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WliiT Tilt RETAIL
MARKETS OFFEB NUMEROUS CHANGES IN THE RETAIL MARKETS THIS WEEK —SWEET POTATOES HAVE AD- VANCED AS HAVE BANANAS AND GRAPES—FLOUR DROPPED. Several marked changes in tltte de tail markets this week show tenden cies In both directions as some com modities have dropped in price while others have advanced. Grapes are now selling at 25 cants. Grape fruit is selling at 15 and 18 cents. Apples range from 50 to 75 cents. Oranges are selling from 25 to 50 cents and lemons are still at 80 cents. Oh account of the cold weather lately bananas have become somewhat of a scarcity in the market and their price has advanced to 35 cents a dozen. Figs bring from 20 to 30 cents. Dates are selling from 10 to 12J/i cents. Onions sell four pounds for 25 cents. Rutabagas bring 2*4 cents and carrots and parsnips are selling at 3 cents. Cabbage has gone up from 3 cents to 4 cents. Lettuce brings 5 cents for leaf and from 15 to 20 cents for head lettuce. Sweet potatoes have ad vanced from three pounds for 26 cents to 10 cents straight. Irish potatoes are selling at 90 cents. £1 bkoih^S Comer Froit and Eighth St* Phone 1S4 $1.50 ORDERS AND OVER DE LIVERED IN BOTH CITIES Highest Quality! Lowest Prices! OUR REGULAR PRICES FOR EVERY DAY IN THE WEEK. Pure Kettle-Rend- 4||l red I^ard, per lb 1 Mm 20 i'ure Lnr,i •'«°bKettle-Rendered b: per lb .• fil i St fi- & 10c I tamburger Steak, -g g% per lb. A*30 sausage, j-er lb.*...* 1 Hacon by the strip 4$ g* nice lean bacon), lb vrhole Hams/ ,4 g-% per lb 1 tfC# Yesh or Salted Beef i'ongues, per lb Id€,« ntrimmed Pigs Feet, fi er lb F*resh. Herring^ 4 lbs. for....' .jfiv $jl Buttercup Buttering grj| er lb i I If llendale Butterine, #r| per lb 'resh Pork Heads, per lb I O Yesh Beef Hearts, per lb OO (teef, Pork and Mutton Liver sy the chunk, per lb Oil Whole Hogs, per lb ....... «f Whole Sides of Pork, |%i per lb *jp 2© Sirloin Steak, per lb 170 Porterhouse Steak, g| r»er lb Round Steak, per lb 1 H&C* Rib Roasts, 1§ il per lb Rib Roasts, rolled, per lb 1 If Best Pot Roasts, „g i»er lb 1 Shoulder Steak* #$t per lb 1 Rib Boiling Beef, gj. per lb .. O Pork Leg Roasts, „g ,, per lb & *"fbCi Pork Shouldef per l'b li Pork Loin Roasts, per lb.... l#f! Pork Chops, §Am% per lb t# Whole Pork Loins, 4| 4 untrimmed, per lb.«.... 1 Whole Pork Legs, d| untrimmed, per lb 1 I Whole Pork Shoulders, ,•** per lb 1d Mutton Legs, 15 per lb Mutton Chops, «g per lb Mutton Steak, per lb 148 Mutton Shoulder $ Roa.sts, per lb I Mutton Stew, **g 15 IP ".Tiff* life Cared Only By s ih *, J.P.YERXA l^hONE 159. Buy your groceries here—get quality goods and save money. Fresh Eggs for Saturday, do* *.$ "W-iO Fresh Dairy Butter, per lb.... Fine Ground Whole Wheat Flour*, 12 20 o»i Glass Jars Pure Fruit Jams..**.*. .*» *UI Swift's Premium Hams, per lb...... Red Cord Standard T% Tomatoes, each 8 ^.'.SClo Psr doz. Cans 'ji,25 These tomatoes cannot be bought wholesale at this price today. Fanev unpolished Head •& Rice, per lb #WW This rice complies with North Dakota Pure Food Laws, Fresh Shredded Cocoa-1^ nut, per lb ffe fc li Cafe special Cereal Coff posed of coffee and cereals, per Kb Fancy Peacock Pearl Barley, per lb .31 ©o 12& Fresh Cauliflower, Leaf and Hsad L.ttuoe, Pmnlty, etc. for Saturday. Flour has dropped from $3.10 to $3.05. Eggs are 40 cents and it is authorita tively stated that there are no longer any storage eggs in market Butter brings 38 cents for country and creamery butter Is selling at 40 cents. To Remove Ink Spots. Excellent results are said by Renken to be obtained with a mixture of alum two ^arts. tart. dep. (purified tartar), one part. The spotB are wetted, sprin kled with powder and brushed. Fresh spots disappear at once in the case of old one two or three applications are necessary. The originator has al ways accomplished his object and the colors have not been affected. Pumpernickel. Pumpernickel is considered by some people as the best bread in the world with which to eat cheese, and we may have this with out coffee and cheese instead of the water crackers, before eating which we need to have our teeth insured. We may also have a tiny pumpernickel sandwich of the bread and butter simply, or with a lit tle grated horseradish, at the begin ning of the meal, instead of a canape. Hot Pet* Cut into inch-wide strips a half pound of beefsteak or chops. Peel one and one-half pounds of potatoes and two large onions. Use a stone jar having a lid—a bean crock will do. Place a layer of meat In the bottom then a thin layer of sliced onions and then a layer of sliced potatoes. Sprin kle over a little "flour, pepper and salt, ana so on, having some larger pieces of potatoes on top, and finishing with flour last add at one side a half pint of water, put on the lid and bake three-quarters of an hour.