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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, January 31, 1925, Image 2

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PAGE TWO
SERUM USE IN
SCARLET FEVER
CASES IS TOLD
Fine Results Are Claimed tty
Medical Investigator Using
The Method
WILL INVESTIGATE
Kditor of Journal of Medical
Science Says Matter Will
Be Investigated
Chicago, Jan, 31. Remarkable re
sults, even with severe and compli
cated cases of scarlet fever, as in
dicated in it dispatch from Hartford,
Conn. Thursday night [have dy*en
obtained by the use of the Dochez
serum, the American Medical Asso
ciation announced today.
The results as found by Dr. Fran
cis G. Blake of New Haven, Connec
ticut, must be checked up, however,
according to Dr. Morris. Fishbein,
editor of the Journal of the Amer
ican Medical Association. The As
sociation gave out the following of
ficial statement:
“On January 28, Dr. Francis G.
Blake presented to the Connecticut
League for Nursing Education the
results obtained in treating scarlet
fever with the Dochez serum. The
facts are as follows:
“Thirty-four uncomplicated cases
treated on or before the third day
become a febrile and showed no
symptoms of scarlet fever. One of
these was extremely toxic and un
conscious; three were very toxic;
eighteen were moderately severe
•{•uses; 12 were mild cases.
“Three of these patients had mild
complications later. Ten patients
without complications treated after
the fourth day seemed to recover
within 18 to 36 hours.
“Nine patients with complications
treated before the third day were
all convalescent within 18 to 48
hours. One of these was very severe
and six were moderately severe.
“Out of the 19 patients with com
plications treated after the fourth
<iay, one with meningitis, cleared up
in 48 hours, one with general septis
died; one with typhoid recovered and
the remaining patients recovered.”
The serum used was that of Dr.
Alphonse R. Dochez, medical inves
tigator in New York City, formerly
of the staff of the Rockefeller In
stitute for Medical Research, who
isolated the specific scarlet fever or
ganization a year and a half ago.
He was born in San Francisco.
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CHAPLIN, BRIDE
TO SEPARATE?
Financial Settlement Is Be
ing Negotiated, Report
Los Angeles, Jan. 31.—Attorneys
are negotiating a financial settle
- metn between Charles Spencer Chap
lin, rpotion picture comedian, and
the IG-year-old bride he married in
Mexico last November, says the Los
Angeles Times today.
The fact that Mrs. Chaplin, for
merly Lita Grey, leading woman for
the comedian, had joined members
of her family in consulting attorneys
became known, according to The
Times, upon arrival here a week ago
of Edwin McMurray, San Francisco
attorney, and uncle of the bride.
He is quoted as admitting the fi
nancial negotiations are in progress,
though declaring that “there is no
connection betwen these negotiations
and any contemplated action for
separation or divorce.”
What part, if any, the anticipated
arrival of an heir to the Chaplin
fortune has played or will play in
the negotiations has not been dis
closed, nor has any hint been di
vulged of the possible terms of the
settlement.
pa
Wil
s2<
bl-
SENTENCED TO
LIFE, SUICIDES
Prisoner in Stillwater Peni-
tentiary Hangs Self
Stillwater, Minn., Jan. 31. —Rather
than live the remainder of his days
in prison, Bronslaw Pietrzak, 32,
sentenced to life imprisonment for
murder from Minneapolis, hanged
himself at the Minnesota prison here
today.
He took his shoe strings, tied them
to his bed sheets and strung the im
provised rope from the cell bars,
knotting the other end about his
neck.
J. H. Haines, Washington county
corbner, exonerated prison authori
ties 6f blame in the suicide, and
announced that no inquest would be
held.
Hare Ui ExMtlne Yoor Ejw
and See Clearly the Advantages
el Having All Year Optical
Wants Supplied Here.
F. A. KNOWLES
Jeweler. Bismarck.
j^Jßv^^^aturda^light^
WHO WOULDN’T WIN?
