1924 Arthur

Arthur Anglings 1933 Hunter Herald


January 6, 1933

The Arthur High school alumni held their annual meeting in the parlors of the Methodist church. A three course banquet was served by the Epworth League. Leland Burgum presided as toastmaster and the following toasts were responded to using the word Arthur as our acrostic: Athletic, Donald Bettschen; Restless Spirits, Edna Sommerfeld, Fargo; Truth, Alton Burgum; Humor, Fred Williams; Unity, Frances Ross of Williston; Reverence, Vera Ruffcorn. Miss Bertha Kuehn gave a report on the activities of all the members. The basketball game that was held at the auditorium was won by the alumni over the high school. New officers elected were Paul Boettcher, Fred Williams,Vera Ruffcorn.
The Community Club meeting at the town hall Friday will feature home talent numbers. The committee for lunch were Mrs. J. A. Burgum, Mrs. James Williams, Mrs. Aug. Sommerfeld, Clark Lincoln, Nels Severson.
The wedding of Miss Elizabeth Iwen and Robert Buchholz was solemnized at the Lutheran parsonage by Rev. M. Voelske. They left for Wisconsin for a month's visit with relatives.


January 27, 1933

The Royal Neighbors installation was conducted by Mrs. J. A. Burgum, Installing Officer and Florence Scott, Ceremonial Marshall. After the seating of the officers a social hour was enjoyed and lunch served. Fifteen tables of progressive whist was played with Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Wilhelm head winners.
The class play “Leola Lovely” by the junior class was given at the school gym directed by Miss Lillian Klogos. Those taking part were Ingra Pierson, Irene Nelson, Alfreda Sommerfeld, Pearl See, Evelyn and Isabel Willert, John Boettcher, Joey Burgum, Bruce Catlin, Clarence Wilhelm, Morris See and Clarence Kuehn.
The comic operetta “The Mikado” will be presented by members of the Arthur Band in February.
The Cass County Tourney will be held at Arthur gym Feb. 24-26 with Argusville, Leonard, and Wheatland.
The Luther League are rehearsing a play “Sally in the City” to be given at their church parlors in February. The Epworth League will be their guests.
Arthur talent gave the program at the Amenia Community Club at the Amenia hall. Those taking part were George Iwen, Bertin Bettschen, Leland Burgum, Warren Helland, Wm. and Herman Timmerman, Florence Scott, Vera Ruffcorn, Adeline Iwen, Murial Shur, Ed and Emma Sommerfeld.


March 10, 1933

Alexander K. Scott

Funeral services were held at the Methodist church, Arthur, for Alexander K. Scott, 41, who died late Tuesday after an illness of pneumonia which lasted only 5 days. Rev. L. R. Burgum of Jamestown officiated, assisted by Rev. A. L. Lindstrom of Hunter. A second service will be held in Beltrami, with burial in the cemetery there. Beltrami is the childhood home of Mrs. Scott.


April 7, 1933

Miscellaneous Shower for Miss Campbell Miss Gertrude Alberta Campbell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Campbell of Arthur, was honored at a miscellaneous shower given by Mrs. George Nordgreen and Mrs. Joe Baldock at the former's home Wednesday afternoon. Decorations were in white and the gifts were presented to the honor guest on a decorated wagon which was drawn by Rosetta Peterson and Gerald Baldock. The guests were entertained at jig-saw puzzles and each was asked to contribute a favorite recipe and hints for happiness. Miss Campbell, whose marriage to Mr. Ray Sexton will occur April 15, is a graduate of the Hunter high school, a member of the class of '26.

