Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1923
\ Social and j Personal | Entertain At Bridge Luncheon At Grand Pacific j Mrs. Fred Peterson and Mrs. Theo- 1 <Jore Koffel were joint hostesses at h charmingly appointed 1 o'clock luncheon at the Grand Pacific hotel yesterday in compliment to Mrs. Henry Tatley apd Miss Clara Tatley, of Hollywood, Calif. The tables which were arranged in the shape of a “T” in honor of “the Tatleys” were beautifully decorated wali baskets of bitter sweet inter mingled with ferns and orange can dles ornamented with sprigs of ferns. Nut baskets and place cards were carried out in shades of orange and green. Covers were laid for 36 rAests, among those from out of town being Mrs. C. B. Little, and Miss Mabel Diedrich of Hollywood, Calif., and Mrs. Alfred Steel of Jamestown. At the conclusion of the five-course luncheon the ladies repaired to the parlors of the Grand Pacific where they played bridge und mah jongg. The honors at bridge were awarded to Mrs. C. B. Little. Mr. and Mrs. Tatley and Miss Clara expect to leave within a few weeks for the west. GIVEN BIRTHDAY SURPRISE Mrs. Anton Nelson was surprised at her home on 810 Ninth street last evening by 25 of her friends, the occasion being her birthday. The evening was spent in playing whist and dancing. At 12 o’clock an elabor ate luncheon was served and Mrs. Nelson was presented with a beauti ful gift by her friends. HARVEST SUPPER A harvest pot luck supper will he given at the Presbyterian church to morrow evening at 6:30 o’clock. All members are invited to attend and bring a friend, and a lunch. The com mittee in charge will furnish rolls, • offee, and cream. The supper will be served cafeteriu style. METHODIST LADIES’ TO SERVE 7 SUPPER The Ladies of the Methodist Aid Society will serve a supper in the dining room of the church, Thurs day, Sept. 27, at 6 P. M. The pub lics invited to come and participate in a good home cooked meal. MRS. DEEMY LEAVES Mrs. J. W. Deemy and daughter, M iss Catherine left today to join I Mr. Deemy in Minneapolis, Minn., iTor the winter. Mr. Deemy is sell ing coal in Minnesota and the family expects to reside in Minneapolis for the next five or six months. REHEARSAL FOR REBEKANS PROGRAM All those who take part in the pro gram given by the Rebekahs Friday evening are requested to be at Odd Fellows hall Thursday evening at 8:30 o’clock for a final practice. ON HUNTING TRIP Mr. and Mrs. Russel Diesem of Fargo, who are on a hunting trip, are spending a fe.r days with Miss Leila Diesem here. Mr. Diesem is state cd.tor of he Forum. v'HOP T>T, RS Mrs. R. C. Arntz of Burnstad, Mrs. A G. Andei.»on oi Wasnumw, J&m. . il. H. long, and Mrs. A. id. B- : tt« o. Linton spent yesterday shopping in the^city. RETURNS HOME Mrs. J. H. Cook of Wing who has been visiting for the past week with her sister, Mrs. A. W. Cook returned home Monday. v CITY VISITORS J. A. Beck, McClusky, E. W. Ander son)| McKenzie, J. W. Bellmore, Men ck.-n, and C. F. Lenihan, Baldwin were city visitors here today. JUNIORS PICNIC The Junior class of the high school held a picnic late this after noon at Wildwood. J. J. M. MacLeod had charge of the affair. HOMESTEAD LODGE The Homesteaders Lodge will hold regular meeting tomorrow evening at K. P. hall. All members are urged to attend. RETURNS FROM JAMESTOWN Mrs. W. E. Breen returned today fvom Jamestown where she has been with the Philip Masoit fam ily. VISITING FRIENDS Mrs. Mike Heinzen of Garrison is spending a few days in the city shopping and visiting with friends. Mr. and Mrs. George L. Irone of Tuttle visited with friends here yes terday. J|flss Lucy C. Legg of Wishek vis ited and shopped here yesterday. Mrs. F. S. Minser of Beulah visited with friends here yesterday. Cs%. Nelson of Baldwin was a business caller today. Emil JSnockson of Makotl was a business caller today." J. P. Adams of Moffit was a bus iness caller today. MEDIUM BROWN HAIR looks best of all after a Golden Glint Shampoo. M. E. LADIES’ AID SUPPER The Ladies of the the Methodist Aid Society will serve a 50 cent supper in the church building dining room at 6 o’clock, Thursday, Sept. 27. The publie is invited to cqjpe. ‘ ' ,'■ FUR LINED COATS Fnr-.linod coats are shown exten sively Is Psrfi, the outside being a soft *ool mixture pr sometimes a silken fabric. < WATCH DETAILS OF NEW FROCKS By details are the styles made manifest. Notice the two models sketched. One has clever pockets cut to match the outside facing of the slit sleeve. Otherwise it’s quite plain. The other model has bands of ma terial stitched on a curving