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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, February 16, 1923, Image 2

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News of Our Neighbors
itor’s note: Because of the de
*V of trains the letters of all the
■ '' .‘spondents arc not being puhlfsh
jday. The reports will be print
.s they corne in.
I ss Cale Berkeland returned to
parental home Thursday after
pxtended stay at Bismarck.
r. and Mrs. Tom Olson have ns
* r guests Mr. and Mrs. J. .1. Berk
m of Flat Willow, Mont. Mr. and
• ! . Berkvom were former residents
this vicinity.
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Hanson re
■ned to their home Thursday after
ending several days at the home
Mrs. Hanson’s parents, Mr. and
rs. Christ Sehoon.
Misses Clara Lien and Matilda
turtness were among the business
visitors at the city Friday
and Saturday.
John Heisdorf, who entered the St.
Alexius hospital in October, is in a
much better condition, and expects
to return home in a short time.
Alden Nelson called on business at
the A. F. Keeler home Friday.
pr)w-H * _____
Grandma Lien has been on the sick
list, but is reported as being very
much on the gaining side.
Hazel Nelson and Ella Rasmussen
spent the wek-end as the
Mrs. O. H. Lund.
E. A. Van Vleet had a load of feed
round at the W. F. Keeler farm Sat
C. A. Swanson, who was a patient
the Bismarck hospital, being treal
for appendicitis, returned home
i > iday
\lr. and Mrs. P. H. Klieksdal and
nily called at the John Merring
nl home Sunday.
Mrs. Frank Berkvom is confined to
r bed, suffering an attack of rheu
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Keeler had as
•ir guests over Sunday until Mon
y, Mr. and Mrs. 01a_Newland.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Hogstad and
nily and Miss Githa Kluksdal,
nnt Sunday and Monday at the
ne of Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Kluks-
-s Genevieve Olson, returned to
• parental home this week after
> it a week stay at Bismurck.
•I is Ella Rasmussen returned to
iscoll after spending several days
the home of her aunt, Mrs. Inga
r R. smus.ien, and the 0. N. Nel
n Ixmie.
Mrs. Frank Shaffer and daughter
inn. spent the week-end as the
u sts of Mr. and Mrs. George Shaf-
r of Steele
Mi's. Alden Nelson and little daugh
r Ruth, departed Monday to be
he guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
v, .x They expect to be gone about
vo days.
Render Kruger and Clifford Nelson
■cpect to leave the fore part of the
uk for an extended visit in Min
Mrs. M. J. Brendin returned home
fter spending the past six weeks at
che Helmer Knutson home. Her
daughter, Marvel, will assist Mrs.
Knutson with the house work.
L. A. Slaatenhus returned Saturday
from an extended visit with relatives
at Jamestown.
The dances at Fort Rice which are
given every two weks are getting to
be quite an enjoyable event for the
young people from our vicinity, an
other was given last Saturday night
which will be the last before the
opening of Lent.
Mrs Earl Marshall and son Floyd,
and G. Stout were entertained by
Mrs. Margaret Easten last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Burbage and
the latter’s sister, Miss Josephine
SAY “BAYER” when you buy Aspirin
Unless you see the name "Bayer” pain in general. Accept only "Bayer”
on packages or on tablets you are package which contains proper direc
getting the genuine Bayer prod* tions. Handy boxes of twelve tab*
prescribed by physicians over lets cost a few cents. Druggists also
years and proved safe sell bottles of 2 4and 100. Aspirin is
.for colds, headaches, the trade mark of Beyer Manufacture
trache, neuralgia, lum- of Monoaceticacidester of Salicylic*'
neuritis, and for cid.
Gendreau, were visitors at the borne
of John Wilde recently, owning to
poor health Miss Gendreau leaves for
her home in Spokane, Wash., Feb.
19th, instead of remaining in Da
kota through the winter as she had
Chus. Sperry, Wm. Baker, Bud
Austin, A 1 Kleese and Mr. and Mrs.
Jas. Burbage and two daughters were
in Fort Rice Saturday.
The Crimmons children who hav>.
ben staying with their Aunt, Miss
Chamley, who is teaching Livona
school, have been on the sick list.
