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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, December 31, 1937, Image 4

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The Bismarck Tribune
An Independent Newspaper
(Established 1«73)
State, City and County Official Newspaper
Published daily exoept Sunday by Tha Bismarck Tribune Company. Bis
aurck, N. D., and entered at the postoffioa at Blimarck aa aecond clan mall
Mrs. Stella 1. Mann
President and Treasurer
Archie O. Johnson Kenneth W
Vie* Pre* and G«n'L Manager Saeratary and Editor
Subscription Rates Payable in Advance
Dally by carrier, per year
Daily by mall per yea. (in Bismarck)
Dally by mall per year (in state outside o! Blimarck)
Dally by
mail outside ol North Dakota
Weekly by
mall in statt. per year ...
Weekly by mail outside ol North Dakota per year
Weekly by mail in Canada, per year 2M
Member of Audit Bureau of Circulation
Member of the Associated Press
Tht Associated Press is •xcluslvely •ntitied to the UM for republican
tJon of tbo news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited In this
newspaper and also the local news of spontaneous origin published herein.
All rights of republication of all other matter herein are. also reserved.
Residence of Reliefers
It is not altogether fortunate that those now agitating
for a new attitude on the question of the residence of relief re
cipients should be recruited largely from those who are on—or
The question affects every citizen, directly or indirectly,
and should be considered in that light rather than from the
standpoint of the needs and desires of those most directly af
fected—the persons whose residence is the cause for discussion.
Nothing, perhaps, illustrates all sides of the issue more
perfectly than the case of the Mack family which was discussed
in The Tribune's news columns just before Christmas.
In view of all the circumstances, it is nothing against the
Macks to say that they have contributed little to this county.
They didn't incur distress here because they were in trouble
when they arrived.
The record shows that this, family cost Burleigh county
$399.91 and this county received from Kidder county, their
biace of legal residence, $9.31 in return. A net cost of $390.61
Co| the taxpayers of Burleigh county for meeting a situation
which did not arise here and for which another division of gov
ernment is legally responsible.
At the time this issue was raised in late December, Burleigh
county had spent $5,498.23 on out-of-county relief cases and had
little or no prospect of getting its money back. The tendency
is continuing and the bill is steadily mounting.
Both the taxpayer and those legally on relief here have
cause for concern. The former because if the trend is main
tained the bill will soon become more than he can bear. The
latter because draining the county treasury to care for those
not properly here makes it that much more difficult to give as
sistance to legal residents who need relief.
One oft-heard explanation for the influx of relief cases to
Bismarck is that conditions here are better for such persons.
They are closer to the source of supply and get better treatment
than is accorded relief clients elsewhere.
If this is the fact, the effect of permitting relief clients to
saddle themselves on communities where and as they wish will
be obvious. If one county establishes a higher standard of as
sistance, reliefers from all parts of the state could move there
to take advantage of it. And stay there until the drain forced a
drop in the amount of help given. They then could select the
next most favorable locality.
Raising a constitutional issue, as has been done by at least
one interested organization, will hardly hold water. The free
citizen may go where he pleases and do what he pleases as long
as he remains within the law. But a man on relief can hardly
be said to have such status. The attempt to give it to him is one
to legally establish a group of traveling mendicants. Viewed in
that light, the effort to grant such rights to relief applicants
would have consequences too calamitous to need explanation
The law regarding the residence of relief applicants has
b^en in force a long time and there are many decisions on the
subjefct. Careful appraisal of the interests of all concerned
discloses little reason for either changing it or failing to enforce
Our Changing- Times
Things never remain the same.
Perhaps that is a good thing, although it is the cause of
fhany protests which add to the din created by arguments on
feconomic subjects.
One example is the report of the Inland Waterways corpor
ation which says that its barges showed an increase of 105,348
tns carried during the fiscal year of 1937.
Add to this the increasing private use of barges where such
transportation is possible and it is easy to understand the plight
of the railroads.
