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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11,1922
•I SOCIAL AND I PERSONAL Lar'gc Attendance v,' At Elks'Dance More than 150 couples attended the Elks dance given last nigtlt at the Grand Pacific, one of thfe largest dancing parties of the season. The fining room was beautifully decor ated in Elks colors, pupfSle and white, and Elks pennants hanging from the pillars. ..The lights were shaded witft vari-colored paper shades. At mid night a luncheon was served. Excel lent music was furnished by Wag ner's five-piece orchestra, with' many features introduced. Arrangements were in charge of Jack Oberg, Rob ert Webb, and J. L. George. LEAVES FOR DETROIT FranK Milhollan, chairman of the state railway commission, left today for Detroit, Mich., to attend th-j meeting of the National Association of Railway Commissioners.. W. II. Stutsman left two .days ago for the same convention. \Mrs. Milhollan ac companied Mr. Milhollan and will visit her parents in Chicago. From Detroit, Mr. Milhollan will go to Washington to represent the statu at the express rate hearing before the Interstate Commerce Commissioi^. VISITING RELATIVES Mr. and Mrs. Louis Hippe and jdaughter, Miss Adell, left this morn ins fy Grand Fo ks where' they will visit for some time with Mr. Hippe's relatives. Later they will go to Woodville, Wis., for a, visit with ijlrs. Hippe's relatives. Mr. Hippe was injured about five or six months ago in an automobile and moto.cycle collision. CATHOLIC DAUGHTERS The Catholic Daughters of Am erica will meet Monday evening at 8 o'clock at the St. Mary's Auditori um. After the meeting a social-hour which is in charge of the following ladies, Mmes. T. B. Cayou, L. H. Car ufel, E. A. Brown and A. E. Brink, .will be enjoyed. STANDARD BEARERS Thp Standard Bearers of the Me thodist church will meet in the church parlors this evening at 7:30 o'clock when an interesting program in charge of Miss Katherine Harris will be given. Miss Clarft-vBIumer will be hostess. WOMEN'S CLUB ENTERTAINS The members of the Woman's Club gave a card pary, yesterday after noon when 12 tables of bridge were played. High score was won by Mrs. W. E. Dick of Chicago, 111., who is a guest of her sister, Mrs. J. C. Tay* lor. SUNSHINE CLUB Mrs. C. H. Hensler entertained the members of the Sunshine club at her home at a 5 o'clock duck dinner yesterday. The early part of the afternoon was spent in sew ing slnd social time. MONDAY CLUB Mrs. A. M. Brandt will be hostess to the members of the Monday club at their next meeting Monday after noon when their study of the devel opment of Democracy will be con tinued. FORMER RECRUITING OFFICER Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Webb of Napo leon arc spending a few days in Bismarck. M^. Webb was formerly U. S. recruiting officer stationed in Bismarck. At present he is teach ing school at Napoleon. LEAVE ON FEW DAYS VISIT Mrs J. O. Lyngefcad and daughter, Miss Doris, left this morning for a few days visit with Mr. an^ Mrs. O. J. Hcnning at Jamestown. Miss Katherine Bodenstab enter tained several of the members of the Ffrgo football team at her home while they were in Bismarck. WEEK END VISITORS Mrs. J. H. "WiShek of Ashley ar rived in Bismarck last night to spend the week end in the city. CITY CALLERS Willjam Williams, William Mc Donald, and C. E. Bower of Glen coe were city callers here today. GUEST IN CITY Miss Janet Smith of Steele was a guest at the home of Mrs. John I/. George yesterday. George D. McDowell, of James town, spccial agent on the North ern Pacific railroad, waj in Bis marck today. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Mriuder of Regan were city callers in Bi» maijck today. Charles E. Crum of McKenzie made a business trip to the city yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Phil Schupp of Woodworth were city visitors yes terday. John F. Rooney ol Manning made a business trip to Bismarck yester day. Rev. Howard Bakken of Hebron was a Bismarck caller this morn ing. H. H. Welch of Cannon Ball was a city caller here today. Mrs. M. Myers of Hankinson visit ed and shopped here today. U. C. T. MEETING TOJJIGHT There will be a regular meeting at Elks Hall tonight at 8:30)n. m. The Ladies Auxiliary will meet