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SOCIETYNLVS Harmonica Band to Present Concert The harmonica and rythmn bands of the Roosevelt school will present a concert at the Bismarck high school gymnasium. Tuesday evening at eight o'clock, according to Miss Grace Hand, principal. Sixty students will take part. Tl\p rythmn band, consisting of 24 pieces, will make its first appearance, playing two numbers, “March of the Little Lead Soldiers,” and “Amaryllis.” Another program feature will be a musical play, “Tad’s -Inspiration.' by the advanced harmonica class. The play was given at the convention of the North Dakota Federation of Music clubs in Fargo last spring. It is composed of peppy songs, drama tics, a duet by Margaret Forister and Irma Rudser; chorus work and num bers by a quartette, made up of Rob ert Kling, Roland Wright, Iris Jahnke, and Beverly Skei. A chromatic harmonica band of a members has been organized receutly, and it will play the Toreador’s song from “Carmen.” The complete program will include the following numbers: Selections by Ve beginner’s band, assisted by Lydia Langer and Rastus and Sambo; double quartette number by Evange line Hartke, Eileen Smith, Mary Louise Finney, Marcia Logee, Eva Coats, Florence Miller, Doris Or chard, and Elizabeth Jacobson; selec tions by rhythmn band; and “Tads Inspiration.” A small admission fee will be charged for the evening program, and also for the matinee which will be given at four o’clock Tuesday aft ernoon at the high school. Mrs. Frank J. Smith, 505 West Thayer ave., and small son Francis John, and Mrs. E. C. Wachtei, 717 Second street, have returned from a motor trip to points in lowa. Min nesota and Illinois. They went from here to Clinton, lowa, where they at tended the wedding of Mrs. Smith’s niece. Miss Alice Wells, who has visited in Bismarck a number erf times. Mrs. Smith and Mrs. Wachter visited friends in Chicago, ana spent about a week in Minneapolis on their way home. Miss Lillian Cook, secretary of the state library commission, and Mrs. Florence Davis, librarian for the state historical society, will leave Bismarck Sunday for St. Paul, where they will attend the regional library convention, which will be in session there Octo ber 14-17. Miss Ruth King, librarian at the Bismarck public library, who will also attend the convention, will leave for St. Paul Monday. The wedding of Miss Marjorie De- Groot, daughter of Mrs. C. DeGroot, Bismarck, and Olas L. Nelson, son of Mr. and Mrs. S. Nelson, residing near Bismarck, was solemnized last Satur day evening, at the Presbyterian manse. Rev. Floyd Logee, pastor of ;he First Presbyterian church, read :he service. Both Mr. and Mrs. Nel son are graduates of the Bismarck schools and are employed in the city. Miss Hazel McKay, Devils Lake, and Miss Beatrice Thoreson, Hatton, state demonstration teachc • for the de partment of public instruction, are visitors in the city today. They are en route to counties in the western part of the state where they will cori duct demonstration schools. John Olin left today for his home at Sims, N. D., after spending the week as the guest of his daughter, Mrs. Fred Swenson, 416 Thayer ave. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Smith. 805 Fifth street, returned last evening from Minneapolis, where they spent about a w eek on business. I Meetings of Clubs ! I And Social Groups | The Yeomen Ladies’ club will meet at 2:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. L. F. Bechtold, 828 Second street. Officers will be elected at the meet ing of the local court, Catholic Daughters of America, Monday eve ning at eight o'clock at St. Mary’s school auditorium. A card party will follow the business session. The Monday club will meet at three o'clock Monday afternoon with Mrs. M. W. Roan, 222 Park street. Members of the Cosmos club will hold a meeting at eight o'clock Mon day evening at the home bf Mrs. R. E. Wenzel. 