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The evening times. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1906-1914, August 04, 1906, Image 3

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At the home of Mr, and Mrs. A. R.
Fuller in Highland Park, Crookston
Minn.) on Wednesday afternoon at 4:30
occurred the marriage of their daughter
Miss Florence Lenora to Mr. Edward
Netzer both prominent young people
who have made Crookston their home
since childhood.. The beauttful ring
service of the Episcopal church was
used. Rev. H. M. Oreen performing
the services In the presence of fifty
guests, the ceremony being perform
ed under a huge bell composed en
tirely of white sweet peas and smllax.
The bride looked charming in White
Silk Mull and carried a bonqnet of
lilies of the valley and maiden hair
Ferns. Her cousin Miss Ora Fenton
of Duluth.. acted as bridesmaid and
Mr. Loyd Errieson as best man. The
little Misses Mary and June Bucklln
were flower girls and little Ernest
and Edwin Moeckel, nephews of the
groom ribbon bearers. The wedding
march was played by Mrs. Bruce F.
The out of town friends and rela
tives who were present at the wedding
were: Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Fenton,'
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Fenton, Miss Ora
fenton of Duluth, Mr. and Mrs. John
Ogren of Orand Forks, Mrs. C. Smith
of Fargo, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Netzer of
Marshall, Minn., Mr. and Mrs* Ed. F.
Moecker of 8t. Paul, Mr. Lloyd Errie
son of Lewlston, Idaho.
Now that the pickle season is at
hand here Is a good tried recipe for
sliced cacumber pickle: Take 18
cucumbers, pare and slice a thin as
possible. With salt in layers let them
drain three, or four hours through a
colander. After draining add six good
sized white onions cut in small pieces.
To one quart of vinegar add cup
of salad oil, 1 cup white' mustard seed,
1 tablespoonful of celery seed. Stir
all together and it will be ready for
the table in a day or two. It does
not require cooking or sealing, and
•wilt keep indefinitely.
Attorney General and Mrs. Frlck
-were in the city last evening enroute
to Bismarck.
Cloves are most useful in ridding a
room of flies, says an Englishwomen.
Make bags of chessecloth, or better of
mosquito netting, place a dozen or
more cloves in each and hang on the
lamp or electric light brackets or in
any place where flies gather. You
will find the room will be soon rid of
Mr. Frank Perrin and Miss May Huf
fer, both of Niagara, were wedded in
this city at the Methodist parsonage
at 2 o'clock on Thursday, Rev. J. M.
Beadles officiating. There were no
guests present but the bride's father,
Mr. B. C. Ruffer, a prominent farmer
of Niagara township, and her sister,
_,,T$(....s „,,,.,
A.r. PAS •, 8ocl«tr Editor.
OSe* Phonaa, Both No. •«.
Miss Huffer. Mr. Perrin Is a grocery
man at Niagara. Both young people
are well known and popular and have
many friends who extend sincere con
I think some may like to know how
to make mint butter, so nice for sand
wiches, to be used with or without
minced lamb, says she who signs her
self "English woman." Take some
fresh, tender mint leaves, wash them,
and dip into boiling water, drain them
and chop finely. Mix thoroughly with
twice as much frsh butter, and put In
a cool place to harden until required
for use. Perhaps for some persons
this may not be sufficient mint, but
of course more or less may be used
according to taste.
A pleasant party at the Ryan this
week who took in the fair were Mr.
and Mrs. John O. Fadden of Arvilla
and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Towns from
San Francisco, Cal. Mrs. Towns is a
sister of Mrs. Fadden and was for
merly a MIbb Kelly well known here.
With the party also, was Mr. Keller,
a merchant from Oakland, Cal. The
Towns and Mr. Keller leave tomorrow
morning for their California homes.
After a pleasant visit at the Fadden
farm near Arvilla they expressed
themselves as very plc!ased with the
magnificent farming country and gen
eral prosperous look of the crops.