sleeve to Girls From Indian v School Present Ring To Senorita Consuelo Mrs. Maude Perkins of East Syra cuse, N. Y., director .of the young people’s department of the W. C. T. U., and Senorita Consuelo Valdez of the Philippine Islands who spoke at the Methodist church last even ing gave short talks at the Indian schools this morning on a tour of in spection through the schools. The Indian girls who had heard Senorita Valdez speak at the church last evening were so much delighted with her address that they present ed her with a> North Dakota agate ring when she” visited them this morning. C. B. Dickinson; superin tendent of The Indian schools, made the presentation in behalf of the girls, The 110 girls of the Indian school also signified their intention of forming! a Loyal Temnerance League and natning It after Senator Consuelo Valdez, with whom they were so much pleased as she was with them “for you look just like my people at home," said Senorita Valdez. * AT THE MOVIES 1 ♦> 1 O CAPITOL THEATER It’s Miss Mason’s latest William Fox phetonlay called “Shirley of t.he Circus,” which will be the featured attraction at the Capitol Thjehtre for ’a two day?’ engagement starting tonight. “Shirley of the Circus" is herald ed as the dainty Fox star’s most spectacular photoplay. Miss Mason, It is announced, plays the role of a coryphee of the sawdust ring, and her dazzling stents of horsemanship promise to give the patrons of the Capitol Theatre some unusual thrills. Miss Mason demonstrates the en tire repertoire of riding stunts com mojj to the everyday performance of the circus queen in this production, in addition to performing . a sword dance which, it is‘claimed,' is some thing entirely novel. " “Shirley of thje Circus" was direct ed by Rowland 'V. tee, who has been responsible for a number of screen successes of the/past two years. George O’Hara, who needs no intro duction to motion picture fans, plays opposite the charming little Fox star. Others who will be seen.in the capable cast include; Alan Hale, Crawford Kent, Lulu Warrington, Maude Wayne, and Mathilde Brund nge. The story is an original screen play from the pen of Rowland V. Lee. | CITY NEWS I ♦ . 5 Expect Big Crowd A big attendance at the first fail meeting of the Lloyd Spets Post, American Legion, is expected at the K. of P. hall at 8 p. m. tonight. Col. Rice will speak, a report will be made on the Wahpeton convention and a “feed" will be given. ' If you want to linow the how and why of a good kitch en range, attend the special exhibit of the Majestic Range held at the store of Sorenson Hardware Co. all this week. A fine set of cooking utensils is being given away absolute ly free as an inducement to banish your old cook stove now rather than later. It ip love at first sight, in most cases, when a housewife sees the bright, permanent finish of the range, and it is love for. life, once she sees the rugged construction, and heat-tight joints of the Majestic, which besides eliminating waste of heat also means perfect heat control in baking/ An oblig ing factory expert is on hand »to answer any questions any one Interested in ranges might ' match the collar. Also a small bound pocket. Otherwise, it’s quite plain. Now this is the important thing about these dresses. Clever and new details show that they are fashion able. The lack of irrelevant and old details show that they ure new. The possession and the luck are equally important. Library Meeting Opens Session With Record Attendance Fargo, Sept. 26. —Various phases of library work were discussed at the first day’s sessions of the eighteenth annual convention of the North Da kota Library association here Tues day. The convention opened yester day forenoon with the largest at tendance on record, between 30 und 40 librarians being here, and will continue over today, closing with a business session. Governor R. A. Nestos, scheduled to speak before the convention last evening did not appear. Among the speakers last night were Miss Mary E. Downey of Bis marck, president of the association; Alfred G. Arvold 1 of the North Da kotu Agricultural college dramatic department, and Joseph A. Kitchen, member of the state board of admin istration. Mlm Downey Speaks Miss Downey, speaking on “Char acter and Career as Determined by Reading,’’ gave a brief outline of how reading had affected the lives of several of the most famous men in this country's history, including Franklin, Lincoln, RooseVelt and oth ers. She referred to the different types of minds—the slow readers and the ravenous readers. Hold Funeral For Mrs. W. Quaschnik Funeral services for Mrs. W. Quaschnik of Herried, S. D., who passed away in a local hospital sev eral days ago will be held at Herried Thursday. The deceased is survived by her husband, seven children, Philip, Jesse, Herbert, Rega, Edna, and two younger ones; her mother, Mrs. Eva Weixel of Streeter, two sisters, Mrs. P. Zimmerman of Lodi, Calif., and Mrs. Jack Grossman of Streeter, and four brothers, Mike, Ludwig, and Jacob of Lehr, and J. C. Weixel, clerk at the Soo hotel in Bismarck. TRIBUTE PAID JUSTICE BROWN St. Paul, Sept. 26.