317 Park street, with Miss M. Fluebog as hostess. Mrs. M. W. Roan will have charge of the pro gram. LAND AT ALBUQUERQUE Albuquerque, N. M., Oct. ll.fi— (/P} — Laura Ingalls, St. Louis, and Robert Buck, Elizabethtown, N. J., boy flier, racing east in attempt to set trans continental filght records, landed at Winslow. Arizona, today within a min ute of each other. |INKEY’SI m J^P/ione9 Eat Your Sunday Dinner t & G. P. Eat Shop * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * Concert Orchestra Will Give Program Bismarck’s recently organized con cert orchestra, directed by Clarion Larson, will make its first appearance this evening with a program at 6:15 o'clock over KFYR. The orchestra, composed of 17 pieces, will appear at various public affairs during the winter. Members are the following Bis marck musicians: Adolph Engel hardt, Mrs. Otto Hanson, Rodney Wells, George Munger. first and sec ond violins; Oliver C. Brannen, viola; lone Noggle, ’cello; James Hyland, flute; Sam Kontos, Merle Schwantes, first and second clarinets; Archie Ol son, Marlen Loehrke, first and sec ond cornets; George Moses, French horn; Arthur Erickson, trombone; Dorothy Petron, string bass; Marion Folsom, tuba; Helen House, piano; and Joe Sullivan, tympani and drums. The program for this evening will include these numbers: March, “Uni ted Liberty” (Losey); valse, “Mysteri ous Nights”, (Berg); “Bohemian Girl,” (Balfe); "Minuet in D” (Beethoven); “Bleeding Hearts," (Leoy). ♦ * * Girl Scout Leader Will Hold Classes Miss Emelia Thoorsell, director of the Hiawatha region of Girl Scouts, will arrive Monday from Minneapolis, to conduct a four-days school for Girl Scout leaders. The classes will be sponsored by the Girls’ Work Council, under whose di rection Girl Scout troops will be formed. Meetings will be held on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday evenings from 7:30 until 9 o’clock in the rest room under Thorberg’s cafe when training work will be given. Girls Council members, and those ac tively sponsoring the Girl Scout work are expected to attend meetings in the rest room Wednesday and Thurs day mornings from 10 until 11:30 o'clock. Women of the city are especially invited to hear Miss Thoorsell at a special meeting Tuesday morning from 10 until 11:30 o’clock, when the aims and plans of the organization are outlined. Council members and the committee on girls’ welfare will also attend. Miss Thoorsell will speak to each of the men’s service clubs during her stay. Miss Thoorsell, who has directed the affairs in the region, which, be sides North Dakota, includes South Dakota and Minnesota, was recently appointed head of the camp depart ment at national Girl Scout head quarters in New York. She will be gin her new duties the first of the year. During the summer, Miss Thoorsell took courses in training at Camp Edith Macy, national school for lead ers at Briarcliff, N. Y., in order, she declares, to keep her ideas fresh and up-to-date, and meet other women in the work and exchange experiences with them. Miss Thoorsell has' been 7 * a Girl Scout since 1919, when she was In vited to become captain of a troop. She then became a field captain, later serving as local director in Chicago, and regional director of the Rocky Mountain section. I AT THE MOVIES ■ —-—♦ CAPITOL THEATRE Joe Cook, who makes his film debut in the screen version of the successful stage hit, “Rain or Shine,’’ scheduled to play at the Capitol The atre on Monday, literally went through fire and water in the mak ing of this spectacular comedy. The first scene in the manuscript calls for a terrific downpour of rain and the last scene likewise.” Then there is a sequence of the picture which depicts the burning down of a complete circus. In between there are interludes where the famous California sunshine is much in de mand. To keep the weather conditions aligned with the schedule of produc tion was one simple task confronting the Columbia studio officials. That is it would have been simple if the scenes were to be made inside the sound-stage studio, where weather conditions are made to order, but it was not. PARAMOUNT THEATRE When “Common Clay,” the well re membered Harvard Prize play by “Cleves Klnkead was first produced on the Broadway stage with Jane Cowl in the leading role, it became one of the most widely discussed plays of that season. Now this same play, “Common Clay,” has been dramatized on the audible screen by Fox Movie tone and with Constance