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wash foods, 1 111 18c Serpentina 86c dress gO SSI Is* «^1 OUT «Khtbit of M« l# 65c Shirting flannels ..... Plain greets atid tans and cftfecka and stripes—splendid for skirts and dresses 18c fleece ducklings Choicest patterns, light and dark—for dresses and kimonas. 12 %e outings &t 40 patterns to choose. Remember, when we quote 12^c it is precisely that grade—not a 10c one. $1.00 and $1.50 silks... Nearly 1,000 yards of high grade, in plain colors, stripes, checks and black. $1.25 to $3.00 silks ... This group includes poplins, roman stripes, plaids, crepes, chiffons, taffe tas, ctc. BLACK SILKS $1.25 peau dc cygue. .......86c $1.50 silk cashmere ..... 98c $2.50 crepe de chine ... ..... .$1.98 $2.50 crepe meteor ...•... .$1.98 Our entire stock of fur coats, muffs and sets to be closed out this week at a small fraction of cost. Last call on skirts splendid lot of plain, checks and plaids, priced at $5.50 to $9.00, £f Qf" to at ..,. One lot of skiftVpfieGd $7.50 to $16.50, to go at V One lot of party dresses, vy™ priced to $15.00, to go at....9'*•• Lot of party dresses, priced iO fA to $18.50, to go at Lot of party dresses, gf A priced to $29.50 now ^JL $1.50 to $3.00 lingerie waists, to close, at ........ ••.......... By Our Muslin Underwear Sale closes Saturday night. Supply your wants this week at the reduced prices. $1.25 gowiws $1,50 gowiis, at. .'• ••... .... ».... $'p ifj Good quality flannelette gowiis in plain white and fancy. Women's Gowns ^t 69c, 89c, $1.10, $1.39, $1.79, $1.98.. .......and up air "PIRSI IN DRY GOODS" j'~ "•'j—" 4 crepes 125c 8k :r fiQj* goods, at 10 pieces all-wool storm serge in colors and black 44-inches wide. $1.60 and $3.00 dress goods Plain and fancy novelties—also black. $1.00 dress goods 15 pieces all wool and mixyd weol and cotton dress goods 79c black. 49c 6Sc 98c Activities Increase As Our January Sales Near the Close During the remaining five days we will throw out trade inducements so inviting that every customer will be willing to br^ve the cold in order to secure them. Xi.. These Items Are Only the Extras All Other Items Are Still In Fdree 12k 1 Light and dark colors—prettiest pat terns. **?S MAIN FLOOR 98c SECOND FLOOR 98c $1.15 THIRD FLOOR means avail yourself of the linusuatl buying opportunities presented by our January Linen Sale. jr.. Lad lea* Home Jcurnal patterns. Qofiard front 4 lacing ooraetai i CLOSING OUT SWEATERS $5.50 and $7.50 sweaters for find misses. Main floor, this week ftOSIERY AND UNDERWEAR FIBRE SILK HOSE 25c 50 dozen women's black fibre silk hose double heel and toe. $1.50 union -IT £4 4 suits 9 tf Women's munsing heavy cot tun wool union suits—all styles. Childrens1 union HCiif* suits Styles for boys' and girls*. 3 to 14 years —wool mixed. BARGAIN TABLE Munsing vests, pants and union suits— numbers to be discontinued. This week, only HALF PRICE. $1.25 Mocha mittens Ladies' wool lined kid mittens black and tan. $2.25 mittens at *....................i Wool lined mochas fur wrist, gray and tan., "fINE EMBROIDERIES Over a hundred choice patterns on cen ter tables. Just for this week, 20 PER CENT DISCOUNT. TORCHON LACES Narrow edges in dainty new styles. We offer 500 yards, at yard NEW SWISS FLOUNCING!! $1.00 and $1.50 values, 27-inches wide this week, only 75c values, 16-inches fcllg* wide ""v $3.50 to $5.00 lingerie waists, O A to close, at vI*uJr $6.50, $7.50 and $10.00 ladies' and misses' sweaters, to A£" close, at 90mv9 $4.00 and $4.50 girls' sweaters, all colors to close fl* fiff $10.00 to $25.00 ladies' and misses coats in black, navy and mi all sizes to close at. in black, navy and mixtures, 7S $25.00 to $32.50 ladies' and misses coats, in mixtures, plaid* ami plain colors, all sizes to close it Muslin Skirts at 59c, 69c, 89c, $1.10, $1.39, $1.79 and up Corset Covers at 25c, 29c, 43c, 48c, 59c, 85c, $1.10.. and up Chemise Pantaloons at Wc, 89c, $1.10, $1.39, $1.79 and $1.98 Combination Suits at 85c, $1.10, $1.39, $1.79, $1.98 and up Princess Slips at 98c, $1.10, $1.39, $1.69, $1.98, $2.98. and up Drawers at 25c, 43c, 