Obituary

George H. Bristol
George H. Bristol was born Dec. 19, 1871, in Johnstown, Michigan, where he attended the public schools and grew to manhood. He spent his early years engaged in active life on the farm until the year 1900 when he went to Acme, Iowa, and began his work as a grain buyer, and here he made his home after April 17th, 1901, when he married Katherine M. Fruin from Bellevue, Michigan. In August 1902 they moved to Galesburg, N. Dak., where he became engaged in the grain business with the Cargill and Farmers Elevator companies where he remained for six years. Then in August 1908 they moved to Clifford, N. Dak., where he became manager of the newly organized Farmers Elevator Company and remained with them for about ten years, after which he purchased an elevator and conducted an independent grain business in the community. In 1929 he closed his grain business in Clifford and secured a position with the Cargill Elevator Company at Hunter, N. Dak., continuing with them until the time of his death March 29, 1933.
His home life was blessed with a family of four children, three daughters, Marian, Margaret, Ruth, and one son, Richard.
Mr. Bristol has always been very active in community affairs looking toward progress, advancement, and uplift of social educational and religious affairs.
In 1915 he identified himself with the Presbyterian church and was elected an elder which office he filled continuously ever since. He was always been known and trusted among men as an honest, industrious, faithful citizen.
He was a great home maker and gave generously of his time and means for their happiness and advancement. They have all been successful in securing a training that has fitted them eminently for their chosen life work and he was permitted to seem them all comfortably located in their various professions.
He leaves to mourn his loss his wife, Mrs. Katherine Bristol, three daughters, Mrs. Gordon Cox, Galesburg, Margaret, Luverne, Minn., Ruth, Chicago, Ill, and one son, Richard, Iowa Falls, Ia., one grand-daughter, Marjorie Jean Cox, two brothers, C. S. Bristol, Clatskanie, Ore., and C. I. Bristol, Shelley, British Columbia, Canada, besides a host of relatives and genuine friends.
The funeral services were held at 1 p.m. Saturday, April 1st, at the Presbyterian Church, Hunter, N. Dak., and interment was made in the local cemetery.
The services were conducted by the pastor Rev. G. R. Hull, assisted by Rev. J. H. Black of Wessington, S. Dak., and the Rev. C. A. L. Johnson of Casselton, old time friends and former colaborers in the work of the church.
Many friends from out of town and a sister-in-law, Mrs. M. E. Fruin, were present at the funeral, one from Coyle, Oklahoma, a group of Fairmount, N. Dak., another from Dickinson, N. Dak. and representatives from all the surrounding towns and communities.
The community and friends wish to convey to the bereaved our deepest sympathy in their great loss which is common to us all.


April 28, 1933

The massed choir from the Methodist churches of Arthur and Hunter and the Lutheran church of Arthur presented their Easter concert at the 1st M. E. Church of Casselton last Sunday evening. A capacity audience greeted the singers and the offering amounting to $14.40 was given to the work of the Good Samaritan Home at Arthur. On Friday evening, April 28th, the choir will be entertained at the social gathering to be held in the Lutheran church parlors at Arthur.
At their regular monthly meeting, the Arthur Community Club named their officers for the ensuing year as follows: President, W. E. Ruffcorn; vice-pres., Mrs. Clark Lincoln; Sec'y, Leland Burgum; Treas., Lewis Ross; Advisory member, Tom See.
The Arthur Commercial Club will sponsor two projects this summer, a Boy Scout troop, and the annual June festival and celebration to be held this year on the 21st of June.
The Arthur Band entertained the members of the high school glee club last Monday evening in the village hall. Games were played and a program was presented, consisting of the prize winning numbers from the Casselton music contest.
Jessamine Janice is the name that Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Peltier, Bismarck, have chosen for the daughter born April 18. Mrs. Peltier was Miss Marjorie Burgum, daughter of Mrs. J. A. Burgum.


May 26, 1933

Memorial Day will be observed May 30 at the town hall at 2 o'clock in the afternoon. Rev. W. S. J. Bleakley of Casselton, speaker, music by the band and choirs, and march to the cemetery is the program under the auspices of the American Legion and Auxiliary.
The Commencement Exercises for the twelve seniors will be held at the school auditorium Friday.
The new officers for the community club are W. E. Ruffcorn, president; Mrs. Clark Lincoln, vice president; Leland Burgum, secretary; Lewis Ross, treasurer; Tom See, advisor. Several reels from the Agriculture College were shown and lunch served.
The mothers of the junior class served a four course banquet to the seniors and juniors and faculty Saturday evening in the parlors of the Lutheran church. A May pole decorated with rose and white stood in the center of the room with streamers extending to the four tables arranged in a hollow square. The toastmaster was Joey Burgum, junior class president, and responses by Edward Sommerfeld, Evelyn Willert, Bruce Catlin, Dorothy Williams, Mr. Farnham and a duet by Miss Klogas and Hazel Anderson. Covers for 30 were laid.


