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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, January 10, 1913, Image 4

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1913-01-10/ed-1/seq-4/

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FARGO"® GREATEST
Social Notes
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STORE.
Mrs. James Bin schism of Twelfth
atreet i*out.h is vlaitlng this week in
Jamestown.
i The Ynung People's society ot St.
Paul's Lutheran church will meet this
•vening aft tle church parlcxrs.
Mrs. Maj'y McAllen announces the
engagem«ot of her daughter. Miss
Mary Edith, to Richard R- lid wards.
The Bifile class of district No. 5#
Will meetf- whth Mrs. Fltandera on
jitohth avtenue south this evening at
fHS o'clock.
Mrs. Francis Peabody Butler, ae
ompanicd 'py her mother Mr». J. C.
"unter, ana sister, Mias Margaret, left
ednesday evening for her home In
4fV*s:
/*j
O. J. deLENDRECIE COMPANY—Fargo's Greatest Store—Q. J. dcLENDRKCIE COMPANY
iirf ucar&ice Salo
Sweeping reductions on Women's and Misses' Goats, Suits,
Dresses, Skirts, Waists and Petticoats. Our coat stock is
heavy—we must unload—regardless of cost Therefore we have
divided our entire stock of up-to-the-minute heavy coats into four
lots* Every economical money-saving woman should certainly
take advantage of this unusual opportunity.
Long Coats
from $15.00 to $18,00
$9.25
Long Coats
from,#27.50 to $32.50
$16.25
WOOL DRESSES $5.95
y
35ne lot of white!serge and dark wool dresses that PZ
'ISive heretofore tgoW $11.75 to $15.00. All sizes
$ SATEEN PETTICOATS 98c
adr. with accordlan pleated flounce and a heavy QQr*
quality Ami sate
em- vvL
TAILORED LINENE SHIRT
WAISTS 98c
14endeUtand Geisha shirts—slightly soiled—broken
lots and sii(sf-»-$2.50to l3.00 values
Fur Sets
and Coats
A
For agrs\2
TAILORED SUITS
A few left in very desirable colors and materials, sizes 16
to 44—
$20.00 values $28.50 values $87.50 values
*6.95 $11.95 *16.195.
Less the
Regular Price
SEE OUR WINDOW DIS
PLAY OF FINE LINEN8
REDUCED IN PRICE DUR
ING OUR 33P4 ANNUAL
LINEN 8ALE.
Of Interest to the Women
Caftl SwIttT Editor aa? mt Tk* Vorana'a Fonr mm ul Aak for Plr*.
Chicago. Mrs. Butler spent part of
the holidays here and her mother and
sister will be her guests for a time.
Stone's New Auditorium
And .will be pleased to meet the pupils at
7:30 Saturday Evening, January 11th.
1
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-JI y»fi
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Smith and Archl«
McAudrews of St. Paul are here on
a visit with their mother. Mrs. H. D.
McAndrews »f Third avenue south.
Word from Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Gret
tum. who left recently to spend the
winter in California tells of tlieir being
settled at the U. S. Grant hotel at San
Diego for a time and that they hav«
met many people from Fargo and
throughout the state. They report the
weather as being 73 degrees above and
that they are enjoying the western
climate very much.
Last evening in Moorhead Rev. Sir.
Peterson of the First Baptist church
performed this ceremony which united
in marriage Miss Esther Freeman and
Rudolph Lutgons. Mr. and Mrs. Free
man will leave this evenina for Ht.
Paul where Mr. Lutgefis has accepted
Mrs. Dave deLendrecie Has Taken Ovfcr
Miss Prescott's Dancing Classes at*^&
v y i
VK','
ft
'Mr:
Wr--
"i y -V
-f//
t&>
l'r Assembly Dance at 9:00
Putnam's Orchestra will Furnish
^rthe Music.
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4
K i t. -y*
Long Coats
$20.00 to $25.00
$12.50
"Wi*iii
Long, Coats
from $35.00 to $15.00
$21.50
1 1
CHILDREN'S WASH DRESSES
1-2 PRICE CLEARANCE SALE
to 14 yea*s—colored and white wash dresses—Saturday only at.. Ow-Half Met
$45.00 values
*21.95
I I
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FARGO'S GREATEST STORE.
i1
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rmm
a position with the Commercial Stock
Co. as mandollnist. They have the
well wishes of a large number of
friends here.
The Misses Eva Martin and Anna
Parsons of Page have been visiting in
the city this week and returned to
their home this morning.
