Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY, JULY 12,1922
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL Cashiuans Entertain lor Methodist Board Members Mr. and Mrs. \V. C. Cashman enter tained the members of the official board of the MoCabe Methodist church yesterday evening at a seven o'clock dinner in hontf of George Wallace, member of the board, who, will be leaving the city for New! York in the near future. Places were laid for 14 guests. The* I hostess was assisted in serving by Mrs. S. F. Ilalfyard, and Mrs. William Nog^c. The rooms were decorated with sweet peas. A social evening was enjoyed by the guests. Honor Miss Vick with Farewell Party A farewell party was given ye3ter day evening at the home of Mrs. Harvey Harris of t09 Seventh St., by members of th ellarris Hustlers class of the McCtibe Methodist church in honor of Miss Aflaug Vigk who will leave Saturday for,her home at Cal gary, Canada. Miss Vick has been employed at the bank of North Da kota for about two years. The 16 guests spent the evening, in putting on stunts, playing games, and social conversation. The ho* tess served refreshments. Community Coijncil to Hold Food Sale The second of a series of food sales to be put on by the members of the Womeh's Community Counci will be held Saturday afternoon at Perry's Furniture store. Members of the Methodist' ami Baptist Aid soci eties, A. A. E., the" Foresters, Fort nightly club, and Pythian Sisters will have charge of this sale.' The money which is raised from these sales is to'be used to'keep up the rest room at the Masonic temple. Last Saturday the ladies took in $22.65 at the food aie. Some of the farmers and their wives have offered co contribute milk, butter, eggs, and cream. The ladies hope that, many more will do the same, since the rest room is being maintained primarily for the use ol' out-.of-town visitors. Probably man who know the benefits of the room would be glad to give a little help toward cont:nuing the room. Mrs. W. E. Perry, who has charge of the management of the sales, urged all the women of the c:ty to come to the sale and help it along by buying their Sunday supplies there. Former Pastor and Family to Visit Here j)r. and Mrs. Charles W. Harris arid daughters.. Misses Dorothy and Elizabeth of Bloomington, Ind., and P.ev. and Mrs. Edward Brearly and daughter, Miss Ruth of New Jersey, are eJcpected to s/rive in the city sometime during the week, probably tomorrow or the next day. Dr. Harris was pastor of the local Presbyterian church tor ten years at one time. At present he has charge of the student church at the Univer sity of Indiana. After a visit at the home of Dr. and Airs. F. R. Smyth r.nd some of their other friends in the city they will eominue on their motor trip to the Yellowstone Nation al Park. Rev. and Mrs. Brearly and daugh ter expect to visit with friends at Mandan, while the Harrises are in Bismarck. They are also motoring to the park. PASTOR MAKES ANNOUNCE MENTS Rev. FinvVall, formerly pa3tor at large of the lotal• ••»ptl«t"«hurch,! announced Monday that thi name of the Norwegian Baptist church Fargo would be changed to the. Emanuel Baptist church. Mr. Fin-' wall also announced that he would issue a monthly paper in Fargo be ginning August ii It will be called "The Fargo Bnamuel Flag." -'VISIT-COUSINS My. and Mrs.' Conrad LindquiSt \vho were married in Minneapolis, July 5, spexit yesterday visiting in the city with their cousins, Clarence and Mabel Larson. Mr. and Mrs. Lindquist have been in the western part of the state visiting with friends and relatives and are now on their way to Duluth, Minn. They will majce their future home in Rush City, Minn.. VISITING IN CAPITAL CITY Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Maccomber, Miss Caroline Dauffembach, and