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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, January 11, 1913, Image 13

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1913-01-11/ed-1/seq-13/

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Not the least perplexing of the
problems confronting President-elect
Wilson is the selection of an official
arbiter of etiquette, who must keep
the administration and those associat-
?i1
with It out of the pitfalls that lie
the way of misplaced dinner guests
and establish tlfe order of procedure.
Washington's official world, and es
pecially the female portion of it, Is
singing for a code of state etiquette,
Ijnd the state department and social
'Secretaries are wishing for the same
3|hlng, that they may not be kept
"wake at night and Interrupted every
our of the day by pointed and per
lexing questions.
Foreigners who come to Washing
n conclude that there Is not a well
ptablished social code, and many of
em thoreforo proceed to copy old
world customs which, while working
well in many ways, especially with the
ealthy persona who ltve much abroad,
living consternation untold to the sim
jj|ier citizens who must also do the vla
»ing and entertaining.
Formerly there was an idea that so
cial life consisted of pink teas, dinner
arties, a few dances and a day at
ome. That time has passed, and so
npovtant has become the subject In
Washington that the state department
as equipped itself with numerous so
ial secretaries at the head of which
lb Chandler Hale. His able assistants
arc Miss Marsh, the social secretary of
4|lrs. Philander C. Knox, wife of the
Secretary
of state, about whom re
Aolves the whole social code outside of
v i e W i e o u s e a n o o k e o n
.~Tf. horn devolves the carrying out of
Slale
So Involved is the social subject that
egular book of forms Is used In the
tate department, denoting how an
mbassador, a foreign minister or oth
jjr diplomat is to be addressed. Senator
Tkoot ordered that the book be prepared
-4
'ital
Iml
Jor
use In the department when he was
ecretary of state. This littlo work
placed the senator high in the opinion
social leaders, who had before then
wondered in vain how to address invl
Rations and notes to higher diplomats.
Society was at sea as, to the calling
ysode up to the da^rs of Secretary Hay.
fclrs. Hay had the courage to settle
the matter. As the wife of the secre
"Tl^ry of state, she easily made the de
trce without offending any one, and it
.Jlolds good today. There could be no
J*" lstake of the visit of a new ambas
.'j|ador and hiy wife at the White House,
"f fs that matter was all arranged by the
Jtate department, nor was there an
^•utc.ry when it was announced to the
j|mbassador and his wife that thev
Unust also call on the vice president
j^nd his wife, but there the simplicity
01"
affairs ceased. Cabinet women did
see why they should call on the
••.%'lves of ambassadors, but Mrs. Hay
Showed them it was correct. She also
-"Insisted that the wives of members of
4-jhe supreme court should call on the
Fjvives of ambassadors and that the
women of the senate should also make
j|hese first calls.
,[y It never has been much of a habit
^lth the women of the congressional
-.Jtet to call on diplomats, with few ex
ceptions, and only when the American
%as lots of money is there much of an
-1 Exchange of hospitality. It is in the
Official set generally that there seems
'"••to be a mixup.
The social season was.supposed for
\Jnerly to open after the first large en
jlcrtainment' in the White House, and
stabinet women then opened their doors
•'4o the official world and.received visits
HTrom all who thought it a duty or a
pleasure to call. Now only a few of
if he cabinet women receive visitors be
jjore January.
c- When, however, these doors are, op
ened the cabinet women will have call
ed on the wife of the vice president
when there is,a vice president—^ind
yti.e wives of ambassadors, supreme
court justices and the speaker of the
house. There is a decree that they
"fnust also call on senators' wives, but
-Ihis they seldom do. On them, in re
turn, will call all .''of those for^whom
Jlhey
have left cards, and, besides the
:*vives of such senators who really wi*h
\flheir acquaintance—whether1 the cab
inet women have caljcd or not—-wives
„^)f foreign ministers, representatives
ft rid others of the official and merely
|WiCtal world.
"& Senators' wives have* a much more
*.jnerot:s task, for the newer women of
7the senate must call on the women
v
iany of Mr. Hale's ideas. With Mr.
rests the task of seating the
SV'hite
resident's guests at a dinner In the
House in such a manner as not
Slust
o create a social war, anJ especially
he u»© everj? care In seating the
JV'ilsonnewsselectedv
wests at the president's* diplomatic
inner.