Every one in the great fashion cen
ters is talking of the individuality that
will characterize dress the coming fall
and winter Those who have ideas
as to the styles most becoming to
themselves will carry them out. It is
said, regardless of any styles that may
be launched by Dame Fashion.
Mr. and Mrs. James Mahon of Ink
ster have been In town for the week
at the fair.
Mousseline de sole is a favorite
material in Paris this summer, being
combined with all sorts of heavier
materials—linen, and silk combining
very handsomely with it.
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Jay are In the
city at the Ryan, enroute home from
Langdon to Manning, Iowa, where
Mr. Jay has been in the clothing
business. He has purchased land in
the vicinity of Langdon and will re
turn there shortly to settle and make
his home.
In writing of color effects on white
costumes "Vogue" says that many of
the white c.- stumes hnve yellow and
pale copper tints for collar, cuffs and
front empiecement8 to the etons or
short box coats. Some of these are of
silk, some of cloth in the chiffon
ity, while linen and pique in yellows.,
pinks, cerise and blues are also nse 1
for such .contrast trimmings. All
White Frost
Sanitary Refrigerator
A refrigerator that will not offer
shelter to disease germs or microbes,
or from any cause taint the article
It contains.
A refrigerator which is constructed
on scientific principles of sanitation,
giving the free air currents, yet main
taining the frigid temperature with
out dampness—cold. pore, sweet air—
a reliable preservative of perishable
articles of food. The White Frost
Sanitary Refrigerator Is all this. All
metal, white enameled revolving cen
ter. Call and see It for yourself.
We are Northwestern Agents for a full line of Reliable
Machines and ean save yon the Agent's profit
Standard New Home
Wheeler & Wilson Domestic and Others
A regular $25.00 Machine which we will fill mail or city
orders at $18.00
Victor Talking Machines
The Victor Talking Ma
chine is so perfect it is often
mistaken for the human
voice. No matter how much
entertainment there is at
home the Victor is always
*M»« MMrCK-t VO«CC*
Victor Talking Machine Records
7 and 8 inch 55
10 inch
12 inch fl.00
Largest Office, Bank and Hotel Outfitters
gray costumes of a light shade In the
softest of fine linen crash trammed
with silk braids to match, are ex
tremely distingue, having enough
white lingerie worn for relief in
chemisette and in partial sleeves to
make further becomlngness assured.
Some of the white-haired matrons
seek darker grays, and wear them
with brilliant touches of cardinal red,
burnt orange and parrot green inset
In plastrons, turn-over collars, revers
and cuffs of white antique lace or of
very yellow lace, the costume present
ing a very dressy effect.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bartles will
move from 409 North Third street to
residence on North Fourth street
where they will keep house.
Misses Annie Miller and Rhoda Wil
son of Minto have been the guests of
Miss Vera Kelsey this week.
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Lord and Mr. and
-Mrs. C. D. Lord from Park River and
Candohave been here this week taking
in the fair. They came down in their
Mrs. Sidney Clark entertained on
Friday complimentary to he roister
Miss Gifford. Five hundred was the
amusement of the afternoon and Mrs.
Lovejoy captured the first prize and
Mrs. Tracy R. Bangs the second.
Dainty refreshtftents were served and
enjoyable afternoon spent.
Mrs. J. C. McConnell of La Crosse,
Wisconsin, has arrived to be the gueBt
of her sister, Mrs. Robert Campbell for
a fortnight.
Mrs. W. H. Robinson and daughter
of Mayvllle left Wednesday evening
for Pelican Rapids, Minn., to attend
the wedding of Mrs. Robinsons sister,
Miss Hilda Anderson, to Mr. H. B.
Sprlngen, which takes place at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
O. N. Anderson, at Pelican Rapids
August 8th.
Born on the 27th of July to Mr. and
Mrs. B. H. Nelson at St. Thomas, a
son and to Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hooke
way on the 27th a son also.