55c, 69c, 85c, 98c, a.wH »n. THE FARGO FORUM AND DAILY REPUBLICAN, MONDAY EVENING, JANUARY 25, 1915. $2.75 also 75c $1.25 5c 75c SOCIAL NOTES Mrs. Robert Mclntyre is home from two weeks' visit with relatives and friends In Minneapolis. Ralph Fisher, a high school senior, is quite ill at his home, 924 Seventh street south, suffering with pneumonia. He was talon ill about four days ago. The regular meeting of the New Kra club will be held thin evening at 7:45 I o'clock, at the home of Mrs. Charles S a v e 1 2 2 4 N i n a v e n u e s o u -\llss Mayme Brady returned to Far g* tho latter part of the week, after spending a week in Valley City as a guest at tli« homo of Mrs. Carl Myhrc. The Home and Foreign Missionary society of the First Presbyterian church of DHworth will be entertained Tuesday afternoon by Mrs. Bergen, at her home in Diiworth. Mr. and Mrs. T. I* Foulfcs, of the Ho gan flats, have as guests tneii- .laugh ter, Mrs. H. C. Vermllyea, and baby son, i of Ran Claire, AVls., who arrived in tne city Sunday for a visit of about a month. Grand Forks Herald, Sunday: Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Holmes of Kef-v^s ave-I nue will entertain at dinner today in honor of their son and daughter, Mr. i and Mr«. Frank D. Holmea "of Fargo,' who are spending come time in the t-ity. A company of a dor^n young lady H. F. Schmidt, who wan transferred to the local Swift & Co. plant alxiut a year, and a half ago, left Sunday night on No. 2 for the twin cities, and was to report at the head offices at South at. Paul, this morning. He will be placed In a new position from there, possibly in the Minneapolis branch again. Quito a number of young people accompanied him to the train, and gave him a rous ing send-off. It is reported that the ball given Thursday evening at MJnot by the lo cal Brotherhood of Locomotive Engi neers was one of the most brilliant so cial affairs given this winter. It was estimated that 200 couples wfre in at tendance, everyone enjoying them selves immensely. The spacious drill room of the armory was artistically decorated, making a very impressive scene of gaiety. Miss Kate Kiefer, of SO Sixth street north, Moorhead, was hostess Saturday afternoon at her home, to the members of the Maids and Matrons, at tlielr reg ular social meeting. A delicious thre« course lunch was served at 2 o'clock, at which a pretty flowering plant formed an attractive centerpiece for the table. The hours following were enjoyed so cially and with needlework. Miss Ruth Ingersoll, a cousin of the hostess, was a guest of the club. The many friends of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Cooper, of this city, who are also well known at Grand Forks and Bis marck, where they formerly lived, will be interested to know that they are now located at Kentucky inn, Miami, Fla., and that Mr. Cooper, for whose health they made the southern trip, is murh improved. I^ast fall Mr. Cooper was very ill, and on the advice of his physician left the north on Dec. 1, seeking relief from the rigorous cli matp of North Dakota in Dmona, Fla., but owing to the humidity of this loca tion, they left .shortly for Miami, which has proved very beneficial and both Mr. and Mrs. Cooper are at present en joying the best of health. They will remain in Florida until some time in April. Of Stale-wide, interest is th* w«ddlug of District Judge C. M. Coole.v *nd Miss HUdur Barth. which will take place on Thursday morning at the residence of Consul H. Bendeke at G^and Fork?. Rev. .1. K. Burleson will officiate and the guests will include the intimate friends of Judge Cooley and Miss Barth. Judge Cooley and his bride will leave on the noon train for I'alm Beach, Fla. After their return from the south Judge and Mrs. Cooley will spend some time in New York city with Trygze Barth, brother of the bride, who is manager of the foreign depaxtment of the Royal bank of Canada. After thr-ir return to Grand Forks, they will be at home to their friends at their apart ments in the Dlnnie flats on North Third street Materials for spring, whether of gab ardine or the plainer