THIRD FLOOR-THE HOME OF
Extensive size assortment in all
models. Graduate corsetiere in
This season's Gossard styles
show even greater attractive
ness. Patterned as they are, pre
cisely to Fashion's decree, they
have the long straight symmetri
cal lines, slightly indicated waist,
low bust, free hip and flat back.
The materials and boning are of
the highest quality.
A variety of models for each of
the Nine Ideal Figure Types—
Large Above Waist Tall Heavy
Large Below Waist Short Heavy
Curved Back Tall Slender
Short Waisted Short Slender
And Ideal Average Figure
Prices, $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $3.60,
$126, $5.00 up to $12.50
Perfect fitting Brassieres
50c, $1.00 to
Women s Footwear
SHOES-STYLISH AND SERVICEABLE
Styles and Patterns
fJbhoeB and Pattern
You can rely on a
pair of Moody's
Shoes to be made of
the best leather and
-to be the product of
^ifone of the foremost
makers of women's
Our Women's shoes
jire mainly the
froduct of two
H. H. Gray's Son, Syracuse, N.
This factory has been making women's high
grade shoes for over fifty years. They are ad
mitted to be the leaders among the producers of
shoes to sell from ei^ht to fourteen dollars.
Another old and reliable manufacturer. They
produce about eight thousand pairs of women's
shoes every day. Their leather buyers, last
men, and pattern designers are members of the
firm. This means that year in and year out, the
styles and prices of this company are the best
offered. These shoes sell at from seven to twelve
dollars. We guarantee the workmanship and
leather in ^ootwear^
Tbt Bell Telephone
I n e i
You caa help us "3d 6thr bit" for
war, the service,
government by asking only for telephoo#
"aouipment you must have and by making
only such local or long
distanca calls aa
are absolutely necessary.
Skilled telephone men, telephone
gwitchboards, poles, wire and tete
phone Instruments have been turned
«ver to the government as needed at
irtBT headquarters, in military train*
lbs 'camps an4 tm aifaai
I e a
Northern Trust Will
Be Headquarters For
Tag Day Teams Saturday
A meeting of Crittenton Home Tag
Day workers was held Tuesday even
ing in the parlors of the Gardner
hotel, attended by about forty and
characterized by much enthusiasm
over the campaign for funds for that
institution that will be waged next
Saturday, Sept. 29. Headquarters
for the various teamr of workers will
be the Northern Trust company, and
everyone who has enlisted for serv
ice that day is asked to meet there
promptly at 8:45 in the morning.^
Anyone else who can give time to
this work on Tag day is asked to
call Mrs. R. P. Blake, general chair
man, telephone 1214-W.
Plans were completed Tuesday
evening for the canvassing of the
city Saturday, and an especially
large force of workers will be sta
tioned in the downtown districts.
Miss Lillian Topping, superintendent
of the Crittenton Home, further en
thused those present last evening by
an earnest talk on the work being
carried on here at the home. The
workers are thoroughly informed aa
to the needs for which they will
ask funds, and all are firmly con
vinced of the Justice of the cause.
The Crittenton Home is at pres
ent housing a family of fifty adults
and twenty-six children, aside from
the helpers employed there. The need
of holding a Tag day to secure ad
ditional funds may be realized from
the fact that the state allows an ap
propriation of only $3,000 a year for
this instltutisn, the only one in
North Dakota, and that the least sum
upon which it may be run for a
period of a year is $20,000. People
maintaining homes of their own need
no explanation as to the increased
cost of living, which Is a new and
most serious problem to be met at
the Crittenton Home. Two workers
are now touring the state for funds,
and sending in a little money day by
day, but the funds are so low at this
time that the institution is borrow
ing money to carry on Its very nec
Noted American Poet
Suggests Revised Dixie
As Real National Song
Edmund Vance Cook, well known
American poet, has suggested the
tune of Dixie, with new words to
suit every locality of the United
States, as the real national song for
this country. Although advocating a
change in the words, which at pres
ent are purely local, this poet be
lieves that the Dixie tune has the
real place of affection in American
hearts, and that with new words it
would be a popular successor to The
Star Spangled Banner. As he puts
it: "Buckwheat Cakes and Land O
Cotton don't satisfy New England
and the Pacific coast. I've tried my
hand at making new verses, but I
won't say they ought to stand. If
someone comes along with better
verses, why let's sing his."
