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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, July 07, 1922, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042243/1922-07-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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TAGE TWO
If
5
AN EARLYJURY
Reported that Jury May Be
Called in September in
Fargo to Hear Them
STATE REPORTED READY
Attorney General Says He is
Ready to Proceed Willi
Trial of Cases
The state is ready to go to trial
with the cases of men indicted in
the recent grand jury investigation
into the affairs of the Scandinavian
American bank at Fargo, Attorney
General SVeinbjorn JohnsOn said to­
day.
Asked when ,the cases would be
heard, Mr. Johnson said that While
there had been no regular'jury term
at which the cases could have been
tried since the indictments were re­
turned he is quite willing to havt
them go to trial in September or at
any other time a jury is available.
Asked concerning reports that a jury
would be called in Cass county in
September t6 hear the cases Mr.
Johtison reiterated his. declaration
that the, stite is reafly.
Several important law suits now
are pending in the attorney general's
office. Among these are the Horn*
.Building Association suits pending in
the district court of Burleigh county.
Pne of theBe cftses, that againsv
George E. Wallace, may be heard in
£the present tertn of district court
here. The. ,cas£s have been held up
because of inability of William Lan
ger, attorney for people* for whom
homes were built, And the attorney
general's office, to a time with
J. B. Adams, former meager of the
Hoihe Building Association, when his
deposition could, be taken.
Th? "Lemke Fund suit" Aas been
helti up, tfie attorney general said,
because of the inability to locate one
important witness whose deposition
is. wanted. The matter has now
be'^n cleared to such, an^xtent that
a hearing may be had on this case
when the court can take it up.
The Minnesota-North Dakota drain­
age lawsuit pending in the United
States supreme court is another suit
of importance before the attorney
gene^..
Depositions will be taken soon in
the -case against Jo"hn H. Bloom, and
others in the alleged iraudulent pur­
chase of land in Kidder county by the
game and Ash commissioner, Mr.
Johnnson said. Depositions were to,
have been taken in St. Paul in this
suit but an order was issued by
Judge^ole prohibiting the action. The
state has all the essential ficts aiid'
will be able to proceed rapidly in the
taking of depositions the attorney1
general said.''
iBuy Right bf Way
Leading to Bridge"
(i 3
Members of the Morton count}
lizard of commissioners, the state
highway commission and other men
interested completed the fnkrchasfe of
the right of Way for the nfcw high
wily which will conhect Mandan with
th& new Missouri river vehicular
bridge yesterday.
Plans are being discussed for the
elittfi^atibh of at least one railway
crossing. A stfbWky may be con­
structed, under the remaining {tracks.
W. L. Chapin, Mcintosh, S. D., has
T^rnmenced the srork offfradiiig thi
-H11 _to the west approach to, the
.bridge. A committee of ditizens from
the Mandan and Bismarck Commer­
cial clubs have, signed a contract .With
the Rhurston Management, Inc., Min­
neapolis. As soon as sufficient pro­
gress is made on the bridge a date
will be set for the pa'geaiit celebra­
tion which will be put On When the
bridge is indicated.
C. T. Sp'orisel, formerly Northern
Pacific train master here,, who was
I
transferred to Forsyth, Mont., r4
cently had two fingers badly mashed
an'd may find it necessary to haive one
amputated as a result of h'aving his
hand caught in. a switch when it Was
thrown. Mr. Sponsel dropped a pen­
cil between the rails of 'tie sWitcl
'and was picking it out when a switch­
man nearby threw the. switch, last
Monday.
''I'
"ac
0
.3tr»
Abbott Phillip, head of the Catholic
'college at Conception, flo., visited
Rfev. Fr. Clement Dimpfl Tuesday. Ho
left in the evening for Fort Yates*,
[where he will visit With Rev. Fr.
Bernard.
Miss Eva Heater, who has been em­
ployed in Chicago, is visiting her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Heater.
They will leave on a trfip to tlie west
won.
Miss ierniceNand William kehnelly
xrho have been visiting their father
here for the past two weeks have re­
turned to their home at Jkmestown.
Miss' Thressa Funden returned yes­
terday from Dickinson, where she hat,
been'Visititrg for several days past.