weaves, take braiding as trimming—mostly soutache, rather than of the white varieties. A novelty of this sort will be seen on a dark blue suit in the form of a sou tache worn In mixed red and bin*. A strong tendency points to the use of red, especially the warm rose shadv This still prevails as recommended bv the Fashion Art league several months ago. The shirtwaist is disappearing rapidly from view as the one-piece gown gathers popularity, and with these changes come the normal waist line and the long fitted set-in-gloves. The one-piece gown takes on dignity and gives a well-dressed appearance to the woman who realises its comfort able qualities. The new white gabar- IOWA WOMAN TELLS OTHERS How Lydia E. Pinkham't Veg etable Compound Carried Her Safely Through Change of Life. Cedar Rapids, lows.—"At the Change of Life the doctor Mid I would have to j?iv•»» up my work and take my bed Skirts, Values To $5.97 i friends wr-rc pruents Saturday nfternoon at an Orpheum party given "hv Mrs. Wj J. Awty and Mis. H. F. Mackall, of Moorhead, the theatre party being fol lowed by a tea. This was the sccond I in a series of small social affairs to be given at intervals by these hostesses, About thirty-flve members of the' senior class of the Moorhcad high school paiticipated in an Informal par-j ty at tne hign school Friday evening, Various amusements were enjoyed, aft er which refreshments wrre served.) The seniors were chaperoned by sever al of the faculty members. Miss In»i Lowry, 8upt. H. R. Edwards, and Meesrs. Wickham and Stockham. i oats—Values Up To $25.00 for some time as there was no help for mo but to lie still. I took Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound and kept un mv work and Up my work and now I am over the Change and that is all I took. It waa better for me than all the doctor's medicines I tried. Many people have no faith in patent medicines but I know this is good."—Mrs. E. J. RICKETS, 354 8th Avenue, West, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Such warning symptoms as sense of suffocation. hot flashes, headaches, back aches,dread of impending evil, timidity, sounds in the ears, palpitation of the heart, sparks before the eyes, irregu larities, constipation, variable appetite, weakness and inquietude, and dizziness, are promptly heeded by intelligent wo men who are approaching the period in life when woman's great change may be expected. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound invigorates and strengthens the female organism and builds up the weak ened nervous system. It has carried many women safely through this crisis. If there are any complications jrou ion ftunderstandwriteLydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. (confi dential) Lynu* Mass. 1 V .. Outing Flannel Night Gowns—Values to $1.50.... Waists—Silk Crepe de hadow lace trimmed dine voile is a beautiful material f^r the one-piere gown, not too hut or too heavy and with remarkable bowers of resisting wrinkling. A. A. Lorshbough, of the Dakota Trust Co., returned home Sunday from a few days* business trip to Miles City, Mont. The Fleur de Lis club will be enter tained next Thursday by Mrs. U. Mclander, at her honr*, 820 Second av enue south, Moorhead. Mr. and Mrs. O. P. N. Anderson and daughter Marlon left Saturday for Bagley, Minn., where they will visit relatives for about a week. Miss Adda Blakeslee, of the Dakota conservatory. Is to entertain her voice pupils at a private recital next Wed nesday evening at her apartments, No. 401 improvement building. Judge and Mrs. C. F. AmidOn, accom panied by their daughter Eleanor and sons, Charles and Oak Amidon, -expert leave Tuesday night for California, going direct to itivcrside, where they will spend most of their time until May, when they will return to Fargo. Ivan E. Leininger, now aseociated with the engineering firm of Oerhart Jacqueth, of Great Falls, Mont., left for that city Saturday night, after a visit of about a week here at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Litin "Intfer, of Eighth street south. C. L. Tscharner, of JOnmare. and daughter, Mfss Maurlne, who is attend ing a seminary nt Winona, Minn., ar rived in Fargo Saturdev for a short visit with the foimer's brother-in-law and sister. Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Husting. of the deL»endrecie apartments. Mr. Tscharner is proprietor of Tscharncr's cafe, at Kenmare. A. T. Russell was host last Thuraday evening at a dancing party at tho Civic Centre) which was participated in by the members of the »cth«emane cathe dral choir and their friends, to the to tal number of about forty. Nice or chestra music was furnished for a pleasing program of dances, and a light lunch was served. The Philathea class of the First Bap tist church, a girls' Bible class of which Mrs. C. E. Webster is the teacher, is to hold a business meeting at the church this evening, also the first rehearsal of a plavlet entitled, Wanted, a Compan ion which it intends to give in about two weeks, the exact date not yet be ing determined upon. The Philath^as are to be assisted in giving the playlet by members of the Waracca or young men's Bible class. A recent issue of The Des Moines (Iowa) Register and I^eader contains a cut of Miss Nellaby Finney, a promis ing young soprano of that city and for mer pupil of Miss Adda Blakeslee, the latter now a well known in structor In the Dakota conserva tory. of Fargo. The Des Moines paper says of Miss Finnev: "She has been appointed assistant teacher in voice to Ellis Rhodes of the conserva tory of music at Simpson college. In dlanola. During the last year Miss Fin ney has done considerable solo work and has trained the Indianola Hiuh School Olee club. Miss Finney studied voice in Des Moines under Adda Blakeslee, in London under Dr. Frort Royle and Dr. Fred Challoner, and at 8lmpson under Ellis Rhodes." Last Friday evening friends of Rev. R. Morgan, of Gardner, numbering between forty'and fifty gathered at the home of Mrs. Hannah McDonald, of that town, to express, in a measure, their respect and appreciation for thou departing pastnr. The evening was pleasantly spent in playing games and singing songs, and a delectable lunch waa served later. To cap the events of the evening, friends who had been be hind the movement, secured the mm v ices of P. A. Hodgson, who presented Rev Mr Morgan with a beautiful gold watch. Rev. Mr. Morgan, though taken completely by surprise, rose t|» the oc casion and responded in a fitting man ner. All the guests departed voting it a most pleasant affair. Mrs. George Thatcher Guernsey, of Independence. Kan., will be on- of the candidates for president general of the T*. A. R. at the election which is to be spring. Mrs. Guernsey visited when the D. A. K. convention was held in the twin cities. She ha« been prom inent in her own state as a civic work er Before the Carnegie libraries got as far west as Kansas. Mrs. Guernsey was president of the Indies Library society which formed the public library of Independence and, though it is now one of the Carnegie institution*, she still selects the books therefor, as she is always thoroughly informed as to the Uterarv needs of her city. She was also a leader in the State Federation of Women's clubs, which began as the So cial Science club of Ivaneas, and six y«ars ago was chosen a? state regent of the Daughters of the American Rev olution of Kansas. She has been re elected to the office each year since. On Saturday afternoon at the farm hom« of Mr. and Mrs. O. Monaon, of Areusville, occurred the marriaga of e i a u e e v i a u e n s i a o JSldon R. Hebal, of Munich, N. D. The i e w a s a e n e y e s i s e a -j the. who was maid of honor, and Alex ander W. Monson. a brother of the bride, attended the bridegroom. After th* ceremony a sumptuous six-course dinner was served with covers laid for about thirty people. Only the relatives and nearest, friends of the bride and bridegroom were present. Mrs. Hebal is a graduate of the Moorhead normal, and since her graduation has been em-i ployed as a teacher. Mr. Hebal is a I promising young banker of Munich, N.1 D.. where the young couple will be at home after March 1. Mr. and Mrs, He-1 A few