Mrs. Paul Boleyn was a delightful
hostess yesterday afternoon when sh*
gave a prettily appointed luncheon
and shower in honor of Miss Daisy Mc
Kenzle, whose nuptials will be an in
teresting social event of next Wednes
day. Luncheon was served at 2 30 and
covers were laid for fourteen. Decor
ations were, effectively arranged In red
and gi en and following luncheon th
time was spent with fancy work. Misa
McKenzie was presented with an as
sorrtment of parcels on a tray and a
happy time was spent in discovering
their contents. Miss McKenzie's wed
ding will be marked with home sim
plicity and she has a large circle of
friends in the two cities who have en-
WE DEVELOP
Print and mount
your Films. We
are agents for EASTMAN KODAKS and
supplies. Mall us your film*
THE &UKUUBRCi CO.. FARGO, N. B.
Ci5» flowers,
Plants, Etc.
FLOHAIi Dlv'-SONS ON
NOTICE.
SUIOKT
Ofl.«Mewa Orders Glf«| Iftelal
Attentio*.
9«Sd tor Ca(«lo«n« «r Prtea Xxlst
Cot riowcn.
NE 414
.Katabliahed over quarter century.
rroRKt
BrriltTtr sod Front SU
(iKK5:.VHnt"ESi
Mr«e* S«.
A
ji ami sabgo tobtjm mo daily ssmtiou^ tbida* evening, janxtabt m, in*
.vs.
... ..•'
tertalned for her during the past week
and are offering happy well wish©*
Grand Forks Times: Mr. and Mrs.
Robert McGrath of Belmont avenue en
joyed but a. brief visit from Mrs. M
Grath's slater on the day of her mar
riage which was solemnized at St. Al
phonsus Catholic ehurch in Langdon.
The bride, ne« Miss Bertha McGauvran
daughter of Mr. and Mr*. John Mc
Oiiuvran, of that city who has fre
quently visited at the McGrath home
in this city, and bridegroom, William
J. Cahill, a younf? business man of
Fargo, stopped here Ions enough lo
on joy evening dinner aa guests of Mr.
find Mrs. McGrath, and then took thev
later train for Chicago, where they
will enjoy their honeymoon as guesta
of the bridegroom's parents. They are
to toe at home in Fargo after Feb. 1.
An interesting' January wedding will
be that of Miss Ness Paletz, daughter
of Mr. and Mra. I. T. Paletz of Grand
Forks and Tsadore Papermaater of this
city, a former resident of Grand Forks.
Next Tuesday, Jan. 14, has been chosen
for the nuptials and the corornony will
be read at 6 o'clock in the evening in
the parlors of the Kniphta of Colum
bus club rooms in Grand Forks. A
!arg:e company of guests will be pres
ent and a wedding dinner will Imme
diately follow the marriagre service.
Both young people are very popular
nnd have scores of friends who will
extend congratulations. The bridgre
gToom Is the son of Rnv. and Mrs. V.
i'upermaster of Grand Forks and an
interesting- feature of the wedding"will
be the fact that the bridegroom's fath
er will officiate. Mr. Papermaster is
in business here and has been located
here for more than a year. Mias Paletz
was given her first pre-nuptl&l honor
Wednesday evening when Miss Bertha
Wcxler entertained a large company
at her home in Grand Forks. The
event was a linen shower and twenty
girl friends of the bride-elect, who
will toe at her wedding, were the
guests. Fresh green smllax was the
sole house decoration and it wan
twined about the chandeliers, arches
nml windows with charming effect.
Whist was the chosen diversion and
dainty favors were glv^n for high
scores. The evening was concluded
with the presentation of an array of
beautiful linfcn gifts and the service of
a tempting luncheon. Places for the
guests were arranged at small tables
and two sisters of the bride-to-be, the
Misses Asther and Anna Palet* as
sisted the hostess.
