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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, June 10, 1931, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042243/1931-06-10/ed-1/seq-5/

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SSEEIY NEVS
Mrs. Griffin Inspects
P. E. 0. Chapters Here
Mrs. Claudia C. Griffin, Grand
'Forks, state organizer for the P. E. O.
(Sisterhood, arrived Wednesday morn
ting from Dickinson and Beach, where
she conducted an Inspection of the
chapter there.
She will inspect Chapters F and N
here. Wednesday noon she was a
guest at a luncheon given by members
nf Chapter F at the Thorberg ca£c
and Chapter N will entertain at a
dinner in her honor Wednesday eve
ning at the home of Mrs. Arthur V.
Sorenson.
Mrs. Griffin is en route to Ellendale.
where she will attend the annual
convention of the sisterhood.
* * *
Cosmos Club Elects
Mrs. George E. McCay
Mrs. George E. McCay was elected
president of the Cosmos club at the
annual business session, held Monday
evening following a picnic supper near
Sunny. She succeeds Mrs. R. E.
Wenzel.
Other officers named to serve with
Mrs. McCay are Mrs. H. A. McNutt,
vice president; Mrs. R. Van Neste,
secretary; and Miss Lillian Cook,
treasurer.
■Mk
The club, which has chosen to study
psychological subjects, has used as its
text during the year, Beard’s “Toward
Civilization” and will continue a study
along similar lines next season.
Twelve members attended the pic
nic which was arranged by Mrs. M.
W. Roan and Mrs. Fred Jansonius.
Twenty members of the Business
and Professional Women’s club were
gathered in the club rooms for a pic
nic supper Tuesday evening. Reports
of the recent state convention here
were presented by Mrs. George Mc-
Cay. Miss Esther Maxwell and Miss
Judith Rue, delegates, and Miss Hen
ricka Beach, convention chairman,
presented a financial report. The
supper was in charge of a committee
composed of Mrs. Ray Stair, Miss Rue
and Miss Mary Huber.
Members of St. George's Afternoon
Guild entertained members of the
Evening Guild and a group of the
church members at a bridge party
Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs.
Frayne Baker, 508 West Thayer ave
nue. Cards were played at five tables
with score prizes going to Mrs.
George Smith, Mrs. J. L. Vrzal and
Jason Waite. The committee in
charge included Mrs. Baker, Mrs. A.
A. Jones, Mrs. H. H. Pilmoor and Mrs.
A. E. Shipp.
Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Corwin and
children. 422 Avenue C, expect to
leave Saturday by car for Green Bay,
Wis. From there they will take a
Great Lakes boat trip to Buffalo be
fore going to the Corwin summer
home on Big Sand lake, Dorset,
Minn., for the summer. Mr. Corwin
will return to Bismarck the latter
part of the month.
’l
V
Adam Ollenberger and Miss Made
line Pfau, both of Ecklund township,
near Wilton, were married here Sat
urday at the home of Rev. J. V. Rich
ert, pastor of the Zion Lutheran
church. They were attended by the
bridegroom’s brother and sister-in
law, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ollenberger,
Wilton.
Mrs. A. B. Relf, 617 Seventh St.,
was winner of the 25th prize in a
national recipe contest conducted re
cently by a household magazine of
y Topeka, Kansas, according to infor
" mation received here. Thousands of
women from all parts of the United
States submitted recipes of all kinds.
* * *
* Miss Alice Cunz, 422 Tenth St., left
n Tuesday f or Nashville, Tenn., to spend
two months or more as the guest of
her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Reen, Lee. Mr. Lee is a former
Bismarck lcsldent and was connected
with the job printing department of
the Tribune about 25 years ago.
* * *
Hugo Becker left Tuesday for his
home at Ashley, N. D., after spending
the week-end in Bismarck as the
guest of Henry Brown, 1016 Fourth
St. Both have been students at the
University ol North Dakota and they
motored here fronj Grand Forks last
week.
John Jansonlus, son of Judge and
Mrs. Fred Jansonius. 816 Fourth St.,
who has been attending the Univer
sity of North Dakota, has returned to
Bismarck. He has taken a position
with the state highway department
for the summer months.