Following are the first verse and
chorus of a new Dixie, as written by
I'm glad I live in the land I live In.
Best to get and beat to give in.
Hip hoorav hip hooray hip hooray
U. S. A.
Old Uncle Sam's my best relation:
Makes me feel I own this nation,
Hip hooray hip hooray hip hooray
U 8. A.
I thank the faJtaT wfSfch^Hlxed
In U. S. A. forever
Hooray, I say
In U. S. A. forever,
I say, hooray y
Tha glorious states forever.**
You, too* can be comfortable
—You who are hard to fit
—For we have shoes for just
such feet and know how to fit
them. Should your foot be thin
through heel and instep the
will solve your shoe problems.
Made of soft, long- wearing
Glazed Kid Skin—Two sizes
under through heel and instep.
A handsome all-around shoe.
Be Pair to Yourself
Sec CULLEN HOMES and in
vestigate the Cuilen plan of de
ferred payments before buying
or building. We have today's
styles in homes and regardless of
your purchase will be glad to
D. C. Cullen Baal Estate
A *. i n1, it*"
North Dakota Boy
Weds Before Hifl
Departure For Prance
There Is interest over the state. In
the marriage of Martin Kelly, for
merly of Devils Lake, and Miss Bon
nie McLaughlin, of Waseca, Minn,
which took place a few days ago at
St. Patrick's cathedral in New York
city. The bridegroom is a son of
Col. and Mrs. J. M. Kelly, pioneer
residents of Devils Lake, and is
graduate of St. Thomas college, St.
Mr. Kelly was a student at Ft
Snelllng last spring but waa assigned
to the American aviation corps. The
wedding followed a hurried trip half
way across the continent when orders
were received for Mr. Kelly to sail
with an American contingent for
France. Mrs. Kelly Is now on her
New Auxiliary To
Fargo Red Cross
All woman residing on Eighth ave
nue south, east of Fifth street, are
eligible to membership in a neigh
borhood club formed Tuesday after
noon at a meeting held at the home
of Mrs. H. R. Turner. 386 Eighth
avenue south. Thirty-five were pres
ent Tuesday, and organization of the
club, which will be an auxiliary to
the Fargo chapter of the Red Cross,
was perfected by the election of Mrs.
Turner as president Mrs. H. E.
Johnson and Mrs. A. Dewey as
chairman of the knitting committee
and Mrs. J. W. Dunham, Mrs. F. A.
Bristol, Mrs. W. W. Sanborn and
Mrs. F, E. Dibley as the committee
on planning work.
The club plans to meet Wednesday
afternoon of each week, and for the
next month the meetings will be
held at the Turner home. The lad
ies gathered there yesterday were
addressed by Mrs. N. C. Young, who
explained the Red Cross work in de
tail. Mrs. E. G. Opfer assisted Mrs
Turner as hostess.
Miss Mayna Winders
Weds In Montana
Announcements have been received
in Fargo of the marriage of Miss
Mayna L. Winders of this city, to
Arthur Cecil Staton of Havre, Mont
which took place in Havre on Thurs
day, Sept. 13. The wedding is the
culmination of a Glacier National
park romance, the couple having
first met in that park a year ago this
The bride has a host of friends In
Fargo, where she has made her home
for the past fifteen years, and is a
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. A
Winders, of 1022 College street. She
is a member of Mecca chapter, Cxder
of Eastern Star, of Fargo, and for
four years was employed in one of
the state offices located at the North
Dakota Agricultural college, prior to
early last August, when she left for
Havre, where she had taken up a
homestead. Mr. Staton comes of a
prominent family of Havre, and is a
highly esteemed young business man
of that place. He also has quite ex
tensive ranching interests 1
Mr. and Mrs. Staton will be at
home to thalr friends after N«r. 1» In
No Slackers In
There are no slackers in the
Roosevelt Neighborhood club, every
one of whose members, it is report
ed. is either knitting or sewing, in
many instances both, for the Fargo
chapter of the Red Cross.
There was an attendance of flfty
four Tuesday evening at the school
building at the weekly meeting of
the Red Cross class of the club, and
work included sewine on sheets and
towels as well as knitting. Acceding
to the request of Miss Lanxon, who
Is in charge of the knitting clasjf.
much finished work was turned in.
to go with the September quota of
articles from the Fargo chapter of
the Red Cross. Work that could not
be finished last evening was taken
home, and will be ready by the allot
ted time for turning It in, next
The meeting last evening was an
especially enthusiastic one, and the
ladies i\re making this Red Cross
enterprise as great a success as has
been that of their neighborhood club
school work, which is high praise In
deed. The club numbers forty knit
ters alone, and great pride is being
taken in the excellence of the work.