- Remove the lid and brown on top. Berliner K ran vers. One pound butter washed, one-half pound granulated sugar, four egg yolks cooked (hard), four egg yolks raw, one teaspoon almond extract or one-fourth pound ground almonds. I use half of this recipe to these propor tions: Generous cup butter, scant cup sugar cream together, mash in hard boiled yolks (two), add two raw yolks and flavoring, add flour enough to form a soft batter that can be rolled. Break off bits of dough, roll with fin gers into little circlets, dip in half beaten white of egg, then in cocoanut (shredded) or finely chopped almonds, and bake in greased tins of a golden brown. Chicken Jambalaya. •Place nicely Cut pieces of chicken in a saucepan and sprinkle with half a pint of chopped, cooked, salted ton gue, a half cup of well-washed and par-boiled rice, a little white pepper or three boiled chillies that have been TG.1*'JUKtifcNS. iie Broadway I** 11111'1 Appeal to Discriminating •h Housekeepers Who Are Satisfied Witfr Noffaing .. y But the Best 'nn ma ...igaawa«* PKOs-1. Manchester Bakery Cioods We handle a com plete line of these tamous goods. We deliver every where. Phone 821 ASK YOUR DEALS* A a*t JOHN MORRELL & CO., Sioux Falls, S. D. 'i 1 fitfrr i- V -life? v* *-W-"- "*r' V passed through a sieve. Put in a little boiling water and cook a,few moments, and then add a sauce made from a half pint of tomatoes anil 'tablespoonfU of butter. Bark-Wearers of Borneo. There are not more singular people known than the Punan tribe of Bor neo. Most of what has been learned about them is from hearsay. W. H. Beach says that they are represented as dressing themselves in bark cloth ing. wandering about in the forests and sleeping in trees. They have no houses and no property, except mere personal possessions, which they ex change by barter. They have the habit of leaping three or four yards at a time, and their spe$d is said to be marvelous. They kill game with a weapon resembling a blowpipe, not by the usual method of blowing out the arrows with the breath, but by strik ing the end which contains the daft with the palm of the hand. Turkay Timbalee. To mfcke turkey timbales pass tur key meat twice through a meat chop» per. White jneat is best. Rub till it is perfectly smooth. Then put a half pint of white, soft bread crumbs with one gill of milk into a saucepan and stir over the fire until it forms a smooth paste. Let it cool, then grad ually add the half pound of prepared turkey meat. Press through a sieve, add salt and popper and gradually the well-beaten whites of five eggs. Fill into greased timbale molds and standi in a baking pan containing some boil ing water. It is wise to line the bot tom of the mold with oiled paper. Also cover with oiled paper and bake in a moderately hot oven thirty minutes. Garnish with parsley or peas and serve with mushroom sauce. White chicken meat is equally good. Roast Turkey With Chestnut Filling. Get a plump young twelve-pound turkey. Singe it over a burning news paper on a hot stove. Draw, being careful not to break any of the in ternal organs. Rinse out in several waters, using a teaspoonful of soda in the next to the last. Wipe dry inside and out. Rub the inside with a little salt and fill. Filling—Roast about thirty chestnuts peel, removing the inner husk also. Take ten of these with the liver and pound well. Add a little minced parsley, a sliver of onion, salt and pepper, the yolks of two eggs. Put this Into the crop and sew up. Cut into inch lengths five or six links of small sausage that have previously been fried in butter until half done add a cupful of bread crumbs, pepper and salt: add the re maining chestnuts whole and All body. Sew up with strong thread. Tie the legs and wings to the body and fasten securely with skewers rub over a lit tle soft bu'eter, salt and pepper and dredge with flour. Wrap in slices of bacon and place in dripping pan. Baste often, allowing twenty minutes to the pound in a moderate oven. It should be browned evenly all over. Boil the giblet until done, mince fine and add to the gravy. Baked Oystere. For baked oysters choose fine large ones and lay two or three together on a nice round of buttered toast put a little pepper and salt and a few bits of butter