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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, September 25, 1914, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1914-09-25/ed-1/seq-7/

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Mrs. H. J. Ha.gen and Mrs. H. E. Lar
son were hostesses Thursday afternoon
fct the former's homo, 1101 Fourth ave
mie south, to the Ladies' Aid sooiety
Biack Silk Sale
1,000 yards fine black silks, including satin peaty, de
cygnes, satin messalines and chiffon taffetas, offered
at about 60c on the dollar.
Bismarck Tribune: Dr. Meri Ketline,
a graduate of the university of Paris,
I and for three yeacs a pathologist in'
|the Pasteur institute in that city, has
accepted the position of pathologist In
the Bismarck hospital, and has arriv
ed in the city. The position was held
Sale for Saturday Only
Fine pure silk satin peau de cygne ele
gant quality chiffon taffeta pure silk
satin messaline.
Fine quality chiffon taffeta pure silk
satin peau de cygne satin messaline,
splendid quality. i
Bismarck Tribune: Pres. J. H.
Worst of the Fargo Agricultural col
lege, was a visitor in Bismarck Tues
Mrs. H. F. Emery and daughter, Miss
JYances, left Thursday evening for a
three weeks' visit at Chicago and other
points in the east.
Mlse Edithe Nelson, of Swift Current,
Bask., Is a guest this week at the
home of her friend, Mrs. C. B. Green, of
Ninth Btreet north.
"Jtflss Isabel Rose is visiting friends
at Valley City, while enroute to Hun
tor's Hot Springs, for which place she
loft here the first of the week.
Grand Forks Herald: Kappa Alpha
Theta sorority at the state university
has announced the pledging of Miss
JBlalne Baldwin, of Grand Forks, and
Iflss Lois Tombs, of Grafton.
Minneapolis Tribune: Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Vincent Harper (Isabel D. Vin
cent) returned to Chicago Friday after
their wedding trip, and are at home at
1826 Fifty-eighth street east.
The regular meeting of the (Alpha
Tfcung People's society of the First
Qfciited Lutheran church will be held
this evening at the church parlors.
Members and friends are Invited.
.The Moorhead Normal Witches and.
their guests, to the number of about
twenty, went up the river this after
noon after school hours, for a picnic
•Upper, which will mark the closing of
^jhe "rushing" season for that sorority.
js Miss Phoebe Hudson left Thursday
tor her home in Valley City. Miss Hud
son cijme to attend the wedding of her
brother, Sanford T. Hudson, and Miss
S*anny Comstock, and has been the
ffUest of Miss Gladys Guthrie for a
The Young Ladies' auxiliary of the
Home Economics section of the Flni
Arts club will meet Monday evening
at 8 o'clock at the Civic centre. It is
hoped that all the members will be
jWPesent, as this is the auxiliary's first
meeting of the fall.
Can onlyvbe enjoyed by .thoee whosej
digestive organs.worlc naturally anch i
legiilnrly. T1K•best corrective andj
Jreventivb yet-discovered' for^irregu-j
liaror faulty action-of stomach, liveror^
fcowels, is known-the world over to bai
v .- FILLS
V Sit^ everyvfcerc. [r. bo^es, 10c., £9u.
Now Ready at
Special Monday Luncheon
tween 11 and 1 o'clock.
"Crowley's For Coffee"
W Saturday
Of the First Norwegian Lutheran, .gram of dances to be given, which
ohurch. After the routine program/re-,
re»hments were served.
In 8 Hours
Hagen-Newtoa Co.
r%. -t. V ^2., i i
I v*-j1™/'
C-IEX fi
now in charge ot missionary hospital
in Persia.
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Nichols and two
daughters, Miss Imogens and Mrs. J. M.
Freeman, the latter of Devils Lake,
will leave Saturday night for Battles
boro, Vt., and will make an extended
visit with relatives and friends there
and at other eastern points.