Hemstitching, plcoting, pleating." Cor
sets oieaned and repaired. Mrs. A. An
derson, 615 3rd Ave. N. Phone 1867-W.
TEST YOUR EYES
Clean Winter Rye Seed for Sale
Telephone 672 for prices*
We buy barley in car lots f. o. b. your station.. Tele
phone us before loading.
D, D. SIMMONS
SEED GRAIN POTATOES
THE FARGO FORUM, WEDNESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER "26, 1917.
:.f OV«i 3 w V .'..lit. iht
i "ttag Opticians and Jewelers a
th Dakota We keep trained mei
W '""r o "know how" to test your eye*
72Inqiwi. Frp,M.P. ftaufiM
CHIN A IJErOR 4
in HI\ A fainting. While
CHINA and J'l'MKft. Edith
Kowlrr Slocum, H»34 11 tb St. \.
BAD FOR CHILDREN
to no* eft en a ehfld requires med
ietas of Uf kind. If the bowels are
regular and prompt!? of unll
»e«trd matter dUrtrdrd by the atom—
sell, tbe general hriilth I* very apt to
r*«rllenc. In an rttae, pill*, pow
der*. and nauaeatlng or unpalatable
(to un da, nhould never be given to
children. Any therapeutic virtue nueh
remedlea may po**eaa largely nulli
fied by the yonngatetV natural an
For most children a mild laxative,
UiKii.iatcrrd occasionally, in all that
IK needed to assure normal regularity
fiiiii mood health. Or. nlditeH't Sirup
I'epsfn I* a pleasant-tasting combin
ation of simple laxative herb* with
pepMin, free from opiate or narcotic*
druK". and acts gently yet effect I* el
Children like It and take It readily, so
that tt Is the Ideal remedy for the
family medicine chest. It Is sold In
trujt stores for fifty cents a bottle. A
trial bottle, free of charge, ean be ob
tained by writing to Dr. W. B. Cald
vell. 496 Washington St., Montlcello,
rOPTTT/AR FOR HER
Mrs. William Long.
Mrs. William Long is the wife of
Major W. H. B. Lonfr, Irish Guards,
and a brother of Mr. Walter Long of
the British cabinet. Mrs. Lonfj has
endeared herself to the people of
England with her tireless work at
war charities while her husband has
been with his regiment in France.
A call is issued today by W.
Porterfield, as president, for a meet
ing of the -Coterie club members this
evening at 8 o'clock in the parlors
of the Gardner hotel. As large an
attendance of members as possible
is urged, as officers for the ensuing
year will be elected, and other im
portant business transacted, includ
ing the choice of dates for th« Ma
Mrs. C. M. Palmer, 717 Ninth
street south, was genuinely and most
delightfully surprised Tuesday even
ing by about forty of her Eastern
Star friends of Fargo, who gathered
for a housewarming at the recently
remodeled Palmer home. They pre
sented her with a telephone table
and chair, the presentation being
made in the form of an original poem
written by Mrs. Milton Lawrence
and effectively read by Mrs. E. T.
Shaw. The evening was devoted to
Fed Cross knitting and social chut,
and lunch provided by the Star
ladies was enjoyed at a late hour.
All of the Mecca chapter members
are now engaged in Red Cross work,
and are contributing largely to the
quota of finished articles being
turned into the headquarters here.
An out-of-town guest present at the
surprise last evening was Mrs.
George Sanborn, of Milwaukee, a
'former Fargo resident who is visit
ing at the R. M. Pollock home.
Miss May Stodder, of Moorhead,
entertained at a social affair Tues
day evening in honor of her broth
er, Louie Stodder, and Winter Lewis,
who leave soon with Battery of
Moorhead. Four couples were in
cluded. and spent a pleasant even
ing with music and dancing, follow
ed by lunch.
Mrs. E. 6. Keene, of 102S Seventh
street north, was hostess Mst even
ing to the regular meeting of the
Tuesday club of the A. C. faculty
ladies. The club plans to devote all
of its meetings this season to Red
Cross knitting, and that was the div
ersion of those present last evening.