June 30, 1933

Hoeger-Burgum Vows Are Spoken Saturday

Roses, mock orange blossoms and greenery decorated the chapel in the Good Samaritan School for Crippled Children Saturday for the wedding of Miss Ruth Hoeger, daughter of Rev. and Mrs. August Hoeger, 411 Thirteenth St. S., and Mr. Leland Burgum, son of Mrs. J. A. Burgum, Arthur, who will become superintendent of the school next month.
Witnessed by members of the two families, the service was read at 10 a.m. by the bride's father.
Miss Agnes Hoeger, sister of the bride, played the wedding music from “Lohengrin” as the processional and the Mendelssohn march as the recessional. With Miss Hoeger as accompanist, Ernest Van Vlissingen sang “O Promise Me” before the exchange of the vows.
The bride was attired in a gown of white chiffon organdy cut floor length, and carried American Beauty roses. Her attendants, a sister, Miss Cecelia Hoeger, a school friend, Miss Marjorie Nelson, Stanley, N. D., were also gowned in white organdy frocks and carried American Beauty roses. Mr. Burgum was attended by a brother, Alton Burgum.
A wedding breakfast was served in the Hoeger home for family members after the ceremony.
Mr. and Mrs. Burgum left Saturday for a wedding trip to the Century of Progress exposition in Chicago. They are to be at home in Fargo after July 15.


July 14, 1933

The boy scouts with scout master Hunt are on an outing to the lake of Minnesota.
The community picnic was held at the hall on account of the weather with W. L. Stockwell of Fargo as speaker of the day and a male quartet from Wartburg Lutheran College at Clinton, Ia.
Joey Burgum returned home Friday after an enjoyable week with Junior Gale at the Gale cottage at Stuart Lake, Minn.
Charles Ross of Des Moines, Ia., and Miss Frances Ross of Williston spent the week with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Ross.
Walter Roberts, manager of a Gamble Store in Iowa, spent the week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. I. S. Roberts.
Mrs. J. A. Burgum entertained at dinner Rev. and Mrs. Hoeger and family of Fargo, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Burgum and family of Moorhead in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Leland S. Burgum who returned from their wedding trip to the World's Fair at Chicago. The newlyweds will make their home in Fargo in their apartments at Jones Memorial Hall, formerly Fargo College, where Mr. Burgum will be superintendent of Good Samaritan School.
Arthur Pioneer Passed Away Last Saturday

Mrs. Elizabeth Hall Burgum, aged 76, a pioneer mother of Arthur community died at her home Saturday at 8:00 a. m. Funeral services were held at the Methodist church Sunday, Rev. L. R. Burgum of Jamestown and Rev. A. L. Lindstrom officiating. She was buried in the family lot beside her husband, Anthony Burgum, who died in 1913. Two daughters survive, Mrs. Zana MacAdam and Mrs. Elizabeth Scott, one daughter, Mrs. Frances McConachie, dying in 1923. Eight grandchildren survive her and three sisters all living in Colorado and two brothers in Kansas. Five stepchildren, T. O. Burgum, Mrs. E. E. Farnham of Arthur, Mrs. John See of Galesburg, W. H. Burgum and Mrs. Annie Bayard of Minneapolis.
She was the first woman in Arthur coming over land in 1881 from Kansas with her father, S. W. Hall and brothers Anthony and Luther Hall. Her father operated the first mercantile store in Arthur. She married Anthony Burgum in 1881 and six children were born to them, three dying in infancy. She was a lifelong member of the Methodist church. She suffered from a stroke several years ago and has been in failing health since.
She was born in Pekin, Ill., in 1857 and when she was 4 years old her father, Samuel Wesley Hall, enlisted in an Illinois regiment serving through many battles in the Civil War and at its close he and his family sought their fortunes in the pioneer overland emigration to Kansas where they prospered. In 1881 when the Dakota territory sent out its call for new settlers they sold their holding and emigrated to Arthur in Cass county and made their home there for many years.