Mrs. Tom Hanson, of Thirteenth
street north, was hostess to the Lad
les' Aid society of the Plymouth Con
gregational church Thursday after
noon. The meeting was conducted In
the usual way, a social hour and lunch
following the routine business and
Another pretty affair In honor of
Mrs. "VV. H. McGUl, of Boston, was the
afternoon tea given today by Miss Ell
tabeth McGill, of 612 Eleventh street
south. A few of Mrs. McGill's more
intimate young lady friends were
guests, and enjoyed a social afternoon
with thcrtr sewing. The hostess served
a dainty lunch.
Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Balllnger, of Bur
llngton Junction, Mo., left for their
home yesterday afternoon, after a visit
of nearly three weeks at the home of
Rev. and Mrs. W. S. Ballinger, of First
avenue south, the Messrs. Ballinger be
ing brothers. Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Ball
lnger were so pleased with Fargo, that
they think seriously of coming here to
live in the near future, If Mr. Ballinger
can And a suitable business location
He 1b a blacksmith by trade.
Long, tight, transparent sleeves,
from shoulder to knuckle, are featured
on some of the newer afternoon frocks.
Black and white lace can be used for
these sleeves, and PO can tulle. Much
change in the colorings of frocks and
hats is looked for before long. As we
are borrowing inspiration for our fash
ions from the last century, so shall we
borrow its colors, and the old-fashion
ed tints of our grandmothers' frocks,
..under new names, will be used by the
modern dressmakers.
At the postponed annual meeting of
the Roycroft Dancing club, held last
evening at the Knights of Columbus
hall, W. B. Howland was re-elected
president, and other officers were chos
en as follows: Vice president, E. E.
Taylor, and secretary-treasurer, George
Hoenck. It was left to an executive
committee composed of Harry How-
F. O. Rockwell and Mrs. Charles
E. Blakeslee, to make arrangements
for the hall and music' for the pro-
dates are not yet decided.
The Joint meeting of the Ladles' Aid
and Missionary societies of St. Mark's
ohurch was held in the church parlors
Thursday afternoon, with an attend
ance of sixty-four members and forty
•five visitors. Six new members were
:taken In at this meeting. It was an
unueuaHjr. good meeting in every way,
•and the oollootion of dues amounted to
*51. A short musical program was
much enjoyed, Miss Jcanette Johnson
giving two piano solos and Mrs. Guy
Vowles two vocal numbers. A social
hour and refreshments were also en
joyable features of the meeting.
Twenty were guests last evening at
a delightful dinner party given by
Martin Hector at his home on North
Broadway, In honor of his daughter,
Mrs. W. H. McGill, formerly Miss Evelyn
Hector, and Mr. McGill, now,of Boston.
"^1?^ roses and pink candlos formed
effective table decorations, and the
dinner, which was served in six cours
es, was followed by a pleasant social
evening. Mr. and Mrs. McGill, who
have been guests at the Hector home
for the past two weeks, expect to leave
for Boston next Mpnday afternoon.
Misses Margaret and Harriet Free
man entertained the Delta Phi Gamma
aoroclty of Fargo college, at their
home, Third avenue and Thirteenth
street south, last evening, at a baby
,shower in honor of their mascot, John
Wlllard Shaver, the two-weeks-olrt son
M' Mr. and Mrs. Charles Shaver, of 1224
Mnth avenue south. Master John was
-esent for a short time, having been
escorted to the scene of the festivities
i hy several of the sorority girl:, and
?ter they had fulfilled the privilege
accorded them of choosing the baby's
•cond name, "Willard," little Jeanette
Freeman brought in the gifts in a doll
carriage. At the close of the evening
a luncheon suitable to the occasion,
va.a served.
The members of the Bound Table
Hub began their season fbls afternoon
i with a delightful social affair known
president's day, being a 1:30 o'clock
luncheon given by the president of the
'ub, Mrs. Gilbert W. Hag-gart, at her
home, 202 Roberts street. Plates were
i i Id for thirty-two, and the luncheon
I as served In four courses, with pink
i "osea, the club flower, and asparagus
5rns as decorations. Mrs. Frank
r&celln and Mrs. C. S. Whittlesey, who
comprise the entertainment committee
I of the club, assisted the hostess. Music
i'y a harpist and violinist was enjoyed
'luring the lyncheon hour. Later in the
I' ,®rnoon a short business se«sion was
held, followed by short, informal talks
tiy lajit year's president, Mrs. R. J.