C. A. Cralson was a business visi
tor in Fort Rice Wednesday, having
repair work done ut the blacksmith
George and Sheim Suverly made a
trip to Fort Rice Mnoday.
Such an enjoyable time was had
at the old time dnace given at the
Carlson school house, two weeks ago,
that another was billed for last
Saturday, however we have not heard
the particulars as to it turned
H. H. 1 Nieland and several others
in county have been sawing a quan
tity of stove wood, the past week.
Patrons along the line enjoy get
ting their mail regular these cold,
stormy days.
( alvin Stout was a business vis
itor at the Fasten home 'Thursday.
Several from here attended church
services at Fort Rice Sunday.
New House Bills
H. B. 307, Watt, (Ind.) Cass —An
act compelling telephone companies
to cut weeds about poles where
poles are not more than two rods
from the center of a public high
H. B. 308, Satthre, (N) Steele—
Revises present luws which limit
lawyers to a $25.00 feet on fore
closure actions. Permits $25.00 fee
on foreclosures up to $500; SSO fev
in cases where indebtedness is be
tween SSOO and $1,500, and not to
exceed $75 fee in case involving an
indebtedness over $1,500.
H. B. 309, Watt —Amends the ini
tiated law creating the board of au
ditors so as to huve annual inspec
tions of the state bank, industries
and treasurers office instead of an
nual. Board composed of secretary
of state, state auditor and attorney
H. B. 310, Watt—Requires the
board of auditors to include an an
nual inspection of the hail insur
ance department, state highway de
partment and the workmens com
pensation bureau.
H. B. 311, State Affai rs Commit
tee (L. L. Twichell) —Would amend
the staute fixing the fees for legal
and official publications by news
papers. Introduced as a substitute
I'll for S. B. 51. passed by the senate.
S. B. 51 provided limitations as to.
charges limiting price on tabulated
matter to single price for all after
the first insertion. H. B. 311 pro
vides that for all tabulated matter
whether for tax lists, commission
ers proceedings or “leader and rule
work ’ an additional five cepts per
line shall be granted over the flat
nine cents. The law now provides
double price for tabulated matter
with two columns or more of fig
ures and price and a half for tabu
lated matter with one column of fig
ures. A cut is made on legal publi
cations so as to provide nine cents
per line for first, six cents per line
second, and five cents per line
for all subsequent insertions.
New Senate Bills
S. B. 386, Sperry, (Ind.) Burleigh
—Rewrites the present mine in
spection law naming various amend
ments which have recently been
agreed to between the miner opera
tors and the miners. Chief/change
permits miner with six months ex
perience under competent foreman
to be designated a “miner.”
S. B. 387, Stevens, Kaldor and
Murphy,* (Inds.) —Designates the
sheriffs of the various counties as
inspectors' and sealers of weights
and Measures. Practically re-enacts
with modern provisions the old
weights and measures law which
formerly was under the sheriff’s ad
Killed By Senate
S. B. 218 —Preventing dental" or
medical practitioners from advertis
ing under a firm name.
Miss, Esther 1 Pederson left last
week Tuesday for Moorhead, Minn.
Miss Pederson is a senior at Con
curdian College.
J. W. Riley, state rural school in
spector, was in Driscoll a couple of
days last week.
M. T. Olson left last week Tuesday
for the Twin t’ities and Willmni.
M. B. Finseth left for Minnesota
on business last week.
E. J. Erickson returned last Wed
nesday from the Cities.
Mr. Mall of the Driscoll State bank
was called to South Dakota last Fri
day on account of illness at home.
The Community Literary society,
which should have met last Friday,
was postponed till next Friday even-
M iss Lucinda Drewes spent the
week-end at the farm home of Mr.
and Mrs. southwest of
Carl Meland was a Bismarck visi
tortor last week Thursday.
Miss Gertrude Evnrts spent the
week-nd at her home in Bismarck.
C. A. Swanson lias returned home
from the Bismarck hospital.
The L. T. L. met last Friday at the
school house and elected officers.
S. B. 273—Creating grain storagtf
districts •rom .combinations of
townships or counties.
S. B. 306 —Concurrent resolution
objecting to merger of G. N., N. P.
and C. M. and St. I\ Railways.
