OCR Interpretation

The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, August 27, 1914, Image 7

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1914-08-27/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

M3I /.
Miss Blake also pointed out that the
great tragedies of the Triangle fire and
of the Bennington fire, in which a cou
ple of hundred lives were lost, did not
prevail to leave unlocked the doors of
other factories, and women are still
working under the same hideous con
ditions that made those tragedies poss
ible. "Vocational diseases, the horrible
results of work in the canning factor
ies and many other Industrie® too num
erous to mention do not strike us es
pecially here in North Dakota where
we are not acquainted with them," she
said, "but it does strike home to all ot
us that glrlB in the telephone exchang
es seldom last in the business above
five years, and are then nervous wrecks
from the constant strain. In more than
one-half the states of the union there
is no law for the joint guardianship of
children, one of the first rights of a
woman, It would seem. The California
women passed that law immediately
upon receiving the suffrage. Here In
North Dakota, no married womtan can
have the guardianship of any child. Is
that a progressive attitude?"
The speaker referred in an amusing
manner to the criticisms mwde about
the present day dreBs of women, and
scored one by bringing out that the
dress of today is largely the work of
men dreasmakerB. Speaking sarcasti
cally, she said: "It was not unnatural
for men to take up women's work but
it is demoralizing for women to take
up men's work. Moreover, the fashions
of today have nothing over those ot
our grandmother's day, when trouser
ettes were part of a belle's costume in
instances. To speak of women's en
trance into industry Is meaningless.
Women made the Industries all of
them originated In the home, from the
Miss Leah Patenoude, of Red Lake
Falls, Minn., is in the city for
The reception and suffrage gathering'
at the Civic centre Wednesday after
noon, to meet and hear again Miss
Katherlne Devereaux Blake, of New
York city, was very well attended, and
Miss Blake gave a most Interesting
talk principally upon her experiences
in work among the factory girls. She
related many stories of the conditions
in the New York police stations, some
of which were almost too horrible to
imagine, and told of the work done by
her mother, Mrs. Lillie Devereaux
Blake, in getting policewomen placed
in every police station where women
were confined and the overwhelming
odds against which she had to flght for
ten years to bring about a reform that
now seems a common essential of our
present police Bystem.
of several weeks with friends.
Miss Margaret Keene returned home
last evening from a two weeks' visit
with friends in St. Cloud, Minn., and at
Fair Hills.
The Fargo W. C. T. U. will hold its
regular meeting Friday afternoon at
the home of Mrs. George Clarke, of 1446
Tenth street north.
Miss Marie Horning, of Sentinel
Butte, Mont., arrived In the city last
evening, and will be the guest of her
aunt. Miss Marie Voigt and other rela
Mrs. George Brooks and children who
are guests at the Harry Jack home at
Devils Lake, will also visit for some
time in Tokio, with Mrs. Brooks' fath
er. before returning home.
Mr. and Mrs. Dreyfus, of St. Paul and
Milwaukee, in both of which cities Mr.
Dreyfus owns large drug stores, who
have been stopping at the Gardner for
the past week, left Wednesday night
for St. Paul.
The Royal Neighbors will hold their
annual picnic Friday, Aug. 28, gather
ing at Oak Grove park at 2:30 o'clock
in the afternoon, with well-filled bask
ets, in preparation for a good time. It
is expected to make the picnic a rally
ing time preliminary to the winter's
work, and all Neighbors and their
Prof. Arthur Hernhnrd, Director.
Sons of Norway Hnll.
Success guaranteed regardless of age
in old, new and society dances.
School open for private lessons and
Instruction dally from 10 a. m. to 7
p. m. Friday evening 8 o'clock.
In 8 Hours
Hagen-Newtoa Co.
Mrs. Holderman
Has added a dressn aking depart
ment at her HAT SHOP, 57
BROADWAY—-work to commence
Sept. 1st. Orders taken at shop.