—For the first time since statehood Minnesota today paid tribute to a justice of the su preme. court, who died in office. The body of Chief Justice Calvin Brown, whose sudden death Monday terminated the career of Minnesota’s eighth supreme court justice, ar rived at the capitol this morning and lay in state from 10 a. m. until noon that all who cared to might pay him the honor of one last visit. Unes corted the body reached the front entrance of the capitol shortly be fore 10 o’clock. Burial will take place this after noon. LIKE A PAGODA A new sleeye is built on the gen eral architectural scheme of a pa goda and a eolor«4 sleeve % shows from beneath it. ties Lin the back The collar that ties in the back in stead of the front is favored this season. TURBANS ARE HIGHER Turbans are built rather higher than they have been, and a ’little wider at the aides to give a Russian effect. THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE ENTIRE STATE READY FOR ROLLCALL Announce Naihes of District and County Chairmen For Slope The entire state of North Dakota has been completely organized forth* Red Cross Roll Call drive which opens Monday, Oct. 1. Chairmen for the various counties have been named and plans for the drive almost completed. The chairmen who will direct the drive in the Slope counties follow: Scott Cameron, Burleigh; R. Phelps, Kidder; Mrs. H. McCullough, McLean; M. J. Ruemmele, Mclntosh; C. F. Bryant, Logan; W. B. Andrus, Emmons; Tobius Casey, Stark coun ty; Helen Burgess, Billings; J. P. Smith, Golden Valley; Mrs. Lena M. Maher, Dunn; F. M. Jackson, Adams; K. A. Fitch, Bowman; Judge F. White, Slope; O. C. Merchlien, Het tinger; Amanda Iverson, Morton; Oliver Tollefson, Grant; Mrs. R. Dunn, Oliver; R. M. Stroup, Sioux. Philip Elliot of Bismarck, is dis trict director for the sixth district, which includes Burleigh, Kidder, and McLean counties; Frank Streeter of Linton, director of the seventh dis trict which includes Emmons, Logan and Mclntosh; M. Boorman of Dick inson, director of the eleventh dis trict which includes Stark, Billings, Golden Valley anj Dunn; O. C. Merchlien of Mott, director of the eleventh A district including Het tinger, Slope, Bowman and Adams; C. F. Kelsch, of Mandan, director of the twelfth district which includes Morton, Grant, Oliver, Mercer and Sioux. The funds which will be Taised through this drive in Burleigh coun ty will be used for the most part for civilian relief work during the com ing winter. The only deductions which are to be made will be a suf ficient fund for the operation of the Red Cross office. i.. New Organizations Replace Old in H. S. Societies The organization of the various clubs and societies connected with the high school has gotten well undet way. A number of changes are being made, —most of them with a view to enlarging the field of Activities which each group will cover. The Senior Masque and The Squir rels club have been superceded by the Junior Playmakers and the De bating society. A high school orches tra consisting of about 20 members and a Boys’ and Girls’ Glee club are in the process of organization. The Playmakers is a subordinate organi zation growing out of a similar or ganization at the University of North Dakota. Its purpose is to develop the talent of the students in presen tation of plays. Membership will be selected on a try-out basis. While its organization is only beginning and will require some time for its com pletion, it is expected to mark a great step in the development of dramatic arts. Miss Dorothy Dakin who will direct the work of this group Baid that £hc first work undertaken would consist of a study of one act plays and a gradual development through the two and three act plays,—none of the undertakings to be of too ambitious a nature at the beginning. actors and actresses for the Junior and Senior class plays will not be especially trained in this class some of its members may be selected to take the parts. The Debating society will be used as a preparatory field for the de baters who will take part in the de bates with outside schools this win ter. Miss Irene Robinson and Miss Marion Lesher, faculty members, will have charge of the regular class work and Miss Mary Ramsdale will coach the teams when they are se lected. By means of the society instead of a club as last year it is hoped that the study of debating will be made more popular with the entire high school body. The high school orchestra is al ready meeting twice a week for prac tice, on Monday and Thursday eve nings from B:3a to 9:45 o’clock at the high school under the direction of L. C. Sorlein. While has a mem bership of between! 