S. B. 314—Requiring fire marshal
to investigate all fires or tornado
losses when requested by citizen as
well as company.
S. B. 323—Enacting Nebraska law
calling for automatic “bobber” on
railway, highway crossings.
S. B. 322 —Placing regulation of
chimney construction under admin
istration of fire marshal.
S. B. 324—Prohibiting the teaching
of high school subjects in universi
ty, normal and other institutions of
higher learning supported by state.
S. B. 340 —Repealing statute pro
viding "second grade” certificates
for teachers, abolishing that grade.
S. B. 353—Designed to create a
new method of handling delinquent
tax accounts and sales.
S. B. 360 —Abolishing system of
tax sales and providing reversion of
property title to state on failure
to pay taxes.
S. B. 367 —Cutting course of school
year from 9 to 8 months.
S. B. 376—Providing for delinquent
poll tax collection..
S. B. 383—Validating all taxes ie
vied by cities of 5,000 during 1921
which were in excess of maximum
rate permitted.
S. B. 384—Restoring to cities and
removing from railroad commission
regulation of public utilities and
public utility rates.
Passed by Senate
S. B. 56 —Approves provision of
Sheppard-Towner maternity act; ap
propriates $8,362.74 to meet federal
appropriation of like aipount.
S. B. 179 and S. B. 180 —-Providing
for licensing of persons and agents
dealing with the assignment of chil
dren for adoption. (Children’s Code
Commission Law),
S. B. 184 —Provides for licensing
of any kind of maternity hospital.
(Childrens’ Code Commission Law).
S. B. 295—Leaves with budget
committee amount of law librarian
and supreme court reporter’s salary.
S. B. 275—Repealing $2,000,000
bond issue of Home Building Asso
S. B. 311—Raises bounty on wolves
and coyotes from’ $2.50 to $4.00 each
for male; $6.00 for female, and
$2.00 for pup, killed prior to ost. 1.
S. B. 347—Consolidating probate
The Merry Life at Palm Beach
f \
v . .
■■ v : -r
vm ? t,onlst * appears to enjoy the sunshine at
ymii Mensiny, all of New York. Extreme right to ltlw Helen WftH»
judge and clerk of court in counties
under 8,000 population.
S. B. 352—Adds “dancing, either
public or private,” to acts forbidden
under Sunday blue laVs.
S. B. 355—Substitutes secretary
of state and state auditor for com
missioner of insurance and - attor
ney-genial on state auditing board
ns in effect prior to 1919.
S. B. 381—Providing first and
second assistant states attorney at
$1,500 and SI,OOO per year salary in
counties over 35,000 population.
Bills Killed by liaise
H. B. 141 (Carr) —Amending Bank
of North Dakota act, designed to
facilitate certification of mortgages
on farm loans, protecting bank in
payment of loans before due date
against loss occasioned by decrease
in bond interest rate, etc. Ayes 57
nayes 54. Lost because two-thirds
vote required.
H. B. 221—Permitting removal
county seat under conditions when
courthouse investment is less than
SIOOOO. Indefinitely postponed.
H. B. 249- Regulating weight of
loaves of bread, etc.
H. B. 289—Providing utility com
panies shall pay interest on deposits
before meters or services installed.
H. B. 178—Removing qualification
that assessor must be householder.
S. B. 228—Repealing valued insur
ance policy law, under which vaiuc
of property given in policy is value
on which companies must settle.
H. B. 234 —Amending barbers’ ex
amining law, providing barbershop
in joint pool-room barbershop, etc*
must have partition.
H. B. —Providing cancellation of
abstracters’ certificates upon charg
ing of excess fees.
H. B. 286—Reducing lawyers' li
cense fee from sls to $5 per year.
H. B. 293 —Forfeiting property to
state on which taxes arc delinquent
three years.
H. B. 276—Prohibiting misbrand
ing of goods or substitutes
for original packages.
Bills Passed by House
H. B. 211 (Dougherty)—Requiring
insurance companies to make prompt
settlement of loss and prescribing
penalty for failure to do so. Vote,
94 to 0, 19 absent*.