Ijaxby, and Mrs. Hagrgart,
Mrs. W. D. Glllospie, of 201 Thir
teenth street south, was host-ass Thurs
day afternoon to the members of the
Music and Sewing: dirt), ut their regular
JFIf JIS' ,wh'ch
every two weeks. A
delightful afternoon was spent, and vo
cal selections by the hostess' niece
Vinson, were much enjoy
ed. Miss Stinson Is a daughter of rav
Mr. Stlnaon, of the MethoXt at-
^ruwers and shippers of CUT FLOWKRS, PL.ANTS,
etc. The largest facilities and best appointed service In
the West for handling out-of-town orders. Funeral
designs made up on short notice. Phone or write us,
Wight or Day. Established a quarter of a century.
Send, for catalogue,
FarfV*. O.
Wheatland. A delicious lunch was
served by the hostess. Mrs. Victor
Neander was voted In as a member of
the club, which brings the total mem
bershop up to twenty-one, one of that
number being" absent from the city the
larger part of the time, however. The
club will hold Its next meeting with
Mrs. J. A. Shaw. This was the second
meeting this fall.
The Lady Knight# held a business
meeting Wednesday evening at the
home of Miss Bessie Zalusky, on First
avenue north. The club discussed plans
for several Interesting events to be
held later in the season,, after which a
dainty lunch was served by the hos
The banquet at the commercial club
rooms last evening, which marked the
opening of the state W. C. T. U. con
vention here, was an even larger and
more enjoyable affair than anticipated.
The following interesting account of
the banquet and informal reception
which preceded it, is given by Mrs.
Jean McNaughton Stevens, who Is here
for the convention, and who needs no
Introduction to Fargo and North Da
kota people:
The reception held before the ban
quet In the club rooms was a pleasure
to all concerned. What fine looking
women! aaid adelegate from the Third
district, which is the Ninth Judicial
The gowns looked fine too, as long as
there was room to see them. It is
good that "trains" are not so fashion
able as they were when the W. C. T. U.
of North Dakota held its flrst conven
tion in Fargo, in 1888. Neither the
length nor the width of the gowns
troubles the wearers now. Here's hop
ing sensible gowns will grow!
There were 200 guests present, when
it had been impossible to provide for
more than 150. But tthe Fargo women
sacriflcc-d their own comfort that their
guests might be seated. Noble women
these Fargo folks are! No wonder Mrs.
Julia Nelson has not missed a meeting
of her union for fifteen years, and an
other woman has been president of her
union for thirty years. But I did not
catch the latter's name.
The oldest Inhabitant, is the title of
a picture on the walls of the commer
cial club, and the Union Paciflo rail
road says that it is the buffalo, a fine
picture and the tables looked well and
the flowers were beautiful. A basket
of Marguerites and Cosmos in front of
me was a delight, th® whole evening.
The banquet lteself was excellent, and
was well and promptly served.
Grace was said by Rev. M. Walsh, of
Walla Walla, Ore., now visiting in
Cleveland. MUBIC was provided by a
fine vlctrola, which a youn# lady man
The state president of tho W. C. T.
U., Mrs. E. Preston Anderson, of
Jamestown made a witty toastmistress.
All the speeches were good, many ad
mlrable. Governor Hanna added to his
many good deeds a fine tribute to the
womanhood of the State W. C. T. U.,
and the noble future awaiting their
services. He emphasized the work of
probation officers In tho Juvenile court,
and the education of public opinion for
better caro of young men overtaken in
a fault. He made a strong plea for
the oare of the tubercular and advo
cated the building of some cottages at
Dunseith for the incurables, who are at
present sent home to be a menace to
their neighbors. These things would
ail be done better with the help of the
new voters, the other half of the peo
Secretary Hardy was very witty.