18 and 20 already all the desired pieces for orchestra tion have not yet been obtained. The violin group of about seven players is the only one which is completely represented. About 29 girls have indicated their wish to enter the Girls! Glee club while about the same number of Notice Regarding Melons I am coming to Bismarck with a large shipment of fine melons to sell at a reas onable price. Watch for the — / ’ BOAT BENTON and be on hand for a big free sample, the first day and every day. William F. Kimball % Fort Yates, N. D. ,/ 4V ‘ i ' «: *. 'Jh- ! ‘ ’’ .»• •*••»* Brocades Are The Ideal For Evening Wear Brocudea aA still the one emi nently proper fabric from which an evening wrap may be cut. True, they are not the brocades of last season entirely. New designs glitter on metal cloth and sitin. Metal printed velvet is new—black or bright colored velvet printed in goltl in « Chinese design, for instance. All metal fabrics, however, are still most fashionable of all. Chinese, Indo-Chinese and Russian patterns are favored. Colors are combined with the usual goHi or silver and the most popular color ib Chinese blue, or peacock blue. Fur and velvet, of course, arc com bined with the metal brocades if one prefers. boys have signed up for the Boys Glee club. Miss Cecile Baldwin will direct the girls and Miss Elizabeth Jones wilt direct.the boys. A French club is being organized Have EYES like Stars For EYES of starry brightmt—. use Marias. This harmkaa lodon deans the whites of the EYES and tenant new life nod sparkle. Do- Ugncfaßy refreshing after reading, aewtafcbuaincaa. motoring and all WHStMMrineCompany.Dept.Bo, Chicago, for FREE Eye Core Booh mm Widely Used Sine* 1889 DR. R. S. ENGE Chiropractor Consultation Free Lucas Blk. Bismarck, N. D. Phone 260 TYPEWRITERS « mwfc All Makes told and ranted Blamarok JMBBma Typewriter Bismarck, N. D. ; STORM WINDOW . GLAZING Prepare for Cold Weather now. Glass of every size glazing that «taye. A. E. SHIPP Phone 343-J. 215—5th St. under the , direction of Miss Helen board created for thut purpose and Collins, instructor , in French. , : consisting of the four class president* Any social functions for the year and the principal. The written peti must first pass the censorship of a tions which are presented to this WEBB BROTHERS i “Merchandise of Merit Only” AUTUMN DRAPERIES Our New Drapery Fabrics are the Last Word in Home Fashions r • * ... \ -'•* *‘ ' • 1 ';» • • ♦ • - , . .. Did you ever think that women unconsciously fill their homes with their own per sonalities. There are innumerable little ways that you can express, yourself charm ingly at little expense. Our new fall Drapery fabrics suggest many artistic ways of transforming every room in the Home. Cretonnes in Unique Patterns, 25c to $1.25 - Rich Colorful Silks. $1.65 to $3.75 yd. Terry Cloths in Distinctive Designs. f SI.OO and $1.19 the yard. . Artistic Curtain Nets. ' 50c to $2.50 the yard. Let us help you plan original new ways to hang them. Be Sure You Get the Genuine LUGER "Cedar Line” erne Bedroom Beauiiiul A RESTFUL dignity is expressed in these beauti -7 ful examples of Luger craftsmanship. Tn£ fine woods used are selected for their exqubite grain ing and deep, rich coloring* One never ares of the charming period designs of these pieces. LUGER “Cedtir Line” ' Dressers aftd Chiffoniers Al«o have a utility them doubly detirabie. The ader lined bottom drawers moths and provide safe storage for furs and woolens. also dust-proof, mouse-proof and especially made to slide r Lumr furniture Is sold through desists only. U your ' u j* dealer does not have on hand what you desire ash j? him foe an admlesion card to our factory salsarnmaa * ■*—* . . W}-; Send for Style Book Lager Furniture Company, Minneapolis, Minn. Lftfut BvM*n of Qmmko lm A* Wmi ■MbhMPbrOveSTem ,L PAGE THREE bourd for approval contain m descrip tion of the nocial affair to be given, the names of the chaperons and ii signed by class-officials.