We Urge You Not To Delay
The special prices on a bis lot of staple dry goods we are offering you now will be withdrawn Sept. 1. We urge
our patrons as never before to make the most of this advantageous buying opportunity. Anyone with even a fair
knowledge of merchandise will recognize the unuBuaJ value In the items placed on our sale counters to say noth
ing of the possibility of such low prices not recurring again.
Select Your Fall and Winter
Garments Early
Our second floor has a wealth of choicest models and you'll find that the prices for
them are considerably less than you would expect to pay for coats and suits of such
distinctive character.
39* -'V
days of savagery down, and when they
were taken out of the home and social
ized, for women to follow was not en
trance into industry but simply con
tinuance in industry." What women
are demanding today she said, Is not a
new thing. When the constitution was
being formulated, Abigail Adams wrote
to her husband to make provision for
the rights of the women who had stood
shoulder to shoulder with them in the
days of the Revolution, or the time
would come when women would rebel.
That Is what they have done and are
doing now.
The meeting yesterday afternoon was
in charge of Mrs. Hlldreth, president
of the city league.
Mfftlng in the Evening.
About thirty young ladies, including
many new members of the Votes for
Women league, gathered at the suff
rage headquarters last evening, and en
Joved splendid addresses by Professor
Minard, of the A. C., and Miss Blake.
The meeting was presided over by Miss
Beulah Amidon, and following the ad
dresses the young ladles enjoyed meet
ing Blake and Professor Mtoard per
Professor Minard spoke on the gen
eral topic of the meaning of the «uff
eral topic of the meaning of suffrage
In the life of women, giving a force
ful presentation of what equal
rights should mean to women, and
affirming that women in Industry need
the suffrage for their own development
and protection, and as that number
steadily increases the pressure becomes
greater for suffrage. Women are need
ed in civic life, even more than they
need It. Their greater human kind
ness, the humanising influence of wom
anhood is absolutely essential to the
conduct of civic affairs for righteous
ness. "On the other hand, life to the
woman who has a share in the conduct
of government should be a finer, rich
er, nobler thing, albeit also a more
painful thing. But Its greater horlson
is a grander thing than the pain of
that participation."
Miss Blake's remarks at the meeting
last evening were largely reminiscent,
in a personal vein, of the pioneer work
of her mother and other prominent
suffrage workers, in which she brought
out that many of the present privileges
which women believe have come with
utt the vote, are directly the work of
the pioneers in the cause. She con
cluded with a most humorous account
of English militancy.
children have been extended a cordial
Mrs. A. H. Leimbacher was hostess
last evening at the Gardner, to a few
lady friends, a prettily appointed din
ner being followed by twe tables at
bridge, the prize went to Mrs. Brown,
of St. Louis.
Grand Forks Herald: Mrs. Pearl
Blough, local police matron, left Wed
nesday evening for Fargo, where she
went to place a girl in the industrial
home. She is expected back this even
Miss Bessie Davies,
guest at the C.
E. Webster home, expects to go back
to Duluth next Saturday. The Misses
Hopkins, who are also guests there,
will probably leave Sunday for their
new home In Roseburg, Ore.
Miss Ida Munneley, of Detroit, Mich.,
arrived in the city Tuesday evening,
and will be the guest for some time of
Miss Emily Scripture, of the Nurses'
club. Miss Munneley and Miss Scrip
ture were classmates at Anne Arbor,
Dr. and Mrs. J. Irving Dowling, son
and daughter, who are on their way
back home to Albany, N. Y., from a
three weeks' outing at Lake Melissa,
spent the day in the city as guests at
the home of Dr. Dowllng's brother,
Dean G. DeWitt Dowling.