City Superintendent Hoover gave an
admirable account of the Great School
Teacher from a little rural school in
Wisconsin, whose statue is the only
woman's honored by her own state
with a place in the halls of congress,
via.: Francos Willard.
Rev. Mr. Walters said: "Let a little
good be aaid," and lived up to his
Atty. R. M. Pollock gave a good ac
count of both bench and bar, past and
present, and predicted a fine future fo^
the coming juries.
Mrs. Kate Wilder- was eloquent in
telling the neighbors who are calling,
what the Fifteenth district Is doing,
and she offered to lend some of their
fine patterns, if the delegates could
carry them home. Judge Pollock and
County Superintendent Rtley are pat
terns that suit.
Mrs. Best gave an historical resume
of Early Days of Cass, that was a
liberal education to women from the
far northwest.
Mrs. M. A. Hildreth ofTered to bury
all the bones of contention dug up by
busy women. The Browning clubs read
their facorlte poet at home, and quote
him aptly abroad, and civic duties have
broadened us all.
Mrs. E. M. Darrow dropped her flwrtly
and secondly with a pleasant reference*
and rejoiced in the big vital issue that
has united the whole womanhood of
the state.
Then Mrs. N. C. Macdonald, of Val
ley City, made a witty and wise sum
ming up of the welcomes, thanked the
whole chorus, each in turn, and made
good use of the terminal facilities
speakers need as well as railroads.
The symposium was closed by a fine
earnest young woman from Dickinson,
whose union, only a year old, set at
the feet of the Fifteenth and marveled.
It had learned of teachers who had
walked, and talked with Frances Will
And then, good nights were quickly,
and cordially said.
Valley City Times-Record: Tuesday
afternoon at the home of her mother,
Mrs. Marguerite Cummings, Miss Jean
Smith gave a suffrage tea, the pro
ceeds of which are to be use.l to help
defray the expenses of an active cam
paign, for suffrage. Mrs. Cummings
and Miss Smith were assisted in serv
ing by Mrs. Otto Zetterberg and during
the afternoon, between seventy-fiv^
and eighty, men and women were
served. Although no program had
been arranged for this date, the after
noon was pleasantly spent discussing
the question of suffrage and enjoying
the dainty refreshments which, were
served by the hostesses.
The, closing days of the month will
witness Suffrage Day at Jamestown,
Dickinson, Garrison, Mandan, Wahpe
ton, Washburn and Mott where fairs
Common- garden sage brewed into a
heavy tea wtth sulphur and alcohol
added, will turn gray, streaked and
faded hair beautifully dirk and lux
uriant, remove every bit of dandruff,
stop scalp itching and falling hair.
Just a few applications will prove a
revelation if your hair is fading, gray
or dry, scraggly and thin. Mixing the
Sage Tea and Sulphur recipe at home,
though, is troublesome. An easier way
is to get the ready-to-use tonic, cost
ing about 50 cents a large bottle at
drug stores, known, as "Wyeth's Sage
and Sulphur Compound," thus avoid
ing a lot of muss.
While wispy, grid, faded hair is not
sinful, we all desire to retafti our
youthful appearance and attractive
ness. By darkening your hair with
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur, no one can
tell, because it does so naturally, so
evenly. You Just dampen a sponge or
soft brush with it and draw this
through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time by morning all gray
hairs have disappeared, and, after an
other application or two, your hair
becomes beautifully dark, glossy, soft
and luxuriant.—Advt
are to be held. Special preparations
are being made by suftragi»ts at eacii
of these places and'speakers have been
engaged to mako these "red-letter"
days for suffrage.
The Grand Forks league have atar«
ed their house-to-house canvass of tb
city, that no one shall be abl« to su
he waa not ghren information on suf
Mrs. Menza Burke of Tdaho wli
spent the month of August campaigi
ing for suffrage in the northern pai
of the state has been prevailed upon 1
return for the closing month of th
campaign, being expected to arrive I
Fargo this .afternoon. Suffragists wh
know of her splendid work are inuc
rejoiced at this good news.