The club membership is about twen
ty-four. Meetings will be held every
week. Light refreshments were serv
ed after work wasjald aside.
Mrs. W. A. Keye, Second tvtmw
south, was hostess Tuesday after
noon to the New Era club at its
first meeting of the fall. The pro
gram was in the form of an open
forum for the discussion of the topic.
Our Opportunities in the Woman's
Defense league, and every one of the
dozen members present took part in
it. Roll call was answered by read
ing clippings on current news topics.
The club decided to meet in two
weeks at the Crittenton home, where
a program will be given. Each mem
ber is to take Jelly, fruit or preserves
for the home. It was also decided to
send a club letter of congratulation
to Mrs. J. A. Burgum. of Arthur,
who is the proud mother of a two
weeks-old son. Mrs. Burgum resided
n Fargo last winter, and is a mem
ber of the New Era club Light re
freshments were served during a so
cial hour yesterday. Mrs. F. J. Peck,
Mrs. F. H. Wilder"s moths*, was a
The Philathea class of the Flret
Methodist church, of which Miss
Minerva Williams is president, met
at the church Tuesday evening in
regular session, spending most of
the time in making scrap books for
the soldiers. Over a dozen of these
books have already been completed.
Hostesses during the social hour
were Misses Marion Moorehead, Em
ma Alhorn and Winnifred Robertson.
The freshmen of the Fargo high
school elected officers Tuesday even
ing, as follows: President, Keats
Millar vice president. Mary Ross
secretary, Eloise At wood. treasurer,
Wendell McCracken Cynosure class
editor, Virginia role and faculty
adviser, Miss Katherine Hodge. The
senior class officers are: President.
Miss Evelyn Patterson^ vice presi-
Joseph Sorkness secretary,
Harriet Ashland treasurer.
Charlotte Twitchell Cynosure
editor, Louis Peterson, and
adviser. Miss Bess Ballan-
The Recreation club ofGethsemane
cathedral. Including both senior and
Junior divisions, will meet this even
ing at 7: SO o'clock in the crypt. All
are asked to take knittin* needles, it
possible, the size required for the
work planned bein* No. K.
Miss Mildred Reineke left Tuesday
afternoon for Minneapolis, where she
will study music this winter. Miss
Gladys Phillip, who has been a guest
at the Reineke home for several
days, will return to her home in
Minneapolis Thursday afternoon. She
isited friends in Hope, N. D., ^rlor
to reaching Fargo.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ostman,
College street, have as guests ffi
week Mrs. Ole O&tness and baby
daughter, of Rudvard, Mont., who are
on their way home from Fosston.
Minn., where they visited for some
time with Mrs. Oatness' parents. T.
T. of Fosston, Mrs. Oilman's
father, is #190 here for a short
entertain the St. Joseph's ladies of
Moorhead Thursday afternoon at St.
Joseph's hall. They ar* asked to
take their knitting.
Mrs. A. Gilman. until recentlv of
Sioux Falls. S. D.. is visiting in Far
go at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Bland. Mrs. Gilman Im en
route to Biltings, Mont., to reside.
Mrs. flark Miller, of Rpoksn*.
Wash., Is In Fargo for a visit of a
week or so with her mother, Mrs.
E. Richardson, of 609 Ninth street
The forty new members who have
recently been pledged to the Phos
terlan Literary society of the Fargo
high school, will be honor guests at
a party on Friday evening of tbjs
week. The Phosterian president is
Ralph Camp, and faculty membeV
of the society are Misses Bess Ballan
tyne and Hazel Nielson.
A very enjoyable dancing party
was held Tuesday evening in Phenix
hall, Moorhead, by the Yeomen of
that city, with a number of their
friends partlcipstlng. The party fol
lowed the regular^!odge session.
The Ladies' Aid and Missionary
society of the First English Luther
an church of Moorhead will meet
Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock at
the home of Mrs. Klots, on A street
An Important meeting of Company
Auxiliary will be held this even
ing at 7:30 o'clock in the Mssonic
temple library. Plans will be made
for a send-off of the Company
men, and arrangements will be made
for collecting and maklnjr the candy
which will be presented aach mem
ber of the company. Anyone willing
to donate a box or more of home
made candy for this cause, or funds
to buy provisions for the same, is
asked to communicate with the
auxiliary president, Mies Mary
Schlanser, telephone No. 206.