Mir*' afid Mrs. Russell Young have
gone to Mott, where they will visit
with Mrs, Yourfg's parents.
JMrii F. Romanousky of. Dickinson,
visited with •friends here yesterday.
Martha Summerfelt of Hebron, was
visitor in the city yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Keller of Far
Jgo, are spending a few weeks visit-
GRABLE
EDWARD F. GRABLE, PRESI­
DENT OF THE MAINTENANCE OF
WAY EMPLOYES' UNION, WITLT
HEADQUARTERS IN DETROIT.
THIS UNION, ALTHOUGH A STRIKE
VOTE WAS TAKEN AMONG ITS
MEMBERS, DID NOT JOIN WITH
OTHERS IN WALKOUT OUT JULY
1.
ing at the home of Mr. Keller's, moth­
er, l|rs. W. R.JKel£r.
Mr. and Mrs.vA. B, Welch returned
to the city yesterday after a visit at
Cannon Ball.
John Holburn was discharged from
ihe Deaconess hospital.
FIRMS
Auto Engraving and bakota
Fine Arts Companies Formed
Two Bismarck firms have filed ar­
ticles of incorporation with the Sec­
retary of State. L. H. Carufel is ac­
tively in charge of the Auto Engrav­
ing Company, which manufacture
engraved glass,signs for automobile,
and for general use. L. E. Maynard
^nd Frank Gale are in charge of the
Dakota Fine Arts Publishing Co. and
will publish a magazine devoted to
ittusical affairs.
Articles of incorporation filed with
the Secretary of State include:
Danzig Grain Co., buying and sell­
ing grain', Danzig capital stock,
$25,000 incorporators, J. W. Mcid
inger, R. C. Miles, Henry Joerks.
Auto Engraving Co., Bismarck,
capital stock,' $15,000 incorporators,
L. H. Carufel, S. A.^Floren, Selma
Carufel.
Dakota Fine Arts Publishing Co.,
Bismarck capital stock, $50,000 in­
corporators, Frank L. Gale, L. E.
Mayard, Elizabeth Maynard.
Killdeer Independent Elevator Co.,
iKiL
WHEN STRIKERS WALKED OUT IN CIJICAGQMg^
THIS SHOWS STRIKING RAILROAD SHOPMEN WALKING OUT AT THE WESTERN AVENUE SHOPS
OF THE CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL.
FIRST WOMAN
STRIKER
MRS. LUCY NELSON, CAR
CLEANER FOR .THE GREAT
NORTHERN ROAD AT ST. PAUL,
CLAIMS TO BE*THE FIRST WO­
MAN STRIKER IN FHE SHOP­
MEN'S WALKOUT. SHE WALKED
OUT OF A CAR, LEAVING IT HALF
CLEANED, A HALF MINUTE BE­
FORE THE 10 O'CLOCK HOUR SET
FOR THE STRIKE TO BEGIN, SHE
SAYS.
Killdeer capital stock, $25,000 in
corporators, Walter Tule, Geo. R.
Robson, Leslie G. Gilbertson.
Starkweather Investment Co.,
Starkweather capital stock, $25,000
incorporators, Vego Mikkelsonson, A.
W. Omdahl, JuliUs Gilberg, Stark­
weather Guilder Erickstad, Garske
M. Larson, Webster.
Sarlest Mercantile Co., Sarles cap­
ital stock, $25,000 incorporators,
Henry A. Sneesby, Olive L. Sneesby,
Gfeo. Crawford.
Kenmare Potato Warehouse Asso­
ciation, Kenmare capital stock,
$25,0p0 incorporators, John B. Wein­
berger, August .Krantz, L^wis Knud
son, David Clark, Jr., Kenmare.
Eldorado Potato Co., capital
stock, $25,000 incorporators, Henry
Storm, W. R. Riemer, Alfred Bien
den, C. O. Larson, John 0. Ydstie.
Atlds Oil Co., Grenora capital
^tock, $25,000 incorporators, J. W.
McCarthy, 'Mrs. J. W. McCarthy,
Dayton D. Smith.
The Home Light Co., Wolford
capital stock, $10,000 incorporators,
Chas. Fawston, C. E. Hill, J.' H. Van
Dusen, O. T. Knutson,, Louis Op
perud, Wolford.