Linn Enockson of Fairchild, Wis., who have been visiting in the city at the home of their aunt. Mrs. E. E. Harris and family at 714/Sixth st. left yesterday for the Yellowstone park. The Maccomber party is motoring from the East in a Buick Six- ?»dan. CALLERS IN CITY. J. N. Peters of Voltaire, J. E. West ford of Unham, Sever Dakker of Towner. H. O. Guernsey of Velvn. A. F. Leach. A. M. Hallderson and E. J. Larson of Towner, and E. Erickson of Granville, were callers in the city today. VISITING IN MANDAN Mrs. E. E. Morris. Mrs. M. J. Hal loran, and Miss Boniface ^Morris wpre. puest"! yesterday afternon at the h'-'Tif. of Mrs. James Malarnipy rMnidan who entertained the "War Mothers." TO VTRTT B'ROTHE^r Mrs. E. H. Spprdlov of CronVstnn. M'ni pvejT'Tip for vJc-if P* tiin jinwo n* hof hro*^or, I tv fi N'nfi Kf-q.! Snnn/iipv .trill make an extended visit in th» oi*v. •p PTTTC! rr\ T.nfiV" NF t"hn Pin* tist church will meet at the home MONOGRAM ON HER SWEATER One of the latest Paris styles was recently introduced in this country by Mrs. Sylvannus Stokes. Her stylish sweater costume has a triangular cutout in which her mon ogram is elaborately woven. She introduced this costume at Bailey's Beach to the fashionable Newport colony. of Mrs. W. H. Ostrander, 519 Fifth St. tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock. SORORITY GIRLS TO VISIT HERE A party of six members of the Chi Omega sorority, who attended the sorority's national convention at Salt Lake City, followed by a trip through the -Rocky Mountains, will arrive in the city this evening to be guests of Miss Esther Staley, representative of the University of Minnesota chapter at the sorority convention. The party includes: Misses Helen Kenneally, Hazel Moren, Marian Day, Helen McGrath, Mildred Perk ins, and Miss Staley. For the past week the girls have been guests of Miss Mildred Perkins at Dickinson following a trip through the- Bad Lands. ENTERTAIN FOR MISS SWENSEN Miss Catherine McDonald enter tained a number of young people at a theater party last evening in hon or of Miss Minnie Swensen of Port land, Ore., who is visiitng at the home of her sister, Mrs. Frayne Bak er. After the show the'party went to the McDonald home where the re mainder of the evening was spent playing games with music. Dainty refreshments were served. ON TRIP Mrs. H. W. Stringfellow and daugh ter, Miss Virginia, of Havre, Mont., who are visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Richholt, and John Rhud left today by motor for De troit Lakes in Minnesota where they will spend several days. Mrs. Rich holt accompanied the party as far as Fargo. She will visit her sister, Mrs. T. J. Harris at Lisbon until Sun day. RETURNS TO CITY Obert A. Olson, who has been spending several days with his family who are visiting in St. Paul, has re turned to Bismarck. Mr. Olfeon also looked after farming interests near Rochester, Minn. He went to Minnesota from Bowman county, where he declares that there is pros pect for an unusually fine crop. TO GO TO NEW HOME Mrs. Harry Stacek, formerly Miss Elsie Smith, stenographer in the of fice *of the highway commission, is spending a few days in the city be fore leaving for her home in .Qjkes. Mrs. Stacek was married a short time ago in Fargo. VISITS SISTER Mr. and Mrs. Ward Lewis of Min neapolis, formerly of Bismarck, who have been visiting at the home of Mr. Lewis's sister, Mrs. Frank Geir mann, over the week end left yester day for their home. They made the trip by motor. AWAY FOR/THE SUMMER Mrs. W. O. Fercho and children left this morning for Steele where they will visit with relatives and friends during the summer months. They will return to the city this fall. GOING TO IOWA Miss Rachel Hallingby of Portland who has been visiting at the home of Maj. and