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THURSDAY, JANUARY 11,1923
! Social and I Personal Variety Shown In Club Program Abolition literature, child welfare, and the health of the people of the state were subjects taken up for discussion at the meeting of the Fortnightly club yesterday afternoon nt the B. & P. W. club rooms, with Miss Minnie J. Nielson as hostess. Mrs. Robert Orr gave a very in teresting • paper dealing with the .writings of Harriet Beecher Stowe and John Creenleaf Whittier. Mrs. W. L. Nuessle discussed the types end styles of patriotic poetry which flourished during this period. Mrs. C. L. Young pointed out some of the important features of the re- J port of the Children’s Code commis- ! sion. She stated that there was j great need for machinery by means I of which the child welfare in the j state might be advanced, anti em phasized the conditions in child wel fare in the state which had been found in th# investigations conducted during the past year and a half by ltr. Thomas Haines of Washington, D. C., and Miss Grace Abbott, direct or of the federal children’s bureau. Mrs. Young pointed out the import ance of the recommendations made in tile report and urged the desirabil ity of legislation to put them into execution. .Dr. D. M. «0. Robinson, regional consultant of the U. S. health ser vice, who has recently been appoint ed to the North Dakota district with headquarters in Bismarck, spoke on the work which she hoped to ac complish in making the state a healthier place to live REREKAH INSTALLATION The ltebekah lodge will hold its regular meeting at Odd Fellows hall fi-iday evening at which time the following off cers will be installed: Mrs. H. J. Stralke, noble 'grand; Mis. J. W. Scott, vice grand; 'Mm. Nellie Evarts, sjeretary; Mrs. M. I’illcn, treasurer; Miss Catherine McDonald, trustee. Appointments to varoius committees and offices will be made after the Nistallation. VISITING AT CREWE HOME Mrs. P. W. Crewe is the guest of Dr. and Mrs. W. F. Crewe for about ten days before continuing on her way to Washington, D. C., where she will join her husband, Judge Crewe who has recently been appointed as a special attorney in the department of internal revenue. Judge and Mrs. : Crewe formerly resided at Mohall. Judge Crewe is a brother of Dr. Crewe . : CITY VISITORS TODAY Mr. and Mrs. Fred Buckner of Garrison, Mrs. J. Nordahl of Halli day, C. 11. Fisher of Hazelton, J. H. DoLange of Carson, A. A. Sailer and Edward Sailer of Stanton, J. A. and L. E. Ncrlin of Menoken, and Rev. E. J. Bechtel of Fargo were city v sitors today. REPORTED IMPROVING D. B Shaw, assistant engineer at the Indian schools, who has been ‘in the Bismarck hospital for some tiipe past as a result of a broken r.b result ng from a fall from a freight car while unloading flour, is reported to be improv ng. SLEIGH RIDE PARTY The Epworth League of the Mc- Cabe Method'st church wdl have a sleigh ride party tonight. Refresh ments will be served at the church parlors afterwards. Those attending me asked to meet at the church at 7:30 o'clock. CALLED TO ST. PAUL Mrs. D. B. Shaw was called to St. Paul, Minn., this morning by news of the fatal illness of her mother, Mrs. W. R Knickerbocker who is ■ well known here, having resided with her daughter two years ago. PAST MATRONS CLUB * The Past Matrons club of the Bis- ' marck chapter No. 11, O. E. S, wll ! meet w.th Mrs. Raymond Bergeson at 2:30 p. m. Friday. All past ma trons are invited. ENTERTAIN BENEDICTS < Dr. R. S. Tdwne. entertained the i members of the Benedict Bridge club at his home last night with a dinner in honor of C. C. Wattam of Fargo < who is his guest. MISSIONARY MEETING The Woman’s Foreign missionary society of the Methodist church will hold a food sale at Hoskin-Meyers Saturday beginn ng at 11 o’clock a. m. BAPTIST DINNER A d nner will be served at the Baptist church on the Corner Fourth Street and Ave B Friday even'ng at # f>:3o o’clock. Everybody is, invited. HOMESTEADERS DANCE The* Homesteaders will gve a dance tonight at K. P. hall. Supper will be served and everybody is in vited to attend. / PHYSICIANS STAFF MEETING The physicains of Bismarck will hold their quarterly staff meeting at the St. Alex us hospital th's evening at 8 o’clock. ATTORNEYS ATTEND COURT Francis Murphy, G. Wooledge, and R. H. Bosard, Minot attorneys, are in Bismarck to present cases com ing up before the supreme court. Mrs. W. T. Holmes and son of Wilton and Miss Irene Brown of S oux City, la., stopped over in Bismarck yesterday. E. ,0. Hathaway, U. S. district en g neer with headquarters in St. Paul, Minn., was in Bismarck today in