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SATURDAY, JULY 5, 1924
Social and Personal Numerous Social Events Honoring L. F. Carfuels v Mr. and Mrs. I L. F. Carufel of Robbinsdale, Minn., left for their home this morning after a visit here at the hqme of Mr. and Mrs. L. A. La- Rue. While they were here they were honor guests at a number of social i events. On Thursday ' after noon, Mrs. J. L. Mullin was hostess to guests for three tables of bridge, Mrs. E. H. Light winning the honors. Pansies and other seasonal flowers provided the decorations. Mrs. E. T. Beatt and Mrs. J. G. Wallace as sisted Mrs. Mullin. Yesterday morning Mrs. E. H. Light entertained Mrs. Carufel and a few intimate friends at a waffle breakfast. The Fourth of July was the keynote in the decorations. Fol lowing the serving of the grape fruit, Mrs. Carufel, as the honor guest received the first waffle. Upon lifting the cover, she found a dainty and appropriate gift. An informal social hour followed the breakfast. Mrs. William Mills -was hostess to Mr. and Mrs. Carufel on Thursday evening at a' five o’clock dinner. Bweet peas and decorations in keep ing with the season made the dining room attractive. Covers were laid for 14. Thursday evening, Mrs. H. F. Tiedman entertained at a bridge party in honor of the Garufels. Two tables were iu play. At midnight dainty refreshments were served. BTOCKWELL-yORHfiES The announcement of the marriage of Walter L. Stockwell Jr. of Berk eley, Cal., son of Mr. and Mrs. Wal ter L. Stockwell of Fargo and Miss Loutae Vorhees also of Berkeley, was recently made in Fargo, and will be of ', interest to a number of Bis marck people. The marriage took place on July 1. Mr. and Mrs. Stock well will visit friends in North Da kota before going to Fort Collins, where they will make their home temporarily. For the past two years Mr. Stockwell has been engaged in work as an engineer in the United States department of agriculture. j>J ' ON CAMPING TRIP Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schneckcr left yesterday for Big Pine Lake near Perham, Minn., where they will camp with relatives 'and friends from St. Paul. Before returning they will visit in St. Paul for a few days. They arc making the trip by car, and will be gone . for about two weeks. Judge S. L. Nuchols accom ;,i panied them as far as Fargo, for a business .and pleasure trip. RETURN FROM TRIP Mrs. Nellie Evarts, deputy county superintendent, and her daughter • Miss Gertrude, returned from a months.,vacation in the West Thurs . day; They went by way of the Ca nadian Pacific, stopping at Banff, and Lake Louise, and spent some time at Seattle, Tacoma add Port land. The' return trip they made by way of the N. P. VISITORS IN CITY Mrs. T. E. McKane have a Ini tfcalr guests this week their s6n, V. C. McKsne and his wife of St. Paul, and their daughter and son-in law, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Smith of Tappen, and their son. Kenneth Me- Kane apd wife of Cheasley. They will be here for several days. RETURNS FROM CHICAGO Miss Hazel J. Pierce returned this week from Chicago, where she has beer, attending the Chicago Academy of Fine Arts. Miss Pierce will spend the summer with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Pierce of the Hazelhurst apartments. GOES TO CONVENTION Miss Ruby Grady of the Provident Life Insurance company will leave tomorrow for Minneapolis, where she will attend the convention of the National Fraternal Society for the Deaf. Miss Helen Haugh of Waterbury, _ Connecticut, who has been visiting her brother, C. J. Haugh, in the city for several days, left today, con tinuing a trip to the Pacific Coast and Canadian Northwest. Mrs. A. W. Cook and daughter Mary, who were visiting relatives and attending the camp meeting at Jamestown last week returned home this week. t Mr. and Mrs. Bohn of Mott are •the -guests in this city of their daughter, Mrs.. Carl Tullberg of the Hazelhurst apartments. Mrs. Tull berg was a bride.of last month. J LEAVES FOR LAMOURE • Miss Leila P. Piesem left on Thursday for LAMoure. where she will spend the - summer with her sister, Mrs. W. C. Taylor. , RETURNS TO HOME Miss Mabel Moline returned to her home in the Twin Cities today, after having spent a few days here visit ing friends. ROYAL NEIGHBORS MEET The Royal Neighbors will hold their regular meeting at the Odd Fellows on Monday night. Miss