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IDEALS OF A, 0. U. W.
LODGE ARE PRAISED '*i m Fraternity Is Necessary If Order Is to Crow, Banquet Speak er Declared Principles of fraternity applied to everyday living are responsible for the growth and success of the A. O. U. W. lodge, in the opinion of Walter Fearn, Fargo, who spoke on “Applied Fraternity” at the 37th anniversary banquet of the order Thursday eve ning in the Terrace Gardens at the Patterson hotel. Mr. Fearn, who rep resented the grand lodge, is manager of the disability department. He cited the differences between the average commercial insurance or ganization and the A. O. U. W., which, he said, aims to provide its members with wholesome entertainment and offer them an opportunity to become better acquainted. Dr. F. B. Strauss presided as toast master. He called on Governor George F. Shafer, a member of the order for 12 years, for a brief talk. Greetings were extended by Mayor A. P. Lcnhart on the occasion of the anniversary, and Senator W. E. Matthaei, Fessenden, also a member of the order, spoke. Rev. G. W. Stewart, Mandan, speaking on “Friendship,” said it was one of the greatest needs in the world today, not only as a means of pro moting better understanding between communities and nations, but also as a means of bringing about lasting peace. Approximately 150 members of the order were seated at the tables, deco rated with pink and yellow roses and tapers. Musical numbers were given dur ing the dinner by Tliurley Snell and Hazel Johnson, who sang; by Sammy Kontos, who played a clarinet solo, and by Alice Haggart, who played a ukulele number. Group singing was led by Henry Halverson. Sammy Kontos and his orchestra played for the dancing in the Patter son hall after the banquet. An enter tainment feature of the evening was an exhibition drill by the uniformed members of the girls’ drill team. Gangsters Are Given Extradition Hearing Springfield, 111., May 15. —0?)—An old statute which would penalize tin Illinois officer for wrongfully '.urnlng over fugitives to another state, was invoked Friday by Edmund Burke, Springfield lawyer, in opposing Ne braska requisition proceedings brought against three of the six des peradoes captured in East St. Louis last Friday. Burke charged that the identity of the three prisoners wanted in Lincoln, Neb., for bank robbery had not been proved, and that James Britt, Thomas O'Connor and Howard Lee woald rely upon the habeas corpus petition pending in Chicago, to show they were not the men wanted. Habeas corpus proceedings in be half of the three were postponed in Chicago Friday pending the result of extradition hearings before Governor Emmerson at Springfield. Writs In behalf of O’Connor Britt and Lee will come before Chief Jus tice McGoorty in criminal court Sat urday. Urges Farmers to Use Shelterbelts A good shelterbelt is worth SSOO to any farm in Burleigh county, ac cording to H. O. Putnam, county agent, who says that a shelterbelt will pay for itself in protection to livestock and fuel lor the farm in a short time. Shelterbelts can be obtained from the state or federal forestry stations at a cost of one cent per tree, he said. Those wishing to procure trees fot 1932 plantings must do so before June 1, he said, and coojxerators must prepare the ground where the trees are to be planted. Burleigh county has been allotted 10 shelterbelts for 1932 and only five farmers have applied, acording to Putnam, who urges that any farmer lntersted to communicate with him immediately. Dismisses Perjury Charges Against Pair Minneapolis, May 15. —(/P) —Harold Brevick, secretary to Mayor William E. Kunze, failed to appear in munici pal court Friday and Judge Luther W. Youngdahl, after waiting two hours for him, dismissed charges of attempted subornation of perjury brought against Merrill Hutchinson and Dan Harding by Brcvick. Hutchinson was foreman of the last grand jury and Harding was a spe cial investigator. Saturday, Brevick, unable to obtain a complaint from the county attorney. swore out charges of attempted subornation of perjury himself against Hutchinson and Hard ing. Specialist to Conduct Meetings in Burleigh George Baker, extension livestock specialist, v.ill be in the county May 21 and 22 to conduct a series of live stock meetings. Meetings