on them, and set in a very hot oven until the edges of the oysters curl a bit. Care of Unused Knives. Knives not in daily use should be well polished and buried in a bo* Of sawdust until required for use. To Stop Hiccoughs. Mothers as well ag other folks are often alarmed when a child is attacked with hiccoughs. An easy and effectual way to stop them is to press the pulse in the wrist of the sufferer*as hard as possible, and invariably tjie trouble will ceass immediately. A second method is to hold both hands up. Then see how close the thumb and littlo finger of each hand can come together without touching. These may seem like simple remedies. & v large and People can purchase the finest purest PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM obtainable. Ths Only Safe Milk for Your Children* 'v Phono your grocer that you want Purity Milk and look for tlw Crown Cap seal on the bottle* Cer. 1«t Av«. and 3rd St. No. Phona 1606, Fargo, N. D. J' *. i r,» S u Fancy TUrkeys, Geese, choice Chick en®—plump, tender, juicy and tasty. The very best quality Spring lAmb,# Young Pork, extra fancy Beef Roasts, choice Mutton, tender Milk Veal, Spare Ribs, Finnan Had die, fresh Mackerel, Boiled Crabs, Smoked Herring, Smellz, Oysters in shell and bulk, Sweet and Sour Pickles, Canned Meats, Mince Meat, Cheese and other choice seasonable delicatessen. MARKET 612 Front 8t. Phone 1d1-L. Deliveries to all parts of Fargo and Moorhead. but they will divert the attention and thus stop what might otherwise prove serious. Thla I4 Worth Remembering. A pinch of salt on the tongue, fol lowed ten minutes afterwards by a drink of cold water, often cures a sick headache. A Tip as te Shoe Polish. A splendid boot polish can be mada by mixing a little milk with ordinary blacking. After rubbing a small quan« tity on the leather very little "elbovjp grease" will fee required. Flourless Bread. Bread without flour and yet made oif wheat does seem reasonable, but oveif in France, where the people try to get all the good from raw materials with* out injuring some of the best qualities they have found a plan of makinf bread from ordinary wheat without having the grain ground into flour. The Wheat is thoroughly washed and allowed to soak in warm water fo£ several hours, explains The Philadel phia North American, and then It placed in a device that crushes it a$ the mass passes downward from i, coarse pulp to a fine paste. The devfee is so constructed that a series of screw threads pass oer other threads in opposite directions, the threads becoming smaller as the mass passes downward, and when it comes from the machine it is a paste. This, with the salt and yeast that is added before the grain is started through the new machine, produces a light sponge, and it is baked into cakei and loaves that are pronounced excel lent by the most expert bakers of the country. The process is simple and not at all expensive, and the cost of grinding the grain is saved and much of the bettef qualities of the wheat are retained. Word comeB from Chicago that, tw6 burglars bound and gagged a woman as she played the piano. Never hav ing heard her play.ywe find it im« possible to judge whether they burglars or simply neighbors. Dicken's Great Popularity. Munseys: "Perhaps no public man in the English speaking world, tn the last cenetury, was so widely and in timately known as Charles Dickens," DAILY FASHION HINT hi Ladies' Fancy Apron. It is new quite a fad with women t* (rear pretty little aprons in the after* loon, for they protect the front of the dress a little and save any fancy work which one is doing a great deal. They are made of white lawn, of fig* ured organdie and other dainty fabrics, and are trimmed with lace edging and insertions and with designs of hand eua* broidery. The pattern, 4883, la cut la one sise only and can be made with or without the pocket To make it rebukes 1 yard of 86 inch material. The above pattern can be obtained by sending 10 cents to the office af thlt "J .,&• v .-" -vi#* 1 iv* U ^'7.1 i -f Tha Forum Printing Co., «. Fargo, N. D. Enclosed find 10a, for which please have sent to the following address, the pattern described above. Mama Street er Sox Nnt*t»er TOVTU AHD .etjite Otwe *. 4. *»«.«»*p.* WRITB PLAINLY. 4 i 'v''1 v"\ V A. 9 and 3 and genuine -14 "Suakist" Premiums Pond for full description, number of nraf!pfra ani amovmfc of cmb necoes&ry "to ea?h article. Telle Qyster Work Table Fork Child's Fatffc Dessert' Siwm Or*nic S*MH Child'* Knife rrwii Scska Beniiton S^aw Tesap Coffee 3poos Tabieas-xia £a!ai Fork Bw'tir S si rent** y Our increasing business of Home-made Pi«S, Cakes, Rolls and Bread, has caused us to install a larger oven to increase our capacity. We will now be able to serve Warm Home-made Bakery Goods at different hours as follows: 11 a. HI.