There are 773 officers and. 15,408
enlisted men in the New York State
National (liia'rd.
Evidence Destroyed
It
in
A fliwer containing two plainclothes cops and evidence they seised
in bootleg raids at Dallas, Tex., was bumped off the road by a truck.
Both cars landed in a gulley, three men In the truck being Injured and_
the cops escaping.
THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE
JEWELL
THIS, THE LATEST
GRAPH OF B. M. JEWELL, HEAP
OF THE RAILROAB DEPART­
MENT OF THE A. F. OF fc, ^ND
IN CHARGE OF THE STRIKE,. WAS
TAKEN IN HIS OFFICE ATJ
GO is MINUTES AFTEfe HE
ISSUED THE GENERAL 0«D:
FOR THE WALKOUT.
~rrc
FALL OPENING
Kindergarten Room to fai In
stalled at Rlcttfic^t ScHooi
During Summer
OTHER WORK DONE
All the school buildngs, the fur­
nishings, school yards, fences, play­
grounds, apparatus, and lawns arc be­
ing thoroughly rejuvenated during
the summer months under the direc­
tion of Roy H. Neff, director of the
department of manual training, with
the assistance of the school janitors.
One of the most important works
will be the installation of a kinder­
garten at Richholt school.
At the high school repairing \vill
begin with the roof Which has
sprung a few leaks, and end With the
floors which will be oiled and var
nisj»«d according to requirements.
Some of the skylights require calk­
ing, closets Will, be conStrutt'ed in
various rooms, and a general fresh­
ening up will takc*place.
At Will school the kindergarten
floors arc to be paintec), the other
floors will be oiled, the flues, boilers,
and furnaces will be cleaned and re­
paired.
All porch floors will be painted at
William Moore school, dead trees in
the yard will be removed, and the
storm windows and doors put in good'
condition.
"Tetcr-totters" at Wachter school
will be given three coats of bright
paint,'the fence posts aftd the kinder­
garten1 floor will be painted, theJroint
doors of the building varnished, and
all plumbing in the main building is
to be repaired.
The gym floor at Richholt school
is.-tS'Be fciven several coats of som
dac, and the cement floors in all the
rooms and halls will be given at
least one coat of paint, some two or
three coals*where the wear is great­
est, the blinds and windows repaired,
play tables, sand table, Patty Hill
blocks, wagons and other articles to
niake a complete kindergarten room
will be installed. Mr. N^ff will make
most of the furniture for this
K^C-
partmeAt. A couple of slower baths
may also be installed at this school.
Most, of the people of the city are
not likely to think of all the work
which is necessary to repair the rav
ages of one school year.. A group of
men Will be kept busy all summer
repairing, altering, and getting tfu
school building and grounds into run­
ning condition by September 1. Whoi
hundreds of school children jbntei
the various school buildings this fall,
they will be greeted by fresh,-clean
buildings that inspire industry/.
A w'ell-kn6Wri firm -0f London ca­
terers has 25,000 pieces of caocker
broken weekly.
WHAfS NEW IN THE MUSICAL WORLD
STRING DUET BY THE
BROTHERS KRElSLER
New York Philbinnooip Orchestra
Makes Its First VIctor Recprds—
Other Notewor&y Nualbed
ULY introduces,
amone other in
ttrfcstirig new
musical com­
binations on
Victor Records,
tfie two Kreiilcr
brothers, Frit*
and Hugo, in a
String duet on
the violin and
yjoloncello rer
spectivgly. They
cpoose' an Irish
air, probably of
traditional ori­
gin "FarciveU to
CitcuHain."
great Dutch conductor. sym­
phony orchestra was founded in i?42 "JJf'P
and is the oldest in the United States".
For its Victor premiere it plays
commanding fashion Beethovert]s
"CoriolanUs"
overture, Refitting ^thi»\
tstcrn, tense, .deeply imaginative tone
message from the Titan-intellect of
jnusip%
John MqCormack dings for July
Victor Record siiih a-song as might
have inspired
the/.critic wh
remarked th^t
''^11 tsic re­
turns to tM
lo'vieson^ and
is 11 civilized
rhythm is
cummed up in
th ew a 11
z."
