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.*mk- MONDAY, FEBRUARY 26. 1917. Noted Reader Coming. One of the interesting entertain ments scheduled for the week is the one arranged 'by Miss Ethel Halcrow of the state university extension de partment, for iFriday evening in the Knights of Columbus hall. Miss. Hal crow is a reader and impersonator of note and is famed throughout the state for her interpretations of her Indian characteristics. IMiss Halcrow has met with considerable success in her "Sakakawea Soliloquy," from a pageant of the Northwest. She gives Ihis number in the Hidatsa Indian language. She appears here under the auspices of the Epworth league of the McCabe Methodist Episcopal church and will be assisted by'Mrs. II. H. Steele, soprano. Miss Halcrow will 'be the guest of her sisters, Mrs. J. O. Moore and Mrs. C. E. Moses, while in the city. Gives Sacred Concert. Members of the morning quartet of the First Presbyterian church gave a program of sacred numbers last eve ning in the church auditorium to a capacity house. Chairs arranged in the aisles were required to accommo date the crowd. The quartet was as sisted by Donald McDonald, violinist, with Mrs. Arthur Pauer at the piano. The program opened with an organ number by Miss Mabel Wright, the organist. She also played two other special numbers. The quartet sang five quartet numbers, a* response and duet by W. L. Miller, tenor, and George Humphreys, baritone, and a solo by Miss Bayliss. Miss Bessie Keenan is the other member of the quartet. Rev. H. C. Postlethwaite gave an interesting talk on the power of. music and what it meant to religion. The program was arranged for the legislators who leave the city this week. SOCIETY Dr. and Mrs. Strauss Celebrate Wedding Anniv. Dr. and Mrs. Frederick B. Strauss entertained a party of friends Satur day evening at their home in First and Thayer streets, in celebration of their ninth wedding anniversary. The Strauss home was aglow with pinlk blooms, carnations featuring. Bridge was the diversion and six talbles were in play for the game. Hansome hon ors were awarded to Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Kirk. An elaborate luncheon was served following the game. The guests included only their most inti mate friends. Mrs. Walter C. iBangs of 'Mtinot, house guest of Mrs. R. £. Battey, was the only out of town guest. Meeting Postponed. The special meeting of the mem bers of the Bible class and other men of the McCabe Methodist Episcopal church, scheduled for this evening, has been indefinitely postponed, on ac count of the death of E. S. Pierce. Chapter Meeting. Bismarck Chapter R. A. M.. will meet in the Masonic temple Tuesday evening at 7:30. he M. M., M. E. AI. & P. M. degrees will be conferred on a class of candidates. All members and visiting members are urged to at tend this meeting. Mrs. Battey to Entertain. Mrs. R. C. Battey will entertain Tuesday afternoon at her home in First street, at bridge, in honor of her sister, Mrs. Walter C. Bangs of Minot, who is spending some time in the city as her guest. Five tables will be in play for the game. Miss Hanna Returns. Miss Dorothy Hanna, daughter of ex-Governor L. E'. Hanna, TVTIO has f, been the guest of Mrs. C. C. Wat* tam of (Fifth street, returned to her home in Fargo today. Miss Hanna will leave shortly for New York City, where she will make an extended visit with friends. Personal Notes. Mr. and (Mrs. Kitchel Allenswortli of Seventh street are entertaining as their guest, 'Miss Butler of St- Paul. iMr. and .M'rs. E. R. Hazeltine of Oakes have arrived in the city and are being entertained while here 'by Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Brown of Rosser Btreet. They expect to remain in the city for a wee/k or ten days. Mrs. B. E. Thompson, mother of Mrs. W. A. Sticklew of Second street, who has been a patient in the St. Alexius hospital, has returned to her home very much improved in health. Dr. iM. E. Bolton-Henry, wife of Ma jor Frank S. 