- 5 p. m. 591—Phones Mohair in the new chifton weight is being used this spring by the French couturiers, and this little Druihle suit for riviera wear is typical of early spring costumes of its kind. The suit Is built of chiffon mohair' with very fine black lines on a white ground, the slashed and buttoned tunic falling writes Lyndon Orr. "Dickens was a jovial soul. His books fairly steam with Christmas cheer and hot punch and the savor of plum puddings, very much as do his letters to his Intimate friends- Every body knew Dickens. He could not dine MARKET fl 1 «GROCERY *»ew Bread and Pies -Brown Bread, Roll and all kinds o£ Cakes. Our baking department is in charge Of two expert lady pastry cooks and there is no comparison be tween their product and the ordinary bakery out put. Try an order of our Home-made Bakery Goods TODAY. *e—» A DAINTC RIVIERA SUIT BY DRUIHLE --C' over a skirt of white satin. The coat In cutaway style, as most French coata are this season, is trimmed with white satin, braid and buttons and a knotted tie of cyclamen silk adds a fin ishing touch—the cyclamen tie match ing the hat which is trimmed with shaded pink roses. in public without attracting attention. When he left the dining room his ad mirers would descend upon his table and carry off egg shells, orange peel and other things that remained behind so that they might have memorials of this great and much-loved writer." jtficy navel oranges witn a charming tree-ripened flavor are now nished with beautiful silverware by saving the wrappers and send* ing them to us with a few stamps to partly pay charges, packing, ete. The iwill supply you at extremely reasonable prices. producing the wonderful "Sunkist" flavor. At maturity they are careftjjly picked and packed by gloved hands. Every "Sunkist" is Seedless and Solid perfect. Be sure to say "Suukist"—not merely "oranges." You will know their handsome appearance and by the printed wrappers. This Is Your Beautiful Orange Spoon Save 12 "Sunkist" orange or lemon wrappers, or trademarks cut pers, and send them to us, with 12c in stamps ta help pay charges, packing, etc., •and we will send you this genuine Rogers' silver orange spoon, o*'" -tiona! spoon send 12 wrappers or trademarks and 12c in stamps. .-••for cash seat through the mails. ioj dealer's. They are pleasingly economical and, in addition, the dining table can be fur come in tissue wrappers marked "Sunkist.' Your deawf Tree-Ripened—Picked With Gloves -©illy the very finest oranges from the best California groves are packed tinder the name "Sunkist." Each orange is allowed to ripen "Sunkist" Lemons California Fruit Growers* Exchange k 182 North Clark Street, Chicago, 111. (ijs) v' •. .• sale at your on iht tree, tm» Eucti is solid meat—seedless and juicy. Most, delicious and healthful of fruits. Most wholesome fruit for children—better than Sweets. Tones digestion and satisfies "sweet tooth," Begin Saving Valuable Wrappers Today from Most Economical Thin-skinned, extra juicy, and each comes in a vaht- l(& able "'Sunkist" wrapper. Insist on them, as they I wrap* go farther than ether lemons. Ttjey coat no more and tue wrappern are valuable. Rec ipe booklet free on request. i For each adfli* Notres»pousibi» v. *„t\ K SCHOOL Lesson IV.—First Quarter, For, Jan. 28,1912. THE INTERNATIONAL SERIES. Text 0f Ihf Lesson, Lukt 28-38. Memory Verses, 29, 30—Golden Text, Luke ilp 30, 31, R. V*-—Commentary Prepared by Rev. D. M. Stearns. Being made under the law to re deem them that were under the law, He was duly circumcised according to the law and called as commanded by Gabriel when he appeared to Mary with the great announcement (Gal. iv, 4,5 Luke i, 81). He came to fulfill the law, to fulfill all righteousness, that He might become our righteousness (Matt iii, 15 v, 17 II Cor. v, 21). Note the extreme poverty of Mary, as indl cated by tha offering she brought i Though her hand found not sufficiency i of a lamb (Lev. xli, 8, margin), yet God used har to protide His Lamb, without blemish and without spot, to fulfill all types and to provide eternal redemption by His great sacrifice o Himself (I Pet. 1, 19, 20 Heb. ix, 12 14). The great purpose of God is so far beyond oar comprehension, His ways and thoughts so much highegv than ours, that