Mrs. Harold Sorenson for the past week left this morning for Osage, la. TO THE LAKES Mrs Paul Braun and son have mo tored to the lakes in Minnesota where they will spend about three weeks visiting with friends and re latives. BUSINESS VISITOR Arthur Le Sueur of St. Paul, Minn., was a business visitor in the city yesterday. ATTENDS BAR MEET J. H. Newton, secretary of the State Bar Association, is attending I the meeting of the board at Grand Forks this week. Examinations are being conducted for the admittance of new members to the bar. TO THE NORTHWEST. Walter Knott, Sr., and daughters, Mrs. Otto Wannagat of Minot and Miss Beryl Knott left today for sev eral months visit in the Northwest. They will stop at Seattle, Tacoma, Portland, Vancouver, and other place*, along the coast, where they will visit with relatives and friends. Mrs Wannagat has been visiting in the city. RECEIVES BROKEN ARM. Earl Landgren, son or Mrs. A. Landgren, received broken arm while he was visiting in Underwood last week. lie was playing with some of his friends when he fell and brokt it. Mrs. Landgren brought him horn* Monday and he is reported gettin/ alonflaficely. J. Crunkshank of Minjie apolis, Minn., who has been visitinj. with relatives in Taylor for some time past stopped here today, for short visit between trains. Mra Crunkshank visited in Billings, Mont., and other places for about three month^. TO VISIT RANCH Miss Margaret Sheehan has left for a visit at the Sheehan ranch near Baker, Mont., and for a vis'J at Marmarth, N. D. She will be gone for several weeks. ATTENDS MEETING Dr. L. S. Platou of Fargo was in Bismarck yesterday, presiding at the meeting of the Provident Insurance Co. VISITING PARENTS Mr. and Mrs. Alex Aslakson aro spending a few days visiting with Mr. Aslkason's parents at Sheyenne. MOTOR TO MOFFIT Donald Snyder and Misses Opai King and Hope Brownawell motored to Moffit Sunday. SHOPPING HERE. Mrs. J. Rustad and Miss Minnie Ol son of Driscoll, wcr^ shoppers here yesterday. 1 Miss Annie Covlin of Killdeer spent the week end visiting her cou sin, Miss Lena Sheptenko. Judge II. A. Bronson is spending several days in Grand Forks on bus iness. I. Parker and son, Robert, of Ra leigh, Were visitors in the city today. Edward and A. A. Sailer of Stanton, were business callers here today! A. Arneson and S. Ar^eson pi Arena, were callers here today Miss Olive McMa:uis or Hazelton, was a city, shopper yesterday. R. ^jjler of Wilton, made a busi ness Tpp to the city yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. F. Wilson of Robin son, we're visitors hei-e today. Mr. and Mrs. L. McBride of Arnold, were visitors here yesterday. J. W. Fent of Steele, made a busi ness trip to the city yesterday. Dr. E. E. Hamilton of New Leipzig, was a caller here yesterday. Rev. John Klundt of Wishek, was a visitor in Bismarck today. Carl A. Skogman of Gwinner, was a caller here yesterday. Sam Rich of Ashley, owner of the xmen THE BISMARCK TRIBUNES HIGH YOKE IN COMEBACK 1 There may be something new un der the sun—provided it is old enough so that no one remembers it. And it is safe to say that not even the oldest inhabitant will remember this small high yoke. Here it is dgain with the stamp of Parisian approval. Combined with straight finely pleated apron panels it emphasizes the new lon^ lines that are growing more and more popular with lengthening skirts. This is a styl£ very effective in one of the lighter silks and the dress is seen in the warm'brown shades and the even newer igray and in navy blue. chain of Raich stores, was a caller here today. Maynard Stephens of Stanton was a city visitor yesterday. Fred Haag of Washburn was a cap itol caller yesterday. Roy Baker of Fargo was a capitol visitor yesterday. CAPITOL. "Moral Fibre," in which. Corinhc Griffith