During the late summer 80 barge loads of petroleum prod
iicts, each carrying 600 tons, nosed up the Mississippi river and
unloaded at terminals established in St. Paul by two great oil
Companies. This merchandise is delivered and stored in the
Bummer and is sold in the winter.
Each barge contained as much oil as could be carried by two
freight trains.
This business probably never will return to the rails. Neither
will that which now travels over the highways.
Even the Gallstones
Americans watching the progress of the
m*y not realize that it is working a hardship on a small but
Interesting phase of the American meat-packing industry.
The great meat processors have long been famous for
saving everything but the squeal of a slaughtered animal and
have even been suspected of recording that on a phonograph
disc. But it is news that they have been husbanding the gall
stones of all animals afflicted with such a malady.
If gallstones are found, the butcher drops them into a little
feox strapped to his waist. They are collected and the large
onesre sent to China where they are polished into red jade.
The small ones are crushed into powder and used by young
.Chinese women for incense.
War has stopped this interesting, if relatively unimport
ant, trade. The Chinese have more to think about just now
the so-called "finer" things of life. And in any event their pur
chasing power Is so badly reduced that they cannot pay high
prices for what they want.
A* ttdton tobacco. It seems, In return for
'M stag Mussolini gave the Raich on his recent visit.
itbe•• «jo
war in China
Broad wry at Eighth St.
Rev R. A. Feahan, Paator
Sunday Maaaaa at 1:10. t, I. 10 and
II a. m.
Tha s'elaek Maaa la for ehlldran.
(23 Fourth St
Sunday aarvlca ai 11:00 a. m.
Sunday achool at 9:45 a. in.
Wednesday evening taatlmonlal
meeting at I o'clock.
A reading room maintained In tha
Hoskina Block. 200Vk Fourth St., la
open dally from 12 to p. m.: Sun
day. 3 to m.
All are welcome to attend tha
church aarvlcaa and to maka uae ot
the reading room.
(Missouri Synod)
419 Fourth Street
J. V. Rlchert, Pastor
"We preach and teach a changeless
Christ for a changing world."
N*ew Year's Day, 10:45 a. m. Divine
Services (English). Mrs. M. Rusert,
Sunday after New Year'*, Jan. Snd.
10:45 a. m. (German). Mrs. M. Rusert,
9:30 a. m. Sunday school with all
classes. Miss Rosella Br«lje, superin
3:30 to 4:00 p. m. the Lutheran Hour
ovar Radio Station KFYR with Dr.
Walter A Mater bringing Christ to
the Nation.
6:43 p. m. Bible Hour In charge of
the Walther League.
7:30 p. m. Vesper Services.
Fourth St. and Ave B.
Bills L. Jackson, Minister
Sunday, Jan. 2, 1838.
10:00 a. m.—The church school. Ed
ward Cole, superintendent. Mrs. O. J.
Worner, primary superintendent.
Why not begin right by beginning
regular attendance nt the churcn
school. A cordial welcome.
11:00—Morning worship.
Pianist—MISH Elisabeth Raaen.
Children's talk, "A New Leaf."
Anthem Selected The church
Sermon, "The Continuing Voyage."
A study of personal immortality
based on a chapter from Dr. Qllkejr'c
religion and everyday life.
The January Communion aervice.
full attendance Is desired for this
first Communion of the New Year.
6:45 p. m.—The Young People's
7:30—The evening service.
Pianist—Mrs. Stanton Roberta.
Sermon. "Captured by Jesus Christ."
Monday—The opening service of
the week of Prayer meeting In our
Church v. ith Rev. Floyd Logee bring
ing the message Let us make the
week of prayer meaningful this year.
The service is open to all people and
we Invite you to come and bring some
one with you.
Walter E. Vater, Minister
Sunday, January 2, 19J8
Morning worship, 10:30. Ministry
of music. Mr. Ralph W. Soule—choir
director. Miss Ruth Rowley, organist.
Organ Prelude: "Andante con Moto"
Anthem: "Seek Ye The Lord"—
Organ Offertory: "Calm ai the
Solo: Selected—Miss Charlotte
Sermon: "Never Again" Rav.