W. H. Williams, former editor of th
Oarido Record has been engaged to
vote the month of October speaking fe
suffrage In various parts of the stat
Mr. Williams Is an able speaker and a
enthusiastic suffragist and It Is expecr
ed that he will make many converts I'
the remaining weeks of the campaign
Mrs. Edward Nelson of Mlnneapoli
a member of the Minneapolis Civic leu
gue, has made arrangement^ to spen
the next couple of weeks organlxin
Grand Forks coifnty.
The Votes for Women league of Par
go have announced a rummage sale
suffrage on Oct. 2 and 3.
Wednesday waa suffrage day at tl
Richland county fair. For weeks tl
suffragists were busy making preparn
tlons for a big success. Mrs. Franc
Bolley of Fargo made the speech of th
day and thoiisands of sheets of llteri
ture were distributed from the bool
decorated In the usual gay yellow ban
This week Mr*. Darrow, president
the North Dakota Votes for Worm n
league, accompanied by Mrs. Klndre
Miss Ida Sophia Almen and Prank
The marriage of Miss Julia 18. Huse
by to Alfred Tennison took place on
Sopt. 10, at the home of the bride
groom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew
Tennison, in Mayvllle, Rev. I. D. Ylvis
aker, of the Synod church performed
the ceremony. Mis3 Esther Tennison
waus bridesmaid and Carl Juell best
man. Mr. and Mrs. Tennison went to
Fargo, where they -will make their
Tn the German Baptist church Tues
day evening of last week, occurred the
marriage of Miss Caroline Kiemele and
August Haas, both o'f Turtle Lake. The
ceremony was performed by Uev. Mr.
Frelgang. Thoy will live at Finley for
the present, but later will move to
Montana where Mr. Haas recently filed
on a homestead.
The many friends at McKenSle and
elsewhere of Miss Glady Watklns will
be interested to learn of her marriage,
which occurred recently at Jamestown,
at the residence of Judge Hemmi, when
she became the bride of Allen Ellis.
Both young people are well known in
that community and the bride is a
former resident of Bls?na$ck. Mr. and
Mrs. Ellis will be at home to their
friends in Jamestown after Oct. 1.
Wednesday afternoon of last week
occurred the marriage of Miss Anna
Matilda Fisher, the second daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Valentine Fisher, pioneer
residents of Cavalier, to William Lloyd
Graham, of Hensel, the only son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Graham, pioneer resid
ents of Drayton. The ceremony was
performed at the Charles Fisher home,
by Rev. G. H. Quigley, of Grand Forks.
The couple will live at Hensel, where
they will be at home to their ffiends
after Oct. 15.
Theodore O, Evenson and Miss Hazel
Trace were united In marriage at Mel
stone, Mont., Sept. 9. The bridegroom
Is well known at Balfour, having been
principal of the city schools. He is
now in a bank at Charbonneou, and
will be at home there with his bride
after Oct. 10.
At the home of Charlie Haut south
east of Fryburg, on Sept. 18, occurred
the marriage of Paul Haut and Miss
Laqra Meisner. Rev. Jacob Esslck, of
Belfteld, performed the ceremony. They
will reside in Wisconsin on a large
farm owned by Mr. Haut.
A large number of neighbors gather
ed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ell
Albertson. living southwest of Souria,
on the Mouse river, last Sunday, to
help them celebrate their twenty-fifth
wedding anniversary. All but one of
the children were home, and he resides
in California.
The marriage of Miss Olga Kern to
William Henry Johnson occurred on
Sept. 15 at Lewiston, Minn. Both of
the contracting parties are well and
favorably known in Mott, where they
will reside, returning from a wedding
trip in the east, about Oct. 1.