at 8:00 o'clock. There will be a feed, alfo dance after the meeting. All U. C. T.'s and their friends are cordially invited. J. G. George, Sec. O. H. Lerum, Sr. Coun. •w Compile Names of "Gold Star Women" From Recent War One hundred and sixty-one names of "gold star women," American fells wno gave t.er lives in the world war, are found on the list made public today by the Women's Oevrseas Service League, at Chica go compiled as a feature to Armis-\ tice Day. Most of them rest under French soil, some in far-off Siberia, China, and Manila, and others in England. From North Dakota appear the names of two young women, Sabra Regina Hardy of Golden, Valley, and Florence Kimball of Lisbon. Plans for the perpetual testimoni al to the former service women of the American Expeditionary Forc es were announced in connection with the list which will be pre&ei^t ed to the league's convention In Chicago next June. Zion Lutheran Church Avenue between Sixth and Sev enth Street. 10:30 A. M.~German. v' 8:00 P. M.—Topic: "Paul the Apostle of Love." V. BARTLING, Pastor. Chrintian Science Society Corner 4th St. and Ave. C. Sunday service at 11:00 a. m. Subject: "Mortals and Immortals.*" Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Wednesday eveniifg testimonal meeting at 8 o'clock. A reading room is open in the church building every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, except legal holidays, from 2 to 4 p. m. AIT arc welcome to attend these services and to visit the reading room. :iotice. Services at the Second Baptist church Sunday evening at 8 p. The entire public is invited. Rev. J. C. Bathic of Duluth, Minn., who is to take charge of the work for the col ored popple of North Dakota will nreach. Rev. Bathic has come to the state to take charge of the work which have, been carried on by Rev. I). E. Beasley. Come and get ac quainted with the new minister. St. Georges Eplacqpal Church Rev. T. Dewhurst, Rector. Services tomorrow. Armistice Day and Red Cross Sunday. 10 a. m. Sunday school. 11 a. m. Morning prayer and ad dress by Miss Elsie Lawrence. There will be no evening service. At the 11 o'clock service Madams Herman Scheffer will sing Kipling's f"Lest We Forget." Miss Lawrence, social worker of Bismarck, will speak on the work of the Red Cross more particularly as it applies to Bur leieh county and the city of Bis marck. Let us all make tomorrow a Sunday never to be forgotten and let us all pay our tributes to the mem ory of 'the brave lads—the living and the dead who did do much for truth liberty and justice during the great world war. "Lest we forget." Next Sunday we shall tnake our every member canvass, of the Parish. Let everyone cooperate in making this the best canvass St. Georges has ever made. Evangelical. Church Church, corner Seventh and Ross er Sts., C. F. Strutz, pastor. German service to 10^45 a. m. All other services are conducted in the English language. Sunday school in^charge of Lyman D. Smith 10:45 a. m. followed by a brief gospel sermon. Evangelical League of Christian Endeavor at 6:45 p. m. Topic: "The Meaning of Church Membership," Miss Emma Lind, leader. Evening sermon: "Our Heritage." A timely message of interest to all. Special music. A cordial welcome to all. South Side Mission ft Charity Society Regular services every Sunday at 10:30 a. m. in German and at three q*clock p. m. in English. Sunday school from 2 to 3 in both languages The Charity Society needs always the help of the party on whose heart the Lord is laying it. Please, send your worn clothes and shoes, etc.,' to the Mission or call phone 557. J. B. HAPPEL, Pastor. J. B. ALSBURY, Asst. Pastor. First Presbyterian Church Harry C. Postlethwaite, minister. Morning worship at 10:30. Thjeme "The Man Who Slept Through' One of the Greatest Sermons Ever Preached." You don't have to fall out of the window to prove that you are asleep. Sermonette: "Decoys." Illustrated. Special music. Junior Sunday school at 9:50. Oth*r departments at 12m. A well graded school. Christian Endeavor at 6:30. Eve ning wfirship at 7:30. Theme: "The Victorious Man." A service of in spiration and song. A message thai will help. Special music. Chorus, "Jesus the Very Thought of Thee.