An unique event of last evening was
the annual entertainment given by the
new official staff of the Order of the
Kastern Star to the members of the
order and their ^friends. The regular
business was transacted first and later
about fifteen members of the order
who were hostesses of the evening car
ried out a clever programme, appear
ing in quaint costumes of old-fash
ioned school girls. The singing of
America opened the programme of
which an old-fashioned spelling wchool
was the feature and the entire com
pany was requested to chose sidep
and spell down. Tbe teacher was Jam
Merlo Shaw and the prize pupil was
Miss von Morus, who received a dainty
piiae. Mrs. Shaw wore a charming olrt
gown which was worn seventy-flvo
years ago. Her hair was arranged
with curls and the traditional ker
chief and the gown was one with a
long bodice and scarf, full skirt, hoop
and pantalets. After the spelling
school which caused a great deal of
merriment, Manzanlta Stephens de
lighted the company with several old
fashioned school songs. She wan
charming in a red checked apron arid
her hair hung in a regular school girl
braid down her back. The chief event
of the evening was the exhibition
given by five of "teacher's pets," who
had been chosen to "show qff." Each
wore a school girl costume worn sev
eral years ago and performed her stunt
beautifully amid much laughter and
applause, reciting Twinkle, Twinkle,
l'.ittle Star, A Boy Stood on the Burn
ing Deck, Mary Had Little Lamb,
etc. Those participating were Ger
trude Ann Brown, Ella Amelia Gearev,
Jary»"'"Siegfried Kllen Marie Johnston
and Frances Olivia Palmer. Follow
ing the programme a delicious supper
was nicely served. There were a num
ber of guests present and the event
took place at the Masonic temple. Thf
programme was a decided novelty and
thoroughly enjoyed by all, some of
the older members of the order de
claring that tl had not laughed so
muoJl In many ears and had enjoyed
every minute of the brief return to
their Bchool day* and the evening's
frolic.
STATE WEDDINGS
At the home of Justice Foley at
Medora Monday, B. O. Hagenstad and
Clara M. Home,' both of whom live
•near Midway, were married.
& very pretty home wedding occur
red Monday afternoon at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lambrecht, seven
miles southwest of Lisbon, when their
daughter, Miss Elsie, was united in
marriage to {Qmil Jacob of St. Paul.
On Tuesday afternoon at the parson
age of the German Evangelical church
at Lisbon Mias Elisabeth Heaton was
united in marriage to Albert Carter of
Anaelm.
A very pretty wedding took place at
high noon. New Year's day at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Hans Olen, at
Hlllsboro, when their daughter, Ida,
was united in marriage to Ole Gron
dahl.
A home wedding of unusual interest
was solemnized at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. E. O. Rostad, prominent
farmers living a few miles east of
Carpio, Tuesday afternoon, when their
eldest daughter, Miss Clara, was given
in marriage to GUea D. Robbing of
Mallard, Minn.
Mias Iva Garrison, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. J. L. Garrison of Russell, was
married last week on Thursday to
Fred Desilets of Deering, the cere
mony taking place at Bottineau.
Daniel B. Nolsoji and Miss Julia
Clausen were uniteQ in marriage at
the Lutheran parsonage in Valley Gity
Tuesday afternoon, Dec. 81.
A quiet wedding took place Satur
day, when Miss Mae Agnes Gerrity
was united in marriage with Herman
Redlich. The ceremony was perform
ed at Williston by Father Mullen.
At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ru
dolph Johnson of Martuon, on Jan, 3,
occurred va happy event which inade
August Johnson and. Miaa Bilrtta
Swanson man and wife.
A very interesting wedding took
place Tuesday, Dec. 31, at the Cath
olic church at Williston, when Mias
Lillian Carney was united in marriage
to Frank Keogli by Father O'Neill.
CLUB NOTES
The drama section of the Fine Arts
club will make a change In their
schedule and at the meeting Monday,
Jan. 13. the review of A Man's World
by Rachel Crothers will be given in
stead of The Fortune Hunter. The
ladles are fortunate in being able to
secure the original copy of A Man's
World and this must be returned to
"jIms Crothers in New York next wt^ i:
It was decided to exchange pru
rammes for the meetings of Jan. 1 I
'id March 10. Mrs. R. K. Weible vtiij
ive a review of Miss Orother' 3 li!
.id Ml-s. Dowllng will give reading
om the play. Mrs. Weible and Mrs. I
inard will review Th^ Fortune Hunt
and it* authqr, Wltfchell Smith, on
A arch 10.
In the January number of the YVhitv
i.'ibbon Bulletin, Mrs. Klizabeth Pres-i
v..Ill Anderson, president of the North]
Dakota branch, sets forth the legist-j
on for which the W. C. T. U. will
strive as follows
4,Tho
legislatloxi i
iked for by the temperance force*
mis year is the liquor Inspection bisi,
a bill providing for the removal or
officers who fall to do their duty, a.
law prohibiting the manufacture fimn
pale of cigarettes and cigarette papers,
and a constiutional amendment giving!
women the right to vote on cqimil
-•-•rros with men. Let your represent a
ives know that yon are interested
"»tie passage of these measures and i
influential men to write, to them. You
-ill know of the effort hnt. is heme
'lade to h^ve passed thifj session w
mgreas the bill prohibiting the inf
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WW W "J" i
:i £E0. HAUSEft
I! and Company
TelcplMWMS 'iWi
807 Second Avenue North.' v
Two Doors West of Broadway.