Mrs. M. Leid, of 916 Seventh avenue,
Moorhead, was hostess this afternoon
to eight or ten of her lady friends, at
an informal thimble bee. Music fur
nished entertainment for the afternoon,
and after sewing was laid aside, a
dainty lunch was served. The decora
tions were garden flowers.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Kllnsmann and
Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Conmy, both of
Sixth street south, are to be hosts and
hostesses thlB evening at the Kllns
mann home, 1103 Sixth street south, at
a neighborhood gathering complimen
tary to several out-of-town guests who
are visiting In that neighborhood.
Auction bridge was the entertain
ment at the informal party given yes
terday afternoon by Mrs. W. H. Barnett
to a company of twenty, young ladies,
friends of her guest. Miss Ellen Foley,
of St. Paul. The token of remembrance
of the occasion went to Mrs. William
Howe, and following cards a dainty
lunch was enjoyed.
Mrs. Robert Merrill, of 332 Sixth ave
nue south, is entertaining a few friends
this afternoon complimentary to Miss
Ethel Gibson, of Minneapolis, a guest
at the Merrill home, and to Miss Mabel
Walters, of Appleton, W1B. The hours
were to be enjoyed with needlework,
with a dainty lunch following, and
summer flower*
were employed aB
Miss Florence Leid, who has been
visiting in Staples, Minn., for a few
days, since closing her summer's Chau
tauqua engagements at various Iowa
points, is expected to arrive home eith
er today or tomorrow. Miss Leid, who
taught last year at Penn college, Osk
aloosa, la., will be at home with her
parents, Mr. ana Mrs. M. Leld, of Moor-
head, the greater part of this coming
There was little change today in the
condition of little Clarion Potter, the
four-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. C. J.
Potter, of 910 Eighth street south, who
has been critically 111 of cholera In
fantum, sine e last Saturday. The crisis
in the disease has not yet been passed,
but there are strong hopes for the lad's
Grand, Forks Herald: Miss Ruth Rex,
daughter of Attorney and Mrs. Scott
Rex, will leave for the coast this even
ing. She has a very fine position as
supervisor of domestic science at Kato
waf, in Washington. The position is a
responsible one and Miss Rex goes this
early in the season for the purpose of
installing the domestic science equip
Mrs. Ernest McDonald, and her moth
er-in-law, Mrs. George McDonald, sr.,
both of Hawley, came to this city yes
terday to shop and to visit friends and
relatives. The former is a guest at the
home of Mrs. Louise Johnson, of Fourth
avenue north, and the latter at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. Gormley,
on Ninth street north. They will re
turn to Hawley tomorrow.
Among the motor fads is a handy in
vention in the form of a clamp coat
hanger that may be attached to a small
tree. There are four hooks upon which
to hang clothing. For touring, bloom
ers or breeches have taken the place of
the petticoat. They are made to match
the skirt. Thin silk bloomers are worn
under the heavier materials.- Short
corsets of rubber webbing, lightly bon
ed, are worn.
A farewell entertainment and for
Capt. E. A. Marshall, and Lieut. J. T.
Nesseth, will be given at the Salvation
Army barracks, 615 Second avenue
north, Friday evening, at 8 o'clock.
There will be a program of music and
readings, followed by an ice cream so
cial, to which the public is invited.
Captain Marshall, who has been with
the army here for a little over thir
teen months, and Lieut. Nesseth, who
hase been here for a year, leave in a
few days for Beloit, Wis., to take up
the work there.
The members of the Goodfellowship
club are anticipating a delightful out
ing Monday evening, Sept. 7, the weath
er permitting, the festivities to take
the form of a trip up the river for a
picnic supper. Those who do not care
to make the trip in boats will go in a
hayrack, and about forty are expected
to participate. The society has a total
membership of nearly ninety, but a
great many are out of the city at pres
ent. All the young people of the Pres
byterian church and their friends are
to be Invited to participate.