appears -an I which will be the attraction at Capitol theater tonight, is an adaptation of a story by Har rison Goadby. William B. Courtney wrote the scenario and the produc tion was filmed under the direction of Webster Campbell.' The excellent cast includes Cather ine Calvert, Harry. C. Browne, who plays opposite Miss Griffith VVilliam J, Parks and Alice Concord. Miss Griffith, who is steadily .add ing to her popularity by. .the various roles she portrays, ventures into a new field in "Moral Fibre." Through out the early scenes she appears as a girl of fifteen, knee skirted and sun bonneted and with all the abandon of youth. Later, a lapse of five years shows her as a well poised young woman, makfng her way alone in the world and intent on one purpose—the tak ing of an eye for an eye and tooth for a tooth, from a married woman who, in the spirit of fun, flirted with the young girl's brother and brought misfortune upon him. A pretty little love story develo|« during the action of the play, which serves to teach thjj heroine that ven geance is not hers to take. The play is full of action through- Combined in Every Sheet of (Bmnds II— IIIWIIIW1 WW) are two elements—inherent quality and inherent smartness. The first is a triumph of paper mak ing and the second is a triumph of stationery "Creation. We offer Crane's Linen Lawn in many attractive shapes, shades and sizes. There is surely some thing to exactly suit your individual preference. HOSKINS-MEYEft iBMiimitiiiiHnniiiHiimiimHiiwiiiiiMmiiiHiimiHHmBiiimiWHiimimiimmiiimnomHHHHiHiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiii World-Famous Cruise on the Great Lakes Transit Corporation Palatial Steel Steamers "TlONESTA" "JUNIATA" "OdORARA" Duluth to Buffalo and Niagara Folk UXUBIOUS comfort, beautiful scenery and educa I tiooal value. Cruising Lake Superior, Straits of Mackinac, Lake Huron, Lain Sc. Clair, Detroit River and numerous other bodies of water nukinf the Great Lakes (roup. Moat enjoyable route to the Ea«t. Panenger ser vice nduiwly every three days, stopping at Houghton. S«"l» Ste. Marie. Mackinac Island, Detroit, Cleveland. Best dining- service and sleeping accommodations in the world included in fare. DANCING GAMES ORCHESTRA Tickets and reservations at Any Railroad or Tourist Ticket Agency or G. C. Williams, G.W.A., 101 Palladio Bldg-, Duluth, Minn. out and calls for elaborate sets, both interior and exterior, and a variety of gowns. CITY NEWS I Mary Gauer Dies Miss Mary Gauer, daughter of Matt Gauer of Glen Ullin, passed away, yesterday at a local hospital. The body will be sent to Glen Ullin and the funeral services will be held there tomorrow. Bismarck Hospital Gladys and Lester. Ritchie of Steele, Arthur Laemmle of Ashley, Mrs. Andrew Mutzenberger of' Stan ton, Fred Schempp of Fredonia, and Fred Atemenko of Paradise have en tered the Bismarck hospital for treatment. Ahead of South Dakota E. J. Gobel who returned from Iowa through South Dak'ot ^reports that crops in North Dakota appear far better than in South Dakota. Drouth has caused damage in some parts of South Dakota and north western Iowa, he reported. Foreign Money on Display A 500 ruBle note of Russia and a 50 mark note from Germany were presented to the State Historiacal society by Alexander Nuernberg of McCluskey. They are now on dis play in the show csr^e' of the his torical society at .the capitol. Buys Pool Hall K. R. Knowles of Wilton who re cently sold the Knowles Pool Hall of Wilton concluded the purchase of the City Pool Hall, opposite the Soo Hotel, yesterday and took over the management of it today. Mr. Knowles announces that he is put ting in an entire new stock of goods. Miss Brady Gets Verdict A jury in district court in the case of Mary Brady agSlnst the es tate of Johanna Brady returned a verdict