August 4, 1933

Mr. and Mrs. Peter Krogstad and family and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Wedberg were visitors at Aneta over the weekend.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Williams and daughters, Grace and Dorothy, just returned from a 4 weeks' vacation.
The country Homemakers met at the home of Mrs. Carl Hanson Tuesday.
Mrs. Farrell and family of Moorhead were visiting at the home of her sister, Mrs. Carl Hanson, over the weekend.
Mrs. Charles Walters who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Will Gribstein, left for her home Wednesday morning.
Mr. Pete Frost of Iowa is visiting at his son's, Ben Frost, for a few weeks.
Mrs. Ben Frost was surprised by relatives and friends Sunday evening, it being her birthday. A delicious lunch was served by the self invited guests at 8 o'clock. Those present were Mr. Ben Bahl, Mr. and Mrs. Pete Kemp and family, Mr. and Mrs. George Parkhouse and family, Mr. and Mrs. Vern Smith and Dolors Ann, Mr. and Mrs. James Parkhouse and family, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Melting and family, Mr. and Mrs. Herald Hoxie and family, Herb James, Bill McAuley, Bob Lambert, Bennet Kauth, Pete Frost, Charlie Parkhouse, Ellen Bahl and little Miss Hull. The evening was spent at playing games.


September 1, 1933

School begins Monday, Sept. 4, with the following faculty: Principal, Albert Farnham, as assistant, Lillian Klagos, grade teachers, Vera Ruffcorn, Florence Scott, Emma Sommerfeld, Louis Heiden, janitor.
Mr. and Mrs. I. S. Catlin and son, Bruce, left this week for Chicago to attend the Century of Progress.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Peterson of Elkhart, Ill., are here looking after their farming interests.
Miss Cecelia Hoeger of Fargo was a weekend guest of Miss Ruth Hascke.
Mr. and Mrs. John Helland of Hendrum are guests of B. A. Helland and family.
Miss Grace Williams autoed to Litchville, N. D., to visit friends.
Miss Anita Timmerman accompanied her father to Aberdeen where she will enter school.
The Epworth League held a farewell party at the Ed Turner farm for the Lewis family Tuesday evening. Games were played on the lawn lighted by a circle of autos. Lunch was served by two hostesses, Mrs. Ed Turner and Mrs. J. A. Burgum, consisting of sandwiches, cake, cantaloupe and coffee.


September 15, 1933

The Lutheran ladies Aid will serve a free dinner at the church Sunday for the annual mission festival. Rev. Elster of Enderlin and Candidate Merke will speak on missions.
The Methodist ladies Aid will improve the church by making the basement higher. A new kitchen, new front steps and an outside entrance from the street.
Mrs. John Schur has been assisting in the drug store during Mr. and Mrs. Catlin's trip to the World's fair.
A daughter arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Murch this week.
The community club will hold their September meeting under the auspices of the firemen.
Arthur is becoming famous for its wonderful crop of tomatoes, cabbages and cucumbers.
Gathering for a party together several of the young people met at the home of Mrs. J. A. Burgum at a six o'clock dinner, the occasion also being the sixteenth birthday of Joey Burgum. Ruth Haacke will attend the Minneapolis Bible School, Donald Bettschen, Lewis Ruffcorn and Dorothy Willaims will attend the A. C., Doris Helland will attend Junior college at Grand Rapids, Minn., Junior Gale and Joey Burgum will complete their senior years in the home high school.


September 22, 1933

The Epworth League is planning to present a 4 act play “Little Miss Jack” in the near future.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Peltier and children, Joey and Janice of Bismarck spent the weekend with Mrs. Peltier's mother, Mrs. J. A. Burgum. They returned to Bismarck Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Schuyler Deutz of Bismarck.
Mrs. Sam Norgard of Mayville is visiting her sister, Mrs. Albert Farnham.
Richard Fenske of Cando spent Monday with the Aug. Sommerfeld family on its way to Fargo to buy a car.
Mrs. John Schur, Sr., suffered a paralytic stroke Saturday and is under the care of a trained nurse, Miss Nelson of Casselton. Later Mrs. Schur passed away Wednesday.
Edward Sommerfeld will attend the Mayville Normal, leaving this week for school.
A large number from here attended the anniversary services of the Casselton Methodist church Sunday.
Arthur C. Burgum has been appointed county agent for Billings county.
The Boy Scouts met at their clubroom for their regular meeting Tuesday evening. Joey Burgum was elected secretary and treasurer, George Hunt, scout master. The Boy Scouts will present a program at the January meeting of the Community Club.
A large crowds attended the mission festival at the Lutheran church last Sunday.