H. B. 201 (Larkin)—Sets biennial
meeting budget board one week ahead
from third to second Tuesday in
November. Voted 95 to 0, 18 absent.
H. B. 213 (Orange)—Eliminating
state census of 1925, to save $50,000.
Vote 64 to 59, 10 absent.
11. B. 226 (Goranson and Craig)—
Giving counties having agricultural
high schools‘right to charge tuition.
Vote 91 to 7.
H. B. 88 (Appropriations)—Appro
priating $177,900 for feeble-minded
institution’ at Grafton. Vote 91 to 7.
H. B. % 166 (Sfathre) —Providing
cause for suit for injury shall sur
vive death fo injured, if death arises
from other cause. Vote 66 to 42, 5-.
11. B. 153 (Anderson)—Providing
no compensation be paid on employ
es working outside state except by
special contract with • employers.
V’ote 101 to 0
11. B. 109 (Appropriations— Appro
priating $3,000 for firemen’s associ
ation tournament. Vote 99 to 9.
If B. 189 (Appropriations)—Re
pealing standing appropriation geo
logical survey. Vote 99 to 9.
H. B. 190 (Appropriations)—Re
pealing standing appropriation for
relief of needy setlers. Vote 61 to
H. B.- 191 (Appropriations)—Re
pealing standing appropriation bio
logical station. Vote 97 to 7.
H. B. 250 (Appropriations)—Re
pealing appropriations for care mili
tia grounds. Vote 68 to 34.
H. B. 251 (Appropriations)—Re
pealipg standing appropriation (farm
sub-station, Fargo. Vote 80 td 19.
H. B. 252 (Appropriations)—Re
pealing standing appropriation other
experimental farms. Vote 95 to 3 15
absent. *
H. B. 253 (Appropriations) —Re-
pealing standing appropriation agri
cultural farms, vote 94 to 5, 14 ab
H. B. 255 (Appropriations)—Re
pealing standing appropriation fire
mens’ association. Vote 100 to 3.
H : B - 65 . (Appropriations)—Re-
standing appropriation poul
try associatibn. Vote 100 to 3.
H. B. 264 (Appropriations)—Re
pealing standing appropriation poul
try association. Vote 94 to 4.
H. )B. 245 (Freeman) —Designed
to permit issuance of bonds on
mortgage of personal property state-
owned mill and elevator without
itemized statement of property. Vote
58 to 53.
H.# B. 232 (Ulland) —Permitting
Industrial Commission to cancel mu
tilated bonds. Vote 59 to 51, 3 ab-
Avoid Influenza—Grip—Pneumonia
How to Apply Vicks to Help Avoid These Infections
How to Use Vicks in Case You Are Attacked
DEEP, grippy colds—frequently
leading into pneumonia
have been unusually preva
lent this winter. Some authorities
insist that they are a form of in
fluenza, not so virulent as the in- l
fluenza during the first epidemic,
though they are worse than ordinary
Vicks As A Preventive.
Most medical authorities now agree
that these troubles are germ diseases
commonly spread by breathing in
the germs. If the system is in good
shape—the membrane of the , air
passages in a healthy condition—
these germs do not ordinarily breed.
Keep a little Vicks rubbed up the
nostrils at all times, particularly when
exposed to crowds. At night melt
Vicks in a spoon and inhale the vap
ors, or better still, use Vicks in a
teakettle as directed below. This
treatment helps to keep the air pass
ages in &ood condition.
The Danger Is From Pneumonia. irritant effect. Then apply Vicks
. . , , , thickly over all the parts; that is,
The chief danger lies m the devel- spread it on as you would a poultice—
pneumonia. What is need- about one-sixteenth of an inch thick
ed therefore is something to decrease or more—and cover with two thick
the Congestion of the lungs- For this nesses of hot flannel cloths,
purpose there is nothing like a rube- ,
facient or counter-irritant, as wit- Vicks’ Double Action.
J£?JL 6 1’ P° ultice Vu nd Thus applied Vicks has a double
ienljifirm aerations. This action. -First, Vicks is so made that
the blond fmm d ibo s^'" — the body heat, gradually releases the
the sn?faee 0 - m t be 6 parts . to ingredients in the form of vapors,
nroved- clrcu lationis im- The more Vicks applied, the Stronger
and ?be a b , * at i° n ° f will be the vapors and
erl« i P b 'i lty ° f pneU ' the longer these vapors
moma is greatly lessened. will lagt . The nl % t .