for $4,320. for the plaintiff, with interest from Sept. 23, 1921. The suit was for compensation for services sa*t *?ndered during the life of the deceased. Attorneys for Miss Brady said the amount asked by the plaintiff covering a period of several years was $20,300.' St. Alexius Hospital Miss Laura Lang, of Emmett, Miss Pearl Brecden of Wilton, Adam Rie Rer, of New Leipzig, Master Bernard Rigler, of Flasher Mrs. Jacob Wag ner of Linton, Miss Julia Stolz of Mercer. M*s. S. J. Fiixa of Anamoose and son Eugene, and Ed. De Cosse of the citv have entered the St. Alexi ns hospital for treatment. Master Edgir Rosen of Steele, Master Bur ton Lochgren of Steele, and Mrs. Ra- Your Birthright—A BeautifulCompleatfon You had it to begin with. You can keep it with Kirk's JAPRD5E The soap that Isalittle bit better than what you have ever used. Now 10t JAMES S. KIRK &.CO. Chicago JAP ROSE j, £^3 E W I E S All Makca •oil mt(4 Blamarek Typewriter Co. BliMMrek, N, D. Ship Us Your Dry Cleaning KLEIN Tailor & Cleaner Bismarck, N. D. ley Rudnick of Anamoose have been discharged from the hospital. Free Gorgeous Jockey Caps to the first one hundred boys attending the Tom Mix matinee at 2:30 Saturday at the Capitol Theatre. Vegetable Stew $ $ 12 carrots (new and small) 5 turnips (new, white and small) 12 onions (small) 5 potatoes. 1 cup peas (fresh or canned) 1 cup tomatoes 6 cups water 1-2 cup bacon fat. 2 teaspoons salt 1-8 teaspoon pepper 2 tablespoons chopped parsley. Wash and prepare the vegetables, leaving carrots and onions whole, and cutting turnips and potatoes i:i halves. In a kettle place the bacon fat and in it fry the carrots, turnips and onions half an hour, being careful they do not burn. Add the peas, the tomatoes, salt, pepper and water. Covef and cook one hour or longer, if necessary, to make vegetables ten der. Then add potatoes and cook 3C minutes. Add parsley, more salt and pepper to taste. Serve with our without dumplings. If dumplings are served make them very small, about as much dough to each as can be taken U| on a teaspoon. Raspberry Jam/ Pand UT up plenty of home-made raspberry loganberry jam for picnic lunches, for autumn and winter meals and to spread on your 11 breakfast rolls or toast. By canning at homeyou'll have jam that's rich and pure, I just as Mother made it—and you'll save one-third to one-half. The big Cutlibert and Antwerp raspberries from the Puyallufl Valley are best for canning. The crop is small this ar—if you delay canning you'll be disappointed. Use Ball Mason Pacific N. W. Growers & Jobbers Ass'n General Offices, Minneapolis, Minn. Raspberry Jam One pound of sorted berries. Three-quarters of a pound firan ulated sugar. Place all together in preserving kettle and b)il rapidly till syrup breaks as in jelly making. Put into bottles or jars. When coid cover with melted parrafin. Store in cool room. One can hardly tell this stew from I one having meat in it. Dumplings—Mix together one cup flour, one-fourth teaspoon salt an two teaspoons baking powder. Mois ten to a soft dough, using cold water Drop from a spoon into the boiling stew, cover closely, and do not un cover for 10 minutes. This receipt will serve five. JAW FRACTURED Miss Violet Campbell of Braddock received a fracture of the upper jaw Monday when a horse kicked her. She was brought to the city yesterday and is under treatment at the Bis marck hospital. The injury is very painful and probably means that Mis. Campbell will be confined to the hos pital for most of the summer. Hart's Marinello Shop will close at six p. m. during July and August. Make your ap pointments early. Phone 896. Free Gorgeous Jockey Caps to the first one hundred boys attending the Tom Mix matinee at 2:30 Saturday at the Capilol Theatre. NOTICE Special meeting of St. Georges Guild tomorrow afternoon at 3:00 o'clock at the Parish House. All mem bers are urged to be present at this meeting. ill l«y'•(. 