consultation w.th the h’ghway com mission^ \ Sons of Norway entertain ment Friday night, Jan. 12th. the noted lecturer add author B. B. Haugan will lecture. Good musical program. Ad mission 50c. TO VISIT IN ILLINOIS Mrs. George Scott and ch.ldren left this morn ng for an extended v s.t with relatives in Savannah, 111. VISITING HERE Mrs. J. W. Spaulding of Turtle Lake is a guest at the -.omc of Mrs. J. R Falconer far a few days H. E Helgeson of W lton, Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Kennedy of Tuttle, were among the city callers today. Miss Olive McManus of Hazelton is the guest of Mrs. Grace Snyder for a few days. Carl Ftscher and Fred -Sherman of Hazelton were bus ness callers today, D. H. Hall, a Beulah druggist, v's ited with friends in the capital city today. W. E. Rausch of Elgin transacted business here this morning. CITY NEWS » 1 -■ ■ • ♦ Announce Birth Mr. and Mrs. A 1 Hendrickson an nounce the birth of a baby pirl born ut their home on Broadway, Jan. 9. St. Alexius Hospital Mrs. John G. Richter of Napoleon, Miss Katie Starck of the city and Mohn Engelhart of Venturia have entered the St. Alexius hospital for treatment. Miss Minnie Van L shout of Mott, F. 11. Klinner of Mott, 01 v cr Holland of Douglas, Miss Bertha Ternes of Raleigh, Baby Delila Hut ton of Wilton, Mrs. Margaret Win genbaoh of Rale'gh. Mrs. Ferdinand Toepke of Judson, Frank Kermer of Zap, and Mrs. No:man McDonald and baby girl of the city have been d s charged from the hospital. Bismarck Hospital Mrs. Chr st Gobi of VVishek, Mrs. Nicolai Kalajnofl' of Streeter, Mrs. Peter Kemmct -of Glen Uilin, Mrs. L. Saby of Werner, Lorenz Neher of Keith, Hazel Lien of Driscoll, Nick 80l tsky of Dogden, and George Knodel of Chasely have entered the Bismarck hospital for treatment. .Worst of Bismarck, Mrs. Anicin Karsofsky of Max, Walter Schmitz of Lark, Baby Morton Jack son of Dev Is Lake, Mrs. Hugo Hel land and baby girl of the city, Mrs. John Boschee of Zeeland, Frank Pet erson of Coleharbor, and Tom Price of Price have been discharged from the hospital. I AT THE MOVIES | 4 « CAPITOL. Jane Novak makes a heroine of the utmost charm in “Colleen of the I ines, her first R-C production, "cheduled for exhibition at the Cap itol theater on Friday. “Colleen of the Pines is full of the keen, nerve tingling acton audiences like so well and has a full measure of heart interest as well. A superb cast sup ports Miss Novak. "rtie blonde beauty of Jane Novak has seldom been set off so well as in her first R-C production, “Colleen of the Pines,” which will be the featur ed attraction at the Capitol theater tomorrow. Always charming, Miss Novak also establishes herself as a dramatic artiste of high distinction. “Colleen of the Pines” gives her any number of powerfully dramatic situ ations in which the star proves her high worth. A marvelous dog is one of the stout-hearted heroes in the superb cast that supports Jane Novak in “Colleen of the Pines,” her first bjg R-C attraction coming to the Capitol theater on Friday. The nobility of self-sacrifice forms the theme of Miss Novak’s first vehicle for R-C and she, as the elder sister sacrific ing much for the younger one, achieves nothing short of a personal triumph. A brilliant cast appears with the star. Homestead Lodge Dance tonight at K. of P. hall. Tickets SI.OO. Extra ladies, 25c. Supper free. Good music. ATTENTION'! Dinner at. Baptist Church, corner 4th and Ave B, Friday night at 5:30. Price 50c. Come and enjoy a home cook ed meal. MOTHER! MOVE CHILD’S BOWELS “California Fig Syrup” is Child’s Best laxative | ■ _ - \ Hurry Mother! A teaspoonful of “California Fig Syrup" now will thor oughly clean the little bb\els and in a few hours you have a well, playful child again. Even if cross, feverish, bilious, constipated or full of cold, children love its “fruity” taste, and mothers' can rest easy because it never faHs to Work all the souring food andNiasty bile right out of the stomach and bowels without griping Dr upsetting the child. Tell your druggist you want only the genuine “California Fig Syrup” which has directions for babies and shildren of all ages printed on bottle. Mother, you must say “California.” Refuge anv imitation. From Boston Two prominent Boston society girls are shown here enjoying the sunshine of Florida. They are Miss Mildred Fleming and her sister, Helen. Tbs latter Is sitting on the •and. National Banks Rename Officers Officers of both the City National and First National banks were re elected in the annual meetings. Officers of the First National arc. C. B. Little, president; J'. L. Bell, vice president; Frank E. Shepard, cashier; A. S. Bolster, Geo. P. Little, H. E. Hanson, assistant cashier; directors, H. P. Goddard, O. N. Dun ham. H. A. Patterson, J. L. Bell, C. B. Little. Officers of the City National arc P. C. Remington, president; John Graham and B. C. Marks, vice presi dents; J. B. Rhud, cashier; Charles Owens, assistant cashier. First Indictment Is Dismissed Fargo, Jan. 11.