Net only Miss Sid Brewster got a silver trophy for winning the
recent speed skating contests In id at the Chateau Krontenae, Quebec,
Canada, but idle also got) a drink of real champagne out of it. She ia
shown getting 'both the cup and the drink from M. ».C-s Baillet, Canada
sport enthusiast.
GEORGE AND BILL MANAGE
TO “KEEP COOL” WITH CAL
BY HARRY B. HUNT
NEA Service Writer
Washington, Jan. 30.—A nyo n e
wanting expert advice about “Keep
ing Cool With Coolidge" should ap
ply to those distinguished journal
ists, George Harvey and William
Allen White.
George and Bill were invited to
spend a week-end with the presi
dent on a hit of a cruise in the good
yacht Mayflower. Naturally they
accepted. Such invitations aren’t
turned down out-of-hand even in
winter time.
But the Mayflower had hardly
cast loose from her moorings
with its distinguished cargo than
the mercury started to fall. It drop
ped 60 degrees in the 30 hours cov
ered by the cruise.
Of course neither Harvey nor
White blames the weather on Cool
idge. It was just a “coincidence,”
they say.
But both admit that “Keeping
Cool With Coolidge” became a lot
more realistic during the cruise than
it did during the campaign.
Just as the air is full of all sorts
of sounds, in these days of radio,
so one needs only the proper mech
anism to enable him to pull a con
cert, a lecture or a bedtime story
out of the ether.
Just so, also, is it full of illimit
able energy, needing only the prop
er apparatus to enable mankind to
draw from it the power with which
to run automobiles propel steam
ships, drive power plants and per
form all the myriad tasks for which
man now harnesses steam and elec
tricity. '
Such is the claim of Garabed T.
K. Giragossian, who has been at
the heels of Congress for the past
eight years to grant him special
patent protection for an alleged
“free energy” invention. This in
vention, which Giragossian claims
would at once relieve us of the nec
essity of damning rivers or digging
in mines to obtain sources of pow
er, would simply enable us to “tune
in” on the energy that has been
stored up in the atmosphere since
creation began.
The unusuaj thing about Giragos
sian is that, unlike most inventors
who seek special favors or hint at
revolutionary discoveries,-he is able
to convince members of the patents
committees of Congress that he “has
something.”
Back in 1918 a joint resolution
providing for a demonstration of
Giragossian’s “free energy genera
tor” was adopted by both houses of
"Congress.
This resolution guaranteed him
full patent protection in case the
test passed the analysis of a board
of scientists.
Giragossian at that time declined
to disclose his mechanism on the
ground that the resolution put
upon him the burden of proving that
he was the “first and original in
ventor” of the method, which he said
he would be unable to do.
An amended resolution relieving
the inventor of the necessity of such
proof, but drawn so as to protect
other inventors or discoverers mak
ing similar claims, has been report
ed from the House Patents Commit
tee to the present Congress.
• * •
The forward strides made in re
cent years by such inventions as the
airplane and radio have made mem
bers of Congress particularly chary
Stop Coughs
HI ||
about branding any claimed inven
tion as a “fake.”
And this Boston inventor has
been able so to impress the Congres
sional committees with his general
high intelligence and integrity that
he has them all “guessing.”
“Scientists tell us over 7000 dif
ferent products can be produced
from coal," Giragossian says. “We
now burn this coal to get energy,
thereby destroying forever the in
gredients it contains.
“All this would be saved to future
generations by my free energy gen
erator. And in the meantime indus
trial and social reforms beyond any
thing yet dreamed of could be ac
complished.”
TO ORGANIZE
JUVENILE BAND
Dickinson, N. D., Jan. 31. — Organi
zation of a juvenile bnad for Dick
inson will be undertaken at a meet
ing of the younger musicians of the
city to he held at the armory next
Thursday night, K. O. Hanson, secre
tary of the Dickinson Association,
which is sponsoring the band, has
announced. Prof. John Veechi will
be retained as director of the band
and H. F. Jones has been chosen
to act as supervisor. The Associa
tion believes that there are enough
hoys possessing musical ability in the
city to give Dickinson the finest
juvenile band in the west if the in
terest can be worked up and main
tained. All boys who wish to join
the band are urged to be present
and parents are asked to lend their
co-operation.