"Somewhere"
is pitched
rattier'high in
the tenor,
range, .moving
gracefully
though an. ?c
cbtnpanimentin
delicately trip
Iping quavers,
itb an OCca-,
.. yvva I* VOIl hflv
ritlf in (Hie World,"
which Aldi
sings' for July Victor Audiences is not
lightly .flippant. NeijJier is it par­
ticularly deep. It's ,a good fong. for
summertime, .a charming English
love-song, with a leisurely, graceful
melody in alternating rhythm in
.Which the piife lyfie tones of the
Voice are. set-Off by Vividly patterned
orchestration.
Mine. Homer
Daughter
Mpe. .floinec. And daughter,
Mme. Louise HomeV-Stires, sing a
Mithesome duit fir a tiew July Victor
Kiicord. "VerietUlh Sorig" is essen
tially a Tosti lyric. Written in one of
his happier moods, visioning the joy,
and beauty of life.
Giu'scjipf d^ Ljica's record? repre­
sent he perfection of modern vocal
art "Marietta" Which he has re
torded for the new July Victor list
differs, from all his Other records in
ft, for all its. Neapolitan origin and
le, it bearji a marked semblance to
American fox-trot song. It is
siing with the' freedom of true
Meapolitali minktrtlsy, and is de Luca
in. ohe Of his less serious moments,
albeit an enviably, delicate and fia
lihgd. Piece. of worlp.
Kiiietz makes his first Mozart
record for, the July Victor progritn.
It il "ROhdo in Major" from a
serenadet Arranged by Fritz Kreisler,
it is a record, full of surprises, oen
tag at furjous speed, developing occa
iiontl slower melodies of crystalline
auty. At,the Climax comes a mar
lous repetition of the first whirling
theme, played not oft one string biit
two,. achieving an amazing bit bf
double-stopping,
Avoiding- the highroads of opera
ttltO SthTpa' seleits for his^ July)
Victor offering
one of this
most tuneful
of melodies
ft om Leon
cavallo'sdouble
drama. "I
legato passages, with hero
arid there a fine sustained note, alter­
nate With sharply enunciated, almost
rugged phraMs. As Schipa sings it
(and as it must be sung) it's easy to
sHit that Harlequin's love for the
tragic heroine
Nis
play.
more than stage
The strength and thith of realism
and the charm' of romance are in
Tftfa Ruflo's interpretation of *'Et
Relicario" (The Cnarm) which he
.offers to Victor music lovers in July.
It. is one of the favorites of Spanish
Aiilerica, with iill the nomp and cir­
cumstance of the bull ring, beset with
clashing orchestral chords and clatter*
ing castanets preliminary to the en­
trance of the voice in its, jiltnpat ove?-
by Leopold Stokowski, makes, a grace,
ful record of an old-world minuet for
th«r July Victor list
"It is a perfect example of the
•daintiness' and grace of French Hfe
during the reign of liouis the
teeihth," comments Dr. Stokowski,
and the whole world has combined in
adMratJbn.of it, as the most beautiful
minuet ever Written."
...^ v.. ,/
It
is slow, tender,
yet with a cer­
tain melodic strength. ,The piano ac­
companiment, the growth of which
incidentally^ is well worth attention,
outlines the cliief, melody, before the
violin enters, witn its soft, veiled
tones. Then, the 'ccllo is heard, in
soft undercurrents of harmony, the
viplin's strains growing brighter and
ifeater
in tellef: AU three instru
ments Apparently reach a climax to^
gcther. dic down for a moment, then
rise again.