—The first indict ment seeure.d by Sveinbjorn John son’s grand jury to come for trial in the Cass county district court, was dismissed yesterday by Judge A. T. Cole because the indictment was er roneously drawn up. The case was that of the state against Paul Mans, Addison town ship farmer, charged with obstruct ing a public highway. This was one of the indictments voted by the grand jury called at the instance of Johnson, who was then attorney gen eral, to investigate the affairs of the closed Scandinavian American bank of Fargo. NOTICE I will not be responsible for any debts contracted by any one except myself after Nov. 23, 1922. Emiliana L. Hart. A New Form of Bank Report condensed from Official Report to United States Treasury December 29, 1922. Several of our friends have suggested that we use a form of this nature as an advertisement. A This bank owes on its bank notes outstanding* and to depositors $ 2,006,160.60 A conservative banker has this liability in mind and arranges his assets to meet requests for with drawals. B For this purpose we have: • I Cash and checks on other banks payable in one to three days $ 70,684.41 II Funds on deposit in Fed eral Reserve Bank and other banks, available on demand 625,552.53 111 'Loans to individuals and corporations 1,498,086.02 IV We own bonds of United States Government 82,250.00 V We own stock in Federal Reserve Bank and have due us from U. S. Treasury 12,750.00 VI We own other bonds and v warrants I 48,498.57 VII Our banking building and banking house fixtures.. 83,372.06 VIII Other real estate owned 27,267.52 2,351,460.11 This leaves a surplus of % 345,299.51 which becomes the pro perty of stockholders af ter the liability to depos itors is paid. Add to this the stock lia bility (not included in published statement 100,000.00 $445^99^1 This Is the basis on wheih we have confidence for the solici tation of new business and the retention of that which has been entrusted to us in the past. The First National Bank Bismarck, N. D. “The Pioneer Bank” THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE DOUG MAKES HIT IN BIG SCREENDRAMA Strongheart, the wonderful police dog who sprang into such promi nence as a motion picture star in “The Silent Call’’ has made another picture which is coming to the El tingc theater -Friday and Saturday. It is nf Laurence Trimble-Jane Mur fm production entitled “Brawn of the North,” a First National attraction. The story is most unusual from the standpoint of thrilling action and tense emotional scenes. It is a story of a dog’s faithfulness and loyalty to his mistress, a loyalty that sur mounts nil his nntural instincts. For Brawn, the dog character played by Strongheart, suffers his temptations, temptations very similar to those given to, men; and they attract him to such an extent that finally his hu man mistress declares him worthless and attempts to kill him. But his loyalty remains steadfast and the action which leads up to the climax carries with it hearts throbs and thrills, melodrama and pathos, threading through a double love story. . JOBS READY FOR OLD SHOPMEN St. Paul, Jan. 11. —Striking shop men of the (treat Northern railway were at liberty to go back to work last night, the walkout on that road which began last June, having been terminated, according to reliable in formation in railroad circles here. The ending of the strike on the Great Northern, it was predicted, will be followed by similar action rela tive to the other lines in the north west. Official statements on the action made known were still lacking. Kail officials of the Great Northern de clined to discuss the termination of the walkout and R. A. Henning, head of the striking shopmen in the north west could not be reached. The shopmen held a meeting at which it was said the results of the conference between the labor and railroad officials held last week rela tive to the return of the men to work was explained to the men. Persons attending the meeting, how ever, were required to identify Rub on Sore Throat Musterole relieves sore throat quidt ly. Made with oil of mustard, it i#( dean white ointment that will not burn or blister like the old-fashioned mustard plaster. j Just spread it on with your fingers.! Gently but surely it penetrates to the sore spot and draws out the pain. Get Musterole at your drug store today. 