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Its hem-ease or Its .stately gtace, Nor hold it an abiding place For you alone. -ere SOCIETY Open Your Door. Open the door of your house Hoard not Its splendor and its space. Suppose God kept his heaven for him And left you in the shadows dim With wisp of light and snatch iC symn Open your door. '•pen the door of your heart Shut not your sympathy away From those who need It daH' by day: Reach out a hand and bid them stay Within your love. Suppose that you should on'e day oome Devoid of hope and starved and numb, And cry for love, and get. a crumb? Open your door. Open the door of your soul: Hide not the spark of faith divine. The sweet, pure hope that is the sign Of God-head tender and benign. That mat retains. Suppose one eame in (sorest plight. Came groping through the spirit's night And lost his way for lack of light necause you hid jour lam I1 from sight? Open your door! —Para Beaumont Kennedy. Pint Lutheran Aid. Tile Todies' Aid society of the First Lutheran church "'ill meet Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrp. O. A Thore^on in East Or.vnd Forks. Fmnklin Club Tomorrow. The Franklin club meeting will bo held Thursday evening in the recitil hall of Miss .Tano Smith's musi. studios in the Security block and the especial treat is to be a leap year pr scram prepared by the spinster mem bers of the club. Dean Ella Fulton is in charge of the program. The Club Girts Met. Miss Charlotte Black entertain*.I the girls of the club Tuesday eve ning at. her Chestnut street home arid had three guests in addition to th« members. Miss Ada Durand, Miss Mil dred Corliss and Mrs. Harold Fond. Bridge whist, was the evening's pleas ant pastimo and in the service. of a dsinty luc.heon ihe hostess was assist ed by her sister. Mrs. L. Klein Van Alstine.. Next, week Mrs. M. C. Bacli •ller will entertain the cluh. Farewell Dinner Party. The members of the Catholic Order of Foresters entertained Tuesday eve ning with a 7 also on the table, and red hearts were strewn about the covering of white. At each place appeared a lit tle cupid of red. bearing an envelope which, when opened, revealed the date of the approaching wedding, six weeks away. Following the dinner hour the guests enjoved themselves vlth cards. "Miss will Balch Is one of the best known young women of the city, a na tive daughter, and popular socially is the elder daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P. S. Raich. Mr. Johneon is th" elder son of Mr. and Mrs. A. G. John ion. 407 North Center street, and is the junior member of the law firm of Bradford & Johnson. "The wedding of the young people take place at S:30 on the evening of April 11 at the Balch home, 604 West Main street. Mr. Johnson has rented the T. T. Shorthill residence property at B07 West State street, occupied Walter Hull Mrs. Carroll Kirk of Bis marck. N. Miss Hazel Sandre and Miss Rhea Butler, the latter of Chi- fagj." MJIiADYS TOILET TABLE (By Mme. D'Mllle. There are simple home treatments that keep the hair and complexions young looking. Dry shampooing cleans the scalp and hair, and makes the hair grow. Just put a cupful of cornmeal In a fruit jar and mix with it an original package of therox sprinkle a little on the head and brush out. It brushes out easily and leaves the hair clean, bright, wavy and rich in color. To keep the face youthful and fair, make a simple lotion by dissolving an original package of mayatone In a half pint of witch hazel and rub over the face, neck and arms every morn ing. Your complexion will soon be smooth, clear, satin-like and free from blemishes. Wild hairs or fuzzy growths can be made to vanish quickly by applying delatone paste. Mix enough powder ed delatone with water to cover the hairy surface apply and after two or three minutes rub oft, wash the skin, and tha hairs will be gone. Chape,' cold sores, pimples, eczema and skin eruptions disappear If you rub Mother's Salve into the affected surface* before retiring. It quickly heajs mm, cuts, burns, scalds, etc. It is antiseptic as well as healing and lessens danger of Mood poisoning. rh W. MlT. «.