will be held Ax Thursday at the Amos Robidou farm at 10 a. m. and at the P. P. Bliss farm at 1:30 p. m. Meetings Friday will be held at 10 a. m. near Glencoe and at 1:30 p. m. at Braddock. Baker will demonstrate judging work and will give Information on marketing types and classes. Brainerd, Minn.. May 15. —(/P) — Mary Eelle Thabes, three, who ate 20 sedative tablets, was recovering Friday after having been unconscious for 50 hours. Mary Belle, left alone in h a r father’s car last Tuesday, op ened a medicine case and ate the tablets. Friday and Saturday Specials —A group of spring dresses reduced to $12.75. Spring hats reduced to $3.95. Chiffon and service weight hose reduced to 75c, SI.OO, and $1.25, sizes B‘/it 10 and 10Vi* Costume jewelry reduced to 50c to $2.50. Fancy pillows, half price. Rose Shop. EATS SEDATIVE TABLETS Echo of Jacob Wolf Family Murder Heard Minneapolis, May 15.— <AP>—An echo of the Jacob Wolf murder case, no torious 11 years ago, was heard in county district court Friday when trial of a SIO,OOO suit by George W. King private detective, against Faw cett publications, opened before Judge E. A. Montgomery. In April, 1920, Jacob Wolf, his wife, his five children, and a hired man were murdered oil a farm near Turtle Lake, N. D. King claims he investigated the case and obtained a confession to the murder. A detective story magazine published by Fawcett printed a “true story” of the murder case using King’s name, the complaint alleges. King charges his name was used without his knowledge and demands SIO,OOO damages. S. D. Embezzlement Proceedings Delayed Pierre, S. D., May 15.—(/P)—By an attorney agreement, the time for filing information in the Fred R. Smith embezzlement case Friday was post poned until Tuesday. Will G. Robinson, state’s attorney, said there was enough work to keep the court busy until then. He said the defense agreed to enter a formal plan then, following filing of the in formation. Action has ben delayed three times because of the absence of T. M. Bailey, Sioux Falls, one of Smith’s attorneys, who has been unable to reach here. Two Minnesotans Killed By Train Barrett, Minn., May 15.—(i^P) — Struck while riding their tractor across the Soo Line tracks here late Thursday, two men were killed by No. 108. The men later were Identified as Walter Ames, Blufftou, Minn., and Charles Groshong, Hubbard, Minn. Wool Growers to Meet In Bismarck Saturday Members of the Missouri Slope Wool Growers association will hold their annual convention at the World War Memorial building at Saturday afternoon. Matt Staff, Montana sheep man, lepresentative of the National Wool Pool, will be the principal speaker. Governor Shafer Leaves for Chicago Governor George F. Shafer left Fri day for Chicago to attend a meeting of the executive committee of the Great Lakes-St. Lawrence Waterways association. The meeting was called for members of the executive com mittee by Charles P. Craig, executive secretary of the group. The governor plans to return Monday. TWO MINNESOTANS APPOINTED St. Paul, May 15.—(AP) —James M. Clancy, former. St. Pa,ul councilman, and Lawrence Arland were appointed Friday by Governor Floyd B. Olson to the state board of examiners to gov ern appointments hi the department of labor and industries. Their terms will run for two years. CARLETON SIGNS GOPHER Minneapolis, May 15.—(A*) —George Gibson, former all-American guard of the University of Minnesota foot ball team, and past assistant coach of Gopher teams, will become Eddie Lynch's first assistant when the latter takes over the Carlcton coaching reins next fall, it was announced Fri day. * ACCEPTS SALARY BOOST Baltimore, May 15.—(/P)—Mayor Broenlng is well fixed to enjoy a trip to Europe. In 1927 his pay was raised from SIO,OOO to $12,000. He demurred at accepting the increase. About to go abroad he gave in when a check for SB,OOO was left on his desk. BODY IS IDENTIFIED East Grand Fbrks, Minn., May 15. </Pi—'The body of a man discovered in the Red river was identified as that of P. R. Thibedeau. East Grand Forks. 4^ • - '■iJti?--&t‘ias*k-.