* * *
V
Ben Jacobson, son of Mrs. Selma
Jacobson, 310 First St., has left for
Grand Forks, where he will be em
ployed during the summer. He hsus
been a student at the University of
North Dakota and came here for a
visit after the close of school.
♦ ♦ *
Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Koch, Punxy-
Tawney, Pa., are in Bismarck for a
< visit with Mr. Koch’s brother and
sister-in-lav/, Mr. and Mrs. W. R.
Koch, 1024 Fourth St. They are en
route to points In Montana, where
they will visit relatives.
'1 * * *
Mrs. Wallace McNamara and Mrs.
C. A. Hoss, Fort Lincoln, plan to
leave Thursday for Camp Meade, S.
D. where they will be guests of Major
and Mrs. Howard Hale and Lieuten
ant and Mrs. C. H. Prunty over the
week-end.
|INNEY’SI
jL.fi/me9
i
* * *
* * *
* * *
* * *
* * *
* * *
Local Women Attend
State P. E. 0. Meeting
Several Bismarck women plan to
leave Thursday for Ellendale to at
tend the state convention of North
Dakota P. E. O. chapters, which will
be in session there until Saturday
noon.
In the group will be Mrs. John P.
French, state treasurer; Mrs. C. L.
Young, Mrs. F. R. Smyth, Mrs. H. F.
O’Hare, Mrs. Charles Staley, Mrs. J.
S. Wilds, Mrs. Samuel H. Merritt,
Mrs. E. E. Ricker, and Miss Esther
Maxwell. Mrs. R. L. Bork, Ray, also
will be in the party.
Mrs. O’Hare will serve as conven
tion reporter and Mrs. Bork as a
page. Both Mrs. Young and Mrs.
Smyth are past state presidents.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. O’Neil, 414 Ninth
St., returned Tuesday from Grand
Forks, where they attended com
mencement at the University of North
Dakota. Their son Everett, was a
member of the graduating class. Be
fore going co Grand Forks, Mr. and
Mrs. O’Neil were at Collegeville,
Minn., where another son, Edward,
was graduated from St. John’s uni
versity. Edward and Everett return
ed with them to spend the summer
here.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Lahr, 100 Ave
nue B West, are back from Dorset,
Minn., where they spent about a
week at Big Sand lake as the guests
of Mr. Lahr’s brother and sister-in
law, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Lahr, Fargo.
Mrs. Willis Wyard and • daughter,
Marilyn Jean, Minneapolis, who have
been visiting here for several weeks
accompanied them to Fargo where
they joined Mr. Wyard.
* * *
Mrs. Jacob Ycasley and three sons.
218 Thirteenth St., left Tuesday for
Portland, Ore., for a several months’
visit at the home of Mrs. Yeasley’s
daughter, Mrs. William Klemm.
•>
Meetings of Clubs |
And Social Groups |
Members of the Trinity Lutheran
Ladies Aid society will meet at 3
o’clock Thursday afternoon at the
church parlors. Hostesses will be
Mrs. J. S. Fevold, Mrs. E. N. Hedahl
and Mrs. C. W. Finkle.
* * *
The Ladies Aid society of the First
Lutheran church will meet Thurs
day afternoon in the church parlors
with Mrs. R. L. Melville and Mrs. O.
N. Nordlund as hosteses.
* * *
Members of the local A. O. U. W.
lodge and their friends will hold a
pot luck supper at 7 o’clock Thurs
day evening in the municipal park
south of the Memorial bridge, ac
cording to Mrs. George Robidou, who
is in charge of arrangements for the
affair.
* * *
The American Legion Auxiliary will
entertain members of the Mandan
Auxiliary unit at a program and party
at 8 o'clock Wednesday evening in the
Auxiliary room at the World War
Memorial building.
* * *
The Women’s Missionary society of
the First Presbyterian church will
meet Thursday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock at the home of Mrs. John
Stirling, 523 Ninth St.
* * *
The Salvation Army Home League
will meet «*t 3 o'clock Thursday at
the home of Mrs. Harold Welch, 318
South Ninth street.
