you have got ten out of habbit of church going lets gets get back in and stay there. Let's remember that what we think so it is. Lets get together next Sunday at 11: o'clock and worship in His name. If you are without a church home, come on and Join our "Family,, I'll be looking for you. TEACHER'S EXAMINATION Teacher's examination will be held at the office of the county Super intendent, on the second floor of the First National Bank in Finley, Thur sday and Friday, August 11th and 12th, 1921. Examinations begin each day at 8:30 A. M. 0[ AAGOT RAAEN, Co. Supt. of Schools, Steele County. F. L. Ray spent Wednesday in Far go. attending the druggists' conven tion. He returned thiB morning. To audi Fro 1H Ot' 5WIMHIH HOLE LflOItt mil THE y«E IT WP 1WEAT.K /WW AfeO 41 Sunday afternoo'i the community witnessed a most solium and~~&acred service. The military funeral of one of its boys, Earl V. Jefferson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Jefferson, who was killed in action July 23, 1918, at^ the Second battle of the Marne, near Chateau-Thierry, France. It seemtfd as the warm rays of the sun decended upon the throng gath ered on the lawn and in the vicinity around, to show respect and honor to one who had sacrificed life, that the presence of the Supreme God also lingered, and blessed us with a mys terious, yet comforting blessing. Hearts were opened in sympathy to those who remained as close rela tives, while we all felt the sacredness of the Supereme Sacrifice. Under the supervision of the Earl V. Jefferson Post of the American Legion and the Women's Auxiliary, he was given the highest esteem in f'-neral service. The Rev. W. H. Evans, pastor of the Congregational church took charge of the service, being assisted by the Rev. S. Hitch cock, of Williston, who gave a very impressive obituary service, and the Rev. F. H. Bergman, of Wahpeton, who preached a very comforting and impressive sermon from Hebrews 11 4. "He being dead, yet speaketh." The quartette consisting of L. J. Bowen, 1st Bass, Rolfe Kraabel, 2nd Bass F. R. Philip, Baritone G. F. Bristol, Tenor, sang "Sleep, Soldier Sleep" "Lead Kindly Light" and "Beneath the Cross of Jeasus". As we listened to the service, hes itating for a moment, we could hear the voice of one gone on before, as it called back to us in clear echo, re minding us that there still remained work to be done. What liveB depart ed had begun, we must carry on for humanity's sake.- Earl V. Jefferson was born in the year 1896, lived much ot his life in or around Hope, North Dakota. He was educated in our schools, gradua ted from our High School. He was nurtured in the Congregational church of which he was a member at the time he was called to the church above. During his .school life he was very popular and held prom inent positions on the basket ball, base ball, foot ball and track teams. His whole ambition was to do his best and this he did. In play he was fair to others, in work he was dili gent, in service he was brave and loyal. His record during his days, pre vious to his entering the service of his country was of the best. His strict attentativeness to business won for A COMMUNITY TRIBUTE TO EARL V. JEFFERSON By Qiufes Sugfuo* toM fcfcMMMt IM» \F NOOB. Bu&msss vsuV vwcxm* MWERYfetKiGc VY FORSAIBI HOPE, STEELE COUNTY, NORTH DAKOTA, AUGUST 4,1921 $2.00 per year, 5 Cts. per copy 0 him promotion and numerous friend ships. At the time of the outbreak of the war he was away from home working but he wrote his parents for advice concerning his steps, for he heard the. call to Service, and being under age,' realized the value of parental coun-• sel. Consent was given him and he enlisted as a private in the 2nd North' Dakota Regiment with which he went to Camp Green for training. Here the regiment was split and he was as signed to a New England Division. After a time he was sent to New York city and then to Newport News. Here he applied for transfer across, this w&s granted and he sailed. After having reached the other side he went "over the to#" several times before the fatal moment came.^ The fight was on, Earl, true to his am bitions was at the front amid the thickest of the fray, with "Buddies" at his side he once more started oyer but this time not to return. The en emies' machine gun got in their work. He fell, but his life stands, a monu ment of character and loyalty to all. He entered a private and fell a 1st Sergeant. Tlie body was taken to its resting place, in the Hope cemetery, in due military style. His former basket ball team mates being tlie bearers. His body was, placed to rest by loving hands, the committal service, l.cing under the supervision of the Ameri can Legion post bearing his name, was very impressive and as '!ie bu glers gave the last call we stayed for a moment In the sacredness af it all and seemed to hear the ro'.co of tho Great Commander as lie welcomed 'another "Buddie" to the ranks above saying "Well done, thou y.nd and faithful servant, thou hast teen faith ful over a few thing.*, enr.er thou to thy rest". The words of Fa'.ier voice (he im pression he has mad arid loft for those who live after: Dear dead, they have becouic Like guardian angels to us And distant Heaven like home, Through them begins to woo us Love that has earthly wintja Its flight to holier places The dead are Sacred thiMgs That multiply our graces. They whom we loved on earth Attract us now to Heaven Who shared our grief and mirth Back to us are given. They move with noiseless foot Gravely and sweetly around us, And their soft touch has cut Full many a chain that bound us [-Co OVSeOKH'lWOE UVC6] YAK.IWG DONMK* NOOtt iNOU ARB Fismktf FEB NOO Gotta, use sowe BMT WANTED LION CARED FOR The message read, "foundation un der freight house needs attention at once." But the Buffalo Blade says the Yates Center telegrapher who sent it inadvertently changed the "t" in foundation to an "1" and when the office at St. LoulS received the mess age it read, "Found lion under freight house needs attention at once." The answer came back to Yates Center, "Feed the lion and notify livessock department." No traffic manger is ever at a loss about what should be done. CORRESPONDENCE CARPENTER NEWS A son whose name is William Neff, came to brighten the home of Mr. and Mrs. Will Provance Monday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Will Newell, of Hope Sundayed at the Charles Rlckard farm.