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BIG TEN ARRIVE TO ?IX SCHEDULE (By the Associated Press) Chicago, Dec. 1.—Schedule makers of the western conference gathered here today preliminary to the meet ing tomorrow to arrange football, b&srlv-il! a id track schedules for trie 1023 campaign in "big ten athletics, In pdditic'i to mapping out the schedules ,the athletic directors of the v,'c. tcrn conference Universities to decide a number of important 'questions r.mong which will be sta tus of future interscctional football grnnc-: The conference indoor track and fi Id championships, the swimming championship meet, and the outdoor track and field championship meet also will be awarded and dates set. It at:'!' be siiy, pi Iowa believed the indoor track meet ihe swimming championship will varded to Northwestern Univer. while the'outdoor track eham Mps, hold at the University of last year, will go to the Uni versity of Chicago. Chief interest in the meetings centers in the arranging of the 1923 gridiron campaign and the future of interscctional games.' SPORT BRIEFS New York.—Jose R. Capablanca, chess champion, defeated 21 rivals and drew with four others in simul taneous play against the 25. Boston—Willie Hoppe, world's champion 18.2 balkline billiard play er, ran 300 points from 'scratch an exhibition game. _L in New York.—Mike O'Dowd of St. Paul, won on a foul in a bout with Dave Rosenberg, New YoTk. Buffalo, N. Y.—Reeky, Buffalo, won over Pete New York in ten rounds. Kansas, Hartley, Philadelphia, Pa—Bobby Barrett, Clifton Heights, Pa., defeated Pat Moran, New Orleans. FOOfBALL SCORES South Dakota 0 Marquette 38. Notre Dame 6 Nebraska 14. South Dakota State 255 Creighton 14. St. Thomas 34 Columbus 2. 'Yankton College 0 Dakota Wesly an 12. Chicago Englewood High 0 Siou*y Falls high 19. North Dakota Aggies 27 Morning side 10. Jamestown, N. D. College 18 Hur on College 2. Centre, 42 South Carolina, 0. University of Pittsburgh, 14 Penn State, 0. UTAH WINS TITLE (By the Associated Press) Denver, Colo., D|BC. 1.—Clear title to the Roclty Mountain conferencc football championship was captured by Utah University at Sale Lake /when it defeated the Utah Aggies fourteen to nothing, completing a season unmarred by defeat. Denver University's dfcampionship hopes cjpeshed to the 'ground when the Colorado Aggies swept through the locals for a 27 to 6 victory. HERE IS A NEW KIND OF FORUM (Continued from Page One) coin, Washington, Lee and Roosevelt are each marked by a national speaker. Hondini, the handcuff king lec tures before The Forum Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., is to tell the story of the scrapped ships General Fries is to tell what the new bombs are that will be' used in the next war: New man's travel talks are given a great horticultural show is put on, and, most curious of all.in a Forum, six •"balls on a large scale, where 3,000 people can dance at one time tg.the music of two orchestras. _"Why dance in a Forum?" was ask ed Mr. Bok. "Because," was the instant answer, 'I consider it just as civic fro Jur •young people to dance under the 'light conditions as for them to hear ..Senator Pepper explains the latest tbill before the Senate. One is just as important as the other." City Appreciates Forum. Imagine 75 events'of the standard ^of those cited above, all for $15 a ^yeur, and one can realize why it is that a young woman recently refused to leave Philadelphia for a position in New York at a salary of $20 a'week .-increase "because," she said, "I do not want to lose the Philadelphia .Forura. It is like an education in "my life." Not content with its audienccs of r3,000 rnd more, the Philadelphia Forum has just decided t\) broad cast its prinpjpal events by radio, andVan invisible audience of from •500,000 to 600,000 persons will be added to the scope of its injluencej "Can such a Forum be established rin a smaller city?" Mr. Bok was .^asked. "Why not?" he answered. "Thai .is our final dream: the Philadelphia -Forum es a center with six or seven branch Forums in the smaller cities .around Philadelphia, all supplied •with their talent by the parent F|or um. That is one way in which the 'smaller community can have a For tim whore a large cefl#f' is nearby and supplied l^y it." "Where the help of such a large -city cannot be had, then what?"