* * *
The regular meeting of the Order
of the Rain Dow for Girls will be held
at 7:30 o’clock Thursday evening at
the Masonic temple.
•> ■ ■ «;♦
I At the Movies j
4. .>
CAPITOL THEATRE
When a fortune is left to your wife
and you haven’t a wife, but you do
have an uncle who is trying to cheat
you out of the money, ’most anything
can happen. This is the idea used by
Scott Darling in “Borrowed Wives,”
and if it's fun and excitement you’re
after this talkie was made expressly
for you. And if it’s truly good en
tertainment you’re after, then go to
the Capitol Theatre, where “Borrow
ed Wives” will be shown Thursday
and Friday.
“Borrowed Wives” is what is known
as a bedroom farce, but it does not
depend alone, on its humor or its far
cical entanglements for entertain
ment. There is also a mystery plot
involved and the last unraveling of
mysterious sounds and disappearance
adds greatly to the complete enjoy
ment.
Rex Lease is the poor, harassed
hero and Vera Reynolds the bewild
ered heroine.
PARAMOUNT THEATRE
When the motion pictures were
neft, back in 1896, it was proudly an
nounced that the camera brought the
whole world to one’s own doorstep. Six
months later a leading french ma
chine was dropped by a large vaude
ville theatre because it offered too few
local views. The big hit had not been
the beautiful foreign shots but a pic
ture made just outside the theatre
door.
Audiences are pretty much the same
today. They prefer their neighbors
to costume and period days. George
Arllss was awarded the honor medal
for “Disraeli,” but his latest vehicle
in which he plays an American ousi
ness man of today is much more suc
cessful, for it is another case of just
outside the door. “The Millionaire,”
now showing at the Paramount thea
tre is the delightful comedy of a re
tired business man who tired of re
tirement. He craved action, and he
got it, and the spectators share his
enjoyment in his adventures.
Menoken Boy Cuts
Wrist in Accident
Forest Field, 10-year-old son of
Mrs. Margaret Field, Menoken, suf
fered a broken artery in his wrist last
Friday night when he tripped and
fell on a broken bottle.
Six stitches were taken in the
wound to stop the lops of blood and
the boy has been Improving steadily,
his mother said.
HEY! Today is the 10th.
Have you paid your monthly
bills. The Credit Bureau is
checking you.
THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 10, 1931
❖ — *
Presiding |
•> ❖
MRS. MARY J. HUDSON
Mrs. Mary J. Hudson, Beach, presi
dent of the North' Dakota state chap
ter of the P. E. O. Sisterhood, will
preside at the 17th annual convention
of the organization when it opens
Thursday afternoon in ‘ Ellendale.
Mrs. Hudson will speak on the topio,
“How Much Are You Worth?” at an
open meeting Friday evening, follow
ing tire annual banquet given by the
B. I. L.’s organization for husbands
of members.
SUPREME PRESIDENT
TO SPEAK AT STATE
P. E. 0. CONVENTION
19 Chapters Will Sfend Dele
gates to Annual Meeting
at Ellendale
Nineteen chapters of the P. E. O.
Sisterhood will be represented when
the 17th annual state convention
opens Thursday afternoon at Carne
gie hall in Ellendale. Sessions will
continue through Saturday morning.
A meeting of the executive board
and committee meetings will be held
at 4:30 p. m., followed by a dinner in
Dacotah hall .at the Ellendale Nor
mal school.
Mrs. Mary J. Hudson, Beach, state
president, will call the convention to
order at 7:30 p. m. and introduce the
guests of honor, state officers and
past presidents. Among these will be
Mrs. Edith Markham Wallace, Seat
tle, Wash., supreme president, who
will be the principal convention
speaker.
Following the appointments of com
mittee and other routine business,
Mrs. Charlotte Crowley, Ellendale.
president of the hostess chapter, will
welcome the visitors and Mrs. Lenna
Ford Graves. Jamestown, will re
spond. Convention singing will be
lead by Mrs. Harriet C. Randall, El
lendale.
Mrs. Claudia C. Griffin, Grand
Forks, state organizer, will introduce
the new chapter, S, Mayville. The
charter will be presented by Mrs. Ed
na Piper, Minot. Mrs. Helen B. Rus
sell, Beach, will speak on "Education
for Peace.”
