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SATURDAY, JANUARY 31, 1925
Social and Personal * Mid-Winter Recital Well Received The Mid-Winter Recital, given last evening at the Rialto Theatre, by pupils from Mrs. Scheffer’s classes, was well received by a large and ap preciative audience. The pupils in general were in very good voice and showed excellent breath control. Mr. Griffih who opened the pro gram, has a tenor voice which he used very well. Miss Reineckc has x a very sweet mezzo soprano voice, which she used effectively. Miss Halverson’s clear voice was well re ceived. Miss Taylor’s selection, was artistically rendered in her especial ly clear voice. The beautiful High soprano of Mrs. Barnes was well used.. Mrs. Barnes is an ex perienced -singer, having sung for a number of years. Mr. Orchard’s tenor was not in the best of condi tion, due to a cold, but he sang above Tlis cold very well. Excellent techniquqtwas shown by Miss Iverson in her Kigh 'soprano voice. Miss Lillian Rigler has a lovely mezzo so prano which shf used to good ad vantage. Mrs. Targart has a rich soprano voice which she used well. Miss Steen showed very good inter pretation in her selections rendered in a high soprano. Miss Mable Rig ler sang “pii Eli” a Hebrew and German softg which was especially appreciated by the audience. Mrs. Priske showed very good control of her high soprano voice. Miss Chris tine Huber used her dear soprano nicely. Mrs. Henry Duemeland show ed good control of her clear high so prano. Mr. Chubb used hi? baritone voice with good effect, The stage was delightfully ar ranged with potted plants and bas kets of flowers. A Kimball piano was furnished by the courtesy of Mr. Chubb. P. T. ASSOCIATION MEET I * • *• noowvmiiun * ' The Parent-Teacher’s Association of Lincoln District met at the Lin coln schoolhouse Jan. 30. Mr. Dan McDonald presided. A short play “Hurrah for Radio” was given by the following pupils: y Father Brown Harold Falconer Mother Brown Clare Falconer Ben 8r0wn.../ George Claridge Grace Brown.. Emma Claridge Bill Dawes (hired man)..James Cox After the program given by the pupils, Miss Runey introduced Miss Cashel, Social Welfare Worker for Burleigh County, who gave an inter esting talk on Parent-Teacher’s Asso ciations. This was followed by an open discussion. The meeting was adjourned until the last Friday in February. Lunch was served by Mrs. Dan McDonald and Miss Nydia Smith. A social hour was enjoyed by all. W. C. T. U. MEETING The monthly meeting of the Wom an’s Christian 'Temperance Union will be held Tuesday afternoon, Feb. 3, at the home of Mrs. Fred Hanson, 712-7th St. at 2:30 o’clock. Response to roll call “Pen Points” from the writings of Frances E*. WJl lard. Topic for discussion, “Observa tions on Civic Conditions” with Mrs. C. D. King as leader. There will be special music. A cordial invitation is extended to Leg islature ladies who are visiting in ' . the city. ST. MARY’S RECITAL Musical students of St. Mary’s School, gave a recital in the upper corridor of the school last, evening. , The program consisted of both in ' * strumental and vocal numbers which were enjoyed by a large audience. It was impossible for the recital to be held in the auditorium, but the same program will be presented for the students, next Friday afternoon at the auditorium. Embroidered Roses Just t#o large embroidered rosetf, one a delicate pink and the other a deep rose, trim this attractive black velvet gotom with its classic Bimpli icity of line. There is fullness in 'the front which adds to the grace Whd -domfbrt df the gown. CHILD PRODIGY WILL APPEAR IN RECITAL Kathryn Overstreet, a 11-year-old child prodigy, will appear in piano recital at the Rialto Theatre, Friday evening, February 6, 1925 at 8:15 o’clock under the auspices of the Thursday musical. For the past three years she has been a “Master Pupil” of Mme. Bail ey-Apfelbcck, w’orld famous pianiste. Kathryn has achieved splendid success in many recitals in eastern at d southern states. The gold piano at the White House was opened to her and she is perhaps the youngest musician ever to touch the beauti ful instrument. She has also achieved phenomenal success as a child pian ist in Minneapolis. After playing the Beethoven’s C Minor Concerto with orchestra, October 29, 1924, Dr. Nilsson of the Minneapolis Journal calls her “the child wonder” and that her playing “was in every way an admirable performance.” Dr. Davis of the Minneapolis Tribune wrote “Kathryn Overstreet, a little girl of tender years gave the Allegro from Beethoven's C Minor Concerto with the most perfect technique imagina ble. The daintiness, the simplicity and naturalness and concentration were a delight to the eye as well as