President and Mrs. Carhart at May
vllle are enjoying a visit from the
latter's mother, Mrs. Emily L. Clark of
Northampton, Mass. With the arrival
of Mrs. H. G. Halverson of Milton,
the eldest daughter of President and
Mrs. Carhart, Mrs. Clark is enjoying
a visit with her daughter, seven grand
daughters, and five great grand
daughters. Mrs. Clark is a prominent
member of the Relief Corps, having
held the office of national chaplain,
and expects to leave Saturday for
Minneapolis to attend the meeting of
the Relief Corps which takes place in
connection with the encampment of
the Grand Army of the Republic.—
Mayvllle Tribune.
Mrs. Dodge, of Oklahoma, a full
blood Indian woman, has been in
Walhalla N. D., for the past ten days,
searching for Indian children that she
may enter them at the government
schools. Twenty-five children will re
turn with her from this state.
The Wolforc Mirror speaks of a
unique social function near that place
as follows:
"Little old North Dakota may be wild
and wooly and somewhat slow at
catching on to new ideas, but when
she does take hoid, she goes to it
with a rush that makes the rest of the
universe appear to be backing up.
Last Friday night this part or the
state hopped Into the lime-light with
a pig-pen dance at Thomas Traynor's,
north of town.
A couple of years ago the effete East
went up in the air over a stable-dance
given by one of the New York "400,"
and the instigator of the affair was
lauded to the sky as a public benefact
News travels slowly out here, and it
was not until alst winter that Mr.
Traynor heard of the New York stable
dance so when he built his new 16x64
feet pig-pen this summer, he made up
his mind to show the country-side a
touch of high life, and at the same time
uphold the honor of the west by rais
ing the New Yorker a stack of blues
and giving a dance in the pig-pen.
Simply because it was held in a
peg-pen, don't Imagine that the dance
was on the hog. Far from it. Every
thing passed off slicker than grease.
Mr. Traynor met his guests ct the door
and Innocently bade them make them
selves at home. The building was
tastefully decorated with Imitation
sausages, refreshments were served
by sons of Ham, between the dances
the guests read short selections from
Bacon, and one .young lady received
great applause for the able rendering
of, that melting poem entitled, "A
Kettle of Lard."
It was a. dance long to be remem
bered and on departing the guests as
sured their host that they had the time
of their lives, and we guess they did.
Fire Works and Balloon As
cension Last Evening—
Crowds Well Pleased.
The Red River Valley exposition is
a thing of the past with the exception
or pleasant memories for those who
attended ana general satisfaction felt
by all connected with it. Last even
ing the exhibition of fireworks, bal
loon ascension and free features closed
the exposition and a large crowd at
The attendance was good yesterday,
between two and three thousand peo
ple being present. The racing sum
maries are given in another column
under Turf Notes.
The awards other than those pre
viously published In the Evening Times
are given below.
PoaMry Award*.
Light Brahmas—L. H. White of
Cogswell, N. D. first.
Games, Black Breasted—L. H.
White, Cogswell, N. D., first.
Games., Black Breasted—C. C. Mc
Caw, Minto, N. D„ second.
Guineas (Any Variety)—Harry Hew
itson first.
Guineas (Any Variety)—L. H. White
Guineas (Any Variety)— L. H. White
Langashams—Thos. J. Conch ffrst.
Langashans—Thos. J. Conch second.
Langashans—H. L. White third.
Leghorns, White—L. H. White first.
0. Yound's Furniture and Music House
Priced so that the wage
earner can make
home what it
should be
Cash or Monthly Payments
125-126-129 South Third St, Grand Forks, North Dakota
Of Interest to Women
Green Corn Padding.
To a dozen ears of sweet corn cut
from the cobs allow a pint and a halt
of rich milk, four well beaten eggs,
salt, pepper and, if the corn lacks
sweetness, two tablespoonfuls of
sugar. Bake in a deep earthen dish,
well buttered, for two hours.