*was asked. •. How Smaller Towns Use Plan. "Then a community can start a Forum of its own and cut its cloth 3according to its measure. But it must have a definite policy fixed first. iA Forum need not necessarily be a •discursive body. Folks get tired of that. Let it be human and function in every phase of a person's life and tastes. A Forum program should be so comprehensive as to supply a complete winter's entertainment to a younsr couple of moderate means, "Now. in a small community,, you cannot, of course, set up a program of 75 events,-and it isn't necessary. Begin with 10 or 15 events, but make them varied. Let two or three of them be dances, so as to attract th» young people. If you want' to. edu cate or uplift the people, as a For um should of course do, sugar-coat the pill. I People don't want to be educated or uplifted all ^he time. They want to be amused and entertained, and the mission of making people laugh at clean, wholesome fun is just as epeat and necded ag to jn#orm th?m on the great events of the day.1 Mix up your events and show that the purpose of the Forum is human. ''Then," continued Mr. Bok, "don't get up a separate organization. We have too many organizations now and half of them, do not function. Let a community take three or four of the organizations which already exist: let these combine t^condu^l the Forum under their auspices by a committee of, say, two from each organization Get up a budget that the community can raise, and then give as many of the best kind of entertainments at the lowest, price as can he done. "Through the Forum idea,-' con cluded Mr. Bok, "you can also teach the public certain vital truths. For instance, punctuality. VPfe Begin sharp at 8:30, when the doors'&re closed and late-comers i\re refused admittance. This js a courtesy to your speaker. We never allow a speaker' to exceed one hour.- Then at 9:30 we have a half-hour question box, when anybody in the audience can send up a question for the speak er to answer. We have ushers go through the audience with pads and pencils. Then we close sharp at 10 o'clock. "We ."-lso make our tickets non transferable, and put our members on their honor to respect this- poinb. Of course,, here and there you find a man cr a woman who is dishonest, but for the main part the contract is respected. You must do this be cause you necessarily' mist have a larger membership than your audi torium can seat so as to haye a bud get large enough to get the best events. You have to depend upon a part of. your membership not attend ing by reason of absence, illness or other engagements. Tickets N'on-Tran»ferabl4. "We have 50 per cent more mem bers than we can accommodate if they all came at once, and only once or twice during a season have we oc\ crfsion to turn people away- Bat they understand the possibility o£ this when they join. Hence there c^n be no transferability of tickets, else you would have the equavilent of your entire membership at each event, and you could not begin to afTord such a high standard or large list of entertainments." While he is the creatof of the Philadelphia Forum and one of its chief suiding spirts, Mr. Bok is not president: he is simply one of directors. Its by-laws provide for a new president to be elected each year. "No." said Mr. Bok in explanation "I prefer to work iuthe background. But a new president each year make* for a change and new hand at the helm. And that is very important. He the Al monthly -magazine is published in connection with the Philadelphia. Forum: an excellent periodic-J, by the way, which is sent gratis to each member. Through this medium, the members--are advise^ of the month's events a month in advance.' The cost of the magazine is met by' the ad vertisers. There is only one paid official in Hhe: Philadelphia Forum: an execu tive secretary, who has a stenograph er. Hence the ''overhead" of The Forum is negligible. iThe officers and the board of 16. governors serve without pay. Washington.—The administra tion's new program for immediate financial relief to farmers was for* mulated at a conference here. Richholt's Cash Choice lot regular Hams. Per pound .....'..... ..... Choice lot Boneless Picnic Hams. Per pound Choice Bacon by the strip. Per pound ... .V Richholt's Home Made Mince Meat, very fine.' Per pound Minneopa Pineapple, large cans, regular 42c value, 3 cans for... -.L No. 2 cans, regular value 30c. 3'cans'..v ... Princess Sliced Peaches, regular value 40c, can 35c. 3 cans.... !. Armour's Quaker Oats. Per package Snow Ball Pop Corn. 3 packages .v....... New English Walnuts. Pier pound .) Canned Pumpkin. 