The from Trenton that Mrs.
has Miss Isabella Hag
»pr to be her social secretary in the
nh'hite House has ben received with
A lde interest. Miss Hagner is well
f'inown, as she was secretary for Mrs.
("Theodore Roosevelt for seven years.
£*he is now connected with the state
'department.
Jtvhoee husbands outrank their own in
rody.spite
LECT THE CASE OF YOUR SCALP
ANI YOUR HAIR KILL 81X81
In of this the hair receives, as
rule, the least attention and no rsa-l
fOifort is made to keep it healthy.
Tf the dandruff germ is allowed to
jtvork unmolested and the scalp he
'comes crusted with dirt accumula
tions, one may aspect the hair to die
jpnd fall out. There- is no cause for
.fturpnso this phenomenon: u 5m na
$urai and happcais In every instance
$vhere the care of the hair and scalp
..'4s overlooked.
The one sure remedy which pre
ijvents tb«? tota of hair and permits a
1
v
,'•
TTie ha^r'"ls tnorp' rrposert'smd hence 'healthy, -TttrrarJant jrfowth fs fotattd in
jnor« liable to accumulate dust and
'Jiirt than any other portion of the
v "i -y K
/,-
-t v* '\i.
ft'* v* '-, tf ^5* 1 '"s V *A,* v*"?*' *,
/••'-v .• '$* \V*^v av vS' ™k*,
\iKr- .M i'- 5/-. ,/Vr" the ,f*ARGo FOR
mmy
Call (be Society Editor
Social Notes
THE FARGO FORUM
LADIES REApy-TO-WEAR GARMENTS
Fur collared coats, regular price $35.00, now •...
Tailored Suits, broadcloth, $30.00, now... ...... $t
Chiffon' Waists, in all colors, $6.50, now
if.. ..v ..
White Serge Dresses, regular price $25.00, now.
Cloth Coats, blanket and chinchillas, $32.50, nbw •..
Corduroy Suits, handsomely tailored, regular $47.50,.
Linen Waists from J2*50 to $5.00 at otie-fourth off.'C
White Serge Skirts, regular price $12.00, now
French Flannel Waists, regular price $6/50, now
These are all new fall goods and are selling at sacrifice: prices
because of our moving to 606 Front, Street
erest to e w omen
of Th* IVinia'i Four Wires and Ask tor Five.
point of service. This entails on the
Wife of a new senator a call on the
entire senate circle. Besides they
must make the calls required of the
cabinet women and call on the cabinet
women themselves unless they make
too much of the old and mooted point
of which shall call first,
A representative's wife has a task
before her if she fulfills the law's de
cree, for not only must shq make all
of the calls required of the cabinet
woman and the senators' wives, but
she must add to these calls on the
wives of members of the house whose
length of service outdates that of her
husband.
If a new. member's wife is not dfe&d
before the season is fairly over she
will have made close to 600 calls.
The Young People's society of the
Swedish Baptist church will hold its
regular annual business meeting on
Monday evening, Jan.. 13, at 8 o'clock.
All members are urged £4» be present
at this meeting!
Minto and Langdon have taken the
lead in announcement of celebrations
in honor of the birthday anniversary
of the Scottish bard, Robert Burns.
The Minto clan will celebrate on Sat
urday, Jan. 25, and the edict of the
chief of the clans has gone forth. The
lieutenants have been formed (into the
required committees and are arrang
ing for an auspicious occasion. A
splendid programme, a sumptuous ban
quet and a grand ball will be the feat
ures. The Scots of Grafton, Ardoch,
Voos and Forest River have been in
vited to join the Minto clans on that
day. At Langdon the celebration will
take places Friday, Jan. 24, and the
Cavalier County Caledonian society
plans to make it the best in the his
tory of that well known organization.
The programme is not yet completed,
but there will be singers, dancers, pip
era, readers, and a big1 banquet and
ball.
The annual' meeting of the Ladies'
Aid and Missionary society of the Ply
mouth Congregational church met
Thursday, Jan. £», at the home of Mrs.
Roonev on Second street north. Mrs.
Rooney was assisted by Mrs. Stever.
the pastor's wife, and about twenty
five ladies were present. A very in
teresting afternoon was spent and
plans for work for the coming year
were discussed. The reports for the
past year were read and showed every
thing to be in very satisfactory condi
tion. The treasury report showed a
neat sum on hand to begin the new
year. The officers for the new year
which were recently'elected were in
their places for the first time and at
the close of the meeting nice refresh
ments were served. The official staff
for this year is as follows: President,
Mrs. A. L. Farr vice president. Mrs. H.