->. . In the Morning! Just take a pleasant-tasting candy Cascaret tonight and see how fine you feel next morning. You wain with coating gone from your tongue. Breath is sweet; eyes brighter; you feel like a different person. The most pleasant way to be nd of constipation ills is with candy Cascarets. They are made from cascara —a never-failing laxative —as any doctor will tell you —and a laxative that actually helps strengthen the bowel muscles. So toe prompt, harmless relief Cascarets always bring is.lasting! Their gentle, thorough action makes them ideal for elderly people. Children love their delicious candy flavor. - Eves Examined Glasses Prescribed The eye is an organ you can’t afford to neglect. Dr. H.J. Wagner Optometrist Offices Opposite the O. P. Hotel since 1914 Phone 53S Bismarck, N. Dak. I r | It’s a Duet Again for Them Separated for two years by divorce, Edith Mason, operatic singer, and Giorgio Polacco, former conductor of the Chicago Opera company, have been re married at Zurich, Switzerland. The twice-married couple are shown above. In the interim between their marriages, Mme. Mason was the wife of Dr. Maurice A. Bernstein, Chicago surgeon, whom she divorced after three Macomber | By ALICE M. WALKER George Finley, local meter man, left Monday to take up the duties of a lineman with the Otter Tail Power company. Mrs. Finley and their chil dren will remain in Wilton lor the present. T. G. Gerow returned Mondav eve ning from Minneapolis where he spent several days with his family. Mr. and Mrs. Wasyl Andershok and family were Tuesday evening visitors at the Richard Polzin home. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Miller were also guests of Mr. and Mrs. Polzin Friday eve ning. Miss Charlotte Wilmot and her mother, Mrs. Harry Davenport, Re gan, were dinner guests at the Hol lingsworth home Wednesday. Miss Wilmot is spending a brief vacation with home folks before entering the Teachers’ college at Valley City, N. D Mr. and Mrs. Otto Larson were Tuesday evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Miller. The Macomber school, in charge of Miss Victoria Hefta, closed Tnursday with a picnic at the Lind grove. Games were played and a wencr and marshmallow roast added a pleasing conclusion to the one festive day of the school year. Miss Jane Dixon and Richard Ollen burger were among those who partici pated in the annual junior-senior banquet held Monday evening in the Ladies’ Aid parlors of the Presbyter ian church at Wilton. Covers were laid for 61 guests with Miss Marjory Gray, president of the Junior class, as toastmistress. Table appointments combined the class colors, orchid and silver, with tiny Maypoles as centers and orchid sweetpea favors. Follow ing the banquet the guests adjourned to the high school assembly room where games and dancing wore en joyed by all. Miss Dixon and Richard Ollenburger are juniors. Adam Ollenburger and Miss Made line Pfau took Mrs. Mary Ollenburger and her small granddaughter, Shirley What Did a Pabst Beer Ad Look Like Malt is to beer what Wheat is to bread—it is the body of the beer. The goodness of the beer depends upon the quality of the malt. By his Eight-Day Malting Process, Pabst obtains perfect malt —all the rich, nourish ing, healthful food proper ties of the barley. Made from Pabst Eight* Day malt and choicest hops _ Pabst Blueßibbon The Beer of Quality is a wholesbxnc, healthful, nourishing food. It costs more to make Pabst Eight-Day Malt-—the barley| costs more, the malt costs more Imtthe bp&eij "-ff-■■■■;;■§ There is # dubious flavor W •;?Fabst.- : Bli*a':lJ;flibon Beer-'that "pie mioy—and yon can sctvc ft* ■Jpue with the positive knowk purity. :• ’ Made by Pabst, at Milwaukee* Distributed By GAMBLE-ROBINSON COMPANY Wholesale Distributors Only Bismarck, N. D. Telephone 133 THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE. FRIDAY, MAY 15, 1931 months. Christensen, to Bismarck Wednesday, where they remained as guests of rel atives until Friday evening. Mrs. John N. Hagen, Fargo, and Mrs. Stephen Hagen and small daughter, Mary Elizabeth, were din ner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hol lingsworth Wednesday evening. Both ladies were also afternoon callers at the Otto Larson home. Rineholt Ollenburger and Jerry Yet tel motored here from Bismarck last Saturday evening where they were guests of Rlneholt’s mother, Mrs. Mary Ollenburger, until Sunday eve ning. Mrs. George Pfleffer received a very pleasant call from the following la dies Wednesday afternoon: Mrs. John Dixon. Mrs. Thomas Hanwell and Mrs. E. D. McGinnis. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dutton, Chapin, were also guests at the Pfieffer home Thursday. Mrs. Tom Morgan, Painted Woods, spent Thursday here with her son and daughter-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Morgan. Rev. Norman S. Johnson. Presby terian S. S. Missionary of Bismarck, conducted both a morning and eve ning service at the Macomber school house, May 10. We are also very pleased to announce that our Sabbath school has been recognized by the board of National Home Missions by a donation of $25 from the Falling Springs church of Chambersburg. Pa., for the purchase of necessary equipment in connection with our work. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Warren and fam ily left Saturday morning for Bel court, N. D., to be present at irwed- Every bed in the Patterson hotel is equipped with a new Beauty Rest Mattress. Rest in Comfort and in Safety in a Fireproof Hotel. —back in 1907? What it looked like is in teresting. But what it raid is even more interesting. For, advertising merely puts into words what an institution puts into deeds. So, you can get a rather accurate picture of what Pabst was doing 24 yesrs ago by reading what Pabst was say mg 24 years ago. You will note that the Pabst name was built then, as it is today, upon the quality and purity of a wholesome malt beverage which everyone knows is the greatest aid to diges* don and most soothing to nerves. And the Pabst Blue Rib bon Brew of today is ex actly the same as 24 years ago, minus only a part of the alcohol. In every way a “wholesome, healthful, nourishing food.” Pabst Corporation Milwauktt Wis. din? dance honoring Mrs. Warren's brother, Robert Jollie and his bride, who were married recently. They will also visit Mrs. Warren’s parent’s Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Jollie, and other rela tives before returning. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Parks came up from Bismarck Sunday to get their small daughter Jacquelyn, who has spent a few days here with her cousin ‘•Jimmie” Dixon. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Pfau motored to Wing. N. D., May 3. wheie they were guests at the Berg home. Mr. and Mrs. John Herman of Wilton ac companied them. Miss Ruth Wilmot was a guest at the T. Hollingsworth home from Thursday until Saturday evening, when she accompanied Alf Johnson to her home near Regan for a brief visit with relatives. William J. Smith, electrician for the Truax-Traer Coal Co., left Friday for Estevan, Sask., where he will do electrical repair work on the strip shovel operating there. The Misses Amelia and Frances Hanwell spent Sunday afternoon in Wilton as guests of their cousins Opal. Pearl and Ruth Olson. Mrs. Pauline Thorsness and small son Arvld accompanied Harry Ander son to Minot, N. D.. Friday, where they remained until Sunday as guests of relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Venaas and sons Verne and Gordon, Wilton, spent Friday evening at the farm home of Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Flavin. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kuntz, Chapin, were Thursday evening callers in Ma comber. Council Bluffs. May 15.—(£*)—Roy Harrop, secretary, Friday announced plans for a national conference of the Farmer-Labor party in Minneapolis June 15. when you want a bite to eat before going to bed, try a bowl of Kellogg's Com Flakes. Crisp, delicious, extra easy to digest—ideal for a late bedtime snack, or for any time you’re hungry CORN FLAKES Add fresh or canned fruits for variety , or sweeten with honey • i Keep your eye on the ball w bbKitchenKlenzer Quality U|( MPI7T C Quality At Less MMuITaM LL O At Lcss 117-sth St. Ph. 1612 Saturday Specials Milk, Fresh, quart 9c Oranges, Sweet Juicy Navals, Good Size, 2 Doz 63c Get Some More of Those Nice Sweet Ones. Grapefruit, Good. Med. Size, Seedless, 5 for 39c Strawberries, First Arrival From Ark., Qt. Box 38c Apples, Fancy Winesap, Firm and Juicy, Box $2.93 Lemons, Sunkist. Fancy, Large, Doz 33c Rhubarb, Very Nice, Lb 10c Vegetables Lettuce, Crisp and Solid, 2 Heads For 21c Radishes, Large Bunches, 2 For , 13c Carrots, Fancy Green Top, 3 Bunches 23c Cabbage, New Solid Heads, Lb 6c Onion, Green Top, 3 Bunches 20c Onions, Yellow Dry, 6 Lbs. For 28c Potatoes, "Minn. Bassetts,** table or seed, 100 lb. bag .