Melissa Watson who has been the guest of Mrs. J. C. Beck .for some time left last night for her home in New Salem. " BUSINESS VISITOR Elmer Bloomquist of Sibley Butte and Arthur Magnus of Wing are business visitors in the city this weak; AT MINOT j; H. Newton, clerk of the Su preme aCenettapant the Fourth in Mtaot. CONTINUES TRIP RETURN TO CITY GUESTS IN CITY LEAVES FOR HCfafE GLOVERS ENTERTAINED Mr. and Mrs. W. Irving Glover, who came to present testimonials from President Coolidge to fonr In dian tribes, were guests at the luncheon given by the War Mothers on Thursday at the Country. It had been planned that Mr. Glover should speak at the unveiling cere monies, but he was unable to arrive in time as the train was late. Mr. and Mrs. Glover will remain in the city until tomorrow or Monday. While here Mr. Glover, who is third assistant postmaster general, will jppeifd some ‘time with postofffee officials here and at Mandan. The reception committee, on which are Mrs. E. A. Hughes, Mr. and Mrs. O. Lundquist, and A. F. Bradley, are planning sightseeing drives, pnd other forms of entertainment for the Glovers while they are here. En route home. Mr. and Mrs. Glover will atop in Chicago for a brief time, after which Mrs. Glover will go to Pennsylvania to spend the summer, while Mr. Glover will return to Washington. IS HONOR GUEST Mrs. Paul Cervinski, who will leave for Jamestown in a few weeks to make her future home, was the honor guest at a surprise party given by 25 of her friends who assembled at her Wednesday evening. Bridge was the diversion, six tables being at play- Mrs. William Laist won honors. Following the games, lunch eon provided by the visitors was served. Mrs. Cervinski was present ed with table Knen in honor of the occasion, and the. Missionary society of the St. Mary's church also gave her a handsome gift. RETURNS FROM MINNEAPOLIS Mrs. Paul Ryan returned Thursday from Minneapolis. where she was called some time ago because of the illness of her father, Thomas Giee son. Mr. Gleeson who has made his home with Mrs. Ryan for the pust year, suffered an attack of apoplexy, and is now paralyzed. His condi tion remains the same. LEAVE FOR HOME Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Studt who have been the guests of Mrs. Studt’s bro ther, 8., D. Wetmore, and family, left this morning for their home in Akron, Ohio, after a visit here of a week. They are making the trip by car, and- will stop at Joliet, 111., and Richmond, Ind., for a few days, on their way home. HOLD PICNIC Dr. and Mrs. F. R. Smyth, Mrs. Mary Burtqn and daughter Miss Bertha Burton, Miss Henrietta Beach and Miss Helen Bascom, and Mr. and Mrs." A. R. Murray made up a party which enjoyed a picnic dinner last night on the other side of the Fort, near the riverside. VISIT OLD FRIENDS Mr. and Mrs. Frank V*n Vliet of Lafayette, were guests of Mrs. Florence Davis Wednesday, ana of friends in Mandan. Mr. and Mrs. Van Vliet are former residents of Larimore and Minot, and are tour ing the state visiting old friends. SPENT FOURTH HERE Miss Elisabeth Gruba of Hankin son. Miss Helen Wysocki of Valley City, and Huber E. Miller of Lin ton, who spent the Fourtla here and at Mandan, returned to their homes today. BAS EXTENDED VISIT Mrs. R. E. Jack returned Wednes day from a five Weeks visit in Ar lington and Sioux Falls, S. Dak., where she was the guest of rela tives. ON VACATION Miss Bessie Baldwin, assistant librarian at the Stale Commission left Wednesday for her home in Sparta, Wis., where she will spend her vacation. TO ARRIVE HERE Mrs. William - Moore and daugh ters, Miss Hortense and Miss Doro thy of Missoula, Mont., will arrive here on Wednesday to spend some time as the guests of friends here. STEEN TO SALT LAKE CITY John Steen, state treasurer left yesterday for Salt Lake City to at tend a convention of state auditors and state' treasurers. He will be away about two weeks. VISIT AT FAYETTE Mr. and Mrs. J. P. French left yesterday for Fayette, where they will remain until Sunday as the guests of Mr. French’s sister, Mrs. F. A. -Little. TO VISIT IN WEST Mrs. Peter - Reid left on Thurs day for Seattle, where-she will be the gueet of her son. Sterling Reid. She will be away for about five weeks. . VISITORS HERE Mrs. Walter Williams and Miss Louis Johnson both of Washburn, were visitors and shoppers in the city this week. RETURNS TO HOME Miss Mary Meier of McClusky