'Henry and a bride of January, has resumed her practice at her offices in Main street. Mr. and Mrs. P. G. Schumaker of Provost, Alberta, Canada, arrived in the city Saturday and will make an extended visit with the lattcr's sis ter, Mrs. C. E. Hoover of Avenue C. Mrs. W. L. Nuessle of Second street returned Saturday from Seattle. Wash., where she was the Buest her parents. Her father, who had been quite ill for.some time, is very much improved. Miss Jennie Mahoney, formerly su perintendent of nurses at the Bis marck hospital, will leave this week DoctorsFail "Terrible caw of Eciem*—contracted when a mere boy—fought diaeue for ten year*, with half daten Fpedaluts. Bolh legs in terrible con dition. Almost a nerrou* wreck. It took juiit 8 bottles to clear np this difeaae." This is the late testimony of a prominent newspaper man. is name and his remarkable story In full on request. We have seen so many other cure* with this marvelous liquid wash that we freely offer yon a bottleon our pereonal tnarantec.<p></p>D. Try it today, ttc, tec and D. D. for Skin Disease 'J. Breslow. W O S O BUTTER tlORTrtERfl for Minot, where she is contemplat ing taking the superintendency of the iMinot hospital. Mrs. W. H. Bodenstab of Mandan Avenue, who recently left the Bis marck hospital, where she had been a patient for some time, has about re covered. Dr. J. G. Moore was in Beach Sun day, where he had charge of the ser vices of the Methodist Episcopal church. Dr. Moore spent a greater part of last week in Killdeer. Women's Club Notes. The P. E. O. Sisterhood will be en tertained this evening 'by the presi dent, Mrs. F. R. Smyth, at her home in Third street. The program will begin at 8 o'clock and a paper on the "Trees in History" will feature. The Current Events club will meet Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. W. J. Hutcheson at her home in Sixth street instead of with Mrs. F. E. Packard, as scheduled. "Patagonia" will be the subject discussed and several inter esting papers will make up the pro gram. 'Hie Fortnightly club will meet Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Fred L. Conklin at her home in Fourth street. The study of "Pan-America rMvl Pan-Americanism" will be featur ed by papers on "The Monroe Doc trine," "Pan-Americanism" and "The Pan-American Union and Its Build ing." Announces Easter Sale. Members of the Ladies Aid Sbcicty of the First Baptist church, have an nounced their annual Easter bazaar and food sale for Saturday afternoon, March 31, in the office of the Gas company in Broadway and Fifth street. Last "Third House" Dance. The entertainment committee in charge of the 'third house" dancing parties given during the fifteenth legislative assembly, will give the last of the series this evening in Pat terson hall. The closing party prom ises to be one of the best attended of the series. Edward B. Wood, George McClintock, Miss Pearl Paulson, Miss Alice Douglass and Mrs. Laura Erdalil compose the committee. The dancing party announced for Thursday evening in Patterson hall, will not be given by the joint commit tee of the Capital Club and the "Third House," as previously announced. Paul Graham and Ed. Throdahl compose the committee for this dance. Mem bers of the two organizations are asked to attend. For Casselton Guests. The reception given Saturday after noon by Mrs. Frank G. Grambs at her home in Fourth street and Avenue for her house guest, Mrs. W. T. Sprake of Casselton, and Mrs. Rowe, wife of Senator H. J. Rowe, also of Casselton, was the most brilliant event of the "week-end and was at tended by over 200 guests. Mrs. Grambs and her honor guests received from 3 o'clock to 5 in the drawing room. In the living room Mrs. George A. Welch and Mrs. N. B. Fitch assisted while Mrs. W. E. Lahr and Mrs. Clayton R. Dalrymple pour ed from 3 o'clock to 4 and Mrs. F. A. Lahr and Mrs. B. E. Jones from 4 o'clock to 5. Mrs. Dalrymple and Mrs. W. E. Lahr also assisted in the living room. Miss Catherine Welch and Miss Helen Register were the aids in the dining room. Little Miss Evelyn George attended the door and Master Louis Grambs, small son of the hostess, received in the upper hall. Clusters of Russel roses were used in the drawing room while red roses and carnations adorned the living room. The tea table was centered with a Japanese basket of pink and white tulips aand pink roses were used on the buffet. Music was furnished dur- DOINGS OF THE DUFFS HELEM, IM GoiMC aveffi To THE BARBERSHOP TO JET SHAVED (-[-P0NT5TAV LOHG,TOM 1 HAVE EVKR PONE. ANW WORK FOR VOI 3EFPRH? "Z OW NES I WAS «J 1^1 &VERY IN ing the afternoon by Miss Hoard, pianist. iMrs. Grambs was hostess this af ternoon at a charmingly appointed buffet luncheon in honor of Mrs.. Sprake and M*rs. Rowe. The same blooms were used as at the recep tion. Sixteen of her most intimate friends were guests. A number of informal -dinners and afternoon parties have been given for Mrs. Rowe and Mrs. Sprake. Mrs. Welch, Mrs. Fitch. Mrs. Robert