PRICES FOR EVERY DAY IN
THE WEEK
Choice
fat chickens
per piound 111?™
Pure lard
f'
SUFFRAGE NOTES
Suffragettes are arraftglng for a
large allegorical pageant on March A,
as a feature of inauguration events,
and permission was sought from the
secretary of war and secretary of the
treasury for the use of certain federal
ground on the parade route. Presen
tation of tableaux from the front of
the treasury building is one of the
features planned. In this women in
mediaeval costume will take part. It
is expected that several thousand col
lege women will form a prominent
part of the pageant, the federation of
college women having been invited to
participate. Plans for the undertaking
will be discussed when Mrs. William
Kent, wife of Representative Kent of
California Miss Alice Paul of Phila
delphia, and Mrs. Glenna S. Tlnnin
will speak. Mrs. Tinnin is in charge
of the details for the pageant. "There
will be no suggestion of militancy in
the pageant," said Mrs. Helen H.
Gardener, chairman of the press com
mittee, announced. "By that 1 don't
want it understood that I criticise mil
itancy In England, but it isn't needed
her«L_ Nor will there be anything
freakish about the pageant. It will in
one of the most beautiful pageants
the history of this country." Mis.
Tinnin has arranged many pageants
for suffragettes and colleges, and ex
peets that now planned to eclipse even
the ,great New York parade.
Stolen Piga Found. .-
"D%vils Lake, N. p., Jan.
pigs stolen Dec. 27, at the stockyards
west of the city, eight in number, were
located by Sheriff McLean and it is
expected arrests will follow soon.
J. Monteith, the owner of the pigs,
has great praise for the Ramsey coun
ty sheriff's office, the officials keep
ing up
a
persistent hunt for the stolen
animals.
The pigs were found beneath a
straw stack. They had been killed
but not dressed. Sheriff McLean baa
been busy during the day raunding up
the guilty parties.
It Keeps You.
ling Yotmg
GRAY
heirs are'always dosaiy
associated with old age. Keep
young—get rid of your gray hair
by using
PRICE'S HAIR COLOR
If® gmranfced to wtore gray hait
to it# natural color, remove dandruff,
fleaning and invigorating the scalp.
Once you try—You always buy.
Send $1,d(8 for bottle to us. Write
Price Manufacturing
1
E
v*fi W
S
AM
n-- I 5f*C^
H»"
4 j|'
per pound I »2w
Sausage in Jinks a
per pound
Sausage in bulk ^"7- iltf*
per pound lUv
Hamburger
per pound •. I
Wlenerwurit \l A 1
per poui^d I !:.'fp
Liverwurst 4
per pound lUrt#
Headcheese
per pound lvO
White fish A -ft
u,
n
per pound I IV
Pike
4
A
per pound I I%f
Ludeflsk IS g%
per pound ......•»•««,? mill
Pork chops
per pound ..
...... 8 f3P2"
Pork steak |A«
per pound I CvO
Pork loin roasts
per potind IllP
Pork shoulder roast* |'n
per pound «i. I 1
F^resh or salted -."» 4| IS
s i e o k e O U & 4 I
Sirloin steak
per pound I 1*
Porter houi#
per pound •1*1#
Round steak j|
per pound •.....••«•• w
Shoulder ateak A
per pound 1
Best pot roasts ft1**
per pound i«-w
Rib roasts rolled |Oa
per pound Bm#®#
Rib boiling On
per pound
Mutton etcw
per pound
Mutton chopt
per pound .ki 2v
Mutton steik
per pound
Mutton shoulder 11a
roasts, per pound .»•*» !w
Mutton legs
per pound P"W
Whole bams 4 Rn
per pound W w
Bacon
per pound P*J'«»
Special prices to boarding houses
and r^stauTants.
tion territory, kuc now as U
von-McCumtoer bill. Out.
'ttittQS
rc\n,V'
tives in congress have assured
if the bill can be brought to a oU, it
will pass. A great mass meeting in
the interest of this measure, called bi
the national president, Mrs. Stevens,
was held in Washington Dec. iB. •Mis.
Kate S. gilder, president ofth° fif
teenth district, represented North Da
kota W. C. T. U. at thts meeting, albn
at a hearing in the senate the toUow
ina dav. It is earnestly hoped that
the bill will toe brought up and passed
after the holiday vacation. If this
measure becomes a law and the liquoi
inspection bill is passed by our statu
legislature, with Mr. Watklns active
in the work of the enforcement league,
we will have the law enforced as never
before,"
Co.