«««] NKMN.W.U* Mrs. o'clock turkey dinner as a farewell honor to Mr. and Mrs. Rtlgene Emard and family who leave Thursday for Burdette. Alia., to make their future home. The wives of the Forester members were also present and at. the conclusion of the delicious repast T. W. Neville, acting as toast master. called the gathering together and presented Mrs. Emard with a handsome sofa pillow bearing the in signia of the order and the name of the local court. Messrs. J. J. Punlop, Joseph Mahownld, Martin Coltnn. .T. Tl. Poupore and Oscar Rourque re sponded with short farewell talks and the remainder of the evening was given over to farewell visiting. RulH-rt r:. Johnson to Wed. From Marshalltown. Iowa, conies interesting announcement that A' tornei- Robert E. Johnson, a former Grand Forks boy. j« to wed. Mr. Johnson is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Johnson who for a number of years were prominent residents of this ity. The elder Mr. Johnson will be iemembe.red as the proprietor of tlv Id Minneapolis store and when he left. here, about twelve years ago locate in Iowa his son who is soon to wed was but a mere school boy. Ihe following announcement of tli" approaching wedding is taken from the Times-Republican of Marshall town. published last Thursday: "At a delightful little dinner part^. given Wednesday evening in- Miss Katharine Bak-h to twelve of her lady friends, the hostess made public her engagement, to Rohert E. Johnson of thin cliy. and apprised her guests that her wedding day was set for Thursdav. April 11. "Miss Flalch's guests were seven members of an informal sew club to which the hostess belongs, and a feu other more intimate friends. Dinner was served in four courses at 6: HO. with a. color scheme of red prevailing. The chandeliers were adorned with red shades, and red carnations were used on the tables, together with sprays of rmilax. Red candelabra $ Scandinavia ii Aid Meeting. The ladles' Aid society of the Scan dinavian Methodist, church will meet Thursday afternoon with Mrs. E. H. Lee at 712 DcMers avenue. Mrs. Lee also invites the young people to comc to her home in the evening for a good social time. Chalmers Hosted. Mrs. Charles Chalmers entertained the. ladies of the Tuesday club last evening at the L. W. Deichcrt resi dence on Walnut street and two spe cial guests were Mrs. W. B. Galbreath and Miss Agnes O'Donnell. Bridge was the evening's pleasure, and Miss O'Donnell carried off the score hon or. Mrs. Chalmers completed the evening with a delicious refreshment service and Mrs. Frederick Slyficld was chosen for next week. Honored Two Visiting Guests. Mrs. R. B. Griffith gave a delightful pleasure this afternoon at her South Sixth street homo when she entertain ed in honor of Miss Stella Lombard of Minneapolis and Mrs. Wlllard Ad ams of Tacoina, Wash., both former residents of this city who are here for visits with old friends. Mrs. Grif fith favored with invitations just the young girls and brides who were in timate friends of the honorees during their residence here and they brought their sewing that they might busy their fingers while chatting over old times. The affair was very informal and the guests enjoyed the hours thoroughly. In the service of a dainty luncheon at the close of the afternoon Mrs. Griffith was assisted by Mrs. Paul P. Griffith and the guests were Mrs. Lester F. Weatherwax of Charles City, Iowa, a bride of December who arriv ed this morning. Miss Lombard. Sirs. Wlllard Adams. Mrs. Louis 1". Row land. Mrs. Louis A. Chance. Mrs. Paul B. Griffith, Mrs. H. G. Buckingham. Miss Grace Carter. Miss Edna Han •ock. Miss Viola Cooper Miss Floy Jackson. Miss Barbara Henry, Miss Gertrude Skinner and Miss Gertrude Adams. ItiMiiarck Tjady Anions CiueM?. Mrs. Carroll Kirk of Bismarck who if visiting at Marshalltown. Iowa. w.i among the guests at a very handsome so(-if,| function given in that city last vcrk at which there was a company of 100 ladies. The h'-rte^ses were Mr-.' L. H. Willard and Mrs. W. A. Davis and they entertained at the former's beautiful new home -ith a 1 o'clock luncheon and afternoon musicale. the artists being Mrs. Marion Chase Sella.ffer. soprano and reader. and Miss Marion Dana, both of Chicago. An excerpt from the account of the function appearing in the Marshall town TitTur,.Republican f'iiows: "The beautiful new Williard home made even ninn- aiirscigs lv an artistic arrangement of seasonabl.' tie.w rs. .lcn., iils.giMrc) the reception room, pretty tulips of variegated hu appeared in the music room, carna tions were provided fur tlv living room, and pink roses for the dining room. A delicious luncheon was .