ear.” KATHRYN OVERSTREET On December 13, 1924, Mme. Bail ey-Apfelbeck gave a musical recep tion in her honor in the gold room of the Radisson Hotel and presented her formally to the music lovers of the Twin Cities. Commenting on her playing at thi? reception Dr. Nilsson of the Minneapolis Journal says in part, “Kathryn Overstreet, a 11-year-old pianist surprised and delighted through her truly remark able technical skill, and for one so young, matured musicianship. A bril liant future must be open to a child so sa/ieiy developed as is Kathryn Overstreet. Dr. Davis of the Minne apolis Tribune, “This little girl is already a mature artist, in many par ticulars, she plays with the confi dence born of knowledge, phrases with musical appreciation, her tone is astonishingly large and varied, and her technique is surprisingly crisp and facile. If her future is directed with wisdom, Miss Over street is destined to attain a dis tinctive place as a concert pianist. LEAVES FOR UNIVERSITY Miss Grace Cook left this morn ing, for Grand Forks, to enter the State University. Several social events were given in her honor, among which was a surprise dinner party given by the Compensation Bureau, where she has been employ ed, Monday evening, at the Business and Professional' Women’s Club Rooms, also a handkerchief shower at the home of Mrs. C. D. Morton, by Miss Muriel Hart. - , ENTERTAINS WIVES OF LEGISLA TORS Miss Carrie Haugen and Mrs. J. E. Stevens were hostesses last evening to a prettily appointed party given in the Business and Professional Club rooms honoring a number of the wives of the legislators who are guests in the city during the session. Cards formed the diversion of the evening after which a delicious lunch was served by the hostesses. HERE FROM WASHBURN Jpdge P. H. Miller, of Washburn, was a business caller in Bismarck to tfay. The Weather Fair tonight, becoming unsettled with snow i" Sunday. DEMAND THE RESPECT OF OTHERS BY DRESSING WELL i » .'«• !» *'■ /w »• Bergeson’s % Quality-Style-Economy A THIRD TIME CHARMER /lX • c> o Maurice “Lefty” Flynn, former Yale football star ami now motion 'picture actor, lias been married twice before, but Miss Grace DarmonJ doesn’t care. The third timp charm, "so Grace and “Lefty” wl'll wed in April. “Lefty” was Yale in 1913 after marry ing Irene Leary, a chorus girtf .Jftl&ffeebiid' wife was Blanche Shove Palmer of Hollywood. O. J. Sorlie of Buxton, O. A. Ol* son of Bismarck, Dr. Nils Tronncs and Governor Sorlie, members of a hunting party inif?tp North Woods six years ago, held a reunion dinner last night at the Governors residence. Dr. Cooper of Abercrombie also was a guest. He uii Flag Island, Ontario, at the time, ip another par ty. The hunters plan to make their reunion an annual affair. LINCOLN PROGRAM The students of St. Mary’s School are practising for a Lincoln program, which they will present February 12, assisted by the Juvenile Band. GUESTS AT COOK HOME J. H. Cook and Mrs. L. J. Bailey, of Regan, are visiting with Mrs. Bailey’s sister, Mrs. A. W. Cook, this week. JUNIORS ISSUE PEP The junior issue of “Pep" will he issued on Monday instead of Friday, because a new staff has just been named. HERE FROM NAPOLEON Jacob Feist, prominent farmer of the Napoleon country,.was a business caller in Bismarck yesterday. HERE ON BUSINESS Jacob Brosz, of Falkirk, was fn Bismarck yesterday on business. lie FOR RELIABLE INSURANCE On Personal Effects. When Away from home —- Against Fire, Theft, Lightning, Cyclone, Flood, Navigation, and the perils of Transporta tion. Call CITY INSURANCE AGENCY S. O. Leßarron, Mgr. Bismarck, North Dak. % We Write Tourist Baggage Insurance Chiropractic Gives New Life! Just a little adjustment to your spine, and long . felt pains instantly bid x adieu. Headaches, ach ing muscles, pains in the back and many other ail ments are relieved by | Chiropractic. We’ll be : glad to diagnose your : case. Consultation and spinal analysis free. ■* X-Ray Laboratory ‘ Lady Attendant DR. R. S. ENGE Chiropractor Lucas Blk. Bismarck, S. D. : THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE ENTERTAINS AT DINNER Miss Marian Ackerman entertuined about 25 at a dinner at her home Thursday night after the High School Play, “The Charm School,” the guests included the members of the cast, business manager, stage and property manager, and director, Miss Dakin. A delightful evening was spent. CITY NEWS Bismarck Hospital Admitted: J. H. Stinson, Glen wood, Minn.; J. Schuner, Beulah; A. J. Herberb, Pretty Rock; John Kit terling, Zeeland; Geo. W. Swick, Baldwin; Mrs. N. J. Ness, Steele; Axel Fransen, Coleharbor; Tony ton; Louisa Nigrin, McClusky; John Nfgrin, McClusky; Mrs. Ed Gall, Burnstad; Wilma Johnson, Steele; S. F. Wright, Hazelton; Arthur Felarid, ANSWER TO HOSKINS-MEYER CROSSWORD, RADIO SUGGESTION PUZZLE Horizontal. 