L, Sherwood secretary, Mrs. H„
Rooney assistant secretary, Mrs. Percy
Sherwood and treasurer, Mrs. E. H.
Stlckney. The next meeting will be
with Mr& Ames on Thursday, Jan. 23.
Langdon Democrat: The marriage
of Miss Bertha ,McGauvran, daughter
of Postmaster and Mrs. John McGauv
ran, of thisj city, and W, L. Cahill of
Fargo, was solemnized on Tuesday
morning, performed by Father CDris
coll at Rt. Alphonsus church. Miss
Mary
O'Reilly
and Frank Sullivan, both
intimate friends of the family, attend
ed the couple as bridesmaid and test
man. After a forenoon reception at
the McGauvran home Mr. and Mrs. Ca
hill left on the jiooix train for Fargff
where they will be at home Alter
March 1.
Miss Anette Howe of Glover, N. D..
is the guest this week of Mrs. Geo. P,
Schas of the Improvement building.
Miss Adele Smith'and Pomeroy Smith
left today for Chicago, where they will
attend the wedding of their cousin,
Walter Baird. Miss Smith will remain
In Chicago until the last of the month
when she will be joined by her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. .T. W. Smith
1
of North
Broadway, and will leave with them for
the south to spend the winter. Mr.
Smith will return to Fargo following
the wedding.
The'Book and Thimble: club will
meet" Wednesday afternoon with Mrs.
C. F. Amidon, 379 Seventh avenue south.
The. Business Girls' Bible class opens
for its new work on Monday evening.
An informal social hour will be spent,
the class meeting at the usual hour of
7:15. All girls are cordially Invited
to be present.
The-adult members of the vested
choir of Gethsemane cathedral, with
Director and Mrs. A. .T. Stephens, were
delightfully entertained last night,
after the usual Friday night rehearsal
by A. T. Russell, of the choir, at his
beautifully appointed apartments in
the Pioneer Life building, selections
from the host's musical cabinet sup
plied the amenities for a social hour
and then some time was spent listen
ing to the recorded \'©lces of the
world's greatest artists, in solos?,
duetts, sextettes, etc. and following
that, the guests were regaled with a
hoontifu! cervine of refreshments, the
host being assisted by Mrs. Stephens
Newbro'g 11 erpicide.
The dandruff cannot remain on a
head to which Herpicide is rtegulariy
®ppIle.iL The scalp is clean. The hair
ceases to fall. The terrible itching
stops altrioet instantly.
That is what Newbro's' Herpicide
does.- ...
Newfcro'a Herpicido in 50.-cent and,
$1 sues is sold by ail dealers who
guarantee It to do all that is claimed.
Tf you
are' not satisfied jour money
wi!i be refunded.
Send 10c in stamps for booklet and
sample to The Herpicide Co.* Dept.
1'S
A
a.,
Detroit, Mich,
Applications at wie food bather
shops,
1
»—Advt*
Vr'
3'''
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Stranahan of
Seventh avenue south left this after
noon on the Oriental Limited on the
Great Northern road for St. Paul, and
from there they will go
tliV
V»*,«A.\ "Jl ?.*'
&$T) tAILY
Far
at+
.VT
ii
,. $i« nn
VS3.7
$12
ZJ2
and Messrs. Guthrie and Wilson. De
parting the host was thanked most
heartily for.the very pleasant evening
supplied.
Mrs. "Waiter F, Berg of Seventh
street north Was a delightful hostess
yesterday afternoon at an Informal
afternoon of sewing. Luncheon was
served at 6 o'clock and pretty da-rk red
carnations m'ade the table attractive.
Covers were laid for fourteen.'
The Embroidery class of the T. W. C.
A. will meet on Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock instead of on Thursday even
ing. Members are urged to be pres
ent so that no lessons will be missed.
Mrs. Ida McCarthy, matron of the
i. W. C. A. chaperoned a party of
eighteen young ladles last evening to
Dilworth, where they had supper. The
party left about 6:30 and returned on
the 3 o'clock car reporting that they
had enjoyed the trip very much.