POISON IVY
Euripidese—Whatsa matter? Cold
sore on your lip?
Iripadose—No, I kissed a girl un
der what I thought was mistletoe,
hut it must have been poison ivy.—
Youngstown Telegram.
A BIRD’S BILL
“That famous soprano you had at
your dinner party last night sang
like a bird.”
“Like a bird is right! I was con
scious of her bill the entire eve
ning.”—Answers, London.
SOMEDAY
Bismarck, N. D. t
Capital SIOO,OOO Incorporated IR9I.
See picture on Bank Building.
DANCING
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THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE
Legislative
Calendar
SENATE CALENDAR,
New Bills
S. B. 118 —Benson (NL) Rollette
and Schlosser fine!) Grand Forks:
Appropriates SIO,OO to commissioner
of agriculture for expense in eradi
cation of barberry bushes. (Agricul
ture).
S. B. 134 —Hamilton (NL) Mc-
Henry: Amends chapter 104 S. L.i
1917 on operation of cream stations!
so as to correct verbiage of the law
on penalty for purchasing by agents:
of a corporation" of cream at a “high
er price” in one locality than is.paidj
elsewhere instead of a “different:
price" as the law now reads. (State
Affairs.) i
S. IL 135 —Martin (NL) Morton:!
Provides that voter may send his
absent voter ballot direct to his
home polling place instead of to
county auditor. (Committee on elec- i
tions).
•S. B. 136—Gives a person the right
by will to dispose of his life insur- j
ance. Author says there is now law
validating such action. (Com
mittee on insurance).
S. B. 137 —Kaldor (Ind) Trail: Re
lieves an executor or administrator. of
a minor or incompetent person over I
whom he is guardian for personal
liability for any funds by reason of
a closing, of a bank or trust com
pany and making bondsmen liable
only for such funds are recovered
from bank on final settlement. (Com
mittee on Judiciary).
S. B. 137—Olson, Burleigh: Re
quires clerks of school boards in all
school districts in cities of 1,000 po
pulation or more to prepare and
have published in the official paper
of such city a summary of proceed
ings of all meetings of such school
board. (Judiciary).
S. B. 139—Olson, Burleigh: Re
quires city auditor of all cities of
1,000 or more to publish proceeding
of meetings immediately thereafter
in official papers of such cities. (Ju
diciary).
S. B. 140 —ls aimed to force a per
son bringing suit in small sums to
bring action in the home county of
the defendant. Author nays his pur
pose is to prevent suits started in
one end of state from going to de
fault judgment because sum involved
is less than expense defendant would
he put to appear and fight the suit.
(Judiciary).
Killed By Senate
S. B. 74—Ettestad: Taxing tele
phone companies on gross earnings
instead of present valuation of per
sonal property and equipment.
S. B. 75—Memorializing congress
to adopt constitutional amendment
' requiring referendum to people of
declaration of war except in case of
; invasion. Indefinitely postponed by
J vote of 25 to 24.
j S. B. 87—Restricting right of cre
i ditors to examine at will and for
j possibly ulterior motives, the books
j of a bank.
Passed By Senate
S. B. No. 2: Amended to make le
gal contract rate of interest 9 per
cent instead of present 10 per cent.
Passed.
S. B. 64: Fixing the salary of
school treasurers in common school
districts at not to exceed SSO per
annum instead of present $25 max
imum.
S. B. 69: Limiting salary to town
ship treasurer at SSO per annum in-
OLDSMOBILE
SALES AND SERVICE
DAKOTA. AUTO
SALES CO.
107 sth St. Phone 428
stead of present 2 per cent of funds
handled.
S. B. 89: Provides fhat county
treasurer actiiitg as school treasurer
for any school district on the occa
sion of a vacancy shall receive the
compensation allowed the school dis
trict treasurer.