A great sympTionv orchestra greets
th'e vast Victor audience for the first
time, in July the New Yorie
Phimarmonic Orchestra, under tha
direction, of Willem Mengelberg, tho
cn conductor. This
KeW Orcheitra.for tlief
July Vktttf Dances
$ive front rank dance organizations
open the summer 4ance season on
Victor Records for J'uly, including
a new one, Zez Coiifrey and His
Orchestra^ which makes two memor­
able fox trot numbers for the occa-
sitjin. This orchestra hails from New
York under Paul Whiteman's wingi
arid its first offering is appropriately
enough one of
Zez's
own compositions
—"The Kitten On the' Keys." It
begins, with doleful meows and chop
chop musical figures, with this banjo
prominent, ind- some crisp brass and
smooth sax effects. On the reverse
of this record Club Royal Orchestra
of New Y6rk plays "Pick Me Up and
Xay Me Down in Dear Old Dixie­
land" more leisurely and smoother,
with faint musical 'references to
familiar Southern songs.
fox trot, springy as turf under
feet. On tne other side Club
"Lovable
Royal
Orchestra
EyeS," a moderate fox trot, Without
too many flash effects.
,A11 Star Trio wrote for themselves
two fox
trotM
they play- on their
Victor dance record for .July,
and Fainted Doll" is in leisurely
time, With fine, rich oily*sax melodies
and xylophone passages .like jingling
coins. Lonesome Land" on the
other side is slightly swifter in time,
but in much the sarfie happy-go-lucky
style—ift good tempo for "mark
time" figures.
There's a forest full of Cuckoos in
"Coo-Coo" by Paul Whiteman and
^is Orchestra on.
a new .Victor dance
record—brass cuckoos, wood-wind
cuckoos, string cuckoos, etc. This
fox trot from "Bombo" is in scandal
walk style, but does equally well for
the ordinary bread-and-butter fox
trot On the reverse Green Brothers'
'Marimba Orchestra plays "Kickjr
Koo-Kicky^Kiio," somewhat more lei­
surely in tempo, achieving fts chief
effects from violins, xylophone and
Hawaiian guitars.
If you have Over seen Paul White
conduct—chiefly with the scroll
lin, with little emphatic nods
acteri§tic hitches of the left
knee, wi'll, "see" as well as hear
him on a new Victor daince record,
exclusively his. "Stumbling" (by Zez
Coiifrey) embraces about everything
that can be done with a dance ori
chestra. It's a sumptuous fox trot.
''Georgia" Is brisk, vigorous, with
sharp accents, revealing the unmis­
takable Whiteman polish.
"Sweet Indiana Home," is well
Mayed on a July Record by Club
Royal Orchestra. All is crisp, sharp
and clear. It's a good dance, beau­
tifully handled.! On the other side
Whiteman's Own play "You Won't Be
Sorry" with the true Whiteman
swing and authority. It's in 1922
tempo, vigorous, but .also quite well
suited to last year's stylo of fox trot.
fiaiio
i-
Interettmg Record by
RaChniiiuuiibff.
jjke a tarantella gone mad is
Rachmaninoff's interpretation of a
tfe?nend(jus etude by Erno Dohnanyi,
a composer today at the height of his
powers. If oftly for the VjiysicAl en­
durance requited to finish .1t, this is a
remarkable number. Rushing scales,
interlocking gr^ppetti, clanging choWls
combine in a retord of itrimense and
sweeping virility. The climax is one
of this arti»t'a greatest exhibitions of
sheer virtuosity yet recorded
AUTO LICENSE
PUND
is
LARGE
Approximately $333,990.60 has been
realized from motor vehicle liccnsc
payments Sincc January 1 for distri
butio'n to the countics of the state
and for payment to the highway com­
mission for work in tlie various coun­
ties.
A total of $613,990.60 had been re­
ceived from the registrations up to
July 1. Of this amount $150,000 is
set aside for expenses of the high-.
Duet by
Mftierand Pattison
:,The reception, of these young ar­
tists' fecent two-piano record augurs
well for their second Victor Record
on the July list. Two compositions
of a, popular nature reveal the extra*
tordinary excellence of their playing
—their beautiful. tone, clean, sure
attack ahd their scrupulously perfect
tempo work. This shows clearly in
their interpretation of "jRakoczy
Masch" with itsi weird, capricious yet
powerful melooieii. The Arensky
"'SchMzd," their second number .this
mpftth, is quick, almost scurrying,
with trjplet-litce rtiytiim which call*
for nimble fingering.