Orr and Mrs. F. R. Smith were among those who entertained in their honor. Activities of the State Normal School at Minot The annual membership banquet of the Young Women's Christian associ ation of the -Ntormal school was held in the main building of the school, Washington's birthday, 0 o'clock. Covers were laid for 70 student and faculty members. The banquet was served under the management of Miss 'Bryson of the iHome Economics de partment. A program of toasts wore given, as follows: Toastmistress—Miss McColloch. The Armor of Friendship—Miss Clara Rude. The Armor of Patriotism—Presi dent Crane. The Armor of High ideals—Miss M. Jorgenson. The Armor of Fellowship—Miss Charlotte Bjorklund. The Armor of Christianity—Mrs. F. C. Perkeytt. The decorations were in the nation al colors, intermingled with those of the association. On the afternoon of February 21. a patriotic program was arranged for the celebration of Lincoln's and Wash ington's birthdays. Rev. T. F. Gullixson of the First Lutheran church gave a splendid address on "Lincoln—The American Ideal." It was preceded by a Second grade ex ercise, telling of the making of the first flag, jn dramatic i'o: a and com in MERE. ofu. &/EMIM6 LASTFALl AMD Sot) 5HAVei Jgs CH MEANS oooo or GAIN Every time the skirt manufacturers make skirts an inch longer, shoo manufacturers lose $10,000,000. That's the calculation of A. D. Anderson of Boston, who says the Ions er the skirt the shorter the boot, and, therefore, the less cost to the boot. .He advises skirt designers and a hoe dealers to get together and keep the short skirt in fashion. posed by Miss Rud for her pupils The hour closed with singin' by tue as sembly. On Tuesday last, at also at the close Ml THAT OUGHT TO KEEP THE BARBER QUIET niHii"" JIN. GOOD BVEMIMG Y401W-D You Like A SHAVE.? ITS STRANeE JONY Remember vfooR face 7 A BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE assembly and of the regular ses sion, Dr. J. Adams Puffer of Boston addressed the students on "Vocation al Guidance." Although the school his time at was lu.rt he made it pos sible to give severitl private inter views and also to give counsel dem onstrations to a number of classes. President Crane spent the finsl part of last week in Hismarck, in confer ence with legislative appropriations committees relative to the needs of the normal school at Mlinot. iMiss Elsie J. Cook, Miss Soland and Miss Rud of the Model school enter tained their cadet teachers and advis ory groups to a o'clock dinner on Wednesday evening, given by the la dies of the Congregational church. There were 44 in the group. DIES IN LOCAL HOSPITAL. Lyle Nelson, aged 10, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. E. .-Nelson of Flasher, died this morning in one of the local hos I pitals after a short illnes. The body 1 will be taken to Flasher where ser vices will be held and interment made. Johnson'B for hosiery. GLASS. I am still at it, cutting and setting all kinds on short notice. Auto glass cut and set from $1.50 up, according to size and tliicknesR. Call on me at 216 4th street for prices. also handle a line of paints, oils, lead, etc., which I am closing out very cheap. Call and see me. —Adv. E. L. FAUNCE. 0VLItN01t TO SI'EAK IN TilK WK8T St. Pajul, Minn., Feb. 2fi—Governor J. A. Burnquist will address the Na tional Council of Congregational churches in Los Angeles, July 3, he announced today. By ALLMAN Nep- ViEu-, HAVEM'r BEEM iM VoOR CHAIR- FOR ouire A WHILE. OU.BOT ITS ALL HEALED NOV* jr tost* NEW AFTERNOON DRESSES of Georgette crepe and Novelty Silks, in various new spring shades at $17.50, $25.00, $30.00 and $37.50 1 CITY NEWS BIRTH OF SON. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Rolls, of New Salem, in the Bismarck hos pital Saturday, a son. CALLED BY FATHER'S DEATH. Luther Pierce of Mobridge, S. D., has arrived in the city, called here by the death of his father, E. S. Pierce, of Fifth street. G. A. WELCH TO UNDERGO OPERATION IN MAYO HOSPITAL George A. Welch of Fourth street, a member of the firm of French and Welch, who is in the Mayo Brother's hospital in Rochester, Minn., will un dergo an operation in that institution Tuesday. Mrs. Welch left last eve ing on No. 2 for Rochester to be with him during the operation. FUNERAL SERVICES FOR MR. PIERCE TUESDAY Funeral services for the late Ezra S. Pierce of Fifth street will be con ducted Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the McCabe Methodist Episcopal church. Rev. R. H. Craig