An informal reception will follow
the session.
Mrs. Carrie Bonebrake Simpson
Grand Forks, is scheduled for an ad
dress on “Ideals in Practical Living’’
for Friday morning. Other items on
the program will be the annual me
morial service, with Mrs. Francis H.
Dills, giving the address, and reports
of chapter presidents.
Talks on the educational fund by
Mrs. Margaret Bingenhcimer, Man
dan; on Cottey college, by Mrs Wal
lace and on the proposed P. E. O.
home, by Mrs. Elsie Hicks, Minot, will
feature the Friday afternoon meeting.
Past presidents will be called on for
short talks and Mrs. Carrie Gowland,
Dwight, will speak.
“Keepers of the Light” will be the
topic of an address by Mrs. Wallace,
supreme president, at the open meet
ing Friday evening. It will be pre
ceded by a banquet given by the El
lendale B. I. L.’s, an organization for
husbands of members. Mrs. Hudson
will also speak during the evening
and has chosen for her subject, “flow
Much Are You Worth.” Miss Elsie
Grime, St. Paul, and other musicians
will take part in the program.
Appointment of delegates to the
supreme convention, election and in
stallation of officers and reports of
the auditing, credential and resolu
tions committee are important items
of business for Saturday morning.
Musical numbers will be given by Mrs.
D. C. Scothorn. Mandan.
The Ellendale chapter will enter
tain the delegates at a luncheon fol
lowing the colse of the convention.
LEAVE FOR CAMP
Dickinson, June 10. —Accompanied
by their scoutmaster, Phil Boise, 31
Boy Scouts of Rotary Troop No. 1
have left Dickinson for a week’s en
campment at Old Baldy scout camp
at Spring Butte, 10 miles east of
Dickinson.
■"YOU" 1
SAVE
m IN BUYING m
AV POWDER
You save in using
KC. Ust LESS tlisnof
high priced brands.
TO/Cfr
FOR OVKR ”
<o year*
IT'S DOUBLE ACTING
MANDAN NEWS
ANDERSON AGAIN
IS NAMED TO HEAD
STATE MORTICIANS
Fargo Selected as Next Con
vention City for North Da
kota Funeral Directors
G. L. Anderson, Grand Forks, was
reelected president and Fargo was
chosen as the next meeting place of
the North Dakota Association of Fu
neral Directors at the closing session
of a three-day state convention in
Mandan Wednesday.
Other officers elected are: Carl
Jacobson, Crosby, first vice president;
E. A. Bishop, Belfleld, second vice
president; H. A. Brastrup, Jamestown,
secretary; Leo Finnlgan, Minot,
treasurer; H. O. Hanson, Harvey, a
new member of the executive com
mittee; E. W. Gilbertson, Devils Lake,
D. J. Pierce, Dickinson, and T. G. C.
Kennelly, Mandan, deelgates to na
tional convention at Detroit, Mich
igan, next fall.
Thirty-seven licensed embalmers,
representing 31 North Dakota towns,
were taken into membership of the
association at Wednesday’s meeting.
J. P. Fleck, Mandan attorney, gave
the principal address Wednesday be
fore 60 members of the association at
the closing session.
Fleck spoke on the probating of
estates.
Seven candidates received an exam
ination for embalmer s licenses at the
meeting late Tuesday of the state
examining board. They include: Mr.
and Mrs. Ralph M. Ivers, Fargo; R.
C. Lindsey, Page; Ronald. Dickinson,
Velva. Earl H. Bishop. Belfield; Fred
Berg. McClusky; and E. E. Boe, Fin
ley. Members of the board are T. G.
C. Kennelly. Mandan; J. W. Calnan,
Berthold; E. W. Gilbertson, Devils
Lake; and Dr. A. A. Whittemore, Bis
marck. Names of those who passed
the examinations will be announced
by Dr. Whittemore during the next
week.