Mr. and Mrs. Tharger Groves, of
1426 Eighth avenue south are the
parents of a baby daughter, born
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Meeker, of
Moorhead, returned hnme Tuesdav
evening from Rose lake, near Frazee.
Minn., where they broke up their
summer camp yesterday. Mrs
Meeker had been at that place,
know^i as Camp Ote-Emin, most of
the time since early in June Mrs. R.
Gormley, who we* her guest for a
week, returned home Saturday even-
Miss Alma Riggle, of New Rock
ford, has come to Flargo to take a
position In an attorney's office She
had been employed as stenographer
in the Beaudrv Plumblne & Electri
cal shop at New RockXord. for some
Among the prominent suffragists
in Bismarck this week for the an
nual state convention of the Votes
for Women league, which began
Tuesday, are Mrs. Grace Clendening
of Wimbledon, state president: Mrs
Angele Blanchard of Dickinson, Mrs.
Mary Dick, Wimbledon, Mrs. Emma
Pierce, Mrs. Elizabeth Darrow
O'N'ell, Mrs. Mary Darrow Weible,
Fargo: Mrs. J. M. Gillette. Mrs. Irma
E. Poppler, Grand Forks Mrs. Em
ma Murray, Hebron, who comprise
the state board and committees.
The Woman's Benefit association
of the Maccabees will meet Friday
evening instead of Thursday even
ing. in Eagles hall.
The coffee given by the Woman's
Home Missionary society of the
First Methodist church at the home
of Mrs. Fred Piper, Eighth avenue
south* Tuesday afternoon, was
patronized by about forty guests,
who enjoyed a pleasant social after
noon. Assistant hostesses for the
affair were Mesdames Moshler. El
liott and Grasse.
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Donnelly have
returned to their home in Jamestown
after a week's visit In Far?o at the
home of their daughter, Mrs. D. E.
Bigelow. They made the trip by
Commenting on the musical work
of Rosemary PfafT, the child singer
who will appear in Fargo on Oct. 1.
The Rochester. Ind.4 Dally Republi
can said in part: "The recital was
all and more than the large audience
cxpected from the reputation of the
young songstress. Her voice
is a clear, high soprano, yet having
a remarkable range that adapts it
self to all classes of music and gives
perfect interpretation of the var
ious compositions, Freijrh. Italian.
German or her mother tongue, all be
ing equally easy for this child won
der. Added to her understanding of
her chosen art, is her charming sim
plicity of manner which allies her at
once with her hearers and thus be
comes the keynote of her success".
This young singer does not make it
practice to go on recital tours and
her Fargo appearance will be but the
third time she has sung in recital
for many months.
Miss Helen Finch, of LsMoure,
left here last night In company with
her mother, Mrs. C. A. Finch, for
Minneapolis. Miss Finch had been
isiting for two days at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Hall of Fargo,
and was Joined here yesterday by
her mother, who will return to Ls
Moure from Minneapolisi Miss
Finch was graduated last spring
from New England C( pservatory of
Music, Boston, and is returning there
this fall for post-graduate work.
The Missionary circle of the Swed
ish Baptist church will meet Thurs
day afternoon at 3 o'clock with Mrs.
Pickering, 609 First street north.
First It. Tom Helseth. of Company
G. stationed at Chautauqua, Devils
Lake, spent Tuesday in Fargo as the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Hall.
211 Tenth street north, and left this
morning for Chautauqua. Lieuten
ant Helseth's home 1b at Riolla, N.
Bliss Pilcher has returned to Fargo
from Detroit, Minn., to resume his
student work at Fargo collegs
John D. Keye, who has been visit
ing at fhe home of his parents, Mr.
snd Mrs. W. A. Keye since last
Sunday, in company with Harold
Holt and Frank Power of Fargo, is
enjoying ft few days' hunting at
Oberon, N. D.. north of Jamestown
Mr. Keye, who is acting chief petty
officer of Company C, hospital corps.
Great Lakes Naval Training station,
will return there early next week,
leaving here about Tuesday. He ob
ained an earlier furlough than *fa*
due him because of the illness of his
grandfather, John Zuger, who re
sides at the Keye home, and who was
quite 111 at the time of his leaving
the station. Mr. Zuger, who has been
I n a n s
Mr*. G/ H. Lamb. llrs. B. Cos
grove and Mrs. T. H. Sullivan will
t' & -J
A E I K
Rich milk, malted grain, in powder form.