Lambert Murphy sings two .solos
on a Victor Record exclusively his
in July. "Oh
(Fair and Sv cet
and Holy,!*
Heinrich
'Heine's love
lyrife Which has
inspired count­
less composers,
here appears in
a new musical
Setting, a bold,
swinging mel­
ody, sung
4
to
Pagliaccil." It
is "SeVenata
d'Atlecchin6"
(Harlequin's
S erenade)'
wherein Har­
lequin of the
stage play
[serenades C61
mbine, imper
on a tc*d by
Nedda, tha.
false wife of
theplavnroper.
the sweepii
broken chords'
of. 4 hiirp..
"Ml tlr muring
Zephyr" is set
to an accom­
paniment by a
small orches- ,v
tra^-ntlfe, strings, piano and hart.
lit as a l(Wtly "and impassioned song,
if.or "fne Fourth the United States
Marine ,Band plays two fine marches
—the "Marche Turquc," a well-known
Shriners' march, and the "Messenger
(Ma'rchr," a splendid, ringing march
With Oriental suggestions.
There's a fine sacred record on the
July Victor. list-7-Martin. Luther's
grand, Inspiring hymn which they
chanted on his march to trial—"A
Mighty Fortress Is Our God." It is
sung With impressive power by
Trinity ,M:!s Choir.,. On the other
side they also sing the equally mov­
ing 'old hymn—'"O God, Our Help In
^\ges Past," sung to that nobly simple
old tune, "St. Anne's," used by Bach
in a chorST, and by others before it
took its present form. .'
There are a number of splendid
male quartet records by American,,
Criterion and Peerless Quartets on
the Juty Victor list, and/a
new
"t
record
0^ "Popular Sorifes of .Yesterday for
tho* Who graduated from the cradle
around the Eighties or 'Niiieties to
hum in reminiscence. ......
The July Victor list of new records
is a fine Summer jistf A hearing at
any dealer's in Victor products will
reveal why
1
Wjly commission and $130,000 for the
Missouri 'river bridge fund. The
amount left,^$333,990.60, is to be dis­
tributed on the basis of 50 per cent
to the countics direct and 50 per
cent to the highway commission with
the provision that 90 per cent of the
money must be spent in the.county
from which the money camc.
Although the distribution will bT
made of funds realized for the first
six months, or up to July 1, the dis­
tribution cannot be made until about
August 1 because of the office, work
involved, according to E. P. Crain,
motor vehicle i^gistrar.
"The State Democrat,'1 Fargo
Publication, Launches
Into'Campdign
A campaign to elect J. F. T. O'Con­
nor United States Senator from
North Dakota is launched by The
State Democrat, published at Fargo,
in its ibsue of July 6. This weekly
publication says: "Tno Democrats
'delivered the goods' at the recent
primaries and the Republicans are
expeeted-to do likewise next Novem­
ber."
Avf '.v"/'
MOTHER is always anxious
to give the safest and best
medicine to a constipated baby,
but is puzzled whicJti to select.
Let her decide by tne ingredi­
ents on the package.
Every bottle of Dr. Caldwell's
Sjnip Pepsin has the formula
printed plainly oti ttie outside,
of the carton under lie portrait
of Dr. Caldwell, who wrote the
prescription in 1892. You will
find that it is a combination of
Egyptian Senna and1 other
simple laxative/herbs with pep­
sin. It will not gripe the baby,
and it is free From -narcotics.
A bottle sufficient to last a
fariiily several ijnonths can be
had at any drug store, and the
cost is only abouta cent a dose.
While no one, young or old,
need take a drastic purgative
like salts or calomel, be espe­
cially cartful what you-give a
CAMPAIGN TOR
O'CONNOR IS
NOW STARTED
The newspaper goes^on to say that
the outstanding feature of the pri-1
mary election from both a Republi­
can and Dffnocratifc standpoint was
the nomination of Mr. O'Connor. It
says further: "In the election this
fall Mr. O'Connor should receive and
will receive votes of the Independ­
ent Republicans who requested fu­
sion with the Democrat? at the
Jamestown convention."