Bennett and Lew Ayres in the leading roles, will be shown at the Paramount theatre starting Monday for two days. In the role made famous by Miss Cowl, Constance Bennett rises to splendid heights, interpreting with keen sympathy and understanding the character of a young girl who fights against the smug standards of society to win the love and protection of a young man for whom she has willingly sacrifced everything she holds sacred. Miss Bennett, who is the daughter of the distinguished actor. Richard Bennett, and the sister of the beautiful Joan establishes her self as one of the most talented ac tresses in Hollywood as the direct result of her deeply moving portrayal in "Common Olay.” Lew Ayres plays opposite Constance Bennett. Practically unknown to motion picture audiences until his sensational triumph as Paul in “All Quiet on the Western Front,” Lew Ayres again proves that he is the most promising young actor to come to the audible screen in some time. “Common Clay” was directed by Victor Fleming, who has to his credit such outstanding successes as “The Virginian” and ‘ The Way of All Flesh.” Dance at Asbridge hall this evening. Good music. THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1930 CAPITAL THRILLED BY PAIR OF DEBUTS Granddaughters of Hanna and Roosevelt May ‘Come Out’ at Same Time Washington, Oct. 11.— (>P) —Mark Hanna's granddaughter and Theodore Roosevelt's granddaughter will both be debutantes of the oncoming Wash ington social season. Mark Hanna's daughter and Theo dore Roosevelt’s daughter will spon sor their respective, or perhaps combined boWs to the pomp and the gayety of the national capital. Already distinguished oldsters of the reception, formal tea. and grand ball arena are beginning to anticipate this third-generation focal point of interest. Their curiosity is kept well-whetted, for Ruth Hanna McCormick who will present her daughter Katrina at a Mayflower hotel ball Dec. 17, is cam paigning in Illinois, and Alice Roose velt Longworth, who will introduce her niece, Miss Grace Roosevelt, daughter of the younger Theodore, is recessing in Cincinnati. Neither has supplied details of the debuts. The close friendship of the woman representative from Illinois and the wife of the speaker of the house has given rise to the conjecture that they might, perhaps, enter the spot light with their buds on a share and-share-alike basis. In that event,, it was considered possible that Miss Roosevelt, for whom no debut date has been set, might share Miss Mc- Cormick’s near-Christlhas ball. Many argued, on the other hand: “Alice Longworth never does what people expect her to do.” In another 12 or 15 years history could repeat itself, for Mrs. McCor mick’s other daughter, Ruth Eliza beth, better known as Bazie, is about the same age as little Paulina Long worth and conceivably might come out at the same time. K EMMA RIEDEL FUNERAL SUNDAY Former Otter Creek Teacher Dies After Two Months’ Ill ness in Hospital Funeral services for Mrs. Emma Riedel, wife of Carl Riedel and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Christian D. Lechner, will be held Sunday aft ernoon, starting at her home near Otter Creek and closing at the Lutheran church attended by the family. Rev. W. Ernst, her pastor, will officiate and Interment will be made in the cemetery near the church. Mrs. Riedel, who had been in a lo cal hospital since August 2, died there Thursday, aged 26 years, three months and three days. She was bom July 6, 1904, in Emmons county, above five miles northeast of Linton, where her parents homesteaded—the farm now being known as the Daniel Bollinger place. Later the family moved to the Hans Fritz farm, nine miles northwest of Wilton, which Mr. Lechner bought and where the par ents still reside. Emma finished her grade schooling here and entered the Wilton high IN ANY EVENT. he uiUl qo to CoUeqe~ Some twenty years from now ... he will have the advantages of a university education in a business or professional world that demands university-trained men. He will be equipped . . . culturally . . . intelec tually . . . technically . . . socially ... to achieve the sort of success that will repay you a thousandfold for your adherence to