of the many specials $2.97 Chine with -to-wear sectioi Skirts, Values To $8 50 FARGO'S SHOPPING CENTER S.7.50 Kimonos—Values To $1.50 ba I left i! 12:30 Saturday evening over the lireat Northern and will visit 6ov eral eastern points, «n well as Mr. lie bars old home at Goodwin, S. D., before returning to their future home at Mu nich. About twenty-live girls and boys of the Moorhead younger social set, chap eroned by Miss Julia .Sharp, enjoyod a Jolly sleigh ride Saturday evening, aft er which they gathered at the A. W. Paulson home for a social hour and re freshments. GRAND FORKS JUNIOR PROM ELABORATE AFFAIR Following la an account of the state university prom, held Friday evening, taken from The Grand Forks Herald: The 1915 junior prom is now hlatory, but never has a prettier social func tion be^n given st the university than that of last eveniug. The university commons was the scene of the brilliant affair, and »-lght —three couples wera guests of the junior class. The commons dining room was con verted into a ball room, a bower of ferns and greens. Smllax was artistic ally arranged around the balcony on two sides of the room, from which were suspended hanging baskets of ferns and daffodils. The musicians' platform was b^nk^ii with palms and bay trees and the lights, softened with quantities of greens. Ferns and potted plants in termingled with the \ellow daffodils, were used throughout the room. The guests commenced arriving at 7:30 o'clock and were received by the class officers and patrons and patron esses of the occasion. At 8 o'clock Miss Maud Woods and Amon Flat« n led the grand march, concluding with the unique figure, "IT. N. D.". and singing North Dakota. The regular program of dances followed this, with twenty-four dames and four extras. The sixth and twentieth dances were moonlight waltics and the supper dance com menced with the tenth dance, continu ing through the eighteenth. Supper was served in the cafeteria on the first floor, in three sections, begin ning at 10:30 o'clock. The supper room was also a bower of smilax mid fern#, and baskets of daffodils and yellow tandles were used on the tables. The programs wire ^xyuisite affairs in the form of miniature gold booklets, with embossed seal of the university on the cover, and fastening with a clasp that held the leaflets containing the names of the patrons and patronesses, and the list of dances, in place. Dancing was enjoyed till long after midnight and was brought to a close by the singing of the Alma Mater. Patrons and Patronesses—Gov. and Mrs. I,. K. Hanna, Pres. and Mrs. F. L. McVey, Hon. and Mrs. Tracy it. Bangs, Hon. and Mrs. F. L. Goodman. Hon. and Mrs. Carl .1. Farup. Hon. and Mrs. W. H. Hutchinson. Dean and Mrs. V. P. Squires, Dean and Mrs. Joseph Kenne dy, Dean and Mrs. Karl J. Babcock, Dean and Mrs. Harley K. French. Dean and Mrs. George T. Wells. Dean and Mrs. C. H. Crouch. Prof, and Mrs. E. F. Chandler, De.-n Ella 1* Fulton and Prof. R. R. Hitchcock. The guests in cluded the Misses Jennie B. Lewis, Towner, N. D., Mildred Terrett, Irene Cox, Ada Budge, Martha Barnes. Jean Lenentine, Kathleen Cowan. Kila Thompson, Myrtle Arnold, Frsnkie Eickof, Andrea Stephens, Crookston. Minn., Ella Opsahi, Madeline Turner, Eva Murphy, Elsie Dahl, Maude Cum mings, Lelia Perrv, Marie Hall. Mar gjret Plank, St. Thomas. Agnes Moe, Ituth Houle, Hoi tense Moor*, Myrtl* Halvorson, Doris FarJes, Elide Mills, '""atherlne McDongall, ,'Cthei Rechtel, Helen Lynch, Elsie Rohde, Ethel O'Con nor. Harriet Stills, Majei Chase, Irene Kastrnan, Maude Woods, Margaret Meredith, Frances Catiiro, Florence O'Brien, Jennie Gale, Evelyn Lewin, Mae Thompson, Elaine Baldwin, J**n Wilson, Fargo, N. D., Alpha Kiefer, Mildred Mcintosh, Gertrude Gould, Ethel Renwick, Florence Doh rty, Jo hanna Londergan. Grace Swank, Gene vieve BurrHl, Winifred Nelson, Esther Cole, Stella HHIeboe, Louise Du,*gan, Dora Rerumgard, Genevieve O'Koefe, Marie Sattler, Agnes Hassell, Margaret Murphy, Mrs. Edward X. Ander»-'n. Mamie Jones. Ernestine Jacobl. Cather ine Allen, Florence Pilchard, SteiU Kota. Temple Irwin, Miss Ransfer, Hel