George O. Parish, district superintend
Organ Postlude:' "Allegro"—Gal
bra Ith.
Sunday School
noon. Claases
for all ages. Better enroll tha first
Sunday In the new year. Our adult
classes especially Invite you.
Epworth League 6:30 p. m. Topic
"When There's Danger Anead." Lead
er: Miss Fannie Alice Roberts.
Junior and Intermedial* League
6:30 p. m.
Evening worship 7:30. A service of
Inspiration and Evangelistic appeal
that you will really enjoy. Good
music, hearty singing and a challeng
ing message.
Organ Prelude: "Pastorale"—Alexis.
Quartet: "I Found Him in My
Orpan Offertory: "Forest Vesper"—
Solo: "I Come To Thee"—Roma—
Mr. Gregory Dahlefi
Sermon: "A New Beginning"—Wal
ter E. Vater.
Organ Postlude: Kern.
We urge all our people to attend the
services being conducted In the
churches each evening this week in
connection with the Union week of
Prayer. Monday night at 7:30 at the
First BaptlS't church with Rev. F. E.
Logee speaking on "Prayer for the
Rediscovery of the Reality of God."
We heartily Invite you to attend all
our services.
616 Ave.
G. Adolph Johns, Pastor
Jan. 2—Sunday after New Year.
8:00 a. m.—Services at the North
Dakota penitentiary.
9:45 a. m.—Sunday School and Bible
10:30—Morning worship.
Anthem: "We Stand In Deep Re
Sermon: "Where Shall We Look In
12:00 Noon—South Side Sunday
School in locker room at ball park.
8:00—Evening worship.
Sermon: "Following the Light."
After the evening worship, deacons
and trustees will meet for their
monthly meeting.
Tuesday, Jan. 1:
7:30 p. m.—Ladies chorus in church
8:00 p. m.—Choir In the church par
Friday, Jan. 7:
8:00 p. m.—Willing Workers at the
parsonage, 801-7th St. Paper: "Jenny
Lind"—Miss Mabel Olson. Two of
Jenny Lind's favorite songs, "Home,
Sweet Home" and "I Know that My
Redeemer Llveth"—Mrs. H. R. Ctlns.
Saturday, Jan. 8:
9:00 a. m.—Confirmation class.
Natk Side Ssaday Seheel
G. Adolph Johns, Pastor
Sunday, Jan. 2, at 12:04 noon Sun
day School in the locker room of tha
ball park.
Eighth and Rosser Sts.
BenJ. Schllpf, Pastor
10:00 a. m.—Sunday Schopl, Peter
Klein, Supt. There are classes for all
ages. Our aim is to help form Chris
tian character In those children en
trusted to us.
11:00 a. m.—Deutgch Predlgt ueber
das Thema: "Bin neuer Anfang." Dies
1st der erste Sonntag in elnam neuen
Jahr und das Thema 1st passend. Das
Sbendmahl wird gefelert.
7:15 p. m.—Baptist Young People's
union. This English program is en
Joyed by all.
8:00 p. m.—Deutscher evangellstls
cher Gottesdlenst. Beglnne das neua
Jahr mlt elner neuen welhe das Le
bens zum Dlenste des Hellandes. Jed
erman 1st hersllchst elngeladen.
7:30 p. nt.—Mlttwoch, Versammlung
der Gebettwoche In dleser Kirch*.
Rev. W. Vater wird predlgen.
Corner Third and Thayer
N. E. Elsworth, Rector
Services as follows: X
9:30 a. m.—Church School.
10:30 a. m.—Holy Communion
Many Congregation* Plan Reli
gious Observancee in Keep
ing With Season
Near Year's Eve services are being
planned Friday evening by five
churches of the city. Members of four
of the congregations will gather at
their churches during the evening to
welcome the New Year with worship.
Special services at St. Mary's pro
cathedral will take the form of a
Holy Hour service between 7:30 and
8:30 p. m.