*' —fWhitcher). Chorus with soprano obligato—"Rocft of Ages,"—Lorenz. The session will hold its regular monthly meeting at the Manse Mon day evening at 7:30. Prayer meeting ^ved^esdav evening. You are invited to all services of the church. Come and bring your friend*. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH. Corner Fourth St. and Ave. B. L. R. Johnson, Pastor. 10:30 a. m.—Morning worship and sermon, theme, "The New Message cf Jesun," by the pastor. This .s introductory to a series of practical ermons which have as their basis the principles taught by Jesus in the block of sayings of Jesus, commonly called the Sermon on the Mount. Our Sunday school meets at 12. There pre classes fer all who will come. The school is growing we ask •you who are not connected with any church to come and help make it tow more. 6:30 p. m.—Senior B. Y. P. U. in l^asemeut and Intermediate B. Y. P. U. :.n Dance at Cosmopolitan to night. n"ditorium. 7:30 p. m.—Evening worship and address by Miss Mary Downey on the subject, "The Influence of Reading,'' SMALL HATS DEFY FASHION'S EDICT Officially Banished, Turbans Remain Fashion has made most women lengthen their skirts,! pften very much against their wills, but is pow erless when it comes to dislodging the small hat from favor. Long skirts demand large hats," the experts say, but women go right ahead ordering small ones, dr mak ing them themselves. And therein lies the secret of the popularity of the small hat—it may be contrived at home by any woman with the style sense, even if her knowledge of sewing is most limited. It is a fact that many of the most smartly gowned women today who buy their gowns of the most expen sive n^odistes take great pride in Snaking their own hats. Of all types, the easiest to make is the fur-trimmed turban. And this hat is to be the style leader for the eext few months. The shops are showing the -most fascinating ones that ftiay be easily copied on inex pensive irames. The new metal brocades are ef fectively used for crowns, so are the figured silks and ^fce plain velvets or satins that match the furr or the costume with which the hat is to be worn. Miss Downey will speak from her ex neriencc as librarian. She is now state libotrian for North Dakota. This lecture is one of a series which has been arranged for the winter on topics in general* by persons other than ministers, and are designed to bring to the attention of the public the need of the religious content in all of life. 8:00 p. m. Wednesday, the meeting for-prayer and conference. We had a gpod meeting fast Wednesday. Com^ and help jus make every meet ing worth much to htc spiritual, life of t!ic church.' Mc'-'al:: :ir." si-ixdpal C1IURCII. Dr. S. F. Halfyard, Pastor. 10:30 a. m.—Public worship./ Mu sic by»the quartette. Sermon-theme: "The Ministry of Small Things." 12 m.—Sunday school. All boys and girls not already connected with a school are cordially invited. 6:30 p. m.—Junior League. Leader, Esther Noggle. Instructions given by the pastor. 6:30 p. m.—Epworth League. Lead er, Miss Minnie Storey.. Theme: "What Christ Means to Me." 7:3Q p. m—Public Worship. Mu sic by the chorus choir. Sermon theme: John N—. "The Slave." A practical and eVanelistic sermon. Gospel hymns will be sung. Come and bring a friend. Wednesday, 7:30 m. prayer meet ing. Thanksgiving Dinner Menu How the words "Thanksgiving Day" call to mind happy days when families gathered together, and then sad memories wheil" perchance those days are no more! To set apart a day at the end of harvest when the crops were in as a day of thanksgiving to God for his mercies has been a custom in all counties for centuries. It was spoken of as the Harvest Feasts or. Festival. When the early colonial settlers wished to make a thank offering to God for their new country and home they chose a day in November which should be devoted to prayer and thanksgiving and called it "Thanks giving Day." Famalies gathered at grandmother's house, the best of the land's offerings were cooked, and as the people prospered the dinner grew in proportion and tables "groaned" with the goodies. Always Turkey The meat chosen for this dinner was that from the turkey, a bird which first was wild, coming from Mexico, and later domesticated. The vegetables were those grown during the summer and were ready for winter use—the onion, squash, purhpkin, turnips