Christian Elstad, cashier at the Soo
line offices in Bismarck, was Carried
Sunday in Minneapolis to Miss Char
lotte Nalper. The couple have return
ed to BLsmarck and expect to make
their home there. They will remain
for a time at the home of W. McMahori,
112 Thayer street.
A quiet wedding was solemnized at
7 o'clock Tuesday morning when Miss
Katherlne B. Hecker was united in
marriage to Stuart Farmer. The cere
mony was at the Catholic rectory, Rev.
Father Clemens officiating. The bridal
couple was attended by Miss Annie
Heckner, a sister of the bride and
Ernest Singleterry. Mrs. Parmer is
the oldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Cass county chairman and Miss Oiiv
Beldon, Held worker for the State lei
gue are making an auto tour for su'
frage through Cass county. They a?
using the schedule used last year lv
the democratic campaign party ai
will speak In twenty-five towns.
Friends in North Dakota will be Its
terested in the announcement of Att:
C. Middaugh of BerkeJey, Cal., to Ml
Charlotte Elisabeth Yule of San Fram
clsco. The wedding took place at tli
bride's home in that city and after
short wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Mi i
daugh will be at home to their frlen-is
in Berkeley, where the bridegroom is
engaged in the practice of his profess
ion. Mr. Middaugh was formerly i
resident of Devils Lake and one of th
best known attorneys in the state.
Henry Lastre of Gra/fton were marri* i
in Grand Forks. The wedding tor
place at the residence of Rev. A.
Hulteng, who performed the ceremon*.
Mr. and Mrs. Lastre left for a trip
the twin cities, after which they w n
be at home to their friendB in Gra
At the home of the bride's paren
Mr. and Mrs. William Richter, ne
Krem, Sunday, Sept. 13, occurred
marriage of Herman Reichenberg a:r.•!
Miss Mary Richter. The ceremony w i
performed by Rev. F. Braun in ta
Gorman Lutheran church at Krem.
parties to this union are two of tip
most popular young people of tl
Krem country and from two of
most respected and oldest families i
the county.
Theo. O. Evenson, the popular young
assistant cashier of the Farmers' State
bank, of Charbonneau, has joined the
ranks of the benedicts. Mr. Evenson
and Misa Hazel Trace were joined In
the bonds of matrimony at Melstone,
Mont, on Sept. 9. The young couple
will mako their home on the bride
groom's homestead one half mile from
Elmer Krogfoss and Miss Alma
Bruns stole a march oo. their friends
In Blnford, and went td Cooperstown
Tuesday evening, Sept. 15, where they
were quietly married at the home of
Rev. O. D. Puriton. Mr. and Mrs. Xro—
foss have «et up housekeeping In the
Hanetad residence in north Blnford
and will be at home to their friends
after Oct. 1.
Married, at Sherbrooke, Sept. 16, by
Rev. H. H. Newman, Hugo Fagerlund
of Melvln, la., to Miss Mabel Appel, of
Flnley. The young couple left "for a
visit In Minnesota, before going to
their home at Melvln, la. Mr. Fager
lund was formerly local manager of
the State Lumber Co. at Finley, while
the bride hae been employed at the
Hotel Finley for over a year.
1 Case
5 pair
clty He
Heredity. Mrs. Isabella A. Mowy,
Ojata Mothers* Meeting and Purlty,
Mrs ii Wylle, Valley City, and
Medical Temperance, Mrs. A. E. Bolton,
Continued Fram Page One.
E. Saunders of Mapleton and adjourn
ment closed the morning session.
Afternoon Program.
The afternoon program opened with
devotions, led by Mrs. Minnie Pearson,
of Kintvre, and for the .Loyal leniper
ance legion, Mrs. Lillie B. Bowers, of
this city, made report.
Routine reports, by Mrs. Li. L. Muir,
fltate secretary of the Wlllard onion,
Mrs. B. H. Wylle, state corresponding
secretary, Mrs. F. W. Heidel, state
treasurer, and H. E. Taylor, state aud
itor, all were of an encouraging na
ture. A musical number was to inter
sperse these and the report of the
White Ribbon Bulletin work by Mrs
R. M. Pollock, of this city, after which
there was to be a department confer
ence, If necessary five minute talks on
How to Work My Department, being
scheduled: Work Among Foreign
Speaking People, Mrs. Julia IX
Nelson, this
Mothers' Meetings and
Purity, Mrs. L. M. Wylle, Va,ley
and Medical Temperance, Mrs. A. JS.