A great deal of civic improvement i«
being done in the Washington Neigh
borhood district under the supervision
of the visiting nurse. Miss Robinson.
A year ago baths were installed there
bv the school board and during the
past year 1211 baths were given, the
largest number being in May when the
number reached 225 and the smallest
in October when the number was
twenty-three. On Thursday afternoon
from 3:30 to 5 o'clock the Jewish girls
havo the use of the baths: Jewish
women from 7:30 to 9 o'clock Friday
afternoon the Jewish boys Saturday
morning the American boys and Sat
urday afternoon the American girls.
On Thursday afternoon the Social Serv
ice club of the Moorhead normal send
two members to assist in the dressing
rooms and they have also been most
kind in assisting with entertainments
for the children and contributed gen
erously at Christmas time, and assist
with the visiting nurse's loan closet.
On Monday afternoon these young lad
ies conduct a sewing class for the
Jewish girls. The Y. W. C. A. of Fargo
college has also been most helpful and
have a class of foreigners whom they
teach to speak and read and write, each
girl instructing one pupil and meeting
them on Thursday evening of each
week at th« school. 'Mrs. A. L. Moody
has donated two rubber caps for the
girls and a mirror for the dressing
room. The work in the Washington
neighborhood is a worthy one and re
sults are repaying the workers for
their intorest and trouble.
on
to Miami,
Fla,, where they will spend the bal
ance of the winter, retui«|n«.- early in
the spring.
Among the events which will Inter
est society during "the pre-lenten sea
son are the Cinderella club ball to be
given Tuesday evening, Jan. 14 and
the junior prom at the A. C. on Jan.
SI. The latter will be attended by the
young social and college sets and will
be a very delightful affair and tho
former Is being anticipated with much
pleasure by the members of the Cin
derella club who consist of a company
of matrons and their husbands.
CLUB NOTES
The KofeeVel|: Neighborhood club
held the first meeting this year at" the
Roosevelt' School on Wednesday. There
was a good attendance and officers
were elected for the coming year.' Plans
for the various activities which are
being taken up, by the club were dis
cussed and it was announced that the
class in basketry would begin in a
short time under the direction of Mrs.
Aldrlch. The gymnasium at Ceres hall
has been secured and the ladies an
ticipate much pleasure from this de
partment. Nice refreshments were
served and It was reported that on Jan.
^2 a meeting will b« held ami F. H.
Wilder will talk on Fire Prevention.
The members of the Ladtes' Pro
gressive club of Minot, gathered at the
apartments of Mrs. H. H. Kemper in
the Virginia flats, Wednesday after
noon for the first meeting after a vaca
tion of seven weeks. There was a
splendid attendance and after a short
business session, during which the
treasurer's report was read, the re
mainder of the afternoon was given
over to needlework and chatting,
while their vacation has been well
earned and much needed after their
energetic work preceding their sale,
the members were delighted to avail
themselves of an opporfunity of con
tinuing their pleasant meetings. Lunch
eon was served by Mrs. Kempev, as
sisted by her sister, Mr*. Uardajvfcy a^d
Miss Leda Mansfield.
At the Hotels
J. B. Patterson of Lisbon', was a
business xlsitor to the city today.
2. C. IiOV« of LaMoure, arrived in
the^ity. this morning to attend to
"bustnesa.
R. M. McFarland and wife of Port
fand, have arrived in the city for a
few days' ata#,
J.
F.
M-ore of Kloten has arrived in
tho city for a stay of a few days at
one of the hotels.
J. P. Had and Robext Kranze both
of Grand Forks were registered at the
Webster over night
J, S. Hocking and son of Wheatland
are in the city to spend the day in
shopping and, visltihg.
Miss Minnie Strand of Towner, was
in t.he city over night and today a
guest at the Frescott.
H. D. Brown of Hannaford, was
calling on his friends in the city today
and was a hotel guest.
Then R. Kngselton, A. I. Klrkside
and George K. Ingtbretson all of
Churehss Ferry have arrived la
"-•f-'f
t'
U
Va
V^S^JW
*4
"*M O Af 1 *Y
REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY EVENING, JANUARY
city to take in, tlje various events of
next week.
Charles Jahnke and M. W, Gro
both of Rock Lake, afro registered
one of the hotels today.
W, M. Garvin and wife of Whcj
land, have arrived in the city and u'
STtiests at one of the Jiotels.