Friends here of the Buchanan fam
ily, who have made their home in this
city a part of the time while their
daughters were in school, will regret
that they are not to be In Fargo this
winter, but at their other home, in
Buchanan. Miss Caro Buchnan, a grad
uate from Fargo college with the class
of 1914, is to be assistant principal in
the high school at Hannah, this com
ing year, and her sister. Miss Stella
Buchanan, who graduated in the same
class, from Fargo college, Is to teach
In the school at Buchanan. Their par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. James A. Buchanan,
spent most of the past winter in travel
The details of the women's parade of
protest against war, to take place next
Saturday down Fifth avenue, New York
are In the hands of a committee of 100,
which includes Gertrude Atherton,
Mary Antin, Mrs. John J. Astor, Mrs.
Charles Beard, Mrs. C. E. Benedict,
Mrs. F. Bjorkman, Mrs. H. S. Blatch,
Migs Elinor Byrns, Miss Alice Carpen
ter, Mrs. Carrie C. Catt, Mrs. Haryot H.
Dey, Miss Lavinla Dock, Mrs. H. E.
Dreier, Miss Mary E. Dreier, Mrs. C. P.
Gilman, Mrs. J. L. Laidlaw, Miss L. O'
Reilly, Mrs. R. C. Talbot-Ferkins, Miss
Lou Rogers, Miss Lillian Russell, Miss
Schneiderman, Miss Melinda Scott,
Dr. Anna H. Shaw, Miss Mary Shaw,
Mrs. Nellie B. Van Slingerland, Miss G.
C. Strachan, Miss Lillian D. Wald, Miss
M. O. White, Mrs. Henry Villard, Miss
Rose Young. At the recent meeting of
the committee of 100 it was decided to
ask women in every large city to par
ade on the same day.
Mrs. I. H. Ulsaker was hostess Wed
nesday afternoon at the annual meet
ing of the Scandinavian W. C. T. U., at
which there was an attendance of
about fifty. The afternoon was taken
up with the reports of the retiring
officers and superintendents of depart
ments, and among the interesting facts
revealed as to the prosperous condi
tion of the society, was that of the
thirty-seven new members added dur
ing the past year, twenty-two were se
cured by Mrs. J. M. Johnson. Mrs. Ul
saker presented the union, which furn
ished the material, with a handsome
large silk W. C. T. U. banner, which
she painted herself. At the election of
officers, Mrs. N. L. Nelson, who, with
TiiE BiAMOM) KKJiui.
utner. ituy of roup
i ears kntmn as Best, Safest, Always KeiUbl#
Ask for One of Oup
Dress Gab Contracts
Tour Clothing by th
The Pantorlum
her daughter, Mrs. Hicks, only recently
returned from an extended visit with
relatives in Iowa, and who has been
president of the society ever since its
organization, about sixteen years ago,
was re-elected president. The other
officers for the ensuing year are: First
vice president, Mrs. H. H. Aaker sec
ond vice president, Mrs. J. M. Johnson
recording secretary, Mrs. A. T. Alfson
corresponding secretary, Mrs. V. J.
Baldwin and treasurer, Mrs. Anas
Forsberg. All were re-elections. A
social hour during which the hostess
served a lunch, was followed the busi
ness session.
Just to remind you—unusual sav
ings in our linen department Friday,
Saturday and Monday. A. L. Moody's.
Lisbon Free Press: Thursday last,
Mesdames Chas. Ulmer and W. E. ChlB
man entertained, at the residence of the
former, about twenty ladies at a 1
o'clock luncheon. Later bridge was in
dulged in. Those from out-of-town
were Mesdames Aitcheson of Fargo,
Powers of White Earth, Minn., and
Bernstein of Atlantic City, N. J.
Mrs. A. C. Coates gave a well appointed
breakfast to sixteen ladles Monday
morning at 9 o'clock. Miss Abbott of
Seattle, Wash., being the honor guest.
The out-of-town guests Were Mrs. J. G.