IIOITSE CALENDAR
New Bills
H. B. 116: Amends the anti
gambling laws so that money or ne
gotiable paper used for gambling
purposes and seized in raids shall
be turned into the general fund of
the county. (Judiciary).
H. B. 117—Paul Johnson (IND)
Pembina: Relaxes drasttic seetion of
statute on corporate existence so
that any corporation whose charter
has not been renewed prior to ex
piration, may within a year file its
regular reports and take the same
procedure provided by law for re
newal of the corporate existence and
secure a new charter by paying a fee
of $lO in addition to renewal fees.
This would obviate the necessity of
taking steps to r’-ineorporate and
secure new charter. (Corporations
other than municipal).
H. B. 118—Skoglund (NL) Dickey:
Would reduce the fees payable to
district court stenographers from 26
to l. r » cents a page for transcripts;
fixes salary at $2,000 per annum.
(State Affairs).
H. B. 119—Halcrow (Ind.) Pem
bina: Appropriates $8,500 for the
retirement for part of the bonds is
sued against the present bridge
across the Red River from Pembina
county, North Dakota to Kittson
county, Minn., cut of the state high
way fund. (Appropriations).
H. B. 120—Streich (NP) Bottin
eau: Requires that all state officers,
heads of all state institutions,
hoards, bureaus, and commissions,
shall on the first Tuesday in Janu
ary and not later than January 15,
each year, furnish the governor and
each member of 4he legislature a
verified, itemized statement of all re
ceipts and disbursements during the
year immediately prior thereto, pro
viding that no' legislative appropria
tion may be made until such report
is furnished. (State Affairs).
H. B. 121—Hoople of Walsh and
Thatcher of Bottineau, both lea
guers: Creates the office of state
efficiency expert by appointment of
the governor to hold office at the
pleasure of the governor at a sal
ary of $400.00 per month and all ac
tual and necessary expenses. The
powers granted are unlimited, giving
such efficiency expert full authori
ty to inspect all state offices and
departments making his reports to
the governor who may recommend
changes to .the officers or bureau
heads and the legislature. An ap
propriation of $25,000 is made for
the biennial period. Measure car
There will be a meeting in private dining room used by Lions club in base
ment of Grand Pacific Hotel, 3:30 p. m. Sunday, Feb’y Ist. There will be
matters of vital importance discussed upon number of game laws. It is
desired to organize one of strongest Sportsmen Associations in State for
betterment of game conditions. It is the desire of committee to have
everyone interested in conservation of game make it a, special effort to
attend this meeting. Show you colors and be there.'
T' ’ f >.-> - * . , 4 -
Establish a Permanent Home
ADE A 1500 forthe
yZr i DIPFERENT NORTH DAKOTA
ORDER ; PATTERNS CORN SHOW
jj Jj. * - ' 4 V f * l
________________ ~ _______________ 1 ' The introduction of a Senate Bill Establishing
the State Corn Show in this City will interest all *
i, !P A V | <A' D 1 l| n are concerned in the future of North Dakota.
*% *1 L V 1% 1 H U * The establishment of such an institution is
j; * worthy of your best efforts and ours.
| - a : Let us all get behind the proposition.
ALL *
! 1 Sy ’ FHtSt GUARANTY BANK
, lOGGEKY Bismarck, N. D.
LATEST • U
H -F. A. LAHR E. V. LAHR t J. P. WAGNER
STYLES Bismarck President Vice-President Cashier
Gi '' | ! - \ •
# ! FOR A BIGGER AND BETTER BISMARCK
t f . , \
! ries the emergency clause. (State
Industries.)
H. B. 122 —Oberg (NL) McLean
county: Would repeal all statutes
having to do with the establishment,
support, maintenance or interest of
the state in fairs at Fargo, Grand
Forks, Mandan and Minot and re
pealing all appropriations. (Appro
priations com.)