and potatoes. The pumpkin has always been used for pies and when a pife i£ made from a good pumpkin, com bined jwith eggs, milk and spice, no better pie can be made. The sweet '1 FASHIONABLE HATS OF THE "MOMENT, SHOWING, THE FUR TRIMMED AND THE ALL-FUR TURBAN. THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE 1 1 Frequently there is no trimming but' the fur, but in many of the smartest shops one sees many novel ideas. Frequently a bouquet of small French flowers in delicate or vivid colors in outlined with fur and vlaced directly in front. A headed ornament with a strong oriental in fluence, or a fancy feather arrange ment or buckle i3 often used in the same manner. Ermine, mole and some of the thinner pelts are often used for trimmings on a velvet turian. They ere tied into loose bows or knots with ends that are allowed to dangle the .edge and show a bit of gor geous lining. Velvet flowers and fruit3 ire re tailed this reason in very unusual and fascinating colors and shapes taking their inspirations from ait vather than, from.' nature. Theiie nestle very effectively in fur. Hats /nade entirely of fur are very fashionable, but they are much more difficult fo£ the amateur milliner. Unless they are handled very know ingly they are apt/to lo^k heavy. If you haven't a little fur-trimmed turban in your home you should take steps to acquire one imme diately. In some parts of New England a "laid" pudding was always served at the Thanksgiving dinner. It was a pudding made with layers of crackers and raisins covered with mrtk and thickened with eggs. Some places use the carrot as a founda tion for a steamed fruit pudding. Cranberry sauce or jelly adds color and flavor to the dinner. The south has contributed the ex cellent sweet potato, such a good accompaniment to turkey, especial ly when cooked by a real southern cook. In New York some of the old families thought that nothing went so well with -turkey as turnips and potatoes mashed together. Oyster Soup Along the Atlantic coast the oysters grew in great quantities, and so an oyster soup, or oysters creamed or scalloped must always appear on the Thanksgiving menu. For table decoration a pumpkin hollowed out makes an attractive fruit dish. Fruit and automn leaves with chrysanthemums for those who can have them make a table quite in keeping with the season. Nuts of all kinds for after dinner and good sweet cider to drink with bright red apples to eat made the day one to be remembered until the next year should bring another one. GRAHAM BREAD 1 pint milk or water. ,lr2 yeast cake. 2 tablespoons lukewarm water. 1-4 cup brown sugar or 2 tablespoons molasses. 2 teaspoons salt. 3 cups white flour. 3 cups graham jflour. Make a dough with first seven in gredients, add frraham flour and enough more white ^Iour to knead. Knead slightly, and proceed as with plain white loaf?, baking in a moder ate oven one hour. If an all-graham, moist'loaf is desired—use all graham flour, and beat well, but do not knead. Pour into greased pans anklet rise. Bake one hour in a moderate oven. Ce'ebrate Armistice Day bv Dancing at Patterson's Hall tonight. ATTENTION MASONS! Soecial meeting Bismarck Tjodpe No. 5. A. F. & A. M. Mo*»dav evening* at 7:30. M. M. Degree. Dance at Cosmopolitan to night. Soecial instantaneous bleach mask $1.00 all next week. Positively bleaches in one treatment. Marnello Shop. Phone 896. "THE STORM" AN EPIC OF THE FOREST Powerful Stage and Screen Hit Booked for the Capitol Theater What is 'more beautiful than the solemn quiet of deep timbered val leys? Or the bizzaref mosaics of for jest floors? Always the drama of the open country has held a strong spell for young and old. Great lands, waste lands, Nature's virgin wilderness the glory 0|f the outdoors holds the l'ancy of everyone. The soul of the wanderer turns to the solitude, to "mighty opines and the voice of Silcnce," or to "a low verandahed house in a tope by the sea." The spirit of the wanderer is in every prosaic citizen. Since the developcmcnt of Cana da and the mad. awakening of the Klondike, the glorious beauty of .the wooded Northland has been pictured by a crops brilliant nov elists and playwrights. One who found fine drama in the pervading peace of the Northern woods was Langdon McCormick. He