3 cans .'••••• Post Toasties. 3 large packages Karo Corn Syrup, gallon cans. Light 65c. Dark Sweet Milk. Per quart .^ SPEEDS AUTO FILLED WITH ARRIYESWITH DYNAMITE! iELIEF CARGO (By the Associated Press) Santa Monica, Calif., Dec. 1.—H. K. Pow_ers, excavation contractor of Los Angeles, had three and a half c^ses of dynamite in sticks in his automobile, officers said, when he I was arrested here for speeding at 37 miles an hour for having no tail light er of the /Dairy Cattle company- of on his machine and because lis Chicago, ih Breman, Germany, with br«rtt5 were working so poorly !ie a consignment of clothing, foodstuffs could not stop his car in less than and money for Odessa Russia?' 300 feet. N.P. CONDUCTOR IS INJURED E. E. Sloriiker, conductor ^n N. P. freight No. 75, is in a hospital in Mandan suffering from a broken ankle, bruises and cuts, sustained last night wnen his train was near Bismarck. Sudden clamping on of the brakes by the engineer when danger signals were sighted, .caus ed Sloniker to be thrown about in the caboose, it was said in Mandan. AT THE MOVIES CAPITOL*. A photoplay that more than does justice to the splendid novel from which it was filmed is "The Mysteri ous Rider," Benjamin B. Hampton's photodramatization of the best seller *y Zane \Irey, the newpst Hodkinson release, which is presented \at the Capitol theater tonight. A love stoVy of compelling sweetness, 'powerful rama. mystery, suspense and in trigue: a sparkle of fun ni)d humor throughout, and a great, throbbi'ngly human theme at the base of it all— those qualities sum up "The Mysteri ous Rider." Seldom has a better group cf art ists been assembled for a single cast than in "The Mysterious Rider," and certainly that cast has never been ex celled in point of fitness for the var ious story roles. Claire Adams, who is fast making an enviable record for herself as an emotional actress, plays the girl, "Columbine," about whose mysterious parentage and whose love struggle the story builds itself. Robert Mc Kim one of the most polished, subtle and powerful acton of either stage or screen today, is "Wade," the man whose life, has been spent in a,secret quest, HANGED FQR WIFE MURDER (By the Associated Press) Walla Walla, Wash., Dec. 1.— Japes E. Mahoney, was hanged at the! state penitentiary here today for the murder of his aged wife, Kate Moers Mahoney at Seattle in April, 1921. He'was pronounced dead it 7:18 a. m.* The Mahoney case attracted wide attention in the northwest section of the Pacific territory. Mahoney was 'convicting bf killing his aged bride andj thereafter stuffing her body into'a trunk and sinking, the trunk in Lake Union near Seattle. The evidence against him was cir cumstantial. Following hi6 conviction and sen tence, Mrs. Delores Johnson, sister of the condemned man, made a sworn statement that she had killed her brother's wife. This statement was discredited by the prosecuting attorney who conducted the case against Mahoney, and presentation of the alleged circumstances tov th-j governor in an effort to procure cle mency was unavailing. Throughout the trihl and. the ap peals Mahonoj maintained he wa-s innocent. Minneapolis, Minn.—Youthful bandits held up Elgin qreamfery Company and escaped with .$3,000. SATURDAY SPECIALS BUTTER MILK AND SWEET CREAM. Carry and oi Grocery 17th & nuyer $1.00 THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE In an article appearing in.' the "Bremer Nachrichten" for Nov. 9, appeals an article telling of the-ar rival of Jacob Rothschiller, presi dent of tJfe Citizens Relief organiza tion of North Dakota and a co-labor- It was stated, in the article' tjiat while the cows were needed, the Ger man central committee for.' foreign I aid at. Berliji urged the Dairy Cat tie company' of Chioago^to turn these cows'which had been collected into fcash, since Geripany .at the present time was unable to furnish a steam er because )f the low value of the mark. Deep appreciation was ex pressed by the German authorities I for the aid extended. "Let the people of Amerieq DO as mqd that throughout Germany there is a sentiment of keenest thankful ness toward these faithful friends and benefactors—especially as at this time there is far more genuine suf fering among us than ever before'," are the concluding words. NEWS BRIEFS Coleman, Man.