A “Quik” Rubefacient Needed. clothing should always
t. » ... . be loose around the neck
The value of this counter-irritant and the bed clothes ar
effect is greatly increased if it is pro- 1 ranged in the form of a
duced quickly. Nearly every family funnel. These vapors
has its favorite method—onion poul- being lighter than air,
tices, turpentine stupes* mustard rise up from the chest
plasters and poultices fof various and, if the bed clothing
kinds all are good. is properly arranged,
A very simple method is to apply pass by the nose and
towels wrung out in hot water, as hot mouth and are thus in
as the patient can stand. This not haled with each breath,
only reddens the skm quickly, but carrying the /fliedication
also opens the porep so that more directly thru the air
Vicks can be absorbed. Syme, how- J passages to the lungs.
'ili.# l ',-!!, I,;
E Phillips Oppenheim
„ f (
The Bismarck Daily Tribune
X•- i •
V • •
. ,4c’r.-W
H. B. 243 (Freeman) —Permitting
issuance ug_to $1,000,000 of bonds on
grain and flour mill and elevator
association. Vote 57 to 54, 2 ab
ever, prefer to use an ordinary mus
tard plaster, as the reddening effect
lastff longer.
Get Skin Thoroughly Red.
Whatever method is used, the\ ap
plication should be applied ove£ the
throat and chest until the skin is -
thoroughly reddened. In very deep
colds, the sides and especially tfie
back from the middle of the shoulder
blades to a point just above the waist,
should also be treated.
The patient should be given a good
purgative and, if convenient, a hot
mustard footbath for ten minutes—
one tablespoon of mustard to a gal
lon of water.
Then Massage With Vicks.
After the skin is thoroughly red
dened, it should be dried lightly and
immediately the patient should be
given a brisk massage with Vicks all
over the parts. Continue this for five
minutes. This increases the counter-
World famed as author of “The Great Impersona
tion," “Mr. Grex of Monte Carlo” and other mystery
novels, has written his masterpiece, an. enthralling
series of detective stories comparable to “Sherlock
Holmes” at its best. /
“Exploits of Sir Norman Greyes ,f
The new series comprises a number of extraor
dinary stories recounting pursuit of an international
criminally a retired Scotland Yard criminologist. The
author departs from the stereotyped style of most detec
tives stories, and produces even more gripping results.
The Oppenheim Stories Will Be Published Serially,
Beginning Thursday, Feb. 22, by
A unique trimming seen on blous
es and frocks as well as suits is oval
buttons, covered with the material
of the garment, set in pairs so they
resemble leaves.
Over /7Million Jars Useo Yearly
V Vapoßub
the DIRECT treatment
as a llnimor.t as a vapor
A now material that is showing
signs of unusual popularity has
velvet-like stripes on a sheer ground.
It comes, in white and'all colors and
color combinations.
The second action of Vicks is ex
ternal—by absorption thru and stim
ulation of the skin.
Repeat Treatmenti •
When the vapors begin to lose their *
strength, fresh Vicks should be ap
plied over the throat and chest. This
to keep up the continuous supply of
vapors. When the redness of the
skin dies out, all the Vicks remaining
should be wiped off and the entire
treatment repeated. That is, the hot
wet towels or mustard plasters should
be used until the skin is again thor
oughly reddened, then massage with
Vicks, spread on thickly and cover
with hot flannels, just as previously •
Steam and Vapor Method.
Sometimes when the patient is
badly choked up, the vapors from the
application on the chest are not suf
ficient to make the breathing easier
In these cases drop a tablespoonful
of Vicks into a kettle of boiling water
and allow the patient to inhale / the
warm steam and vapors combined for
about 10 minutes. Do this several
times a if needed. Keep the wa-
ter boiling and put in additional
Vicks whenever the vapors decrease.
- Put a sheet over the patient and the
tea-kettle, making a kind of a tent.
Take no chances with these grippy
colds. Remember, Vicks must be
used freely to be effective —and al
ways call a doctor.

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