an easy, systematic savings program. SAVE FOR HIS EDUCATION Open a "College-Fund” Account Today With $1 The First National Bank Bismarck, North Dakota The Pioneer Bank One-Half a Century in Bismarck school, from which she was graduated in the class of 1925. During her high school years she won a gold medal for an essay on the history of the United States. After graduation, Emma began teaching, her first, school being west of Falkirk. The following year she taught in the vicinity of Otter Creek, where she met Mr. Riedel, and they were married October 26, 1927. Two children were bora, both preceding their mother in death. Mrs. Riedel was baptized into the Evangelical Lutheran church, being confirmed by the Rev. John Brandt into Bethlehem Lutheran congrega tion at Wilton. Mrs. Riedel leaves her parents, her husband and two brothers and five sisters. The latter are: Roslna, who resides with her parents; Hulda, wife of Rev. Theodor Bauer, of Akaska, S. D.; Otto, of Washburn, married to Winnifred Oberg; Hildegard, wife of Leonard Herrmann, Otter Creek; Lydia, married to Theophil Bauer, Blue Grass, Edmond, still at home; %nd Gertrude, wife of Adolf Herr mann, Otter Creek. Edward M* Farnam, 55, Dies; Rites Monday Edward Martin Farnam, 55, former janitor of thi Will school, died at his home. 819 First street, Friday after noon. after a period of poor health of several years. Funeral arrangements are for serv ices at the Webb chapel at 2 o’clock. Monday afternoon. Rev. Floyd E. Logee will officiate. Mr. Farnam was a native of lowa, McCabe Methodist Episcopal Church WALTER E. VATER, Pastor Sunday, Oct. 12, 1930 Morning Worship, 10:30 Evening Worship, 7 :30 Sermon: “THE MYSTIC Sermon: “CAPITAL and PRESENCE” INTEREST” Special Music at Both Services A Welcome Awaits You Miriam Knauiß. M. Will Teach Voice at the BELLE MEHUS MUSIC STUDIO Beginning Monday, Oct. 13 Miss Knauf has taught voice at the Sherwood Music school, Chicago., the past four years. Previously taught at Olivet college, Michigan. Graduated from and taught at the Gunn School of Music, Chicago. Postgraduate study in voice with Irene Pavloska of the Chicago Civic Opera and E. Hartman-Arndt. Phone 1571-W for Appointment 18-20 Eltinge Bldg. the son of Henry and Susanna (Shupe) Farnam. the mother being a native of Canada. He was born February 18. 1875. The family has lived in Bismarck eight years. Mr. Farnam (eaves a widow, Mrs. Marie Farnam, and eight children, Mrs. John Lee, Bismarck, Louis, Al bert, Alice, Leslie, Sam. Mary and Vivian. Also two grandchildren. Standard Oil Starts Advertising Campaign Autumn campaigns to advertise premium gasoline and new motor oils have been started by the Standard Oil Company of Indiana. Large ads will be used in more than 1,550 news papers in 13 middle west and Rocky Mountain states in this major under taking to assist marketing by use of newspaper space. The advertising of gasoline will un dertake to Impress on the motoring public the great success the company has achieved in sales of its premium product, New Red Crown Ethel, and will feature the endorsement the product has received also from inde pendent dealers who are handling gasoline on a reseller basis. The motor oils advertising will con sist of a series of ads which will strikingly picture and explain the ability of the winter grades of the new oils to flow <vt freezing tempera tures when other oils tested remain solid. Dance at Asbridge hall this evening. Good music. ACHIEVEMENT DAY FORM CLUBS OCT, 28 Rotary Will Again C *:isor Din ner to Boys and Girls at Bismarck Annual Achievement day for the boys and girls of the 4-H clubs of Burleigh county will be held October 25. This has been decided on by County Agent H. O. Putnam and the directorate of the Rotary club, which sponsors .the celebration and dinner that goes with it. The date falls on Saturday evening, with the close of the corn show, at which the club members will have exhibits. The place has not yet been chosen for the dinner. Last year it was staged in the Elks hall. Club boys and girls who will be qualified to attend and participate will be such as have completed pro jects for 1930. They will be accom panied by their club leaders. Stories