H. B. 123 —Freeman (Ind) Grand
Forks: W’ould raise the compensa
tion to members of registration
boards from $2 to $4.00 per day. Au
thor says it is impossible to hire
persons for registration work at
$2.00 per day in places like Grand
Forks and Fargo. (State Affairs).
H. B. 124—Martin (NL) Slope: Re
duces the lawyers’ license fee from
sl6 to $6.00. (Judiciary).
H. B. 125—Appropriations commit
tee: W’ould amend sections 2505-10
C. L., 1913 delating to analysis and
testing of seeds by the N. D. A. C.
experiment station and certification
so that persons desiring such test
must pay the full costs oY making
them. (Agriculture).
H. B. 126—Burkhart (NL) Ward:
Calls upon the state geological sur
vey to investigate the possibilities
of oil being found in North Dakota;
to secure logs and make inspection
of w<jlls now being drilled and the
geological department is “hereby
fully authorized to assist in the
drilling of oil wells within the state
if it finds upon investigation that
such assistance is warranted and
ptovided that such well has not been
abandoned.’' Mr. Burkhart in his
bill asks for $50,000.00 for the pur
pose of the act or so much thereof
as “may be necessary to make a com
plete test for commercial oil or
gas.” In his preamble he cites that
a well has no.v been drilled to a
depth of more than 3,980 feet which
“gives strong indications of commer
cial oil if completed.” (Appropria
tions committee).
I’assed By House
H. B. 82: Strengthening require
ments on bonds of public officials
and public depositories. 106-7.
H. B. 30: $309,850.00 maintenance
Valley City normal. 107-0.
11. B. 33: $265,540 maintenance
penitentiary. 108-0.
H. B. 34: $147,329.00 maintenance
school lor deaf, Devils Lake. 108-0.
H. B. 53: Permitting redemption
of school lands which have been fore
closed by record title owner without
readvertising for sale. 109-0.
H. B. 88: Making it the duty of
the state examiner to audit books of
cities of 4,000 and over at a cost of
$lO per day upon request of city ma
yor'or president of commission. 107-
5.
H. B. 94: Repealing the board of
managers act in operation of the
mill and elevator at Grand Forks.
Passed 61-49.
.S. B. 38: $70,000.00 for care of
state wide insane patients, whose re-
SPORTSMEN
SATURDAY, JANUARY §1,1925
sidence cannot be established in any
county. 107-0.
S. B. 20: $1500.00 from two per
cent insurance tax fund to North
Dakota Firemen’s Association.
S. B. 41: $124,850.00 to Livestock
Sanitary hoard for the Glanders and
Dourine and tuberculosis fund.
S. B. 13: Biennial appropriation
for school for blind at Bathgate,
$34,000.00. ~
GUARD SCHOOL
FOR OFFICERS
IS PLANNED
All officers''of the North Dakota
National guard are expected to par
ticipate in schools of in
struction which will be held at the
various home stations throughout
the stpte Feb. 10 to 13, inclusive,
despite the absence of federal funds
Printing
lor Results
Your sales literature is
your most active and im
portant salesman. If it is
poorly printed your busi
ness and profits suffer.
Why not have the job well
done—if it costs no more?
Bismarck Tribune
Company
Printers for 51 Years.
O. W. ROBERTS,
Temporary Chairman.
*
for the work, accdhrding to special
orders issued this week by G. A.
Fraser, adjutant general of North
Dakota. M
Lack of funds prevents the fed
eral militia bureau from authorizing
the schools, this year, but National
guard funds of the state will bemused
to cover expenses, the adjutant gen
eral explained.
Some 50 officers in North Dakota
will be affected .by the orders. Head
quarters company and Co. B, 164th
infantry, will be represented at the
school to be held in Fargo. Combat
piinciples and tactical problems will
be stressed in the instruction.
Attend the dance at Elks
Hall Mandan Saturday night.
Music by Syncopaters seven
piece orchestra. *
CALL 32
> PUBLIC DANCE
, Engineered By
THE PIONEER FIVE'
Music As You Like It.

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