$2.00 Peck....4oc Oatmeal, Snowflake. Green Table Glassware, Pkg 20c Dwarfies, Reg. 30e Pkg., Special 20c Cream Hearts, "Stone’s,” reg. 30c pkg 21c Eggs, Fresh, 2 Dozen 25c Cream Cheese, Long horn, Lb 20c Cottage Cheese, Pint Cups, 2 For 25c Apricots, “Stones’*, No. V/» Tin. Each 26c Pears, “Stones”; No. 2'/, Tin, Each 28c Raisins, Seedless, 4 Lb. Pkg 40c Figs, White, Cooking, t Lb. Pkg 29c Dried Peaches, very nice, per lb 15c Figbar Cookies, 2 Lbs. For 25c Tomatoes, standard, No. 303 tins, 4 for 34c Cookies, 10 asst, pkg., In market basket, just the thing for your •Sunday planned picnic. Value $1.35, spccUl 98c Cookies, fancy and plain, 2 lb. pkg 32c Bacon, faucy nugget, I‘4 to 2 lb. pieces, per lb. 22c Dill Pickles, No. tins, 2 for 25c Sardines, Van Camp’s smoked, 13 oz. tins, 2 for 19c Pancake Flour, Never-Fails, large pkg. 27c Coffee, “Ronco,” (try this wonderful coffee, it is sure to please), per lb. : 25c O-Bey Jell, asst, flavors, 4 for 25c Clothes Pins, regular 10c pkg., 2 pkgs. 15c Bread, white, rye or whole wheat, large 1•A Ib. loaves, 2 for 15c ■ ► Heaton By SARAH HEINLE Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Heinle and son Andrew were at Wilton Wednesday where Mrs. Heinle had some dental work done. A. H. Heinle and son Richa.d and daughter Rachel were business callers at the W. M. Brezden home Wednes day. Emil Wagner was a business raJlcr at the Fred Wagner home Thursday. Morris Lagge was a caller at the A. H. Heinle home Friday. A large crowd attended the party at the L. Haugen home one day last week. John and James Holkup were busi ness callers at the Wm. Breeder, home Ptiday. Ed. Schmid was a business caller at the A. H. Heinle home Friday. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Heinle and son Andrew were Wilton shoppers Satur day. Jake Bower wa sa shopper in Wil ton Saturday. Mrs. John Duma and Alex were Wilton shoppers Saturday. Among those that were visitors at the A. H. Heinle home Sundoy were Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Wagner and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wagner and family. Walter Heinte was visiting with his cousin Rudolph Berg Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Wagner motored to Bismarck Saturday. Edwin and Ernest Heinle, Rudolph and Ernest Wagner were visitors at the Wm. Granvy home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wagner and family were visitors at the Wm. Wag ner home Saturday evening. F^'DICK'S«“!*I BUTTER, 2 lb. roll 39c POTATOES, Minnesota Russets, peck 32 C Per Bushel - - $1.25 LEMONS, Fancy Sunkist, dozen *29c 18-K Peaches L G. A. Peas Sliced, in heavy OQ Sifted, OQ n syrup, No. 2Vi can uOC 2 No. 2 cans .». • “■&^ Macaroni, Spaghetti, Egg Noodles, "* OK** 5 pkgs mjC Fresh Peanut Butter, 16 oz. jar 22c 32 oz. jar 38c Pimentos, 1 O 4 oz. can 1 mC Rice, fancy white, Q 1 3 lb. pkg Lt 1 C I. G. A. Preserves, pure, as sorted flavors, 16 oz. jar m / C Apple Butter— -10 oz. jar 10c 32 oz. jar .25c Sunshine Clover Leaves, Q g one pound glassin bag jOC OXYDOL, Package jg c Cooks I. G. A. Store The “Big” Little Store Phone 564 512 Avenue D All I. G. A. Specials Butter, A Q Rolled Rib Roast, Q Q 2 lb. roll T’w/C per pound mOC Picnic Shoulders, IQ Green Top Car- -l *\ per pound IvC rots, 2 bunches .. X G HAM HOCKS, per pound 9 C Everything in Beef and Pork Steaks, Roasts and Sausages y&L£/iA Jgy BUTTER r2*ES MACARONI PINEAPPLE 42c Calumet Baking Powder, large tin ... 25c LETTUCE, Fancy Head, 3 for 28c CHERRIES, Red pitted, No. 10 tin .. 93 c PORK & BEANS, Minneopa, large tin } 3c CHICKENS LOBSTER, Star, 1-4 lb. tin 23c Marcovitz Grocery ; 0m 1 KILN DT L 1 LS,\NO l IIL R - SPECIAL SALE Free Sampling All Day A 0 D c TH c F’N■ c *- N f ' ~ " ’ r JNY M f ADDS Th t F<N i S “> 1 N C - OuC~ ~ 0 ANT M F All Fruits and Vegetables in Season / Fresh Cherries Strawberries 905 Front Avenue Phone 957 We Please Where Others Promise Sausage, Vienna, Otf 3 cans ... ■wC Breakfast Food, cream cereal, 1 *7 ** 1 3-4 lb. pkg X • C Wax Beans, carol OO cut, 2 No. 2 cans 40C Extract, pure 17** vanilla, 2 oz. bottle X I C Fluffy Cake Flour, no per pkg. mOC Ginger Ale, 2 bottles mOC Pale Dry, no charge for bottles, * QA 12 bottles ... vP X «OU 39c