describing their projects and all record books involved must be turned in to County Agent Putnam by the evening of October 23. A No. 1 Holland Cabbage, fine potatoes, squash, ice cream melons, and many other groc ery specials at the South Side Grocery. eiAMOHOS^JtWURV BUYING A Diamond Buy your diamonds from a jeweler who real ly knows diamonds—not from a peddler or dealer who merely sells them and doesn’t really know the quality he sells. We have been selling diamonds for 34 years— -23 years in Bismarck— therefore we are experts and buying direct from the cutters enables us to sell at the lowest prices. Ours is the store that sells “Lucky Wedding Rings” F. A. KNOWLES Jeweler “Bismarck's Diamond Store” SEVEN 810 REASONS WHY ¥ou’d rather have an Atwater Kent 1 The Golden Voice—glea ming high notes, glorious low notes, the living like ness of each voice or in strument ft The Quick-Vision Dial— exclusive with Atwater Kent. All stations in sight and evenly spaced for in stant, accurate tuning. 3 Perfected Tone Control to make the most of every program —with four shad ings of the Golden Voice. 4 Beautiful New Models that show an entirely newtrend toward harmonious sim plicity. The kind of radio you like to live with. COME IN and demon strate it yourself today. Get your favorite station with the Quick- Vision Dial instantly! Let the Golden Voice give you a thrill yon never before experienced in listening to radio. Test the Perfected Tone Control on all four tone The JTeu> Atwater Kent radio Corwia-Churchill Motors, Inc. Phone 700 Eleven Cars of Lambs Coming: in to Feeders Eleven carloads of feeder lambs are being brought in from points’in Mon tana for farmers by the Northern Pacific livestock department, A. R. Miesen, of the road’s agricultural staff, reported on a visit here today. The lambs are being bought out right by the consignees and are not for distribution, but will be fed by the buyers in carload lots. The iambs are coming from Hamilton, in the Bitter Root section, from Cut Bank, i&’aramounfa Horn* of Paramount Pictures / LAST TIMES TODAY— / Paramount’s / “THE SANTA FE TRAIL” j .1 ..mine from (he iohL A, ,tl Meet the Passionate, Beautiful Heroine of the Famous Harvard Prize Play by Cleves Kinkead ‘Common Clay’ Now An Astounding Talking Picture starring CONSTANCE BENNETT (Dick Barthelmess’ leading lady in (Hero of “All Quiet on the Western Front”) Tully Marshall - Matty Kemp Beryl Mercer jttOftit 70 Coma in and try this New Quick- Vision DiaL It't a feature your radio must have! with the Golden Voice HEADQUARTERS STARTING MONDAY “A Speakeasy Drab, “Well, you tell them about the speakeasy and I’ll tell them about your home! One’s just as bad as the other! “The people dance the same kind of steps to the same kind of music . . . drink the same kind of liquor ... do the nme terrible things! “Only in your case it’s all under cover!” “Son of the Gods”) LEW AYRES A Story of a Modern Girl Up Against It Because She Loves a Good Time! A Fox Picture that no one owns anything better! Than make the small down payment and start enjoying all the gorgeous programs on the air—this very night and for years to come* near Glacier Park, and from TowißOfcff>l| send in the Shields river valley. fiESggBBB Three cars go to Charles PeterscHHlH and C. W. Raw, La Moure; one to J. A. Stelzmiller, Stanton; tvfljHHH cars to E. S. and E. C. Richert, FaHH|| go; a car to W. H. Uhde, Regan; cars to Paul Ginn, Leonard; and &rHRBHB| other car to Daisy, N. D. HH| ZUTA WILL FILED Pineville, Ky.. -Oct. 11.—oP)—T«HHH| will of Jack Zuta, Chicago was filed for probate here leaving $53,000 in cash and pieces of real estate in Chicago to iHHnHH divided among relatives. HHbSIBmI Etraiaga 7-9 15c and 50c Mat. Dali 7 St3o 10c and 88c Am I?” 5 Longest experience with screen-grid. More than a year ahead. Now all the others are following. 0 Widest acceptance—more than three million owners throughout the world. 7 Proved dependability for lasting enjoyment. (TOWniUD) The new 1931 Atwater Kent Lowboy, Model 70. Finished in American walnnt. Matched butt walnut front panels and apron. shades. Find out what self-expression of radio music is. When you own an Atwater Kent, youknow Bismarck, N. Dak.