1 .'fl'V-i 1 1 "•SaT? White Footwear CLEARANCE This is a footwear event in which the whole family shares—a time when every member may have new shoes without a great expenditure. We'ye made reductions on all our white footwear —quality high as usual—the only difference is in prices and it's a big difference. tWe will not attempt to list all the different num bers in our stock but here's a few: White Reignskin Oxfords white leather soles and heels Cuban or low heels $5.00 quality. Sale PriC-3 «PO.OO Same in $6.50 grade. Sale Price Finest quality, linen, one-strap. $7.00 value. QC Sale Price V«).OD All Ladies' white high Shoes and Louis Heel d* 1 Oxfords, per pair WHITES FOR THE SMALLER FOLKS All Shoes, all sizes, d* 1 per pair One-strap Slippers, at 9&C, Black and white one-straps. Sizes 11 to 2. £9 Fine quality. $3 value. Sale Price Child's Emmy Lous. $2 values. QK Sale Ptice W Boys', Youth: and 'Misses' plain white, black d» 1 1 (J a is S A a a a YOUR OPPORTUNE TIME —JUST BEFORE THE HOTTEST WEATHER 0 A. Richmond's Booter 115 Fourth Street. P. S.—Extra Special—100 pairs Women's Russia and golden brown pure silk Hose—"Hole Proof." $1.65 value. At, per pair 95c QC $1.95 iuro* PAGE FIVE Jtoaefr lime 1\ WSMAACN. BLOCK N O Midsummer Annual Clearance Sale cf DRESSES, COATS, SUITS, SKIRTS, BLOUSES, SWEATERS, and MILLINERY Thursday, Friday and Saturday, 13Ih, 14th and 15th ftaoh and every garment to be included in this over whelming cfearance sale. Poritive'y nothing withheld COTTON FROCKS One lot of Scotch gingham. Sizes 14 to 36. Former values to $16.50. Sale Price. One lot including dotted swiss, organdie, voiles and ginghams. Sizes 14 to 40. Former values to $32.50. $6.75 Se $10.75 One lot consisting of 9 of the finest linen and ratines. Sizes 16 to 38. Former .values to $27.50. "Sale £10 7C" Price I SILK FROCKS 4 Tub Silks. Sizes 16 to 40. Former values to $25.00. Sale- £lO 7C 1 O 18 charming silks, both light and dark colors. Sizes 16 to 42. Including all the new and dainty summer crepes. Sizes 16 to 42. Former values to $55.00. S= $16.50 22 exquisite Summer Silk Dresses, including four party frocks. Sizes 16 and 18. Also two evening gowns, sizes 16 and 18. Balance of sizes 16 to 40, Former values to $85.00. I $19.50 26 ultra smart part silks, recently purchased. Sizes 16 to 40. Former values to $25.00 9 dark silk Dresses, consist ing of crepe Romaine, geor gette and cantons. Sizes 16 to 42. Former values to Se° $30.00 SUITS Emphatic values in this final clearance group. In navy blue and tan twil} and tweeds in several color combinations. Just the very suit for early fall. Sizes 16 to 40. Former values to $89.50. Sale Price, $19.50, $29.50 and $35.00 WRAPS Include Sport Coats, wrappy models,' and many Capes, both silk and wool. We have put every number in this group. Sizes 16 to 42. For mer values $35.00 to $97.50. Sale Price, $19.50 to $59.50 SKIRTS 14 white tub-silk Sport Skirts. Former values to $10.00 Sc 14 white novelty wool, with color combinations. Former values to $25.00. Sale 7C Price iPUt I j!2 dark wool plaids, plaited and plainly gathered, both plain and fringed edges. Former values to $30.00. Sale Hti Pi ice 16 dark wool pleated Skirts. Superior quality. Formef values to $15.00. Sale Price $6:75 SWEATERS 12 fibre silk Tuxedos. .Col ors black, navy, copen, jade and tomato. Sizes 36 to 44. Former values to $32.50. So $10.00 Wool Slip-ons. Assorted colors. Sizes 34 to 40. From $3.95 fo $9.75 MILLINERY Our final clearance sale of all trimmed Summer Hats for $1.00, #3.00 a »d $5.00 During this sale positively ro credit extended nor goods sent on approval nor exchanges made. All sales considered absolutely final.