re turned to her home today after hav ing been in a local hospital here for about two weeks, GOES TO ROCHESTER W. G. Black, chief engineer of the highway commission, is leaving for Rochester, Minnesota ,for a week. TO LIVE IN MANDAN Mr. and Mrs; D. C. Scothorn left this week fpr Mandan where they will make their future home. LEAVES FOR DEVILS LAKE Miss Eva Baker, left this morning tor Devils Lake,- where }she will spend two weeks aMhe, Chapteuqua. FOURTH AT PAINTED WOODS A. P. Lenhart and family spent the Feurtb at Painted Woods Lake. MRS. COOLIDGE MEETS MRS. DAWES > mßmm • .... jhhhh 'Mrs. Calvin Coolidge und Mrs. Charles CJ. Dawes, wives of the Re publican candidates, an* photographed together for the first time. CITY NEWS Bismarck Hospital Admitted to Bismarck hospital for treatment: Nina Caldwell, Coleliar bor; Carl McGrath, city; Mrs. Gott lieb Wayenman, McClusk.v; Mrs. Christina Dunn, city; Daniel Pres zler, Medina; Thomas Bartha, Tim mer; Nicli Strilcov, Max; Sam Stare kow, Mott; Mrs. Peter Ding, Hebron; Mrs. Roy Stephens, Stanton; Rose Gruchele, *• Wishek; J. A. Roswick, Menoken; Jennie Greenberg, Row den; Harold Briddell, Linton; Mrs. Christ Krenzler, Lehr; Arline Berg, Stanton; Cecil Berg, Stanton; Mrs. C. B. Ruble, Rhaine; F. L. Monson, Makoti; Lester Schlangcn, Linton. Discharged: J. A. Roswick, Men oken; Sam Btarekow, Mott; Thomas Barth, Timmer; Raymond Hintz, El gin;. David Buber, Zap; Iver Swen son, .Mercer; Jacob Archele, Robin son; Fred Oberg. Killdeer; June Love, Ruso; John Kolberg, Huff; Mrs. A. M. Watt, Stady. Births: Born to Mrs. C. R. Anker berg, Stanton, a baby girl, yester day, July 4. Np Fires in Fourth No fires,occurred in the city yes terday and' the Fire Department had a real holiday. Last year’s Fourth of July was equally quiet, and it is believed that the “safe and sane” celebration is really a fact. At The Movies I THE CAPITOL Lovers of'good literture whe read with pleasure F.ewia Allen Brownes gripping story, “Circum stances AHer Divorce Casps.’‘ will be glad to know that it has been adapted for the screipi and will b» seen at tJhe CtjpitoJ. on Mon day. “Innocence” ..is the title .that, has been given the film, version of this swift-moving stor> r of a woman convicted on circumstantial evidence. Mr. Browne has expressed himself delightedly with the 'manner in which his story has been made into IDEAL SUMMER WRAP ■■■K9HfIB^IaKS»BuB3IMauAMMP‘: ::: > :: ’iJMIHHHHH9BSBHBMMMB9HH The Ideal summer wrap affords alight protection and much charm, thus the shawl fills the >bill perfectly. This 1 one gives the effect of the hand-em!broidered and very expensive Spanish shawl, ibut it is really made of 'printed silk fringed with deep iblack fringe, and fa compara tively inexpensive. It may be worn over any tyipe of evening gown aml Umuch Id ..... f THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE a motion picture, and especially so with Anna Q. Nilsson’s portrayal of the leading role. Earl Foxei Wil fred Lucas. Freeman Wood, Marion liailon, Lillian Langdon, William Scott Jessie Arnold, and Vera Lewis, are also worthy*of notice. THE ELTINGE Married men throughout the country feel that Monta Bell is spilling the beans by exposing and emphasizing some of the best points in w|fc management, via Elinor Glyn’s “How to Educate a Wife.” This classic of the screen is showing at the Eltiagc Theatre, Monday : and Tuesday, witl\ a brilliant cast com posed of Marie Prevost, Monte Blue, Claude Gillingwatcr tf Vera Betty Francisco, Creighton Hale, Edward Earle and Nellie Bly Baker. TITLEMENTO ' MEET IN CITY Between 35 and 40 abstractors of the state are expected in Bismarck July 8, 9 and 10 to attend the an nual convention of the North Dakota Titlemen’s Association. D. PRESZLER OF MEDINA DIES Daniel Preszler of Medina, N. D., died this morning at a local hospi tal, after a short illness from pneu monia. The body will be shipped this afternoon to Medina. Funeral arrangements have not yet been completed. Mr. Preszler was over 00 years of age. MONDAY, JULY 7th, will mark our fourth annual sum mer CLEARANCE SALE. Our stocks will be cleared re gardless of cost. Nothing withheld. Positively no charges, approvals nor re turns allowed. All sales final. ROSE SHOP Kiddies’ Evening Story By MARY GRAHAM BONNER Billie Brownie’a Walk Of course Billie Brownie took matiy and many a walk. He made many and many a call, too. He was