Karl Wilson and family.of the to
of Pago were registered at the i
ropole last night and today.
Mrs, M. S. Vidal of Minneapolis,
arrived in the city to visit friends a
is a guest at the Hotel Gardner.
Arthur Brown, the engineer exi*
of Chicago, has arrived at tho W
dorf for a stay of a few days.
Harry A. Kneeshaw of Devils La •.
arrived In the city this morning
attend to some business matters.
Ralph C. Smith of Amenia, arrh i
In the city this morning and will si
over to age tho big allows of n
week.
Dr. R*
A.
Benson of tlie town
Hannaford, was a business visitor
the city today and is at tho W
dorf.
Education for Freno'h Girls,
Thero are almost 2,000,000 lonely
men living in France today declare
M. Brieux the dramatist, In an arti
in Le Martin on what he calls Worn
Victims of Men's Tyranny. M. Brie
Who Is the author of La Femme Sei
now being played at the Gymnase, sf
he wrote it to excite discussion on
most important question.
"Modern education for the
girl resolves itself," he says, 'into
formula, that she need learn only
to please men. She learris nothing 1
yond a few accomplishments ana
quires just the capacity of writing n i
talking ao as to prevent her ignorai
from annoying others. In other wor i
she is fitted only for the drawing roc s,
"This is admirable, for those wh
it leads to marriage, but what of
others? There are coquettes who n
er marry, as well as the unbeauti'
and the intellectual hundreds who
one reason or another^do not appeal
the modern young man those who still
expect to marry: those who no longer
expect to, together with widows and
divorced and abandoned wives.
"Tho attitude of men to these lonely
women is bad. Men cannot admit that
women are, if not their equal, at least
their equivalent. More cruel than the
ancient law, the new one reads, 'Give
thysedf or thou shalt not eat.'
Social revolution is thus being pre
pared and will be provoked by the ar
rival on the market of the female ar
tisan, this being provoked in its turn
by the timidity of young men afraid to
marry without money and rendered
possible by the progress o£ m«cbattical
invention**
What Women Arc Doing
Mrs. Joseph Linden Smith Is the sec
retary and moving spirit in a handful
of Bostonlans who about a year ago
banded together for the purpose of re
ducing the cost of living for their im
mediate families. Their plan was very
simple, consisting only In buying in
quantities apd directly from the pro
ducers. Immediately after their re
turn to town in the fall of 19J1 the
promoters of the scheme met at one
of the homes and a systematic plan
was worked out. The first step was to
offer to the farmers in a New Hamp
shire neighborhood, where one of the
promoters had a summer home, a flat
price for all their dairy, poultry and
farm products during the winter. This
price being somewhat in advance of
current prices the farmers accepted
the offer. At first all shipments of sup
plies were received by one of the
thirty members of the co-operative
club, then gradually as things took
more .definite shape a small store was
found: To the eggs, chickens, butter,
apples and potatoes with which the
club started other necessaries were
added. Now wood Is shipped by the
carload from an up-state farm, gro
ceries are bought in bulk from whole
salers, meat is bought in large pieces
at Faneull market and cut into steaks,
roasts and chops according to the
orders at the little store. Mrs. Smith,
besides being secretary, is the volun
tary agent of the company, often trav
eling to New Hampshire In search of
fresh sources of supply. She feels sure
that her own family expenses have
been cut down by 540 to $60 a month.
Mrs. Edith De Witt Vreeland is said
to be the only woman In this country
at the head of a shipyard. Mrs. Vree
land's shipyard Is off Sandy Hook and
she became managing director on the
death of her husband. Mis.. Vreeland
Is said to have learned every detail
of the business.
Miss Susan D. Huntington is the
principal of the International Insti
tute for Girls in Madrid, Spain, wher?
Alice Gordon Gulick Memorial hall has
just been opened. The building Is
named in memory of the founder of
the institution and Is said to be the
most perfectly equipped school in
Spain. Miss Huntington is a Wellesly
graduate, The idea of this school
originated in 1872 when a young girl
of fcaniander begged Mrs. Alice Gor
o n u i k w o w a s s a i o n e i n
Miss Mae Patterson, who is 23 yems
old, has won the first prise for
s i
v**,'
k/i'.