Bolton, Jamestown. ..
The principal address of the after
noon, Penal and Reformatory Work by
Mrs. Jean McNaughton Stevens was to
be followed by a discussion. Other
features on the program were a v^ecal
solo by Miss Clara Taves, of the Fargo
conservatory, addresses by
members of the state W. C. n •. v»•
select reading by Mrs. McClusky, of
Orfttentoa Home Tea.
The social affair of the day is a tea
at the Florence Crittenton homejfrom
5 to 7 o'clock, to which all delegates
are Invited.
Tonight's Profrtsu
The principal feature of the program
this evening will be the president s an
nual address, by Mrs. Elizabeth Pres
ton Anderson, of Jamestown. The oth
er address of the evening will be by
Rev F. L. Watklns, on Law Enforce
ment, Past, Present and Future, be
sides which there will be oMier shorter
talks, and choice musical features by
Mrs. Manzanlta E. Stephens and the
First Congregational quartet, composed
of F. V. Steele, Mrs. Ernest Wright,
known as the suffrage singer, Miss
Jennie Champine, and Henry Houglum.
Decorations Effeetlve.
The auditorium of the Presbyterian
church is In gala array for the con
vention, the rostrom being lavishly de
corated with flowers, ferns, American
flags and W. C. T. U. banners, and
Thirteenth district banners decorating
the pews. Their design is black letters
on an orange background, which Is
very effective.
Suffrage Secretary Here.
Among those present at the conven
tion and doing good and faithful work,
is Mrs. Mintie B. Bowe, of Jamestown,
who has been secretary at the Btate W.
T. Tl. suffrage headquarters ever
since such headquarters were opened
at Jamestown, last January, and who
has alreadv more than proved her in
terest and "efficiency in W. C. T. U. and
suffrage work.
Both Rev. and Mrs. E. E. Saunders,
of Mapleton, are in the city to attend
the convention sessions, the former
giving the, noontide prayer today.
Registered Delegates.
The delegates aside from officers,
who had registered at the convention
Frank Hecker. She has made her
home at Mandan for the past ten years,
attending the public schools, and is
generally known and popular. Mr.
has been working as locomo
tive fireman and engineer for the
Northern Pacific out of Mandan and
Dickinson for the past seven years.
Two couples were married late Tues
day by County Judge L. K. Hassell, at
Grand Forks. They were Frank C.
Last of Horicon, Wis., and A. Avels
gaard of Crookston, and Charles Rus
ness of Inkster, N. D., and Martha Ness
of Little Falls, Minn.
Miss Blanche Jones and Elmer Iran
Lake, both of Webster, N. D., were
married at Devils Lake Monday after
noon. Rev. C. L. Wallace, pastor of the
Methodist church, officiated. After a
short honeymoon trip Mr. and Mrs.
Lake will make their hone on the
bridegroom's farm.
$ -3TW»
Firgi'i Sfoppiag C«ittr—WWt Ptictt u4 QaalHy Meet
Are you satisfied with the result your coret gives you?
Are you satisfied with result your corset gives you?
not try the model designed for "you"?
American Lady Corsets are charmingly modish in
every respect, and are being sought more and more by
fashionable and particular women who know and demand
perfection in corsctry. There is almost an innumerable
number of styles ofAmerican Lady Corsets, and among
tbem there is "a particular model for your individual fig
American Lady Corsets reflect every exacting de
mand of the season's vogue, producing the modish low
bust, the uneonfined waist, the straight, sweeping hip and
the altogether free, lithe figure, demanded by Fashion's
behest Wear American Lady Corsets and note the im
provement in your figure.