getting so he really felt very well acquainted with many of Mother Nature’s children. And almost all of them he could not help but like. Not that he didn’t want to like any of them! He always felt sad after he had seen members of the mosquito fam ily or the fly family or others who were mean and horrid. He met Pussy on his walk and Pussy was walking so quietly. “I have soft-padded feet, that Is why," sold Pussy. “But I've excel lent claws If I want to be angry, or If I am angry. “A dog can run faster than 1 can but he hasn't got any claws!” Pussy seemed to be quite proud of this. Later on Billie Brownie met Mr. Rabbit. “I am quite In a hurry, Billie Browliie,” Mr. Rabbit said. “And you will pardon me If I do not stop and chat for any length of time. “I have an engagement with some carrots and I don't want to hurt the carrots’ feelings!” Mr. Rabbit wiggled his little nose and smiled. “My hind feet are lnrge and strong and so I can run very quick ly In this way. I will be there on time. I can hurry up so because my hind feet are larger than my front feet. “It Is the same with the members of the Squirrel family. In the winter I con keep from slipping on the snow, too, because there are hairs upon the soles of my feet which act as rabbit skid chains.’’ “What?” asked Billie Brownie. “Well, not long ago, I was sit ting by the porch of a house and everyone said: • “ ‘Do look at that little rabbit. Wouldn't you Just soy he was lis tening and taking In everything we are saying?’ “And I had taken It In, too! "They had been talking about putting chains on their automobile .“1 Am In Quite a Hurry.” tlrek when It rained so the cars, wouldn’t skid or slide about. “They called these chains their skid chains, I think. “And so I call my hairs on my feet my rabbit skid chains; Isn’t It a good name?” Billie Brownie laughed. Then Mr. Rabbit said a polite good afternoon and bounded along In a great hurry to keep his en gagement with the carrots, Jump ing and leaping most beautifully. BUIle Brownie met Mr. Squirrel next. Mr. Squirrel was about to climb a tree but he showed Billie Brownie how long his toes were and how curved and sharp were his claws so that he was In no danger of falling from the trees. Next Billie Brownie met Mr. Caribou who made quite a noise as he walked along. He explained to Billie Brownie that he did this to keep the herd together. Billie Brownie next met another squirrel coming down a tree, head first and with his hind feet spread out ‘‘Makes It easier this way,” the squirrel told Billie Brownie. Then he sat upon his haunches and held a nut In his front paws which he was about to eat. “Have a bite?” he asked Billie Brpwnie- July Interest On July 1, the quarterly interest was paid and credited to all Sav ings Accounts entitled thereto. Deposits made during the first ten days of the new quarter will draw interest from July 1. i. •’ * First National Bank THE PIONEER BANK "Thank you; no,” said Billie, "I Just had a big meal before I started out. "And before I finish mv walk I’ve promised x to stop in and have a cup of woodlawn tea with Witty Witch. She makes very delicious woodlawn tea —It has such wonder ful flavor.” “I'd rather have a n,ut any time.” blinked the squirrel as he waved his tall in farewell to Billie Brownie. So Billie Brownie walked along, meeting many friends and ending up at Witty Witch's for woodlawn ea. <©• 19t<. Western Newspaper Union.) TO REFILL CITY POOL Will be Closed on Monday and Tuesday The swimming pool will ho open all day Sunday, but will ho closed Monday and Tuesday to allow for draining and refilling. Many complaints have heon made to the City Commission that parties have been going to the pool early in the morning and climbing over the fence, instead of waiting for the pool to he opened in th‘> regular Way. The city commission has tak en steps to provent this. MONDAY, JULY 7th, will mark our fourth annual sum mer CLEARANCE SALE. Our stocks will be cleared re gardless of cost. Nothing withheld. Positively no charges, approvals nor re turns allowed. All sales final. ROSE SHOP Cook by Electricity. It is Safe. FOR RENT Three room flat with hath and kitchenette in new Tribune Building. Ap ply Tribune Office. VACATION wM For sunburn, bites, soreness, W poison ivy or summer colds VICKS ▼ Vapo Rub Over 17 Million Jars Utrnd Ymai AUCTION £ALE REGISTERED GUERNSEYS State Fair Grounds, Fargo, N. I>. July 19, 19114. 