- Miss Eunice Curry and Miss Gene veive Philip called at the Will and Claude Knox homes and at the S. M. Wood home Wednesday afternoon.- Mrs. Harry Rlckard went to Page Tuesday afternoon to consult Dr. James as to'her health. Mrs. Scultz and little daughter, of Hillsboro, are spending a few days at the Will Provance home. Mrs. J. D. Elliott and daughter, Hattie, took supper at the S. Wood farm Wednesday evening. Mrs. Thos. Provance, of Sherbrooke has been assisting at the Will Pro vance home the past week. William Drakely, of Valley City, has been helping with the harvest at the S. Wood farm the past week. Mrs. Clyde Keagle and daughter, and Mrs. Chas. jfilston and daughter attended the Aid held at the C. K. Smalley home in Hugo township last Wednesday. Mro. Elmer Byer and son spent Friday at the Harry Rlckard farm.. The MlsseB Alice Knutson and Orva Bertram transacted business in Hope Friday. Mrs. Charles Elston and daughter visited at the Jake Anderson home, at Galesburg, on Sunday. Little Caamille Elston, a grandaughter of Mrs. Elston, accompanied them home from Clifford to spend a few weeks. Miss Orva Bertram visited with Miss Alice Knutson Sunday afternoon P1LLSBURY NOTES Mr. and Mrs. Jarvis, Gloria, Philip and Lenora autoed to Hope Friday. The Ladies' Aid met at the home of Mrs. Roy Smith Thursday after- Howard Jarvis has been spending a few days at home the past week. W. J. Smith autoed to Fargo Sun day afternoon. Vera Cook has been spending the past week with Viola Gingrey. Mrs. M. G. Pedorson and children spent Saturday afternoon at Mrs. G. A. McKay's. Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Smith attend •ed the American Legion funeral ser vice for Earl Jefferson at Hope Sun day. Harvesting is a thing of the past in this vicinity and threshing is in full swing. The Pillsbury Choir and their fam ilies enjoyed a picnic Sunday after noon at the Sheyenne. Mrs. Kotts has been spending a few days with Mrs. C. O. Smith. Catherine and Geneva McKay were callers at the Roy Smith home Tues day afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Jarvis and sons, Richard, Lester and Walter, spent (Sunday at McKay's. W. J. Smith ^returned Wednesday 'morning from Fargo. Official Paper, City of Hope, N. Dak. BUICK ANNOUNCES NEW MODEL FOUR Announcement is made today of the presentation before the motor ing public of Buick's new four-cylin der line. There are four models in the line,' including roa'dster and five-passenger sedan in the closed models. Inasmuch as it has been knowen in the automobile trade (or some time that Uuick purposed ^adding a line of fours, considerable interest attach es to the specifications covering the new models. In motorconstruction Buick has adhered to the valve- in head priniciple with which its name has been so prominently connected for twenty years. The cylinder bore is 3 and 3-8 inches with stroke of 4 anil 3-4 inches. The motor develops between 35 and 40 brake horse pow er and road tests have shown that the power plant will deliver up to 50 miles an hour with ease.Features of motor construction are the large three-bearing crankshaft and 12 inch long connecting rods, extra long rods being provided to reduce vib ration to a minimum. A circulating splash oiling system gives automatic lubrication throughout. Another im portant feature, which is standard equipment on all Buick cars, is the automatic carburetor heat control through which ideal vaporizing con dition are obtained. The transmission is of the selec tive sliding gear type, three speeds forward and one reverse, liie univer sal joint is tue transmission and automatically lubricated from the transmission. The clutch'is of me inuliple disc dry plate type, built in tiAaul acuuruauce wim tue priucipies wuicn nave guiued ciutcn cousuuc iiun in iuicK aiAea. An lnov.ng utii •ug pui ta are envioaeu. Front axle ot tbe tour-cyimuer car is an i-Ueau torgiug. Tne rear u&ie is tiiree-quaner noating type, uu -ue weight of the car being carried on the axle tuues and' ouiy tuiviug torque and steadying'of tnawueeis oeing taken by tne axle driving shall. The third member iB of standard liuick type of construction, designed successfully to eliminate all twisting or weaving in the rear axle. Gear ra tio of the rear axle on high speed is 4 and 2-3 to 1. Wheelbase of all models is 109 inches. The spring suspension is de signed to give fine riding qualities to a car of this wheelbase. The front springs, semi-elliptic type, are 36 in. long and the rear springs, also semi elliptic, are 55 inches long. Cord tires are standard equipment on all models. These tires, which are 31 4, are the first straight side cord tries in this size ever manufac tured and were built especially to meet Buick requirements for the new 1'our-cylinder cars. The tires have adopted as standard size. The cassis is lubricated with the high pressure Alemite system. Delco starting and lighting system is stand ard equipment. All models are com plete with tire carrier and extra rim and are equipped with non-glare headlight lenses. Shipping weights of the four mod els are: Roadster, 2310 pounds touring car, 2380pounds sedan,2650 pounds. Prices, f. o. b. factories at Flint, Mich., are Roadster, $935 touring car, $975 coupe, $1,475 sedan,$ 1,650.- In adding the four-cylinder mod els to the seven models of six-cylind er cars now producted, Buick execu tives fee 1 they have rounded out their line constructed cars which are in every respect worthy of tne Buick name.—Advt. Business Before Pleasure OviR Ao\e«r\sePis rem. MOkl&N fb T£LL NOO AJftOUT *tWBR Goods— tw eootfs ookat kaavge GOOD, KAOKJEV is A OEM? UOSS, jfti. na Gooo 4 r-r 4 :,U i' VA\' t'