That the fall campaign may also
see a battle between the Republican
and Democratic National Committees
is indicated by the statements from
Washington that the Republican
committee will support Frazier and
the statement in The State Demo­
crat which says: "It may be well to
point out to our readtrs that the
news printed in The State Democrat
is furnished in part by the publicity
committee of the Democratic Nation­
al committee. As such it is entitled
to- the consideration^ of all Demo­
crats and carries more weight than
FRIDAY, JULY 7, 1922
GIVE A BABY SYRUP PEPSIN
Constipation, biliousness and
like annoying ills will
quickly disappear
A
Ste. Marie, Mackinac IslandrDctroit, Cleveland.
Best dining service ind sleeping
included in fare. DANCING GAMES ORCHESTRA
Tickets and reservations at Any Railroad or Tourist Ticket Agency
or G. C. Williams, G.W.A., 101 Talladlo Bldg., Duluth, Minn
Easytodigist-
Insist npo'n KeHogg's Corn Flakes in the
RED and GREEN package which hears the
signature of W. K. Kellogg, originator of Coin
flakes. None are genuine without itl,
child. Some contain minerals, coal
tar arid other drugs that might
1ating
rove
daingerous by over Stimu
the intestines or depressing
the heart. The ingredients of
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin are
recommended by the U. S.
Pharmacopoeia.
Half-Ounce Bottle Free
Few escape constipation, so even if you, do not
require a. laxative at (iij moment let me send,
you a Half-Ounce Trial Bottle of my Syrup
Pepsin FREE OF CHARGE so that you will
have it handy when needec
name and address to Dr."\
have it handy when needed* Simply send your
name and address to Dr'W. B. Caldwell, 514
Washington St., Monticello. lll. Write metoday.
the statements of any /individual ed
itor."
That the Democratic National
committee will make a hard fight
tq
elect O'Connor is held to be a fore­
gone conclusion.
NEWS BRIEFS
4
(By the Associated Press)
Whatcher,
forty
1
Iowa—Striking
in
miners
flag-bedecked autos, recruit­
ed fifty non-union miners from three
mines to join the coal strike.
Shreveport, La.—Joe Pemberton,
a negro, was taken from jail by a
mob and hanged td a tree. He had
been arrested in connection with the
shooting of two ntgr^ women.
Batfen Rouge, La.—The house de­
feated the
Butler nti-gambling bill.
'Washington Acting Secretary
Roosevelt announced that soijie of
the court marshal sentences who
shot up Managua, Nicaragua, last
December, have been set aside, and
others reduced.
Rio Janeiro—The government an­
nounced that the Copacabana revolt
had been stamped out.
Cambridge Cambridge conferred
the degree of LL. D. upon William
Howard Taft.
London—The Italian Socialist par*
\y and the confederation of 'labor,
defeated a resolution in favor of.
Communism and voted to colloboratc,
with the Italian monarchy.
Minneapolis—Jack Bradoy of New
JTork was elected national chairman
of the World War Veterans.
Some of the jiu-jitsu experts in
Japan know every artery, bone and
nerve in the human body, and how
to render them inoperative
World-Famous Cruise on the Great Lakes
Tijuisit Corporation Palatial Steel Steamers
"TIONESTA" "JUNIATA" "OCTORARA"
Dulitth to Buffalo and Niagara Ftilh
UXURIOUS co&fort, beautiful scenery and e|uca
I
value. Cruising Lake Superior, Straiti of
M.rUn«r, Lake Huron, Lake St. Clair. Detroit River and
numerals Other bodies of water making the Greit Lake's
group. Most enjoyable route to the East. Passenger ser­
vice exclusively every three days, stopping at Hotighton.
"Hey, tellers! Game's off/
Jimmy Smith's mother says
every boy can have some
Kelligg's Corn Flakes! She's
treatin' the uihole nine 'cause
iu) elected Her Jimmy cap
tain!\ Oy-yoi, yoi, yoil"
Jfc"
Also Mtat Of KELLOGG'S MUMBLES aid KELLOGG'S BRAN, cooked and knuablej
I
Hakes
corn
Heavy meals during warm -weather encourage drowsi­
ness, sluggishness and headache! Eat Kellogg's Corn
Flakes liberally because th6y are the ideal summer food for
youngsters and older folks. Kellogg's digest easily and
let you walk or play or sleep in peace. And, they're
-satisfying to the keenest appetite. De­
licious with fresh fruits!
»4

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