122® Washington Av«.. Nr
''VlinyteApclii-,
mmmHrnmms®®
The Forum's Popular Saturday Market Guide
Hit I51P"
GROCERV.
Jurgens & Headland
PHONE 825—
PfttAMS
Per Boshd
With each $1.00 order
for-other goods
SATURDAY
ONLY
226 BROADWAY:
HOUSEHOLD HINTS
Coffee Fudge.
This is another new one. Boll one
cup of coffee (liquid), two cups of
sugar and one tablespoonful of butter
to a fudge consistency. Then beat
well, add pecan nuts and flavoring,
pour in buttered pan and mark into
squares.
To Test Vinegar.
Pure cider vinegar scorched smells
like scorched apples, and when
evaporated slowly to dryness, give*
»ff an odor like baked apples. The
residue from the# evaporation, if dis
tilled vinegar, gives off an odor similar
to burned sugar. If it is made of
wine the odor will reveal it.
Waffles,
Sift together one auart of 4our arid
one-third teaspoonful of salt otife tofi
spoon of sugar, two teaspoons ofbak i
ing powder. Rub in one-third cup of
utter. Add three eggs (white and
oiks beaten separately). Add suf
ficient. milk to make a thin batter.
Bake in well-greased hot waffle Irops.
Russian Sandwiches.
Chop very fine eight young green on
ions with three hard boiled eggs. Mix
well with a tablespoonful of olive oil.
two teasponfuls of lemon juice, a
pinch of dry mustard and a drop or
Caterers
We can furnish everything
for parties arid weddings.
IceCream Makers
Sherbets, Frappes, Fancy
Ice Cream^ndividual Molds.
If. there is anything special
in Ice Cream, we can make it.
No Delimits Ob Milk, Cream aid
PHONE 1409-
hats
V k-y-' V
i V
wmm mm
i
S
-——%'C' f—
-,'T -V
boxes
ss
1U
slv
A"** *V
*«. Wt AMJ* "V r* V ,1?
1
V:^fs
BROAUVVA PHONS 497
Specials for Saturday
1Bo
Fancy head iettue®.
each
Fancy California
celery 10c and
l^resh radishes, larjfe
bunches ......
Malaga grapes
per pound
Fancy cranberries,
per quart
Large queen olive*.
per quart ........
•..^
Armour's Star Tiaicon,
fancy, per pound .....
Fancy Tarrogan almor
2 e e
12k)
f5«.
36®
16o
40c
30c
ills worth
v
20o
pound vV«»*«
O A N E8^1)^y ora u»cs
now, because 50 per cent of the
crop is damaged by frost. Prices
are sure to advance and quality
surely will -be poorer in ship
ments made from now on from
the orchards. Prices today as
follows:
Sizes—176 and 150 SI "7 |C
to the box, per box.. IsP* IP
Sizes—126 to the bos Jg
per bo* ^wTTw
One-half
1.75
91.90 and ........
two of tobasco. Butter slices of bread,
spread thick with caviar, and over that
a layer of the onion mixture. Tftjs
sandwich gemerally appeals to tlie
male portion of the party. Any kind
of cold meat can be used for these
dainties, also chicken salad a^d any
combination of sweets you fancy.
O e Y
Herreid & Natwick
PHONE 310
Our Saturday Special
Minnesota macaroni and
hetti, per package
SOS Front Street Phone 1409
Bakers
The best line of home-made
Bakery Goods.
"i.i ii il
spag
i
i
Not over three to a oiuitomer.
Butter Bargains
51b. jars June Creamery But
ter at fi.et
51b. jars Extra Fancy Star
Brand Creamery Butter $1*75
Fresh Whipping Cream per
quart* •.«•• ».•.«30c
Fresh Milk per quatiU. ..$€
Fresh Buttermilk per gal
lon 10c
Millinery Sacrificed at
Holfiornian'* Removal Sale
==BSB3®SSB^S=S==BS56SSrasan=S«WS=aBS3S^S=aXWSB*5Si=SHSSBS^=SB8S?«
We must move within two weeks and
every Hat must go. For the next 10
days'we have cut our prices again, even
below the cost of materials.
All our hats worth up tp JS6.00 .JM no
NOW w .,4'..:. 1. «JO
All our hats worth up to $8.50
NOW., ..
All our
worth up to $10,00
to $12.50 NOW
All our hats worth ub to $18.00.
$20.00, and $25.00 NOW. .HI
Everything in stock must go before I move to new location
07 Broadway.
v
Buttermilk Orders
V*
\r
,1
.48
.48
.48
NO. i BROADWAY

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