wrote "The Storm", a ^play which took New York by "stotfm" with its vivid beauty and gripping strength. This epic of the forests was film ed as a Universal-Jewel special, starring House Peters and directed !by the, producer 0(e "The Old Nest," Reginald Burker. It comes to the Capitol Theatre on Monday. Simplicity is the keynote of the forest itself, and simplicity is tho predominating feature of the drama. •There arc only three principal fig ures in a unique triangular situa tion. Peters, Matt Moore and Virg'nia Villi, Jo.sof Swickard, Frank Lanning and Gordon McGee handle minor roles. The .photoplay by Percy Hilburn is said to be an element of beauty. The action was photographed among the mountains of California, and the snowstorm scenes at Bear Lake were ma^e under realistic condi tions that almost cost the lives of players." Geo. Ashweiler, Well Known Farmer, Dies George Thomas Ashwell, of near Menoken, age 72 years, passed n.way at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Ed Woodyear, yesterday after noon at 2 o'clock as a result of a gradual decline due to advancing age. Mr Ashwell who came to North Dakota from Indiana :has lived here for the past 40 years. He was a well known farmer of the Menoken ifegion for many years.. He leaves *€ven children and one brother Richard Ashwell of Menoken to n}ourn his death. His wife. Mrs. Afhwell. passed away a number of years ago. ..Funeral services will be" held ,frbm Webb Bros. Undertaking par 'ojs Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Interment will take place in St. Mary's cemetery. r, potato'in the south takes .the place to a degree oil the northern pump kin. The "Laid" Pudding CITY NEWS 1 St. Alexius Hospital Baby John* Wefob of Kintyre, Mas ter Otto Layer of Ashley, and Adam Michel of Richardton have entered the St. Alexius hospital for treat ment. Ijlrs. George iRichert of Har vey, Mr3. Nick Derscham of Rich ardton, an^ Jo'hn Burke of the city have returned to their respective homes after being under treatment at the hospital. Bismarck Hospital Mrs. A. M. Jacobson of Makoti, Mrs. O. Swanberg of Mandan, R. R. Thomas of Washburn, Joseph Ma son of Wilton, Mrs. Carl Jacobson of Almont. Mrs. E. L. Carlton of Hebron1, Mrs. Peter Bratberg of Taylor, Gottlieb Goetz of Wash burn, Miss Utartha Eisenbeisz of Driscoll. Nick Micholenko of Max, and Adolph Pederson of Steele have enter the Bismarck hospital for treatment. Jacob Weber of Mc Clusky, Miss Ella Tellman of New Salem, Mrs. John Hoff of Venturis, Mrs. Anton Nelson of the city, Mrs. J. A. MeConkey of Beulah, "Walter Erbele of Lehr, and Mi's. H. W. Doty and baby boy of Menoken have been discharged from the hospital.' I AT THE MOVIES I THE ELTINGE Katherine McDonald, the famed beauty of the screen, in her newest Associated First National nictum. "Domestic Relations," which will be seen here for the first time Mon day at the Eltinge Theatre, has the role of the young wife of an am bitious, self-centered, austere judgj who subjects her to the most subtle and torturious treatment and con siders that he has done nothing for which he should be censored. And yet this same judge sends to prison a poor laboring man who has tor tured his wife by restoring to physi cal force rather than the keener and eo»allv efficacious mental cruelty, Both judge and laborer are guilty of maltreating their wives, and the showing of "Domestic Relations" will give local playgoers a chance to determine for themselves which of the two men was more guilty. Dance at Cosmbpolitan to night., NESTOS URGES PUBLIC AID In Statement Asks For Co- OPEN EVENINGS. 9 and 10 Hoskins Bio Phone 408 m. operation for Red Cross Governor Nestos in a statement to day urgfed support of the Red Cross '.