Reserved Seats 7ie.
v i« a,» fi'U 'v v.''.,'* -hf t, \"m ,4 I",,,
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11,
1^13-
Mail'
Orders
Filled
Promptly
36-inch
v
Changeable Chiffon
Regular $1.50 value, QHp
January sale price..........
27-inch Plain Chiffon Taffeta. Reg
,. $1.00 value. January fiQp
sale price....••*..*
Thurs. Our New
and was cultivated under
vision of the agricultural department
of the United States This prize 'a in
ning acre is part of the farm on wh'cli
Miss Patterson lives with hei fathei.
It was her sec^id
secure
COATS, sold regularly up to $2500. Jauuary sale
year
s work under
the Hupervision of a den»°n«tr'itor.
In 1911 from one acre she gathered
fifty-seven and a half bushels of corn,
twenty-two bushels af stock peas,
two tons of vine hay and 600 bun
dles of fo/dder. The acre selected for
her 1912 crop was In a field that hud
been under sod and Bermuda
grass
for
fourteen years. She first hroke this
ground four inches deep with a two
horse plow and then cross plowed it
eleven inches deep, not using the bar
row. The most prolific seed corn she
could
was pjunted by hand in
rows four feet apart, the hills three
feet apart in the drills.
the ground was carefuly cultivated.
Mme. Callirhoe Parren. chairman of
the Iceal section of the Greek National
Council of Women, in leading the
movement to ajnnnd the lsws of Grccco
discriminating against married women.
According to the laws now in force a
Greek mother has no authority over
her own children. Her consent to
their marriage or adoption of a T?r°"
fession is not required, though that
of the father Is necessary. A married
woman is under the control of her hus
band to such an extent that If she re
mains awav from home for one night
he may divorce her, while she cannot
bring action against him under nlml
lar circumstances. The first institu
tion for the higher education of wo
men in Greece was founded by three
American women, Miss Emma Willard,
Mrs. Sigourcy and Mrs. Phelps, with
Mrs. Hills in charge. Fifty years after
the founding of this college the king
publicly thanked Mrs. Hills for her
work for the women of Grecc*,
STATE WEDDINGS
Word comes from the northwest of
the marriage of Miss Annie, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. William Reid former*y
of Bathgate, to E. A. Russell of
dqs, Saskatchewan.
Miss Lorna K. Sanford, daughter of
W. J. Sanford, and Verne ft. Tor i
k i n s o u W a o u n y w e e u n w
e i n a i a e a e o e o e
i e s a e n s a a s o u a s S a i
day.
WE DEVELOP
a
city wit It her husband as a missions rv
o i v e e e s s o n s I n e a i n a n w i t
ing in exchange for sewing. Other
ffirls made the same request, until very
soon Mrs. Gulick found herself with a
large class. Later the class became a
school. In 1903 the school was
Incorporated under the laws of Massa
chusetts and land was purchased in
Madrid. It is on this land that the new
memorial hall has just been opened.
There are now seventy-five girls in tin
school. Already ?192,000 of American
money has been expended in buildings
alone. It is the purpose of the direct
ors to make the institution self sup
porting as far as possible. Last year
the income was slightly over $7,000.
This covered all running expenses ex
cepting the teachers' salary list, which
was met by American friends, mainlv
graduates and undergraduates of wo
men's colleges.
FLOH At SKMCiWS ON
MOTIOK.
Corn
growing In Calhoun county, Arkansas.
H«r corn field measured Just' one acre
t:
C'
,y.
v
by the
A i », r/ *, i -H9
First
or rs
4chorus
Ilareserved
n i
Walter C. Lewis and Miss Grace
Bafrd of Cogswell stole- a march on
their friends when they were married
Print and mouiit
your Films. vvo
«re agents for KA3TMAN KODAKS and
supplies. Mail us your films.
TilK SCMJBEIKi CO.. FARGO. W. O.
Cut Flowers,
Plants, Etc.
1*'
PIP
i mm mi
n
&
yv? i
Spring and Summer Silks & Dress Goods will be
•it.
there for a.month's honeymoon in Tex
as.
The marriage of Ed Odegaard of
Pilot Mound to Miss Mary Randen of
Jessie took place at Cooperstown, Jan.
7.
The marriage of Fred Preble and
Minie-Andrus both of Cayuga, occurred
at the Presbyterian manse at Oakes
on Monday afternoon. Rev. B. G.
Jackson performed the ceremony.