Aitchinson of Fargo Mrs. Powers,
White Earth, Minn. Mrs. McNutt of
South Bend, Ind. Mrs. F. V. Hutchin
son, Fargo. One of the most rech
erche social affairs of the week was
given at the home of Mrs. A. E. Jones,
North Main street, Tuesday, at 2:30
o'clock, by Mesdames Jones, Grange
and Davis. Sixty-five ladies responded
to the Invitation and spent the pleasant
afternoon In cards and fancy work.
The out-of-town guests were: Mrs.
John Harris, Moorhead Mrs. D. H.
Butts, of Buttzvllle: Miss Hanson, Wah
peton Mrs. Bernstein, Atlantic City,
N. J. Mrs. F. V. Hutchinson, Fargo
Mrs. Powers, White Earth, Minn. Mrs.
J. Altchison, Fargo Miss Abbott, Seat
tle, Wash. Mrs. McNutt, South Bend,
Ind.: Mrs. Brasted, Savannah, Ga. Mrs.
Speer, Kenmare. Mesdames W. M.
and C. E. Bovden, entertained
a large number of ladles at an elabor
ate 1 o'clock luncheon on Friday at
the pleasant Boyden home. The
out-of-town guests were Mrs. McNutt,
South Bend, Ind. Mrs. Bernstein, of
Atlantic City, N. J.: Mrs. Aitcheson of
Fargo Mrs. Powers of White Earth,
Minn. Mrs. F. V. Hutchinson of Far
go and Miss A. M. Abbott of Seattle,
Pure Bilk underskirts in the base
ment at $2,95. A. L. Moody's.—Advt.
Thompson Greer and Miss Maggie
Schoonover were united in marriage at
Rugby at the office of Judge Berdahl
last Saturday by Rev. W. A. Dunnett.
Both parties are well known and will
go to housekeeping on Mr. Greer's farm
near Rugby.
Miss Elzene Flndley and William
Peterson were married Wednesday,
Aug. 12, at the home of the bride's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Flndley, nine
miles north of Wilton. The ceremony
was performed by Rev. Mr. Bedinger of
Underwood. The couple left by auto
for Goodrich, where the bridegroom has
a home already for his bride.
Invitations have been issued by Mr.
and Mrs. Holmes, to the marriage of
their daughter. Miss Mildred to William
James Kirst, which will take place at
4 o'clock in the afternoon of Thursday,
Sept. 3, at the Westminister Presbyter
ian church. This marriage will create
much interest, not only among friends
in Devils Lake, but at Langdon where
the family formerly lived and in uni
versity circles. Miss Holmes is an ac
complished musician and a graduate of
the local high school, and later a stud
ent at the Minnesota and North Dakota
university, graduating two years ago
from the normal department of the lat
er. The bridegroom Is well known In
Devils Lake, and holds a responsible
position at the New York store. Rev.
Albert Torbet, pastor of the church will
read the services and the appointments
will be very beautiful.
Monday afternoon at the BrarBon
church at Bagley, Minn., occurred the
wedding of Miss Bertha Larsgaard, of
Aneta, to Engebret. Sletto of Bagley,
Minn. Rev. Mr. Grambo performed the
ceremony. The bridegroom is a pros
perous farmer of Copely township,
Bagley, Minn., and is well and favor
ably known at that place.
The marriage of Miss Laura Carney
to Harvey Crowell, of Illinois, occurred
at Lyleton Wednesday evening of last
week. The bride Is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. C. W. Carney, who live west
of Westhope. The bridegroom Is a
reoent arrival from Illinois.
The marriage of Miss Cora Dean to
M. J. Furlong occurred on Aug. 15, at
Portland, Ore. Miss Dean is a daughter
of Mrs. Chas. Neilson of Mayvllle vi
cinity. She is a graduate of the May
vllle normal class of 1906 and has been
teaching since. Mr. and Mrs. Furlong
will be at home at Portland, Ore., after
Sept. 15.
J. P. O'Brien and Miss Reina Hall of
Russell, where they will reside, were
united In the holy bonds of matrimony
in St. Andrews church, at Bottineau, on
Wednesday morning of last week the
ceremony being performed by Rev.