20 FBMALKS -f» BULLS Arrangements for terms will be made. Herd Ao< redited. Write for Catalogue. CLARA COOPER FARMS Courtenay, North Dakota. IMBBi CATARRH of BLADDER GUARD TOUR HEALTH j PROPHYLACTIC far MKN Alford* Utmost Protection j Allor Infealleao Eaposura Largo Tube *sc. Kit <4'a) II i All Drugolslc or Son-Y Ktt Dept. A It Beckman SI.. New York i Wrltp f-'r n-mbr ! TYPEWRITERS OF ALL .MAKES Rented - Repaired Sold on Easy Payments. Bismarck Typewriter Co. 207 Broadway Go To The Bismarck Shoe Hospital For First Class Shoe Repairing. H. BURMAN, Prop. FOR CUCUMBERS To keep cucumbers crisp, keep them in a basin of water in the re frigerator until about an hour be fore they are to be eaten. Then pare, slice and sprinkle with salt and r■> turn to the ice box. Drain off the salt liquid just before using. Cook by Electricity. It is ('lean. Physico-Clinical Laboratory 119 Vi 4th St. Bismarck, N. I). ELECTRONIC DIAGNOSIS and TREATMENT as authorized by Dr. Albert Abrams M. E. BOLTON D. O. Consultant Address all communications to M. E. Bolton, D. O. IIUMj 4th St Bismarck, N. I). Tel. 240 NOTE There arc many # imitation machines on the market but we are the only physicians in the western part of the state who have taken this work under Dr. Abrams and who are authorized practitioners of his method of Diagnosis and Treatment and who are permitted to use The Keflexnplione and th<> Dell, luclasl. Dr. Abram’s Diag nostic and treatment machines. As the frame work goes up— That is the lime* to talk insurance with us. The threat of tire hovers over every building, and you need protection against loss before any chance blaze can touch your home. Complete and dependable insur ance on your house and its furnishings means that you know your in vestment is safe from loss. Let us write the poli cies you need to safe guard all your property. The advice of this agency has sated many a property owner from loss. Why not let us help you. too! MURPHY “The Mail Who Knows Insurance'* llisninrek, ft. 11. Auditorium - Wednesday, July 16 BISMARCK .1011 ft GOLDEN WILL PRESENT The World’s Greatest Play! I I ■ I I i* •■gi STM. III BY WIXCHELL SMITH SEE IT WHILE YOU CAN! DON’T BE CROWDED OUT! Yen ran no more afford to mis- this classic of laughs and heart throbs than playgoers of an earlier generation would have mteaed “The Old Homestead" or “The Music Master." See for yourselfwSy it ran 3 years In New York and nearly 2 years hi Chicago. IT’S EASY TO ORDER SEATS BY MAIL 1 uv Write a letter stating where you would like to sit. Enclose remit tance iHiyahle to Harris & Woodman see. ’7 Prices Include Tax. Lower Floor $2.75. Balcony S&2O. |IA». BIJO. «» n «T *««. w PAGE FIVE One iperjo* irj everyr pii|CL it* ‘the United States owns an uiftAmdbilc. Concerning* ‘Dentistry# No profession offers greater opportunities for a success ful career than dentistry. It is still possible for Mfeh*' school graduates to enter immediately upon the four. year course. Marquette'** new dental building, com pletely equipped, plus her • advantageous location in Mil waukee, affords an excep tional advantage for the study of dental science. Marquette University comprise* nine colleges offering courses in * liberal arts, education, engineer ing (cooperative system), mcdi-i.r cine, pre-medicine, dentistry, dep- - tal hygiene, nursing, business ad ministration. law, pre law, jour* . nahsm, music nnd dramatic art.' 1 7ef/ u* what courta you are intereeted in and we Will gladly tend you lull information. MARQUETTE UNIVERSITY / 'Milwaukee, cp.yj?E LAKES On the Steel Steamships of the Cjrea tLak esT vans i l Corporation “TIONESTA” “JUNIATA” “OCTORARA” • < pi.AN your vacation this summer to A include a cruise on the great Inland Seas. Luxuriously appointed ships— world renowned cuisine. Passenger service cvdusivelycVery three days, stopping at Buffalo (for Niagara Falls), Cleveland, Detroit, Mackinac Island, Sault Ste. Marie, jauel Duluth. Cruising Lake Hrie-Detroit River-Lake St. Clair-Lake Huron-Straits of Mack inac-Lake Superior and numerous other bodies of water making the Great Lakes group. . • ; ORCHESTRA DANCING Tickets and Reservations at All Tourist and R. R. Ticket Offices, or #G. c. williams,. G. L. T. Corp. Duluth, Minn. DR. R. S. ENGE 1 Chiropractor. , Consultation Free Lucas Blk. Bismarck, N. I). When in Minneapolis its the RADISSON Rooms $2.50 per day aqd Four popular priced cafes.