50. Nigh 2. Argo 51. Etc. 0. Set !' 52. Can 9. Inc. 53. Your 11. Coil „ 12. Lead Vertical 13. Eke • • 1. Shop 14. Pots 3. Raip 1(5. With 4. Obligations 17. Act 5. WDAH 19. Voltage 7. Ekko 21. A 8. Alto 22. Demonstrate; 10. Neck 26. Farm • 13. E.M.F. 27. Huge 15. Slot , , 28. Atop 18.' Thompson 29. Aye 20. Ilegati • 30. llat'.o 23. Meyer 31. Arc. 24. Strenuously 32. Mine 25. Radio •• 33. to 26. Fara/I • ; j . 34. in 27. Homo . .>j 25. So JIT. Kit , 36. P. C. f 38. Neat *39. Hoskins - 40. Ski 42. 4 jet 41. Emma , 44. Us- 43. Dial " r- •' 45. Kw. , ’ 46. WO AN A!" ;i j *47. Amp. 49. You * .' d . 48. Mils. 50. No * ’1" ’• ' / RADIO Let us demonstrate a Thompson set in your home with no obligations to you. Prize Winners. Ist, E. A. Thorberg. 3rd, H. L. Light. 2nd, Mrs. Clark. 4th, Paul Butler. sth, Mrs. Bert Spohn. HOSKINS-MEYER. INC. L i ; •• ;.j ' • . Almont; Mi-s. Mwry-Uuhm, Mandan. Discharged: Alfred Wacker, Her ried, S. D.; John Roennnick, Napo leon; Mrs. John Miller, Tuttle; Lewis L. Smith, Washburn; Mrs. Anna Sch lichling, Garrison; J. H. Stinson, Glenwood, Minn.; J. Schuver, Beu lah; Mrs. J. F. Ekstrom, Plaza; John Helmer, Karnak; Mrs. Philip Job, Tappen; Gerrardt Kpekl, Temvik; Mrs. John DafTe, Beulah. Mrs. Schnccker HI Mrs. A. W. Schncckcr, who has been ill for the greater part of two weeks with a severe attack of the grippe is reported improving. Sportsmen To Meet There will be a meeting of sports men Sunday afternoon at 3:80 o’clock in the Lions roan) of the Grand Paci fic Hotel to consider various mat ters of interest. Fire Dept. Called The fire department was called to the home of E. H. Morris, <514 Harfhi fin, last night shortly after mid night, an ashpile having flamed up. There was no damage. War Veteran’s Organization The veterans of the foreign war are perfecting an organization in DR.M.E.BOLTON Osteopathic Physician U»'/ 2 41 h St. Phone 240 BISMARCK, N. D. M. B. C. Now has over fifty'loyal ifnd satisfied students. "**>» You too will be satisfied with our courses of study. . Expert instruction. ; Modern equipment. We are having calls daily for office assistants. If you ate competent and out of employ ment, register with us—we will assist you to a good position. Most everybody is boosting for the M. B. C—There must be a reason. If you are interested in qualify ing for a good office position — Write for particulars. Auilress J. F. Pearcy, Mgr. Mandan Business College. 2nd Floor, Cummins Bldg. Mandan, N. D. When in Minneapolis its the RADISSON Rooms $2.50 per day and op. * ♦. Four popular priced cafes. Bismarck at-the present time. The Charter will be opened for about a week. -6t. Alexius Hospital Admitted: Mr. Dan Hein, Wing. Discharged: Jacob Landseidel, Garrison; Mrs. Joseph Fricsz, Bent ley; Miss Lydia Fricsz. Bentley; Miss Katie Muth, Dickinson. GOOD-BYE TO THE WASH TUB Many women have one-seventh of their future mortgaged to a washtub. Of Course, they don’t realize how wash-days multiply into wash-months anjdLwasJi-years. If they would only stop to think that one day in every IS' lost in washing—we’re sure they’d call on us. For our services are-sVajpHd, our prices are reasonable, jve wash the clothes carefully and giptfpi them promptly. And the mortgage the washtub holds on the future canr be lifted for good and all. Telephone us today. Births: Mrs. ('has. Edwards, baby boy. Wing; Mrs. F. A. Cameron, baby boy, Robinson. . Attend the dance at Elks Hall Mandan Saturday night. Music by Syncopaters seven I piece orchestra. ANOTHER SEVENTH DAY OF REST THE CAPITAL LAUNDRY Send rt undrif * NAMES You meet Mr. Howard and Mr. Walters in a gathering. Their names are to you but two of many you hear. A few days later you meet Mr. Howard again. And again. He becomes a friend, perhaps an intimate in your social as well as business life. Mr. Howard’s name grows to mean a lot to you. Mr. Walters is rarely seen again and soon forgotten/ In this newspaper are other names names of advertised products. Day after day you see them. They are like old friends —to be trusted. Their names mean econ omy, full value and integrity. The unadvertised products—perhaps you see one in a store —or in a friend’s home. Soon the name is forgotten a stranger about whom you know little. Fill your medicine closet, your pantry, your wardrobe with products whose names are guarantees of their integrity adver tised products. Like intimate friends —you know what they are and will do. Read the advertisements to know the names that are worth knowing in the market place. PHONE 68-1 PAGE FIVE DR R. S. ENGS Chiropractor Consultation Free Lucas Bik. Bismarck, N, D, . READ TRIBUNE WANT ADDS.