The service, a "Mew Year's Wake,"
at the Trinity Lutheran church is be
ing held under the auspices of the
young people's Luther League, with
Paul Ytreelde serving as chairman in
charge of arrangements. Beginning
at 9 p. m., it will continue until mid
night. An informal social period will
be held between 0 and 11 a. m. The
program will be presented during the
final hour of the service. Members
of the church are invited to be pres
At the First Lutheran church New
Year's Eve will be celebrated with a
communion service, social hour and
a watch night service.
At 8 p. m., a worship service will
be held at which a new Individual
communion service, which has been
given to the church by the sewing
circle, will be dedicated. Following
will be the celebration of the Lord's
supper. Rev. O. Adolph Johns will
take as his communion address theme,
"The Year Before Us." "O Lamb of
Odd," Alexis, and "A New Year Is
Dawning" will be sung by the choir.
Rev. Leonard Nelaon, who with hla
wife is spending a few days with Mrs.
Nelson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Belk, will be the celebrant at the 10:80
service and will also be special preach
er. Itev. Mr. Nelson Is student pastor
at the University of Wisconsin and Is
in charge of the church activities at
St. Francis House,
Floyd Emerson Logee, Pastor
Thayer at Second St.
"We believe in Jesus as Christ:
We accept Him as our Saviour and
We pledge Him our loyalty In every
relationship of life."
9:45—Bible School. All departments
will convene In the church for their
opening ivorshlp.
11:00—Communion. Baptism and
reception of members. Parents de
siring Infants baptised should notify
the pastor.
7:30—Evening fellowship service.
The group then will be invited to
go to the church parlors for a social
hour under the leadership of the
Luther League. Games will be played
and refreshments served.
As midnight approaches the group
will return to the church for a brief
watch night service. Mrs. H. R. Cunz
will sing as a soprano solo, "Name of
Jesus Softly Stealing." Rev. Johns
will speak on "Arise, Let Us Oo
Hence." All members and friends are
A watchnight service will be held
In the Bismarck Baptist church be
ginning at 9 p. m.
Services at the Salvation Army cita
del will begin at 8 p. m., when the
regular Friday night Y.PA., service
will be conducted by the Misses Terry
Schmidt and Alice Meader. These
meetings have been drawing large
and interested crowds so those wish
ing to attend are invited to arrive
At 9:30 p. m., refreshments will be
served at 11 p. m., the watch night
service, conducted by Major Smith,
will begin. Everyone is invited to at
Watch night services at the First
Evangelical church will begin at 9 p.
m. A program of hymns will be sung
by the congregation and special songs
will be featured. A social hour will
be held, during which refreshments
will be served. All friends of the
church are Invited.
Three addresses will be given as fol
lows: "Saving Souls in the New
Year," Rev. H. E. Bergland "Prayer,
Xt's Place in our Uvea for 1931," Rev.
William a. Schertdel: and "Facing the
New Year," Rev. William A. Lemke.
Atlanta. Dec. 31. Atlanta*
three dally newspapers Friday an
nounced increases in subscription
prices, due to mounting production
Pilata Challenges Christ in 1(31.
1:11—Combined Group Forum—Mow
does the Challenge to Christ affect
ma in IMS? Questions will be pre
sented from the groups and be dis
cussed openly. You are Invited to
bring your friends.
This rhurch joins In the observance
of th» Week of Prayer. Services will
be held in different churches each
evening according to the following
Mondajr—The First Baptist church.
Tuesday—The Evangelical church.
Wednesday—The German Baptist
Thursday—The Methodist church.
Friday—'The Presbyterian church
Saturday—The Salvation Army.