Father Andrieux.
Announcements have been received in
Wilton of the marriage of Walter
Srhutz of Bixby, Minn., to Miss Esther
Burns, the daughter of Rev. Dr. W.
Burns, of Leeds, which was an event of
Aug. 18. Mr. Schutz was formerly con
nected with the Wilton bank and has
many friends there who will offer con
Cards announcing the marriage of
Miss Gladys Knoll and Prof. Von
Borgesrode of Dellane, Minn., last Wed
nesday were received at Dickey Satur
day. Mr. Von Boresrode was principal
of the Dickey school last year while
Mrs. Knoll had charge of the eighth
On Tuesday, at Lisbon, Miss Frances
Johnston of Minneapolis was united in
the bonds of matrimony, by the judge,
to F. Christof, of Enderlin. They de
parted the same afternoon on their
honeymoon trip, to Minneapolis, after
which they will be at home in Enderlin
where he holds the position of engineer
on the Soo line.
At the home of the bride's parents,
Aug. 15, Miss Violet ickbeil, only liv
ing daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William
Rickbeil, and Wllford Joseph McHol
land, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. J.
H. McHolland, all of Cavalier, were
united In marriage. Rev. C. E. Oeder,
pastor of the Evangelical church, offi
ciating. They will be at home to their
friends in Cavalier after Sept. 1.
A pretty wedding was solemnized at
the Lutheran church at Rushfard,
Minn., when Miss Eva Backman, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Backman of
that city was united in marriage to R.
Biasing of Berwick. The services were
held Aug. 18. The couple went to Nia
gara Falls and the Great Lakes to
spend their honeymoon, after which
they will return to Berwick to reside.
You would feel better—perhaps look
better in one of those new summer
dresses at 1-2 price. A. L. Moody's
second floor.—Advt.
Remarkable Cure of Dysentery^
"I was attacked with dysentery
about July 15th, and used the doctor's
medicine and other remedies with no
relief, only getting worse all the time.
I was unable to do anything and my
weight dropped from 145 to 125 pounds.
I suffered for about two months when
I was advised to use Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy.
I used two bottles of it and It gave
me permanent relief," writes B. W.
Hill of Snow Hill, N. C. For sale by
All Dealers.—Advt.
Money saving specials are in force
throughout A. L. Mody's big. best,
bargain basement,—A.dvt
Tremendous Re
ductions for Fri
day and Sat'rday
Ladies' Dress
$5.00 to $6.50 skirts, gw
good models
$8.50 to $10 skirts these arc real
skirt bargains
We are listing only two items.
You will find similar values in
3 pieces silk and cotton mntlnsi,
38 inches wide t'eguljn ,??.39
values, special sale
price, per yard ....
Mostly small sizes values $2.50 to
$4.00. Mostly 3% to 5 and widths.
Only think of this offer.
A pair tSl/C
All our Black oxfords and pumps that
sell for $4.00 and $3.50
August Clearance, a pair ijf
1 lot of Children's Slippers and San
dals sizes 5 to 8V4, that sold fr $1.25
and $1.00. All good lasts. Think of
this offer! dtQf
Per pair
50 pairs of ladies' tan oxfords,
make regular $4.00 oxfords.
lasts. You surely will
Think of it!
A pair
5'^% irfSsSS
Cjie $29.50 suit sage green size
36. Price
1 Misses' coat shepherd
regular $22.50
coat, special
50 corsets—good models, but dis
continued styles regular $1.50
and $2.00 values. Special sale
each .. .irt#
Colors: Tan, rose and Copen
Extra fine quality deep black
regular $1.25 value
now offered at, yard
Shoe Dep't Winners
Never did we offer such bargains be
fore. Do not fail to get some of these
want^ a pair.
ini A ^Jdl 11
Oil Cloths and Table
Now is the time to buy that Oilcloth you need.
