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The Snmnerf* Death g«ag.
By old Slmmong the suntlH lie more and lomt 'Twlxt cedars and the way, Haiul-.slial lowed sea Tin lonR day there the lone wlndH wax and flue, Speed on through skies that will but mask and moan The more they return^ Afar and prone Where all the glittering boaclios hold their glee. They keen one long-drawn tuneless threnody— All sounds df grief in one Bheer mono tone. for now the sun-forgotten land— Itnnk. seething marsh and crumbling. mournful dune— Jark Winter lays her dread-compel ling hand 'Phi wild geese huddle homeward the lone loon, 1 he flerce black brant ride speeding o'er the sand. The pale frost thickens to the bitter moon.—James E. Hleliardson, in The gowns of- the four maids. Miss Marion Green, Marion Titus, Carrie Tuthill of Newburg, New York and Birdie Wolffe were of the same ma terial in pure white and with each was worn a dainty little bolero jacket, of lace. They were cut en princess. The gown of the bride's mother was of royal black velvet, trimmed quite elaborately in point lace. It was very becoming. AH of the apiKiintments of the wed ding were of simple fashion, but of the most elegant. Following the cere mony, which was performed by ths Reverend Frank Hayes, former pastor of both young people, who came here from his charge in Chicago to offici :.vV"&XV#'-:C' SATURDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1906. Everybody Magazine for October. Thla week has been one of the most brilliant in social circles for some years, both in the younger and older set. The most interesting of all social events in the state during the week was the Bull-Campbell nuptials that occurred at five o'clock Wednesday afternoon at the Presbyterian church in this city. The participants Miss Bessie McBride-Bull and Mr. Thomas Donald Campbell have since child hood lived in our midst and number their friends by the score both abroad and at home. Both coming of prom inent old families whose names are well-known throughout the state gave the event a widespread intere'st and the most minor details were eagerly looked forward to. The bride's gown was of course the subject of great in terest and comment. It was of regal heavy white satin trimmed with me dallions of old rose point and Duchess lace. Made en princess with a long court train it fitted her svelte young figure to perfection and was the pro duct of one of New Yorks most fas hionable modistes as were all of the gowns in her trousseau. Her long bridal veil of white tulle was fas tened to her hair by her one orna ment, an airgrette of lillies of the val ley, caught with a diamond sunburst, the gift of her mother, Mrs. Webster Merrlfleld. The gowns of the maid of honor. Miss Clara Bull and, of the four bridesmaids were charming creations of shimmering satin messelaine. Miss Bull's was of a beautiful shade of pink iiccordian plaited and made in girlish fashion. ESTABLISHED IN 1 8 9 8 Hi*. A. K. PACJK .... Kdltor !V. W. Pfcoarft—Houtr, 7NW| OIIm, M. ate a reception and luncheon was given at the home of the brides moth er Mrs. Merrlfleld at the university, after which the young people took their departure for a wedding trip. Their destination was kept secret, even from most intimate friends and the date of their return. On their return they will immediately settle in the cozy new home provided by the groom on Reeves avenue. Mrs. Adelbert b. Baughman and children, Ruth and Richard, have re turned from a week's visit at Lari inore. They will take up their resi dence again in apartments in the Se curity block for the winter. News of interest to the ladies here will be a new business enterprise that will soon be launched by one of our prominent ladies. Mrs. John Briden baugh has been some weeks in the east looking up efficient employes and taking a complete course herself in dermatology, electric treatment for the scalp and skin, manicuring, hair dress ing, etc., and will soon open up fash ionable parlors here. Fruits, flowei'B and nuts of velvet enter Into the trimming of the new hats, in both natural and unnatural coloringR, not the least beautiful of them all being the grape. Hand embroidery is seen even on the mourning costume. A new pet has been found for so ciety. Snakes, lizards and harmless reptiles of all sorts have had their day. The latest is the "demoiselle crane," numbers of which are beinfc sold. The cranes are about two feet high, lavender colored, with black throats. They have charming bright red eyes, and are very tame. They stalk about the garden, their long bills ferreting out the worms among the grass and leaves. Elaborate lace blouses give promise to be very much in vogue. They are seen in combinations of several kinds of lace, in which coarse and fine are prevalent. Valenciennes. Cluny and Irish crochet play a conspicuous part in such unions. —8— While a return of the drooping shoulder has been predicted for fall, so far, the tendency of sleeve tops seems toward the reverse effect, in many cases slight substantiation being given to the moderately sized puff at the top to hold it up out with semi-military squareness. "The New Album" has this to say about hat-pins: The cult of the hat pin threatens to be responsible for add ing considerably to the weight of smart