even though we kno#^ the facts, or some of them, the reacli of them, from eternity to eternity, is too high for us (Ps. xc, 2). What an unspeakable honor to belong to Him, to be part of Him and a joint heir with Hiip of His kingdom and glory. Some of the things written of Sim eon are true of every redeemed one, for all true believers are Just or right eous and have the Holy Spirit. Ail should be devout, Spirit taught and guided and waiting for the coming of the Lord. Hie words "just, devout, waiting," describe the threefold salvn* tion of every believer as set forth in, I These, i, 9, 10 Tit il, 11-18, acfc elsewhere. By the precious blood qjt Christ we are now saved, and by Hbi Spirit we should ever live devoutly and love His appearing: His title, "thit consolation of Israel" (verse 26), r*» minds us of Isa. lxvi, 13 Zeph. ill, 14, 15 Zech. il, 10-12, and we thin* also of another title, "the hope of Is rael" (Jer. xlv, 8 xvii, 13 Acts, xxviii, 20), but this carries us beyond our threefold salvation to the neut step in God's plan, our return with Christ in His glory for the redemption of Isratl and the establishment of His kingdom. In verses 25-2T of our lesson we see the Spirit upon Simeon, the Spirit teach ing him and guiding him to the tem pleat the right time to find the child. It is our privilege to be thus Spirll taught and led. May we know tbj reality. This aged saint, holding tha child in his arms, looking fondly and reverent ly upon Htm, while Joseph and Mary stood listening to his wonderful words and marveling at them, is Indeed a beautiful picture. Listen to him as ha desires now to depart, having seen with his own eyes and actually em braced the Lord's anointed, To him this child was the fulfillment of prophecy, but with prophetic vision he saw a tlma of trouble before the com ing of the kingdom. Think upon bis words as he held the child, "Mine eyes have seen thy salvation." Jacob said, "I have waited for Thy salvation, O »rd" (Gen. xlix, 18). Moses and Da- I and Isaiah sang, "The Lord is ba e »e my salvation" (Ex. xr. 2 Ps. crriii, 14 Isa. xli, 2). Every true be liever can say the same and rejoice in the words of this same child when grown to manhood, "Blessed are they that have not seen and jet have be lieved." "Thy salvation which thoa hast prepared" (verses 80, 31). It la of the Lord, wholly and only He who said, "I am the Lord, that maketh all things, that stretcbeth forth the heav ens alone, that spreadeth abroad tht earth by Myself." He is the authoi and finisher of it (Isa. xllv, 24 Hel* xii, 2), It will In due time fill thb earth, for all flesh shall see the salva tion of God (chapter ill, 6). Compart Isa. xl, 5 xlix, 6 111, 10. He Is in thia present age a light to lighten the gen tiles, and when by the light His body, the church, shall have been gathered from all nations then shall He return as the glory of Israel, and all nation* shall be fully enlightened by Him through Israel (Isa. Ix, 1-3). There i» neither light nor glory apart from Him. All else is darkness, under th§ ruler of the darkness of this world (Eph. v, 8 vi, 12. But if the light haa shone in our hearts it is in order that we may turn others from darkness to light and from the power of Satatt unto God (II Cor. iv, 6 Acts xxvi, 18, Individual salvation is only and whofc ly by Him who came from Judah, whp died for us and rose again, and th». salvation of the nations will bia I through the nation of which He wilf be the King, for "salvation is of the Jews" (John iv, 22), whether indivkj i ual or national. How perplexing thi words, except in the light of prophecy, concerning the fall and rising again .*$ many and the sign to be spoken against, but when we remember Hi# death and resurrection as predicted In Ps. xxii, Isa. ttii and many of the i types and His coming in glory to sel up His kingdom all is more cleafc That which Mary had to bear from misunderstandings by others wbe would not believe the supernatural about the birth of this child and th* agony of her soul At Golgotha heir*, us to understand the sword through her own soul (verses 34. 35). Th# great question. "What think ye of Christ?" is still the text which reveal^, the thoughts of all hearts. The agef" widow, Anna, was evidently led bjjN the Spirit to enter the temple at th# right instant to hear these word!. v A man and a woman who ftai cl overs' quarrel thirty-five years H«» have just been married in Ohio If fi le »oiug to t.Lke them that long in eac& case to make up they are not likeiK to have many family quarrels.