—One maii missing and property damage estimate^ at 8300,000 resulted from fire wjuch destroyed power house of Interna tional Coal, and Coke Company. Kingsbury, S. D— Loot estitajged at $1,600 taken from Bank of Rings bury by, robbers Wednesday night. St. Paul, Minn.—C. Oscar Johnson, president of local investment- com pany, recently organized, charged passing alleged worthless check ar rested in Albuquerque, N. Me*. Minneapolis, Minn.—Walter ,Ar. nold, former clerk for American Railway Express Company here, who disappeared four months ago short ly before discovery alleged $14,000 shortage in his accounts, arrested in Oakland, Cal. -T- Minneapolis, Minn.—Police search ed without success for four bandits who stole truck containing 75 cases of alcohol "body rub" said to be value.d at $10,000. YNcw 'York.—William Goodsell Rockefeller, nephew of John D. Rockefeller, died. Miami—The motor cruiser Spee jacks, 998 feet in length, completed a trip around the world. Washington.—M. former publisher died. J. Lilwrence, of Farm papers, New York.—Serge I. M. ChailoWr itch Tuhfanoff, known as Iliadore, who was exciled fronj Russia by Czar Nicholas, landed. Iliadore CLIMAX mm ORDER A SACK OF CLIMAX TODAY I Coosright 1922 Hart Schaffner & Man formerly a monk, intends to become a Baptist minister, he said.' New Vork.—Brigadier General James Nichols Wheelan retired, veteran of the civil and Indian wars and fornierly military attached at the-courts of the Netherlands, Bel gium and Germany,. dieJh CAN EMPLOY OWN PHYSICIAN (By the Associated Press St. Paul, Minn., Dee. (1.—An em ploye injured in the course of his employment is entitled to employ private physician or surgeon for rrc dica} treatment in preference^ to the one'furnished by the- employer, if tire amount charged does not» exceed $100, the state supreme court held toiday in the case of Conrad Lading against the City of Duluth. -•i-" I Is what ytni get for your money in buying Ounces for 25 SAME PRICE (More titan a p6un! *nd hklf (or a quarter) 1 30 For Over years WHY PAY WAR PRICES? MILLIONS Of POUNDS BOUGHT BY THE GOVERNMENT BISMARCK GRAIN (Furnished by Russell-Miller Co.) Bismarck, Dec. 1, 1022. No. 1 dark northern $1.09 No. 1 spring 1.04 No. 1 amber diirum .85 No. 1 mixed durum '.72 No. 1 red durum 67 No. 1 flax 2.12 No. 2 flax 2.07 No. 2 Tye 61 Regular meeting Custer Encampment No. 16, I. O. O. F. tonight at. 8:00 o'clock sharp, nomination of officers. All members urged to be pres ent. Fancy Patent Flour •L No matter how good your bakings are now, you can make them better •, by using Climax Flour. Better flavor, better texture, more whole some, more satisfying. Russell-Miller Milling Co. Bismarck, N. D. •J. I A ... t. FRIDAY,: DECEMBER 1,1922 CHRISTMAS 50 Suits and Overcoats in broken lots and sizes. The season's most popular .models and colorings. These suits and overcoats are fine quality anJ will give the maximum of wear and are priced for immediate clearance. Overcoats sizes 35 to 46. flart Schaffner & Marx $50- Fine Quality New Styles Suits and Overcoats Suits and Overcoats $25 $17.50 S. E. Bergeson & Son CUT THIS OUT—IT IS WORTH MONEY Cut out this slip, enclose with 5c and mail it to Foley & Co., 2835 Shef- Tar Compound for coughs, colds and croup Foley Kidney" Pills for pains,' in sides and back rheumatisrii, back ache, kidney and bladder ailments field Ave., Chicago, 111., writing ^nd Foley Cathartic Tablets, a whole some and thoroughly cleansing ca_ thartic for constipatjon/lbiliousness, headaches, and sluggish bowels. your naihe and address clearly. You will receive in return a trial pack age confining Foley's Honey., and NEVER FAILS FLOUR Makes Good Bread lllllAlllHinHlllilllllllltllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIHmilMfmtlHIIflllUIIIUIIIUlIIIIIINIIIliHimilUlUllillHHHIWIHIIIIIIIIUIIIUII Allied by Rlchardion Ruling do. Local Manager, E. G. Anderson Phone 1^41 _.' ^We eAjoyed ourselves Thanksgiving and surely hope j^ou did. "Turkey'' Why not some nice celery or celery cab bage and make tip, a nice salad WTould suggest Richelieu Salstd Dressing. A full li^e^pf all fresh fruits and veget ables that the market affords. Apples We have a few apples all looked over and in good shape that we are offering for cooking apples at per box $1.00 or .per peck 35c. We also have a nice line of other apples ranging in price from $1.50 to $3.00. Richelieu ^Fruits and Vegetables. Let us tell you about our assorted case' idea. Why not now? -y All phones 211 lis 3rd St. :. Last delivery, Saturday, 4:30. Other week days^ 4:00. Close 8 P. M.