All Christian people of the com
munlty are asked to join In these serv
2 4 7 I 2 7 2 9
Step Right Up and Read Your Fortune for 1938
8 6 2 7 2 8 4 2 8 2 2 3
A O O A N 8 E E N N W E
2 2 6 5 7 2 6 4 2 6 8 2 6 3 5 2 8 7 4 5
y Y O E I E W A U I W W O S S
8 4 8 2 6 8 7 2 8 4 8 5 7 2 8 6
O 1 I E I I K A
2 5 2 6 3 2 7 5 7 2 8
S 4 5 2 8 5 2 7 4 3 5 8 2 6 5 7 4 6 3 5
2 7 5 6 2 8 •3 S 7 2 3 6 4 8 2 7 2 5 2
2 6 7 2 8 6 2 7 6 5 8 2 7 6 2 4 3 2
O O L. O V U U U E N Y K
What does the New Year hold for you? Dip deep into the "Wishing Well" and discover your fortune
during 1938. This entertaining number puzzle will forecast, tha future for you in a surprisingly
simple way Count the letters of your first name. Subtract 4 if the total is 6 or more. Add 3 if
the total is less than 8. The result will be your key number. Check all of your key numbers in tha
figure, beginning at the ypper left corner. Then read the message In the letters so checked.
Judge Kavaaagh
Chicago, Dec. 11.—J
A. Kavanagh, 78, internationally
known authority on criminology
and a superior court Judge here
fo^ 37 years, died Friday in Loa
Angeles, Oallf., friends were In
Drivers Are Limited to
60 Hours Duty Weekly
Washington, Dec. Jl.—{IP)—The In
terstate Commerce Commission
llshed Friday a 60-hour weekly "on
duty" limit, effective July 1, for bus
and truck drivers operating in inter'
state commeroe. The commission
also decreed a dally maximum of is
hours for "on duty" and 13 hours for
"at work" schedules.
Orafton. N. D„ Dec. 31.—W-Mrs.
Alex McEachern, 09, early settler of
Voss, N. D., died here Thursday night.
Funeral services will be Sunday at
2:30 p. m. in the Presbyterian church
at Mlnto.
Bridge players are too prone, per
haps, to lay their bad results to the
run of the cards, and when they lose,
feel that it waa the pasteboards and
not the use they made of them that
was at fault.
v iota 4
V None
42 LBI1&
Duplicate—All vulnerable.
Weet Nw
Pass 1* 4 V 5
Pass Jf Fee.
Double Pais Pass
Opening lead K.
As a matter of fact, the good
bridge player is tested much morfe
correctly with the breaks he makes
in defiance of the cards. Team of
four play, especially, shows up the
human element. Take as an example,
today's hand, played In the recent na
tional championship tournament held
in Washington in which the team of
Charles H. Owen, Mrs. Ralph O.
Young, Charles J. Solomon and John
Crawford, all of Philadelphia, beat
out 34 of the nation's leading teams.
litis was the bidding at the table
where Jackson and Soloihon Were the
East and West pair of the new na-l
8 5 2 4 2
3 8 6 2 7 6 2 5 6 3
7 6
7 8
Copyright, IM7. William J. Miller
Will Average $5,000 3 Mem
bars of State Committee Help
ing Organixe Counties
Three members of the state farm
tenancy committee are assisting or
ganization work in Ramsey, Barnes
and Bowman counties, FSA» Director
Walter Maddock said Friday.
Assisting county organisations
Which will begin consideration of
loan applications, due on or before
Jan. 10, are Chairman E. P. Christ
ensen, Minot Dr. George J. Baker,
Fargo, and C. W. Flne,^fiheyenne.
A total of fifteen loans, not to ex
ceed an average of $5,000 per unit,
will be made to farmers chosen by
county committees on the basis of
character, ability and experience.
'Family-sized farms, which in
general can be operated with labor
available in the family, will be pur
chased," Maddock said. "The price of
the property must be in keeping with
its value."
He said the FSA will assist in de
veloping sound farm and home man
agement plans, preparing operating
budgets and maintaining business
like records of successful applicants.
To a limited extent, loans will be
luge enough to cover building re
pairs and other farm Improvements,
ho declared.
Loans will be made for a 40-year
period at three per cent interest and
annual payments of 4.3 per cent of
the sum borrowed will cover both in
terest and principal.
Borrowers must agree to pay taxes
and lnsuranoe on farm buildings, to
keep the farm In repair and prevent
waste and exhaustion of the land.
Coal mnsrs work an average of 918
days out of a poaSble SOB each year.