Leghorns, Brown—C. C. McCaw first.
Rose Comb Leghorns, White—L. H.
White, first.
Rose Comb Leghorns, Brown—L. H.
White second.
Buff Leghorns—Harry Hewitson
Buff LeghornB—L. H. White second.
Pair Polish Silver—L. H. White first.
Polish, Golden—L. H. White first.
Plymouth Rocks, Barred—R. G.
Bates first.
Plymouth Rocks, Barred—L. H.
White second.
Plymouth Rocks, White—C. C. Mc
Caw first.
Plymouth Rocks, White—L. H.
White second.
Plymouth Rocks, White—L. H.
White third.
Plymouth Rocks, Buff—C. C. Mc
Caw first.
Plymouth Rocks, Buff—L. H. White
Pea Fowls—L. H. White second.
Wyandottes, Silver Laced—John W.
Owens second.
Wyandottes, White—L. H. White
Wyandottes, White—Harry Hewit
son second.
Wyandottes, Buff—L. H. White first.
Pair Batams, Buff Pekin—Harry
Hewitson first.
Pair Fowls (Any Variety—L. H.
White first.
Pheasants (Any Variety)—L. H.
White first.
Light Brahmas—L. H. White first.
Black Dorjcings, Black Breasted—C.
C. McCaw first.
Black Dorkings. Black Breasted—C.
C. McCaw second.
Pair Games, Indian—J. R. Church
Pair Games, Indian—Charles Kellar
Langshans, Black—T. J. Couch first.
Langshans, Black—T. J. Couch
White Leghorns, Single Comb—J. J.
Smith first.
teghorns, brown C. C. McCaw
Leghorns, brown C. C. McCaw
Leghorns, Rose comb, brown—Wil
liam Huggins, first.
Leghorns, Rose Comb, brown—Wil
liam Huggins, second.
Leghorn, buff—Harry Hewiston.
Plymouth Rocks, barred—L. H.
White, first.
Plymouth Rocks, barred—C. C. Mc
Caw, second.
Plymouth Rocks, barred—Harry
Hewistton, third.
Plymouth Rocks, White—C. C. Mc
Caw, first and second.
Plymouth Rocks, White—J. E. Dun
can. third.
Plymouth Rocks, buff—C. C. McCaw,
Wyandottes, White L. H. White,
first, second and third.
Wyandottes, buff—L. H. White,
Canned Pineapple.
Peel the fruit, remove the eves and
allow a half pound of sugar to each
pound of fruit. Put In layers in a pre
serving kettle, then stand aside for
two hours. Put over the fire, bring
slowly to a boll and, after the boil Is
reached, cook for five minutes. Take
from the fire, put into heated jars
and seal.
Bantams, buff Pekin—H. Hewiston,
Pair of Chickens, any variety—T. J.
Couch, first and second.
Black breasted Dorkins—C. C. Mc
Caw, first.
Indian Games—J. R. Church first.
Langshans, black—T. J. Couch,
first and second.
Brown Leghorns—J. W. Owens,
Leghorns Rose Comb—William
Huggins, first.
Plymouth Rocks, barred—H. Hew
iston, first and second.
Plymouth Rocks, barred—R. G.
Bates, third.
Plymouth Rocks, white—John And
erson first.
Plymouth Rocks, white—T. A. Reese
Plymouth Rocks, white—J. E. Dun
can, third.
Game Bantams—Mrs. C. P. Dye Lew
lston, first.
Bantam, any variety—Mrs. C. P. Dye
Any fowl, not classified—T. J.
Couch first and second.
Incubator brooder in operation—
William Huggins first.
Dozen Hen eggs—William Huggins
Dozen Hen eggs—Mrs. Tillie Alme—
Dozen Hen eggs, dark—T. J. Couch,
first and second.
Dozen Hen eggs, dark—Miss Tillie
Alme, third.