*1 the annual roll call. His state ment follows: The Sixth Annual Roll Call of the Red Cross begins today and .ends on Thanksgiving day, and it is to be hoped and expected that every holder of a membership wilt renew such membership for the coming year. The wonderful work done by the Red Cross not only during the war, but in peace times in relieving dis tress and in giving instant help when ro other organization was able to cope, with the situation should in vure a quick anfl cheerful response when the renewal, of membership was ?sked. We appreciate the work of the Ren Cross during the years gone by, and we should realize that with the pres ent membership and effective organ ization it may become a still greater \ower for good during the future, vnd I am confident that the people cf North Dakota will show their ap creciation of this fact by a ready re sponse when they are asked to renew their membership in the Red Cross. ENGINEERS IN MEETING TALK BISMARCK NEEDS Engineers, 'in their meeting last night, discussed the subject "Now If I Had My Way in Bismarck, I'd— Wm. Barneck and J. N. Roherty discussed the waterworks question. Judge A. M. Christianson made a plea for a comprehensive parking system. H. D. Shaft, formerly with the Minot park board told of work done there. J. E. Kaulfuss, sug gesting formation of other, civic units, urged greater use. of muni cipal buildings, particularly the Auditorium, growth of parent teacher and similar organizations. Wm. McGraw spoke on city plan ning and Dr. F. R. Smyth discussed the health situation, saying the death rate had risen in Bismarck and that with better sanitary condi tions it ought to be reduced. I wish to thank the voters of Bismarck and Burleigh county for their kindness in supporting me for register of deeds. The only way I can repay it is by handling the work of the office economical ly and for the greatest gpod of the people. I thank you. —Fred Swenson. Celebrate Armis ire Day by Dancing. at Patterson's Hail tonight. Dance at Cosmopolitan to night. ojk. Baker's Cocoa is the ideal drink for growing children Not onlyjdocs its delicious flavor end oroma appeal ta tho palate but it supplies tKo body witk a considerable amount of pure, ^wholesome end nutritious food. Children, owing to their almost cmmIw* activity, frequently require Urge in amount of nourish ment as adults, and good cocoa is a valu able aid in the care fully arranged diet. But its quality must bo good and no cocoa can quite so well meet the requirements cf dietitian, physicien, nurse Ot heuM* "BAKER'S." MADE ONLY BY Walter Baker & Co* Ltd« Established 1780 DORCHESTER, MASS. Booklet of Choict Recipes tetdfm SOUTHERN COOKING TONY'S COUNTER LUNCH 120 6th Street, Corner Broadway. DINNER DAILY 12 to 2. 25c. SUNDAY DINNER Specially Fine 12 to 1:30. 35c. Armistice Day Marked the opening of a new era financially and politically in the world. To the business man or the farmer, perplexed by the economic and finan cial problems which have developed since that time and which to a large extent yet continue, the cooperation of a bank with a strong and long established financial background is a, vital necessity. The First National Bank I The Pioneer Bank has passed through the vicissitudes of four decades of State arid National history and today offers its service of cumulative business experience to the citizens of Bismarck and adjacent country. NOWiESmjOSiSS •IHUftCK.M.OAK OUkMONO$.**JEWtlftV Jewelry— The Gift Supreme The intelligent gift buyer gets the practical things for his or her giving. The days of impractical gifts have passed. Today Jewelry is regarded as the most acceptable of gifts be cause of its beauty, its permanence and its individuality. We like our present selection—a: co will you. F. A. KNOWLES Jeweler, Bismarck. The house of lucky Wedding Rings* O course Of course Virgin wool is wool direct from the sheep's back. Most wool cloth unless it is guaranteed virgin wool, is a mixture of virgin wool and reworked wool, called shoddy. Dealers will offer you "all wqol" clothes many of them will guarantee it is virgin wool Of course Of course You want the best clothing your iqjoney will buy. Virgin wool has strength elasticity-?-holds its shape, gives long wear. Congress has before it a bill to force the marking of cloth virgin wool, shoddy—shoddy and cotton, etc. This bill will protect the consumer. The shoddy makers are fighting this bill. The Western Wool Growers' Association are for it—every inch of cloth made by and for them is guaranteed vir gin wool. OfcouYse Phone 201 We sell virgin wool cloth for suits and overcoats— and save you from $10 to $20 on your purchase. Let us show you real virgin wool cloth and the saving. NATIONAL TAILORS AND CLEANERS. PAGE FIVE I 1918 3 3 itiiiiiiiitiitiiiinii)iii)iiiriiiiuiii«)iiuiMiininiJuiuuiiuut^ how Ill 5th St.