MdS®nun®y onn BrM^e
Team of Four Champions Flout Tradition, Scoring Six Clubs
and Four Hearts on One Hand
(leeieteqr. »nrtran Centraot Bridge Leagee)
tional championship team, and six
clubs were made. West opened on
distribution, not quick tricks.
At the table where Qoren and Mrs
Young were North and South, re
spectively, Mrs. Young passed and
West also pasted. Goren opened with
four hearts, which waa passed all
around, and four hearts were made
for a score of 890. Thus each pair
of the team was plus on the same
The secret of the result seemed to
be that the new champions are not
tradition bound. West does not have
an opening bid, measured by the 2%
or three honor trick requirement and
when West passed at Ooren's table,
he bid his hand to the limit and xutib
a game against a laydown slam for
East and West.
Contract Problem
(SetaOea la aext taae)
The contract is three no
trump. Neither the clubs nor
the diamonds will break, but
still the contract can be made.
(Blted) (Blind)
Duplicate—All vulnerable.
li 21
(Copyright, 1937, NBA Service, lac
Your Personal Health
By William Brady, M. D.
Or. Brady will answer questions pertaining ta health but aet dls
eaee or diunoeie. Write letters briefly and In Ink. Address Dr. Bradr
la care of The Tribune. All Queries must be aocompaaled by a stamped.'
self-addressed envelope.
One of the leading textbooks or authoritative works in the field is Star
ling's Principles of Human Physiology. Professor starling died in 1937, but
the last edition of his book was published in 1936—edited by Prof. C. Lovatt
Evans of University College, London, and Prof. H. Hartrldge, St. Bartholo
mew's Medical college.
I quote from p. 968 of this textbook:
Absorption by the Skin. In order to test the alleged influence of bathi
containing medicinal substances in solution, many experiments have been
made to determine whether absorption is possible by the skin.
What the author meant to say was that research workers have con
ducted many experiments on animals to determine whether anything is ab
sorbed through the unbroken skin but few experiments on human begins.
My skin is available to any scientific investigator of good standing who cares
to make an experiment or test to show whether any food, drug or poison is
absorbed through the skin—provided the results of the test shall be pub
lished and acknowledged as conclusive by both sides of the controversy.
undergo no risk in offering my skin for such a test, first because I am con
fident that nothing can be absorbed through the skin, and second because
I don't believe any of the "authorities" who profess to think otherwise has the
courage to accept my offer.
Continuing the quotation from Starling:
It may be regarded as established that the uninjured skin is imper
meable to watery solutions of salts or other substances. On the other hand,
it is possible to produce a certain amount of absorption- by the application
Of substances dissolved in fatty vehicles. Thus the administration of mercury
is often carried out by the inunction of mercurial ointment, and the fact
that mercurial salivation may be produced in these conditions shows that a
certain amount of the mercury has been absorbed.
That is sufficient to illustrate the failing which makes nine-tenths of
our modern medical literature a bit silly to any one but a purblind medical
reader whose mind has been trained to accept anything and everything he
Imagines an "authority" has stated or inferred.
Just one really scientific experiment with mercury ointment Inunction is
on record. It was conducted by Karl G. Swlck, Ph. D., M. D., of Cincinnati
and a comprehensive report of it published in the Jour. A. M. A, Dec. 6,
1924. This investigator failed to find even microscopic particles of mercury
In the tissues under the skin only In the openings of the sebaceous glands
and the wells of the hair shafts could he find any infinitesimal globules of
mercury after the most carefully applied mercury ointment inunctions. Yet,
curiously enough, Dr. Zwlck concludes that
"Percutaneous absorption of mercury takes place preponderatingly from
the material deposited in the pores, consisting of the orifices of the hair fol
licles and of the excretory ducts of the sebaceous glands."
(Copyright 1937, John F. DUle Co.)