Regular 22c value special sale price,
per yard
If you are now in need of (or expect to be in the
near future) Table Padding, this is your great op
portunity. Read the following:
56 inch Table Padding regularly sold at
90c yard during this sale only, yard
Silk WaistSpecial
50 beautiful silk waists on sale.
All colors and models from the
finest silks regular $5.95 and
$6.50 grades. These waists will
be sold during this special .sale
only at,
special xttit
Balbriggan regular 25c a»d 36c
values. Mostly drawers Think
°'th,s! 12c
The Greatest Value
Giving Event
Never Before Have We Offered Such High
Grade Merchandise at the Following Prices
The mammoth alterations which are now in progress make it imperative for us to
place these goods on sale at the prices quoted below. The entire front of our store
is included in the alterations but hundreds of special items are upon our counters
(to recompense you for the inconvenience attendant to the entry of our store) that
cannot be included in this advertisement.
White Goods
Think of this! 1 lot of white
goods slightly soiled goods that
sold from 25c to 35c per yard,
for only, per
38 inch colored ratine new
spring goods regular $1.0i and
$1.25 values. Special
ie new
H.0i and
price, yard
Wash Goods
August closing out. of all wash
goods. We havo gone through
the stock and hav
made one
big lot of these goods worth
from 25c up to 50c a yard will
go out at special sale
price of, a yard
20 PER CENT OFF on all
SWEATERS. Our new fall
stock is in.
Dress Goods Specially Priced for This Great Sale
Prices That Will More
Than Appeal To You
The best 12Vic grade 15 yard
limit to a customer. Special sale
price, per
Over 75 pieces of
BONS 4 to 6 inches
wide 25c to 50c
values special sale
price, per yard
15 dozen ladies' plain lisle black
hose one of the very best mnkes
of 50c stockings. Only n few
days. Special sale
3 PAIRS for
10 dozen black lisie stockings,
with fancy embroidery rpfrulnr
50c stockings. At this
sale, a pair
Shop in Moorhead
at Moody's tomor
row and Saturday
pi i ii li il
sili i s i I a
li i| f-
Dress Bargains
Ladies' and Misses' Sires
Values from $10 to
$18.50. Special price
This will go quick. 10 yards only
to a buyer. Q]
Per yard J/2C
$2.50 and $3.00
long Kimonos
50 pieces of the very lest 15c and
12^ac ginghams for Ql
per yard O2C
Biggest values evpr offered. Reg
ular $2.00 and $2.50. t*
Special price
Plain colors all the best shades
regular values at 18c and
eluded special
sale price, yard ..
New goods regular $1.50
special sale price,
per yard
i ^es
Special Offerings From Our
Drug and Toilet Goods Dep't
One sale just 2 days. O "5
Pour cakes fciwC
cakes to a buyer.)
Woodbury's Soap. Special 4
at only, a cake
(Limit of 3 cakes,)
Cuticura Soap, mm
per cake JL
(3 cakes to a customer.)
Sanitol Face Powder, marked special,
25c box 4 A
Hind's Hon^y and Almond (Yfum.
The 50c bottle 15
tor ODC
(Only 2 to a buyer.)
Listerine. The AJ
50c size JOC
(Only 2 to a customer)
Linens of Exceptional
1 lot of napkins about 20 dozen regular $1.50 and
$2.00 values. Special sale g\
price, per dozen
70 inch mercerized damask a regular 85- |uality
Howard Moody's price, Friday and (J
Saturday, per yard QOC
38 inch linen non-crush pink and tan regular
75c grade. Special sale price,
per yard vlZ/C
15 pieces curtain goods regular 25c and 4
35c values Howard Moody's price, yard £3C
Silk Petticoats
75 Satin mescaline and silk Jei
s«y petticoats recular*J O
$6.50 values will go at C#
The $3.98 grade spe
clal sale price sach ..
Ladies* waists, $l*5Q
to $2.76 values ...,
$1.25 and $1.50 values
marked to close

xml | txt