35 b 65c in jars b tubes ;hospital size,s3. ktter than a mustard plaster Child Heroine Littlo elx-year-old Polly Morrison of Bath, N. Y., Is a heroine of the llrßt order. When her five-year-old playmate, Ruth Webb, fell through tho Ice, Polly removed her scarf, threw one end to the struggling child and managed to pull Ruth from the icy water. themselves before they were granted admittance. According-to the information avail able the strikers will be put back to work as the jobs become open for them, but will not take precedence in seniority over the present era- ASPIRIN GARGLE IN TONSILITIS Cut This Out and Save if Subject to Tonsilitis or Sore Throat A harmless and effective gargle is to dissolve two Bayer Tablets of Aspirin in four tablespoonfuls of water, and gargle Repeat in two hours if necessary. Be sure you use only the genuine Bayer Tablets of Aspirin, marked with the Bayer Cross, which can be had in tin boxes of twelve tablets for few cents. R. S. ENGE, D. C. Ph. C. Chiropractor Consultation Free Suite 9, 11 Lucas Block Phone 260 IT ER| GREAT REDUCTION IN ORCHESTRA DANCE MUSIC. —o — The McKenzie Orchestra announces a one-half rate for their 5 piece orchestra, $5.00 per hour. When play ■ ing out of town hotel and traveling expenses extra. Write, Wire or Phone for service. Order Your Coal To day —from— The New Salem Lig * nite Coal Co. Best dry mined coal in the state. PHONE 738 Chns. Rigler, Mgr. fA Real Whole Wheat Porridge Children Uke a whole wheat porridge better . than any other porridge—and it is so easy to make it, hot and tasty, out of Shredded Wheat / _ % , Place the Biscuits in a small saucepan, add salt and enough water to cover the bottom of the pan; stir and boil until it thickens. Serve with milk or cream. A hot dish for those who do not like porridge is made by simply pouring hot milk over the Biscuits, adding a little cream and a litde salt. Nothing so good for youngsters as these litde loaves of crisp, oven-baked shreds of the whole wheat. 1 _______ fY. ariL.al.rlr f. Made only by The Shredded Wheat Company. Niagara Fall*. N. Y. ployes of the railroad. Wages and working conditions, it was said, will lcmain the same as since October when the trew shop associations formed following the strike made new agreements with the rail offi cials. RUM CHASERS TO BE ARMED New York, Jan. 11.—Rum runners hitherto rely ng on their speed to escape the viligance of the navy will now have to fight ns well as run, it was disclosed today when the Lex ington an armored rum chaser equip ped with machine guns fore and aft was turned over to the customs serv ce. Homestead Lodge Dance tonight at K. of P. hall. Tickets $1.60. Extra ladies, 25c. Supper free. Good music. The noted lecturer B. B. Haugan will speak at K. of P. Hall, Friday evening, Jan. 12th, at 8 o'clock, under aus* pices of Sons of Norway. M@ir Bmivisinitoiry SALE FRIDAY and SATURDAY All Winter Hats Former Prices $4.00 to $15.00 Will Sell at SI.OO to $5.00 ii * Children’s Hats Priscitia Dean Tams | / re for this sale only 72 orr $1.25, $1.35 and $1.65 _ _ New Crepe de Chine, Can- Georgette Blouses former ton Cr-.jpe and Taffeta p r i ce s $9.00 to $12.00. Blouses for this sale only. Clearing* QQ QC 2C % off from regular price price so«i/0 ’’ Leather Bags Beaded Chains Handkerchiefs Co'i,' off from 20% off from 20% off from regular price. regular price. regular price. n Hair Ornaments Bloomers, Combinations, 20% off from Camisoles and Step-ins, regular price/ 20% off from regular price Advanced Showing of New Spring Ha ,tn at Popular - Prices Strictly Cas n Nielsen’s Millinery and Waist Shop LEGION HEARS REP. LYNCH \ Decides in Business Meeting To Establish Drum Corps American Legion members last night heard Rep. M. H. Lynch dis cuss legislation of the past for the MgS Rheumatism 1-banish pain! iy/ Apply Sloan’s. Restore healthy circu / a lation of blood through congested tis— -11 V sues Since congestion causes the pain - almost instant relief ! f^ftXSloan’s Liniment. Sell at PAGE FIVE Legion and what nmy be done ft* the Legion in the future. The meting, held in Legion hail, wa.. well attended. In a business meeting it was decided to order bugles and drums for a drum corps for the post. It also was decided to conCnue semi-monthly meetings, rather «.han substitute monthly meet ings. A program committee wan named to provide a good program for each meeting. A special invitation, it was an nounced, is extended to Legionaire: in the legislature and employes of that body to use the Legion club rooms during the session.