Dr. A. A. Whittemore, secretary of
the state board of health, outlined the
history of public health work in North
Dakota in the feature talk of the
Tuesday afternoon session of the
group. Others to speak Tuesday
were: Rev. William Sainsbury, Fargo,
and R. A. Holte, Ellendale, whOwdls
cussed work of the state legislature
during the last session affecting state
morticians.
Following the conclusion of the
business session Tuesday the mem
bers of the organization were enter
tained at a “Dutch” lunch at the
Lewis and Clark hotel, and a theatre
entertainment.
The 26th annual convention was of
ficially closed Wednesday noon with
group singing, led by H. L. Dahners,
Mandan.
4-H Club to Discuss
Judging of Stock
Stock judging will be the principal
discussion at the regular meeting of
the Mandan Pig club Friday.
Beginning work June 6 under the
supervision of R. C. Newcomer, Mor
ton county agent, the group has had
little experience.
Members of the club will concen
trate on stock judging tests held
weekly during the summer at the U.
S. Great Plains Dairy station in Man
dan, according to R. C. Newcomer,
who is in charge of extension work in
Mandan.
Award Former Mandan
Boy Doctor’s Degree
William P. Mortenson. son of Mr.
and Mrs. P. Mortensen, 216 Ninth St.
southwest, Mandan, June 6 was
awarded the degree of doctor of phil
osophy in agricultural economics at
the University of Minnesota, accord
ing to word received here.
Dr. Mortensen received his bachelor
of science degree from the North Da
kota Agricultural college at Fargo in
1921 and nis master’s degree from the
same institution in 1926. He is a
member of Alpha Gamma Rho, agri
cultural fraternity, and Gamma Sig-
Attention
A. O. U. W. Members —Potluck
rupper Thursday, 7 p. m. at
Municipal Park, south of Memo
rial Bridge.
For information, phone 342.
Back on the Air!
CAPT. TIM
HEALY
Captain “Tim” Hmlt, the fam
ous fi«hUnc* t Anaae,”Staff Offi
cer Intelligence Department,
Australian{lmperial Force# In
the world Warm anew program
“HUNTING
WAR SPIES’ 1
Thursday at 7:45 P. ML C. S. T.
OVER STATION KFYR
Tune in!
ma Delta, honorary agricultural fra
ternity.
Dr. Mortensen at present is asso
ciate professor of agricultural econo
mics at the University of Wisconsin
at Madison.
Bismarck Man Speaks
To Mandan Lions Club
Speaking of racketeering and Its
influence in the lives and politics of
the American people, Scott Cameron,
Bismarck attorney, was the principal
speaker before members of the Man
dan Lions club at their luncheon
Tuesday.
Cameron based his address on In
formation secured about the gangster
from statistics and conversations
with attorneys in a recent trip to
Chicago.
He told Lions club members of the
harm publicity given to gangster tac
tics was doing. He also outlined
present racketeer methods of obtain
ing and abusing “hush money.”
Edwin Tostevin. A. C. Rausch, Law
rence Tavis, and E .V. Stalcup, mem
bers of the Mandan group, left Wed
nesday morning for Huron, S. D., to
attend the district meeting of Lions
being held there this week.
Fingerhut Will Speak
At Lodge Installation
M. J. Fingerhut, Mooseheart, 111.,
district suoervisor of the Loyal Order
of Moose, will be the principal speak
er at installation ceremonies of the
Mandan chapter Thursday at Hudson
hall in Mandan.
Seventy members of the organiza
tion will be initiated at the cere
mony. which was postponed last week.
Following the meeting a lunch will be
served.
Jury Deliberates on
$25,000 Damage Suit
A Burleigh Co. jury retired at 10 a.
m. Wednesday to consider testimony
in the $25,000 damage suit against
PALACE
THEATRE - MANDAN
Tonight - Thursday Night
7:15-9 p. m. —l5 -40 c
TH€ LAUGH W*
CARHIVAI/%<
BUSTER V \ ;
HEATON
with
Charlotte Greenwood
Natalie Moorhead
Graham MacNamee - News
Johnny Farrell in “Fore”
Strange Ai It Seems
V Perhaps you feel that every time you dip color
ful cotton prints and filmy silks into the wash
Jr*" basin you are taking a chance. And if you use
lit I ordinary soaps, and the hot water that they re-
IWR aRg | | | ■ quire, you ire. But a needles, risk,
P ■as can be made. It is literally true that it is safe
I I water, so that delicate fabrics need not be weak*
! fIH j I The same purity makes White King the most
W6M *® cient ®° a P * or greasy dishes, dust-heavy wool-
Tu ens. It washes everything swiftly and eoonom
—a for the washing ma
chine, a teaspoonful for the wash basin. It's
condensed. Sold by your dealer.