September 29, 1933

A farewell reception for Mr. and Mrs. Leland Burgum was given at the Arthur Hall by the community club, the Arthur Band and the Arthur Fire Department Tuesday evening. A fine program of ten numbers of vocal and instrumental music was given. Addresses eulogizing Mr. Burgum's work as a community asset, a church leader and a music director were given by W. E. Ruffcorn for the club, Burtin Bettschen for the band and Lewis Ross for the fire department. Mr. Burgum responded by outlining his new field of work at Fargo as Supt. of the Good Samaritan college for crippled children. After the program a social hour followed and refreshments were served to two hundred.
Funeral services were held Saturday for Mrs. Mary Schur, aged 74, who died Wednesday after a long illness. Nine children are left to mourn her, Louis, John, and Edward, all of Arthur, Mrs. I. S. Roberts, Mrs. John Bettschen, Mrs. C. A. Johnson of Arthur, Mrs. Gordon Burgum of Washburn, Mrs. Arthur Viestenz of Page, thirty-seen grandchildren and four great grandchildren. Funeral services were held in the Lutheran church, Rev. Voelske officiating and interment at the Arthur cemetery. Mrs. Schur was a pioneer mother, coming to Cass county in 1878 and her husband who preceded her in death in 1930 filed on a homestead near Amenia in 1879 and for many years their home was a community center for all the pioneer families of that early day.
Rev. and Mrs. Ernest Haache went to Streeter, N. D., where Rev. Haache preached the missionary sermon at a mission festival.
A four act drama “Little Miss Jack” will be presented by the Epworth League in the near future. Those taking part are Joey Burgum, Joyce Lewis, Pearl See, Russell Lewis, Harold Ryder, Vera Ruffcorn, George Hunt, Mrs. A. T. See, and Mrs. Albert Lewis.


October 6, 1933

Mr. and Mrs. Ed Wilhelm and children, Clarence, Lloyd, Evelyn, left this week by auto for the Century of Progress.
The car belonging to Albert Wilhelm which was stolen from the garage here was recovered near Mapleton when it was left in the ditch.
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Peterson of Hunter are moving on the dairy farm of Wm. Timmerman. The Timmerman family is moving to Aberdeen where he is employed in the Good Samaritan Hospital.
Mrs. R. H. Vosburg and three daughters, Mrs. Hugo Viestenz of Arthur, Mrs. John Conrad and Mrs. James Jenkins of Erie, left Sunday by train for a visit to the Century of Progress in Chicago.
A large number from here attended the Emil Borre sale of furniture in Hunter.
Monroe Fornes, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fornes of Amenia and Miss Catherine Timmerman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Timmerman were married Saturday by Rev. Voelske at the Lutheran parsonage. The young couple reside on the groom's farm at Amenia.
Fifty cars of potatoes have been shipped from Arthur recently.
The Arthur Homemakers were entertained Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Earl Franke.
Harold Hoxie who has been very ill is reported as improving.
Rev. and Mrs. Lindstrom of Hunter spent Monday afternoon in Arthur visiting friends.
Mrs. J. A. Burgum who was elected lay delegate by the congregation will attend the Laity conference at the annual Methodist conference at Grafton Oct. 5-10.
Mrs. T. J. Ross and Lewis Ross left Thursday for Williston, N. D., where Lewis will be best man at his sister's wedding Saturday. Miss Frances Ross, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Ross, will be married at St. Theresa's Grotto to Mr. John Larin, Editor of the Williams County Farmers Press, and will spend their honeymoon in the Canadian Rockies. Miss Ross is a graduate of Minnesota U. and for several years has been assistant County Agent and club leader for Williams County. Mr. Larin is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George Larin formerly of Mayville and former editor there. Her sister Lenore will be the bridesmaid.
Harold Hoxie is seriously ill at his home, the unfortunate victim of infantile paralysis.