For infants, invalids ingrowing children.
Pure nutrition, upbuilding tW whole body.
Invigorates nursing mother# u4 the aged.
More nutritious tkan tea, coffee, etc.
Instantly prepared. aires no
Substitutes Cftit YOU S*»s Ppa
an invalid for two years, is consid
erably improved at present. His
son, Alfred Zuger, of Bismarck, who
also came tf the Keye home Sunday,
returned Monday to Bismarck.
The Mission circle of the Swedish
Baptist church will meet Thursday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. R.
Pickering, 509 First street north.
Mrs. Ella Morris Snow, formerly
of Fargo and now of Clarksburg. W.
Va., left Tuesday night afr*r spend
ing several days in Fargo as a guest
at the home of Mrs. V". Pearson.
Mrs. Snow will visit in Minneapolis
until Sunday, and go directly to
Clarksburg from that city. She Is
now elementary superintendent of
Sunday schools in West Virginia.
The social afternoons of Mecca
chapter, O. E. S„ will be resumed
next Saturday afternoon at the Ma
sonic temple. These were a great
success last winter, and are expected
to be even more popular this sea
son, as there is the new Incentive
of working for the Red Cross now.
Mrs. B. J. Miller, a past worthy
matron, is general chairman of the
entertainment committee, with Mrs.
E. T. Shaw as assistant Mrs. C.
Lsdd Is chairman of the refreshment
committee, and others who will as
sist on this occasion are Mesdames
George W. Rudberg, Milton Law
rence, W. R. Addison, Fred Olsen,
George Fuller, Clarence Johnson. C.
A. Putney snd Daisy Hale. The
ladies are asked to take their knit
ting. and there will be a program of
musical and literary numbers.
Friday evening of this week the
Friendship and Men's Bibl« classes
of the First Baptist Sunday school,
will entertain the members of the
church, congregation and friends at
an old fashioned church social, to -e
New Silk Petticoats at
$3.95 to $6.00
.Of Silk Taffetas and Jerseys with Silk Flounces, with elastic
tops, which Insure smooth fitting over the hips. Changeable and
held in the church parlors. The lsAi
ies will attend to the refreshment^*
while the men will do the entertain
ing. This promises to be a very
unique affair, as the men have things
well in hand to make an ea.io able
evening for everybody. This will lie
a "get acquainted" affair and strang
ers are very cordially Invited, bath
young and old. Mrs. V. J. Baldwin
Snd B. H. Bobbins are the presidents
of the respective clasdfes.
Miss Agnes Loudon, of Moorhes&y
left this afternoon for Chicago,'
where she will enter upon her first
year's work as a student at i hTcago
"U". Miss Loudon is a graduate of
the Moorhead normal.
The Witches sorority of the Moor
head Normal held a formal pledg*
service at the school Tuesday after*
noon In the domestic scfen'-e room,
pledging the following to member-
ship in that popular organization:
Grace Forsyth, Esther Amodt, Flont£
Lewis, Ruth Paulson, Anna Gowan.
Gladys Barkee, Irma Logan, Carrl#
Brush, Miss Eunice Ryan of the
faculty, Margaret Eklund, Berth*
Robertson, Dorothy Keene, Ruth
Paulsrud and Alice Flaten.
The Y. W. C. A. of Fargo college
will hold its annual fudge party this
evening at the college. This affair
Is in honor of the new gii/« of the
college, academy and conservatory.
Music and readings will comprise
the program to he given.
Mrs. W. L. Albright and daughter
Zerelda arrived home Tuesday from
a three weeks' visit with Mrs. Al
bright's parents, in St. Cloud. Minn.
Lessons in oil and china painting.
Materials for sale. Mrs. I. H. lsaker.
Women's Tailored and
Fur trimmed and smart tailored models in all the new materials
$29.50 to $69.50
New Winter Coats
Of W661 Velour, Bolivia, Pom Pom, Burella, Velvet Veiour U1
Plush featuring semi-fitted and belted models, with tb* Mw
collars And cuffs.
$22.50 to $75.00
Wonderfully becoming are the dresses this season, whether of
Serge, Serge snd Satin, Crepe Meteor or Georgette. They are in
Navy, Black, Burgundy, Taupe or Green, and prices range from—
112.50 to $65.00
604 FRONT ST.
Diamond Store For a Generation
A Wrist Watch
For Your Boy Who Is Serving the
Jeweler and Optician
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