-served in three courses h.v Mcsdames H. B. Beatty. A. I*\ Raich. A. G. John son. E. H. Keller, Walter Hull and Carroll Kirk, and Misses Katherinc Ketchum. Ha/el S,indue rind Hazel and Alice Willard "Out of town guests at the Wed nesday afternoon affair were Mrs. W. C. Ross and h«»r daughter. Miss hea Butler of Chicago, and Mrs. Carroll Kirk of Bismarck. .V. D." SuffraeiMs" Feelings Hurt. Under the caption of "A Cheerful Correction" the Fargo Courier-News published this morning has the fol lowing to say: The members of the Votes for Women league of Fargo arc quoted as saying: "We rise to a point of order. We are grieved. Our feelings are hurt to think that Grand Forks should be j.eeused of 'stealing the thunder' of the Fargn suffragists: "We are proud of our sister organ isation. but. Fargo did it first.—and here is what the Jamestown 4'apital says: 'The first oter for Women' clubs has been organized in the state and Mrs. Alice Nelson Page, the hand some and versatile newspaper woman of that city is the president. When :t is known that there are G.000 school teachers in the state, i.000 of whom are women and they are required to teach civil government and instruct the boys how to voir and not one of the teuehers Is p. rmitted to vote— except upon school matters—mak.-s the movement of the ladies vcrv timely. There was plenty of enthus iasts at the meeting and it is prob abl other organizations will be per fected in the state and become a state-wide movement." Hundred- Visited New Church. From ft to 11 now by Mr. and Mrs. Walter HuIL "Those who wer" guest? of Miss 13aleh Wednesday evening ere Missi Wilma Bobbins. Mrrenc Hopkins. Ida Shove, Ella. Garvin. Josephine Gabelman, Madge Ellsworth and Em ma Pat.ton. all members of club Mcsdame? o'clock Tuesday even- ing hundreds of Grand Forks citizens from every religious denomination' passed through the doors of the mac nificent new Presbyterian church and viewed its every nook and corner. An marveled at its wealth of beauty in every particular, arrangement, inte rior decoration and furnishings and a a a tion or not everyone went away with a feeling of pride that the city has in its possession a church edifice of such grandeur. The public reception was arranged under the direction of the Ladies' Aid society but every organi-i zation in the congregation took part! in making it a. success and all visit- I ors were given a most cordial wel-! come and taken through everv room no,w Hip ,w A. G. Johnson and ''""Iding. Though the) edifice is the largest in the citv there was no time during the receivint hours when it was not crowded with visitors which gives evidence that the idea of a. public reception was most heartily appreciated. The affair was one of extremely hnndBome appointment and the adorn ment. of cut flowers used in the va rious rooms only brought out more vividly the exquisite taste used in the interior decorating. Palms and ferns in large jardenlers were gracefully arranged in the entrance rooms and in the elegant parlors bowls of American beauty roses were used. In the other rooms and in the spacious dining room below lovely yellow Jonquils fers and In tall crystal vases were everywhere. Alvin P. Clifford, the church organ ist, played several organ numbers on the great pipe organ during the even ing and refreshments of coffee, wa frappe were served on both floors. The visitors were received In the church parlors and in the reception line were Rev. and Mrs. W. H. Matt hews. Mr. and Mrs. P. 8. Houghton. Mr. and Mrs. Don McDonald, Dr. and Mrs, A. J. Ladd, Mr. and Mrs. A. I. Hunter, Mr. and Mrs. 8. 