Big Apple Ain't
Got Rhythm—FR
Washington, Dec. 31.— (JP)
President Roosevelt expressed an
opinion about the Big Apple dance
He said he believes it lacks
rhythm—speaking as a music
He made his comment after get
ting a glimpse of the dance at a
White House party for the
younger Roosevelts Thursday
Moorhead Relief
'Strike' Still On
Moorhead, Minn., Dec. 31.—(ff)—
Moorhead's relief client sit-in strike
in the city hall council chambers
continued peacefully Friday with the
500-odd strikers declaring they are
awaiting an answer to their appeal to
the state relief administration for in
creased allowances. H. C. Bassett, In
charge of the strikers, said a state in
vestigator whose names was not avail
able, had made an investigation in
the city Thursday night and left for
St. Paul, declaring he would present
the situation to the state relief office.
Carloadings Up 5.4
Per Cent Over 1936
Washington, Dec. 31—(/P)—The As
sociation of American Railroads re
ported Friday loading of revenue
freight totaled 38,992,928 cars during
1937. This was an increase of 1,
930,353 cars or 5.4 per cent compared
with last year, but a decrease of 7,
885,046 cars or 17.3 per cent compared
with the so-called "normal" year
Fargo, N. D., Dec. 31.—m—After
deliberating all night, a Jury returned
a verdict for the defendant in Mrs.
Emma Lansand's $25,000 alienation
ol affection suit against Mrs. Sadie
1 Coat ot arms
pictured here.
830% of this
country is
covered with
13 Toward sea.
14 Perfume.
16 Armadillo.
17 Wigwam.
18 To thread.
19 Like mine.
20 List of names.
22 Treatise on
25 Either.
27 Utmost extent.
31 Greater in
35 To affirm.
36 Infant.
17 To provide
39 Bast fiber.
40 Bone.
42 Passed by
46 Walks on.
Sponsors Well Satisfied Exhi
bit Being Taken to East
ern States
Thirty-one oil paintings which havt
been viewed by more than 1600 people
in Memorial hall in the state capitol
were being sent to Bethlehem, Pa,
Friday for showing at Lehigh uni
Prof. Paul EL Barr's Bad Lands
views, brought here from the Unir
versity of North Dakota, where he IS
dean of the art department, now
will be displayed in six of the East
ern states. They will be on exhibit
in Chicago at the Hoosler gallery
during March.
"Complete satisfaction with the
showing" was expressed by the spon
sors, the Bismarck branch, League
of American Pen Women, headed by
Edna LaMoore Waldo, chairman, and
by Gov. and Mrs. William Langer, as
honorary chairmen.
The exhibit, scheduled to close
Thursday, was reopened following the
Boy Scout court of honor Thursday
evening and was held over Friday
morning in order that those who had
had no opportunity to see the paint
ings might visit the hall.
Th: display was among the best
attended one of Its type ever held in
Bismarck. It was the first display
of Bad Land paintings, as well ai
the first display Jo be held In tlM
All those attending during the
hours from 4 to 6 p. m. Thursday
were served tea. Presiding at the tea
table were Mmes. William Langer,
C. B. Rosen and O. T. Solberg and
Miss Rita Murphy. Centering the
tea table was a potted red polnsettia
bracketed by four tall red tapers.
Moorhead, Minn,, Dec. 31.—(/P)—
Anton S. Nelson, 53, Moorhead black
smith 30 years, died Thursday.
National Insignia
Answer to Previous Pusste
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52 Wireless.
54 Dregs.
56 Fetid.
57 Swift.
58 Identical.
24 This country
Borders the
26 Its state'
church is
28 Bugle plant.
29 Encountered,
30 Wrath.
32 Striped fabric.
33 To wedge in.
34 Kimono sash.
38. Wand.
39 To regret
41 Slave.
42 Nimbus.
43 Mohammedan
44 Breeding
45 Valley.
46 Bound.
47 To decay,
48 Too.
49 Unable to hear
80 Halt.
SI Quoits pin.
S3 Lair.
55 Ocean.
2 Consumer.
3 Cotton fabrle.
4 Pistols.
5 Less common.
6 Passage.
7 Devoured.
59 This country's 8 To harrass.
king. Branches.
60 Finish. 10 Narrative
61 This country's poem.
11 Without.
12 To attempt
15 Hail!
21 Child.
mammal. 23 Third-rate
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