October 27, 1933

Work was begun Monday on improving the Methodist church basement.
The play cast of “Little Miss Jack” were entertained at the Ed Campbell farm with a “wiener roast.” Joey Burgum took first place in his declamation at the Casselton Consolidated High school contest. John See took second place in the 5th and 6th grades contest.
Mrs. E. E. Farnham and son, Donald, have moved to Fargo for the winter where Donald will take a business course.
The golden wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Viestenz was observed at the Lutheran church. Gold was the color used in the decorations. They are old residents here and are the parents of eleven children, all living. One daughter, Mrs. Slosson of California and one son, Albert, living in Iowa were not able to be present. Their four daughters, Mrs. L. W. Heiden, Mrs. James Parkhouse of Arthur, Mrs. A. W. Barker of Minot, Mrs. Fred Knautz of Fargo presided at the refreshment tables. Five sons, Ed, Henry and Ben of Arthur, Arthur of Page, and Harold of Williston were present. Thirty-five grandchildren and nine great grandchildren, also relatives from Red Wing and Winona, Minn., and Seattle, Wash. They were remembered with beautiful gifts.
The Royal Neighbors observed the tenth anniversary of their camp with a social gathering. A program of a short play and music and a lap supper. Mrs. Annie Shafer was presented with a gold service pin by State Deputy Josephine Long for 81 years a member of the R. N. A.
Honoring Mr. and Mrs. Don Larin of Williston where marriage took place recently a reception was given at the home of Mrs. H. J. Wagner with Mrs. Charles Thompson and Mrs. C. A. Johnson assisting hostesses. They were presented with a beautiful spread with an original poem of greeting by Mrs. J. A. Burgum. A dainty luncheon was served at small tables. Mr. and Mrs. Larin were guests of Mrs. Larin's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Ross, returning from their wedding trip to Winnipeg, Duluth and Minneapolis. Their home will be at Williston where Mr. Larin is editor of the Free Press of Williams County.


November 17, 1933

Armistice Day was observed at the town hall by the Community Club Saturday night with a patriotic program sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary. The address was given by Supt. A. L. Lantz. Music by the glee club. Joey Burgum gave a reading which won first place at Casselton. Patriotic selections were given by Alice Probasco, Marjie and Mary Agnes Johnson, Dub McKinnon, Burke Farnham, Jimmy Thompson and Floyd Wilson. Music by Arthur Probasco. Community games directed by Miss Emma Sommerfeld were played and a lap lunch was served.
The Homemakers entertained their friends and families at a social gathering at the hall Friday night and two hundred were present. Cards, dancing and a delicious lunch were the entertainment of the evening.
The Epworth League will give a social at the church Saturday evening to which the Hunter and Casselton Leagues are invited. Miss Margaret Burmeister of the Casselton high school faculty will give a talk on Japan, where she lived five years. A dime lunch will be served.


November 24, 1933

The Methodist Aid will serve a turkey supper Thursday, Nov. 23, at the church parlors beginning at 5:30. 35 cents and 20 cents. The menu will be roast turkey and dressing, cranberries, mashed potatoes, gravy, cabbage salad, rolls, pickles, jelly, ice cream, cake and coffee.
Rev. A. L. Lindstrom officiated at the funeral of Elbridge E. Webb, aged, 50, who dropped dead at his home Sunday morning, which was at the Methodist church Wednesday. He leaves his wife and five children, Robert, Pauline, Frances, Elleen and Donald. He was operating a cream station here and previous to that had been a salesman and clerk. He had been ill for several weeks with heart disease. He was born in Tennessee and three sisters and two brothers survive him.
The program by the Epworth League was greatly enjoyed by all present at the church Saturday night. The principal address was given by Miss Margaret Burmeister who taught kindergarten in Japan four years. She wore a Japanese costume and had a fine exhibit of Japanese curios. A violin duet was played by Messrs Charles Turner and Van Duyne, a guitar duet by Mrs. Lewis and George Hunt and vocal solo by Mrs. W. S. J. Bleakley of Casselton. A lap lunch was served to the large crowd present.


December 1, 1933

The Epworth League will present their four act play “Little Miss Jack” Wednesday night for the Luther League of Maple Sheyenne church, Rev. Jepson, pastor.
The Ladies Aid turkey supper was a great success and $87 was realized which completes the payment for the remodeling of the church basement. The Epworth League paid for the new porch at the entrance.
Goodwin Nelson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ole Nelson, and Miss Edna Schur, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Schur, were married in Fargo Saturday by Rev. A. Hoeger. Emil Iwen and Miss Evelyn Willert were their attendants. Mr. and Mrs. Nelson went to Minneapolis on their wedding trip. One their return they will live in an apartment at Mrs. Faltz's house now occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Iwen.
The girls' basketball fund is richer by $72 since the carnival Saturday night. Tap dancing, songs, turkey raffle and 2 comedy skits were on the program.
Mrs. J. A. Burgum and sons visited in Fargo Sunday at the anniversary day Good Samaritan College where Leland Burgum is Superintendent. Six hundred people visited the college that afternoon between the hours of 2 and 5. A fine musical program was given by talent from Fargo churches in the chapel.


Contributed by Steven Pueppke

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