American Lady Corsets
"Your" Model $1 to $5
American Lady Corsets have a world-wide reputation for
*'faultless fashion, fabric, finish and fit." Moreover,
American Lady Corsets are warranted to wear and not to
rust. Wky not buy corsets which have been proven the
Ladies' Wool Hose, regular
up to noon today, though others were
present who had not registered, were:
Absaraka—Miss Anna Nelson, Mes
dames Charles Brown, J. I* Hay and
Belle Monilaws.
Arthur—Mesdames J. A. Burgum and
R. H. VoKburg.
Hunter—Mesdames R. W. Muir, Net
tie Wegln, R. W. Vosburg, H. Hoxie,
Margaret Peterson, and L. Hock bridge.
Han kin son—Mrs. Edgar Lea.
HillKboro—Mrs. P. A. Lo
it wood and
Miss Mario Danlelson.
Jamestown—Mesdames C. B. Kep
ford, Lydia B. Wanner, Petty, Palmer'
and W. E. Boise.
Lisbon—Mrs. A. C. Cooper.
McKensie—Mrs. J. W. Rodgers.
Portland—Mrs. Anna M. Warren.
Rolla—Mesdames Anna Hesketh and
T. J. Russell.
Stanley—Mrs. Nina C. Alger.
Sherwood—Mrs. Alice May Goheen.
Valley City—Mesdames Seymour
Cook, O. W. Hanna and Lulu Wyl
Wimbledon—Mrs. Sarah M. Flew®
Fargo College Notes.
Rev. H. C. Juell, who graduated fw
Farg-o college in 1905, and who n
since been preaching at Sanborn,
D., and at Glendlve, Mont,, led dev
tional exercises at Fargo college chai
this morning.
Mrs. Jean McNaughton Stevens, w
is in the city from Towner attend!
the W. C. T. U. convention, gave soi
reminiscences from her long exp
lence in teaching.
"In my youth." said Mrs. Stevef
"girls grew up with the boys and
watched them go away to college and
cannot begin too
soon to use Ivory Soap
for washing dishes. For
We Give
S. & tl.
values *g-f
J. V. Pester
and J. C. liolkestad.
Amenla—Mrs. F. White.
lif iden—Mrs. Lillis Jarrell.
Carring-ton—Mrs. A. W. McCluskey.
Dickinson—Mrs. Reg. T. Crawford.
Erie—Mrs. J. A. Hill.
Edgeley—Mrs. M. W. Miracle.
Grind Forks—Mesdames Ronnlng.
Bridston, A. Knudson, Baughman, and
I can remember how boys with whotnl
I had studied latin and euclid cants
home from Edinburgh colleges sno
told of the women who were knockiae
at the gates to be admitted to medicJjl
courses. They said that those women
were unsexing themselves. My father
was a schoolmaster and I have had
forty-five years experience in that*
work. 1 believe in the small college.
Men of the small college make good.
You have great opportunities and yo»
must measure up to them." In closing
Mrs. Stevens recited Burns' stlrria#
poem, Scots Wha Hae Wi' Wallace
cry from
en poor.
the war-strick­
And Ted is the battle-tide flowing.
Desolate fields, and (he wolf at th»
But they (till keep the flghtlMC
Crimson and bitter the harvest tvpli!
Whose was the terrible sowing? It1
They answer not now—kings with
blood on the brow,
But still keep the fighting a-going.
—Louisville Courier-Journal.
Dining room set, tables, one rue
8 feet by 10 feet, rocking chairs,
writing desk, 3 three-quarter
beds. Call 308 Tenth Street N.
Phone 2569.
sooner you do, the sooner
you will save your hands
from the injurious effects
of the ordinary soaps usual
ly used.
Ordinary soaps being in
tended only for rough work,
are full of strong chemicals which
make the skin red and sore.
Ivory Soap being made for toilet, bath and very:
fine laundry purposes, contains only the highest^
grade materials. It cleanses the dishes
but does not injure the hands.
They become only softer,
smoother and whiter for
its use.
'•p 4rA

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