8. Titus, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Veltch, Mr. and Mrs. J. Bell DeRemer, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Clif ford, and Miss Anna Mcllralth. The ladies of the society assisted through the rooms during the evening and Mrs. Fred L, Goodman and Mrs. C. F. Will lams presided over the refreshment service upstairs and Mrs. Herman Wolff and Mrs. l*ouis Rohde In the dining room. Mrs. W. I. Burr and Mrs. C. F. Templeton poured coffee and Mrs. A. L. Woods had general supervision over all the appointments of the evening. The young ladles of the Christian Endeavor looked after the serving. $20 Amount Pttrchaatd Detail Adder $35 Total Adder $100 &'vhaie8 3 Total Adder Prints Sales-Stnp jwsr Total Adder Prinis Sales-Strip Prints Sales-Slip tmn TOHMD Shows Tour Separate Totals Prints Salea-Strip Print* Receipts, etc Mrs. WcatlN-nvax Ilcrr. Mrs. Lt'Stp.r P. Wentherwax of Charles City, Iowa, arrived this morn ing from the south and will enjoy a few days' visit with her parents, lir. and Mrs. Henry Hancock on North Sixth street, Mr. Weatherwax will arrive Saturday to remain over Sunday. Farewell to Miss WHslr. Miss Emma Wilsie. president of the Fhilatheu r-lass of the Baptist Sundav school, who leaves next week for her home in Grand Meadow, Minn., wan guest of honor last evening at a fare, well party given at the home of Miss Gertrude Adams on South Fifth street. Thirty-five young ladies of the class made up the jtuest list and before the pleasure fame to a close Miss Wilsie was presented with a beautiful Philathea pin. Miss Yinia. Cooper pre senting it in behalf of the class as a token of remembrance and esteem. Miss Wilsie responded with words of true appreciation. Various games and contests sontr). brted to thfc pleashre of the evening and a most, enjoyable program wan given which incldded a piano solo by Miss Lillian Paulson, a. vocal solo hy Miss Barbara Henry and a reading by Miss Eleanor Dougherty. Light refreshments were served at' the close and Miss Adams was assited by Miss Viola Cooper, Miss Blanche La Mont and Mrs. Will Carpenter. S-a«ny Personals Miss Josie Berg has returned to resume her position at Benner A liegg'x department store, after spend Ing two months at her home in Gary. Minn. Miss Belle Hetherington returned Tuesday from a week's visit with her mother at Larlmore. Miss Ettie Kleiner of Larimore is visiting for a few dnys with her aunt. Mrs. Elizabeth Wilson, at the home of Mrs. John Dlnnle. Mrs. William Leggett has gone to Mlnot to spend a week with Mrs. John Allen who has often visited at the Leggett homo In this city. Mlsa Ruth Wood left Tuesday even ing for her home in Seattle after en joying a four months' visit with her sister. Mrs. Benjamin Cryderman. Mrs. Andrew Blakely and Mias Ger trude Carpenter of Minto are guests of Mr*. Charles Crawford. Mlrs Fertha Ji'f1:riB of londo.i. Ji!st Drawer Operated Total Adder Prints Salct-Strip Total Adder 1 $40 Total Adder Prints Sales-Strip Prints Rcccipt Eng.. who has been the guest of her trusin. Miss Ella Jackson of Univer sity avenue for four months left this morning for Winnipeg to visit rela tives. ORK OF WOMEN'S CLUBS THROUGH OUT THE STATE "The Negro. I-lis History and Fu ture," was the subject of the program for the Fargo Bay View club which was given on Monday afternoon, the members meeting with Mrs. Stratton of Sixth street youth. The paper by Mrs Brown, the history of negro from the time he came to America in 1620, down through the centuries was a vivid account or his degradation, much cruelty, with few. or no examples of effort, to uplift him, while he was the backbone of industrial conditions in the south. HJs future was excel lently treated by Mrs. Stewart as a problem that the north has tried to solve, the south has an Increased In terest in its solution, but which the Mack man alone can work out for himself. The Fortnightly club at Fargo met Monday afternoon at the supreme court'rooms. Miss Boaaon talked on "The Library and. the' Community," and Mlas Donaldson read a paper, "Do mestic Science and the Home." Mlas Boaaon told of the greatly in creased circulation, stating that 5,000 