Dozen duck eggs—J. W. Owens,
Turkey's bronze—William Huggins
Holland White Turkeys—L. H.
White, first.
Geese Emblem—William Hugggins
Geese Toulouse—H. Hewiston, first.
Geese Toulouse—L. H. White sec
Geese, China white—L. H. White,
Pekin Ducks—J. W. Owens, sec
Pekin Ducks—H. Hewiston, third.
.Muscovy Ducks—L. H. White first.
Any variety of turkeys—L. H.
White, second and third.
Bronze Turkey chicks, 1905— H.
Hswistrn, first.
Bronze turkey chicks, 1905—William
Huggins, second.
Emblem Goslings, 1905—William
Kuestas first and second.
Tou'.ouaa Goslings—H. Hewiston.
Ducks—L. H. White first.
Pekin Ducks—H. Hewiston second.
Heaviest turkey William Hug
Fan Tails, black—L. H. White, first.
Fantails, white—L. H. White first.
Fantalls, blue—L. H. White, first,
second and third.
Life Is what we make It
something we all love
can't do with*
oat It
Don't deprive baby of that
daily airing that's so needful
to his health and growth. Our
lln.- is shown with all the new
des gns and latent improvements
$3 to $35.22
)1 IJ. IP .J
The Artistic Rrell Auto Grand
Angelus Emerson
A.B.Chase Poole & Crown Pianos
Now Retailing at
A Few Household Necessaries
Bed Room Suits New Dining Room Sets
Davenports, Dressers,
Brass and Enameled Beds Mission and Fancy Rockers
Leather Rockers and Couches
Parlor Furniture Library Furniture
Arts Awards.
Pencil Drawing—Cleary Monley
first, Earl Smith second.
Charcoal Drawing—Mrs, Rudella.
Hanson first.
Drawing from Life—Earl Smith,
Drawing from Cast—Miss Tilda
Thompson, Thompson, N. D„ first.
Pen and Ink Drawing—Miss Mar
guerite Anderson first, Alice Draesko
Sepia—Misa Fannie Smith first.
Mrs. B. F. Brynjolfson second.
Drawing—Earl Smith first.
Pastel Study—Mrs. H. K. Geist first
Water C*I»r.
Original Study of Still Life—Mn.
John Ogren, first.
Original Study in Fruit—Mrs. Frank
Gllby first.
Original Study in Flowers—Miss
Fannie Smith first, Mrs. H. D. Brook
ings, Crystal, N. D„ second.
Copy, Landscape or Marine—Miss
Fannie Smith first, Mabel Blaek sec
Copy, Study in Flowers—Miss Alice
Thompson, Devils Lake first, Miss
Fannie Smith second.
Copy of Still Life—Mrs. Sarah M.
Hlggins first, Mrs. R. A. Sprague
"Study of Faces—Miss Fanny Smith
first, Tilda Thompson second.
Study of Figures—Mrs. Frank Do
Camp first. Miss Alice Thomson sec
Copy, by Child Under 15—Miss
Fanny Smith first, Ella Flint second
and third.
Oil PalatlBKH.
Original Study of Still Life—Mrs.
John Ogren first.
Original Study in Fruit—Mrs. Jas.
Dinnie first. Miss Bessie Lond second.
Copy, Study in Fruit—Mrs. Sing
Copy, Study in Flowers—Mrs. Ida B.
Fairchild first, Mrs. Sing second.
Study of Animals—Mrs. Frank Gll
by first, Mrs. Ida B. Fairchild second.
Excursion rates to Mentor, Bemidji,
Cass Lake and Devils Lake on sale
daily for the round trip, good 30 days,
and special low rates on sale via Great
Northern on Saturday and Sunday. J.
H. Cawthron, T. A.
Chief Dayolheasala's
State A^cstt
Have Ymr Far Garments Repaired Now!
By ordering your next winters Furs
at this time [to be delivered ami
paid for in the fall] you can sav*
30c on every dollar.
Lace Curtains

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