millinery, the lattest hat-pins being ornamented with enormous heads of clouded or semi-transpar ent amber, or of iiorcelain in Royal blue and white or other colors. These porcelain knobs are as large as a lime the amber ones, when round, equal them in size, but are sometimes pear-shaped, and of even greater North Dakota Institute Cure IS NOT A GOLD CURE No_ContInual_Sofferinrf---Pa^Uents Are Sick From One to Five Days Only ABSOLUTELY NO BAD AFTER-EFFECTS length, and are very thick at the top. This week the departure of Mrs. E. L. Dally and family, who leave for Grand Forks, causes regret at Minto. The Journal says: E. E. Dally who died here some ten years ago, was one of our pioneer citizens and Walsh county's leading man. He occupied a prominent place among the politicians- of the county and every Mintolte remembers him as an active and progressive citizen. Since his demise the family has occu pied a high place In the citizenship of the community. The son and daughters have grown to man and womanhood here and have reached the stage where it is the time for the finish to the ed ucation that has been started and ad vanced in the Minto public schools. The family will go to Grant! Forks to reside, where the state university will be at hand to finish the education of the daughters of the family, and where the mother will be In close touch with them during their latter school days. Dally Thought. "Work is not a thing for which to be compensated, neither is it compen sation for anything. Work Is all. It is as true that God is Work as that God is Love. Work is that." A woman furnishes ths following essay on husbands, take your pick: "There are three kinds of husbands —the young husbands who make us unhappy because we are so jealous of them the middle-aged husbands who break our hearts because thely would rather make money or play golf than devote any attention to us. and the old husbands who sicken us with their silly objections whenever we turn to look at younger men."—Chicago Tribune. Most of the afternoon functions this week took the nature of farewells for some of the oldest of our residents leaving Grand Forks for new homes elsewhere. The going of Mrs. A. C. Rae and her two charming daughters, •Miss Hazel and Lillian, to Edmonton, Alberta, leaves a vacancy that will not soon be filled. Mrs. Rae and her hus band, the late Mr. Rae, known through out the state in former years as "Rae, the tea man," were prominently iden tified with the early growth of Grand Forks and were most estimable citi zens. A number of pretty events were given in their honor. A number ol' fashionable events were given complimentary to Mrs. J. C. LaBeau, also whose husband has been prom inent in business circles here for years,-but who is now leaving for a more lucrative post in connection with a large insurance agency at Sioux Falls, S. D. They have been very popular socially. Another family that leaves the regret, at their departure, of many friends made during their few years here are Mr. and Mrs. D. V. Moore, who have gone to make a new home in Mitchell, S. D. Miss Blanche Bell, who has been the guest for two weeks of Mrs. George H. Wilder, has gone to Milwaukee for a visit before rieturning to her home at Faribault, Minn. A number of social functions were given in her honor while here. Mrs. Geo. Wilder, her hos tess, entertained on Tuesday at four tables at "cards complimentary to Miss Bell and Mrs. Fred Wilder of Fargo. Dainty refreshments were served and the prizes won by Mrs. Alvln Clifford and Mrs. Thomas Perry. (Additional Society on Page 5.) When a couple is engaged it doesn't necessarily follow that they will never have any sense. THE EVENING TIMES, GRAND FORKS, N. D. A.- have been of an extent that a biy house. North Dakota Liquor Institute AMUSEMENTS A lesBenger Boy. The Geo. D. Sweet Co. that presents "A Messenger Boy" at the Metropoli tan tonight, has a splendid band that has proved a feature in all towns. They will give a concert tonight at 7:30 in front of th3 theatre. The College Widow. Apparently the keenest concern is felt by theatregoers regarding the return to the Metropolitan on Moniay of George Ade's campus ciossic, "Th? College Widow." The sale of seats opened this morning, and reservations For the Cure of Liquor and Drug* Habits The SAFEST CURE and BEST EQUIPPED INSTITUTE in North Dakota, Demonstrated by Having the Largest Percentage of Permanent Cures of Any Institute in the Northwest has been that Mr. Pollock in making his dramatization has been compelled to write nearly an entirely new story, introducing in it the characters of the novel and several of the episodes. Nance is the heroine of the paly, as she is of the novel, and her character is practically the same in both works. The play opens just after she has robbed Edward Ramsey, the tipsy Wall street broker, at the Grand Cen tral station, and has made good her escape in Bishop Van Wagenen's car riage. The good bishop, in his solici tude for the girl, whosa brain he be- & S&xf: MISS JESSIE Ilt SI.KV. "IX Till: lllMHOr'S AKKlAlii:.' marantees In the Bishop's Carriage. Miss Miriam Michaelson in Iter nov el "In ths Bishop's Carriage." in which Jessie Busley will be seen at tha Met ropolitan on Thursday, Oct. 11, has given an autobiographical account of certain