en Alexander, Margaret Geister. Marth.'i Taubert, Gertrude Cunningham. Hat ton. N. D., Evelyn Gurman. Catherine Hixon, Inga Erlendson, Edlnburg, N. Mrs. Clinton Thompson, Vsugham Mil ler, Gretchen Oeschger. Crary, N. D.. Pearl Cranley, Miss Kathleen Fllnn Ruth Whithed, H*zel Scherlock, MinnU Tor son: Messrs. W. W. Norton, Howard Flint, Earl J. McFadden, Vernon Mc Cutchan, John Jennlson, Wesley John Dakota Conservatory of Music 18-24 Broadway. Fargo, N. D. Second Semester Begins February 1, 1915. E N O N O W Private instructions by experienced teachers from 50 cents up. Phon* 910- L—Ern##t A, twhww, ftfWtor. Phone 910-L2—Moorhead Branch, (Molli* Martinson, Manager.) S»4. Silk and Wool Serge -j Dresses, values to $25 Sateen Petticoats in Assort ed values to $1.50 for mm ston, L"iiis G. THiner, Albert Sheets, Llid Dale, Watt Johnson, Herman Wolff, Ray Collins, Hume Bacon, Gro vej- Holt, Arthur Shaft, Hugh Putnam, F. L. Putman, Jim Soule. Harrison Brown, Cyler Anderson, Alvin Stonner F. W. Ferguson, Porter Talcot, Georga Mecjintock, W. L. Johns, Frank Vora— chek. Jack Holland. Herbert James, Iver Musgjerd. Howard Plank, Walter Tostevin, Andrew McDouga!, D. J. Tax ma n, George O'Connor, E. L. Patterson, O. L. Mcllaffie, L. Palmer, William Boyre, Fred Mann, J. R. Murphy, James Thompson, Crosby Richards, Llewellyn rtofjuette, Robert Lowe, William Holmes, Ed. Mcllraith, Clement O'Brien Harold Dohertv, Alonro Put man, John Hesketh, Horace Webster. Lester Pole, W. H. Hanson, Dan Payne, M. H. Snortland, V. H. Denvsll, Victor Oles, Wilber Lycan. Duane Surles. A. Ranik, ISdw-ard X. Anderson, Cisrence Locklln, John Cooley, John Fralne, Sherman Rehlosser, demons Kelsch, Dalton Irwin, Irving Weitael. B. F. Sherman, J. C. Perkins, Max Taubert, Ansel Wlneman, Harold King. Vernon Spraaue, Amon Flaten, Clinton Thomp son, L. R. Feetham, F. Lurus, «,ar1 Rob ertson, Karl Schmidt, Fred J. Breck— hoff, Ralph Lynch, Walter Schlosser. A charming pre-nuptial affair for Miss Sadie Wynne, whose marriage to Rev. W. J. Horner takes place Jan. 27, was the parcel shower given by Mrs. J. C. Suter and Mrs. George McCabe, at the home of the latter. The house was appropriately decorated with wedding bells and greens. The chandelier globes were hidden in red roses, through which the light fell softly on tho friends who assembled to do honor to the 1rifle-elect. Tite early part of the evening was employed in fashioning sachet bags for the bridal cheat. Later on the guests drew pictures of the bridegroom from memory. These sketches were bound into a booklet and presented to Miss Wynne as a souvenir of the occasion. Another memento, of a more practical value, was the cook book compiled during the evening, to which each guest contributed one or more recipes. A chafing dish supper was served in the dining room, with Mrs. H. L. Haussamen and Mrs. A. Tt. T. WyJie at the chafers. Mrs. J. K. Countryman and Mrs. Grant S. Hagor poured, and Mrs. John Stewart and Mrs. (J W. Foogman served. At the conclusion of the evening, the guests formed in line for a grand march, led by .Miss Wynne. As she passed between the parlor and the living room, a para sol, tied with a huge white satin bow, was tilted and she was literally show ered with towels, table linens, and oth er articles for the new home. Miss Wynne has always taken an active part in the church and musical life of Graf ton, and the party Tuesday was 'an ex pression of the high esteem in which she is held. Word has been received In Daven port, N. D., announcing the marrT of Miss Hannah Johnson, of Claris*.!, Minn., to Anton Swensori. of that place. The news came as A surprise to the many friends of the young couple. Th« bride is a sister of the Johnson boys of Davenport, and during her stay there last summer she made many friends both in town and vicinity. "Tony'' is a successful and populsr young farmer. CHICHESTER S PILLS 7 Ml 1IUMIIMI It XI V 11 •'"irrl.l IM 1SKA\D t'H I Our »r toor 1 rria rrfrs TERs A\D I'll I i.-t SOLD BY ORIGOISTS [VERWHLRE LOOK! Don't fail to hear Prof. Barrett at the Comstock Grill Room Tonight, 8:30 to 12.