John W. Larson, Bismarck, brought
by H. O. Saxvik, superintendent of
schools, as the result of an accident
In which his daughter, Ruth Saxvik,
was injured.
Miss Saxvik, riding a bicycle, col
lided with a car driven by Larson lasl
fall. She sustained injuries to the
head and shoulders and was uncon
scious for many days following the
accident.
Local Banker Attends
50th Class Reunion
C. B. Little, president of the First
National bank, and a member of the
class of 1881 at Dartmouth College,
Hanover, N. H., is attending the 50th
reunion of the class this week at the
New Hampshire institution.
Mr. Little, who is a member of the
board of trustees at Dartmouth, also
will attend the annual commence
ment meeting of the board.
Juveniles Implicated
In Series of Thefts
Confessions from eight juvenile
robbers implicated in a series of rob
beries here and a quantity of stolen
merchandise valued at more than
S2OO have been obtained by local au
thorities, Chief of Police C. J. Mar
tineson said Wednesday.
The boys range from seven to 16
years in age, the chief stated.
Stolen goods recovered included ar
ticles taken from the Brown and
Tiedman grocery, Texico Oil station
on Main Avenue, Boutrous grocery,
and the Bismarck Marble and Gran
ite Works, authorities believe.
Among goods recovered were bath
ing suits, several cameras and flash
lights and other miscellaneous ar
ticles which police believe were stolen
by the boys on shoplifting forays.
Permanent Waves
Created with skill based on
years of experience. Best
of material used. Frigidine
and Fredericks. Reasonably
priced. Guaranteed by res
ponsible establishment.
Buy your Permanent from
us, enjoy it during the sum-
mer.
Harrington's
Bismarck, N. Dak.
Dance at the Dome
Tonight
Music by
Dot Kay and her all
girl orchestra from
Minneapolis.
N. D. BOY HONOR STUDENT
West Point, June 10.—(£*)—West
Point’s 41 honor cadets were decor
ated with gold stars at evening pa
rade in keeping with a 113 - year - old
tradition. The cadets were honored
for attaining a 92 per cent or better
grade in all of their studies. Among
NATIONAL “LOOK WELL** WEEK
UNE
v “It Pays to Look Well”
We’ll Cut Your Hair to Fit Your Personality
Sponsored by the
BISMARCK MASTER BARBERS
j&m “Now, don’t poke
out your pretty
nose until I
*wfHPlh say ®° ! ”
H “On
9 husband hunt!”
i jH The fellow to the left is about to ask
for the hand of his sweetheart. V
\ fS What a shock he’s going to get! W
\ w The father of the ‘‘one and only” is
V’* But why spoil the charming climax to
a comedy that’s a delight all through?
Arliss as “Father” works long and hard
to find the right man to whom to en
trust his daughter and his millions.
Fun and good fellowship, with Arliss
delighting you in his first modern role.
GEORGE ARLISS
with Mrs. Arliss, in Warner Bros. New Comedy
“The Millionaire”
By Earl Derr Diggers
Dialogue by Booth Tarkington
—with—
DAVID MANNERS EVALYN KNAPP
TULLY MARSHALL NOAH BEERY
CLYDE
Now S! lowing COOK
WED. and THURS. ln
“Don’t Divorce
■* ( jParamount A Comedy I
. I THEATRE ' vY/ Stream
“Vour Own Theatre"
“It’s Refreshitigly Cool Here”
Phone 130
the high-honor cadets were Thomas
Rogers, Devils Lake, N. D.
HEY! Today is the 10th.
Have you paid your monthly
bills. The Credit Bureau is
checking you.
;• 1 t vi;V. ilj^^';
*
*

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