of Dickin son, former pastor of the church. Dr. J. G. Moore and Dr. J. W. Hutcheson will be in charge. The body will lie in state at the family home in Fifth street from 9 o'clock Tuesday until u«al ygr hmIii far fl •m a A tow, ICtfed wKh Btat Xibboa. SHIIVmMISISEVBRMHI LUC A S A Comprehensive Assemblage of New Coats, Suits and Dresses For Women and Misses The spring' coats take liberties with the color card, and where is the woman who would deny them the right, once she sees how effectively the colors are used? There are vivid greens and soft toned greens there are blues we have not known be. fore there are many shades bordering on tan this is chartreuse, gold and many rose shades. These colors are all used individually in a wealth of new fabrics—Burella cloth, spring weight Bolivias, new wool velours, jersey and basket weave materials. Many of the coats fit loosely—flaring a bit from the shoulders others are gathered in as snugly as you please in belted effects. Three-quarter and short length coats prevail All are priced popularly at $15 $25 $35 to $60 the time of the servioe. F'riends may view the body at that time. Interment will be made in Fairview cemetery. THE MAGAZINES. Good fiction and a number of pow erful articles are the leading features of the March American Magazine. One of the articles is by J. Ogden Ar mour, who writes on "Armour Men Who Got Ahead—and Why." "An other American Achieves the Impos sible," by Walter V. Woehlke ue scribes the work of Daniel C. Jack ling, the Utah mining colossus, who has doubled the world's supply of cop per and saved electrical industries from serious embarrassment. Other articles are "Do You Eat Enough Roughage?" by Dr. Arthur R. Rey nolds "The Pope and the Lone Cru sader," an interview with Benedict XV by George Barr Baker "Prevent ing Men From Becoming Misfits," by Merle Crowell "A Good Apple," by David Grayson "How It Feels to be Thirty," and an article by Annette Kellerman, who tells how she attain ed her perfect physique against great odds as she was a cripple in her girl hood. The fiction includes "Robinson's Trousseua," by H. C. Witwer "The Unknown Goddess," by William Al mon Wolff: "The Village Orator," by Leavitt Ashley Knight "The Destiny of Dan VI," a dog story, by Samuel A. Derieux "Cinderella Jane," by Marjorie Benton Cooke and "Sadie's Opportunity," by Anne Cameron. "Sid" tells when it Is better to be a bore than to make yourself too inters esting. There is a greet deal ot useful nat ter in ''Getting Ahead" and "TIM Family's Money." 'Interesting Peo ple" includes aketckes of O. P.,«ad *4 v-fa. SHOWING THE MOST EXCLUSIVE STYLE TENDENCIES OF THE COMING SEASON jl i-A From the foremost makers—establishments who supply America's finest shops—we have selected apparel of superiority and refinement. While basically they conform to the trend of the mode, they reveal those marks of originality, unusual ideas in designs and trimmings that set them apart from the average. The New Spring Suits A wealth of distinguished Suits that embody the finest in faultless tailleur or sport effects. The colors are almost tropical in their variety and vividness, though the more neutral and deeper tones have not been omitted. The materials—wool and silk jerseys, tricotine, gunniburf Poiret cords and Khaki Kool as well as serges, gaberdines and nov elties. Popular prices prevail. $20 $30 $40 and up Exclusive original Suit models by Premet and Marcel, Paris and Michael of New York. The New Spring Coats is. NEW GEORGETTE AND CREPE DE CHINE BLOUSES In dressy and sport styles, all new col ors at $2.48, $3.75, $5.95 and $7.45 M. J. Van Sweringen the Cleveland real estate geniuses, Simon Bamber ger. the Governor of Utah, Katherine Stinson, girl aviator, who has in structed one hundred of England's flyers, and Earl Carroll, the composer. The prize letters in the contest en titled "The Greatest Hero" are pub lished. This number of the Ameri can Magazine is excellent. Your visit to the Twin Cities will be more enjoyable if you stop at this Famous Hostelry, 'Excellent Cuisine. Hotel Radisson, Minneapolis 409 Rooms 275 at $1.50 to $2.50. HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL (HNIHENT (COMKMJND) For Piles or Hemorrhoids, External or Internal, Blind or Bleeding, Itching or Burning. One application brings relief. Price 26c., at all druggists p* mailed. Scad PIM Srasto of Otatoni to IM William Street. New York. A c-sy:-' ji:-' SICK ANIMALS A IKS 1D0K ea Hi hi ef Hs—» v:T ..