On Tuesday at Dakota, Minn., at the
home of the bride, Miss Nellie John
ston and Carl Anderson of Adams were
united in the bonds of matrimony.
In Judge Shepherd's court at Adams
last Friday Miss Hllen Bergstrom and
Sever Alvln Hildc were untted in mar
riage by the Judge.
Married, by Rev. H. J. Glenn at the
courthouse in Grafton, Miss Johanna
Pederson and Hans A. Anderson* well
known residents of Adams.
On Wednesday high noon, oii*«l the
prettiest weddings of the season took
placo at the home of Mrs. Panic] Watts
Tyrrell at Oakes, when her daughter.
M^ss Myrtle Edith, becauia, th«. bride
of Elsbwy W. Reynolds, of'Chica
go.
Th^ wedding of David W. Stewart
and Miss Lola Turk of Woodworth
was solemnised in Jamestown last
tiaturdsv aftcrnnon fh* th"
Holder.
All
SHORT
nnt^Maws Orders Olm IfWlal
Atteatioa.
Sfil far Catalogue or PHw Mat
«f Cat Vlanm
we
WJ9NB 4»f
tf.
Established over quarter century.
STORKt
Br#adtvajr and Frost Sfr .1
V
GREENHOUSES!
IMghth Street S*. .H*. '.1
Club at the
*i% #x
voices^
s:
*,, ,.
SOLOISTS—Mrs. Ernest R. Wright, Soprano. Mrs. Manzanita B. Stephens, Soprano^
'r y Mr. Bertrand Alan Orr, Barytone. A, J. STEPHENS, Conductor.
1%' A
W
1
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.
our hats worth up
:.rrrrrr^'\r-' vr
a i W
,,t

\kv,\U2t1-,f'
•bv,-:s. ft if
S »V\,t it-
:EE BAYS
Three more days of inventory. 'Here are a few of the many
bargains MONDAY, TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY.
Taffeta
Wool Dress Goods, 44 inch, in such
.as Series, Whipcords, Etc,
January sale price..
v
price.
uixifctivuill n uiuiucr,
George Stewart.
Mr. Torbet officiating.
Marie.
you.
Maud,
Marie.
to
N O W .... .... .... .... r.»
All
our hats worth
$20.00, and $25.00 NOW....
ill's
Uracil's
A
*4
1
HP
1
Seats Sic* Seats on sale at tlae Stone Piano Co. Jan* If
1
1 S"
$5.00 1 QO
up to
$8,50
NOW
All our hats worth up to $10.00 (DM
to $12.50 NOW $4.^0
All our hats worth up
Everything in stock must go before I move to new location
57 Broadway.
^ZL£r
w
ORCHESTRA OP 30 MEN
'.** I .*
*4*] -X. t* 4 ,V..jj* luLi x-1— L.„^._r_rr
'1 &*
/^Ive'
V
*v
r.1#
If
11 l|^
C)
•m
We
Trading
Stamps
27-inch Messalines. All the new and
staple colors. Regular
$1.00 value. Sale price..... I
$9*45
6n Display
Mn
ana
A. E. Mapes of McVille and Miss Lift
Cornwall of Tolna were united In mar
riage at the Presbyterian parsonage
in Devils Lake, Thursday, Jan.
2,
Now THsy Don't Speak.
Hoston Transcript:: Maud. So
Jack compared me with something
sweet, did he? The dear fellow 1 W'hjtt
was it?
don't think «hou14 tfel
Oh, do. I insist!
Well, he referred to you
"the human marshmallow." You c$y
tainly had laid the powder on thick
dear.
Exhibit.
Bnnton Transcript: Exe. So now
he has a breach of promise on his
hands and the woman is showing let
ters of his saying he'd do all sorts of
things for her.
Wye. Sort of a promissory not®
Exe. Y«a, with the accent on
"sorry." '1
life-
Moody's Fur Sals.
Mink marmot coats, river mltftc,
black wolf, beaver, marmot and eoor^,
muffs with scarfs to match at pf#
portionately low prices at A. L.
fur «IJ»!O
linery Sacrificed at
an's Removal
A O
$18.00, A O
to
NO. I BROADWAY
jRlM J?' -1 ^V'
y,
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j" y
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t4
nSNn
'9hJBL«R,
\s
mRhI
'V
k
1
4
T-'' 1
?4$
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