adventures in the life 01' Nance Olden, a London girl thief, of the Leah Kleschna type, but young, fascinating and with a good heart in her breast when once its chords have b°en touch ed, and in the right way. The story is not adapted for a drama. The result KALI. VIEW OK THE SOUTH DAKOTA IXSTITI TK. Parties Desiring a Cure and Coming to Grand Forks and After Making a Thorough and Honest Investigation of Our Styles of Treatment, if Then Not Convinced of the Efficiency of Our Cure, We Will Gladly Pay All Expenses Incurred by Rail in Coming Here TERMS: $100, INCLUDING ROOM, BOARD AND BATH I lieves to be affected, and who has won his kindly old heart by pretending to mistak? him for her father, takes her to the Pelham home of his friend, Mrs. Ramsav. Xancs goes willing enough, little suspecting that she is being taken dir ectly to the house of the man she has just robbed, or that she will find there her friend. Torn Dorgan, playing the role of a waiter and keeping his eyes and pockets open for any little stray articles of value that may be left lying about. The only one of the party at the Ramsays' who sees through Nance's THE PLAY UPON WHICH ALL AMERICA HAS WRITTEN INDELIBLY THE VOID •SUCCESS' METROPOLITAN Presented by a Special Caii. New He compels Nance and Dorgan to disgorge their thefts and thereby gains the hatred of the man, but he also per mits them to depart unmolested and thereby gains the gratitude of the girl. "The Lion and the Mouse. in "The Lion and the Mouse," which Henry B. Harris will present here, Charles Klein, the author, has writ ten a play that promises to be of en during popularity. Indeed, it may be said that the success already achieved by this drama is beyond anything known in America in the past ten years. The theme is most pertinent to the present day, when everyone is keenly alive to the machination of trusts and kings of finance. Mr. Klein has dis played excellent judgment in present-. ing a phase of American life with which the public has become familiar through the newspapers and maga zines of the times. He depicts a king of finance as he is, robbed of melo dramatic attributes. In opposition to him he places a true figure of Ameri can womanhood. It is their struggl? with the final victory for the girl that constitutes the basis upon which this powerful drama of emotion is built. From this complication arise a ser ies of situations of strong emotion, ami admirably as they are written, thev gain in power of conviction from their adroit handling by th exceptionally fine cast which Mr. Harris has sel ected for the presentation of this drama. The announcement of the play cannot fail to elicit the keen interest of all classes of theatregoers. "The Umpire. "The Umpire" is one of the advance guard of the common sense idea in musical comedy—that is to say that its at/thors are among the first to realize that the day is over for utter inanity in the theatre, no matter what the style of entertainment, and that the public is demanding more sub stance and less meaningless piffle in their musical amusement. For in stance, while the plot of "The Umpire" is out of the ordinary and treats of strange and unusual happenings, it never descends to the level of the impossible, and very seldom even to the outer limits of impossibility. Its unusual success in Chicago—a run of 350 times—is attributed to the fact that it has a sane dramatic story, a lively treatment of several up-to-date themes, and music and comedy ga lore. The national games of football and baseball are dealt with amusingly. READ this TESTIMONIAL PAGE MONDAY, OCT. 8 HENRY W. SAVAGE OFFERS George Adc's Beat "The College Widow" THE MOST BRILLIANT AND FASCI. NATING OF ALL AMERICAN PnArHm PRICESt dOc to Sl.SOt Scat Sale Selnnlfty and Tom's little game is Mr. Latimer, and up-to-date man of the world with plenty of money and too much leisure, which he devotes chiefly to the study of criminology. Interested as he is in this subject, he is peculiarly at tracted to Nance. COMBINES metropolitan OCT. 6 SATURDAY Mr. GEO. D. SWEET IX THE MELODRAMATIC SUCCESS A Messenger Boy Watch for the noonday parade. THE PRICES: 75c, 50c, 25c. C. V. BASYE, Lessee and Mgr. B3 to a p. m. noil 7 to 11 p. m. NO. 123 DeMERS AVENUE Entire Change of Program THURS., FRI. 6 SATURDAY "XMAS MIRACLE." "ENCHANTED MELONS." "IMPRACTICABLE JOURNEY." "BALTIMORE FIRE." "SOMEWHERE." Sons, Suns by F. J. Lake. "100 TO 1 SHOT." Admission 10 Gents Children for Afternoon Performance 5c Pemibna, North Dakota, Oct. 3, 1905. To Wlioni It May Concern: We, the Board of County Commissioners of Pembina County, North Dakota, do hereby state that during the past five years we have sent a number of patients to the North Dakota Liquor Institute, located at Grand Forks, North Da kota, for treatment of the liquor and drug habits and to the best of our knowledge over 80 per cent of the number sent have been permanently cured and have become good and prosperous citizens and have accumulated property. We consider the institution well worthy of patronage. Abe Cox, J. N. Ilorgan, Sig. Sigurdson, Fred J. Farrow, F. C. Mvrick, Board of County Commissioners. Attest: Swain Thorwaldson. Countv Auditor. WE GUARANTEE a THOROUGH CURE in TWEN TY-ONE DAYS OR YOUR MONEY REFUNDED 722 N. Third Street Grand Forks, N.D.