more books were distributed this year than last, during a period- of the cor responding six months. She made a strong plea that the number of books should be kept up to the demand and aroused Interest by the statement that laboring men came in to read French and German history and works on all sorts of subjects, whose tastes should be encouraged and gratifldd. The best there Is should be supplied and In numbers sufficient to meet th* demand, as the very demand was a credit to the population of this. city. It is therefore hoped that new books of the higher sort may be forthcoming as fast as needed. Miss Donaldson spoke of many needs in the home along the lines of domestic economy and the observance of such principles as lead to a heslthr ler rue. She urged th# adoption of menus which build and store up $100 They cost so little and do so much. The National Cash Dajtoo, Ohio 1 ,V THE EVENING TIMES GRAND FORKS. N. D. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6,1912. Total Adder Prisu Sale* Strip Make Them ior AB Kinds of Business. Prices $29 to $7(5 All sorts of stores, factories, garages, dining cars, county and city offices, commis saries, public service offices, hotels, theatres and newspaper offices are included in the list. They are used in the largest stores and on the smallest corner stands. They are used in the store farthest North and the store farthest South. Certain kinds are made especially for department stores, railroads and banks. They give quick service and protection and do things no other machine sold can do. Our office registers certify and classify accounts and records. They give the most positive checks for bookkeepers, auditors and managers. No other machines sold give so much information and protection with as little work and in so short a time. We have spent 30 years in studying the needs of all businesses where money is handled and records kept. We make cash registers to fit every need and that is why we make over 300 styles and sizes. Our registers safeguard all transactions occurring between employes and cus tomers. They save time, work and worry and insure to proprietors all their profits. Write or call and have'the kind of register suitable for your business explained to you. Investigation will cost you nothing. Nine Complete Cash Aegistera in On* strength rather than those which con tribute only to the pleasures of the palate, recommending a judicious com bination of both. Poor cooking, she thought, explained much of the di vorce evil. The Fargo Votes for Women league met Monday evening in the library building with a very good attendance. A new member who was warmly wel comed was Mrs. Amanda Snyder, for merly recording secretary of the suf frage organization of St. Paul who has just come to Fargo to make it her home and at once identified herself with the North Dakota movement. Mrs. McCorry of Stutsman county was also a guest. She is the mother of Mrs. Lanxon, whose husband is connected with the A. C. experiment station. Mrs. McCorry will be in strumental, it is hoped, in starting a branch league in her own locality up on her return. A program committee waa-appoint ed consisting of Mrs. Amanda Sny der, Mrs. W. F. Sudro and Mrs. J. A. Pierce. Mrs. R. M. Pollock gave a. good talk on the organization re cently perfected at Grand Forks and spoke in highest terms of the enthus iasm and splendid attendance at the first meeting. Fargo is but two mem bers ahead of. Grand Forks and the score stands 62 to 60: so it is hoped all suffragists in the city may be out at the next meeting to maintain the standing of the pioneer organisation. An interesting letter was received from the wife of the chief Justice of the supreme court of Kansas by Mrs. Amldon, to the effect that she was greatly interested in the Farg move ment' and offering valuable' sugges tions. The two ladies have been friends for several years. Kansas will vote on'the franchise at the next election. The Crittenton Home Circle of Far go wlU meet at the home this after noon for the purpose of sewing for the home. Crittenton home is very much in need of further assistance from the public, as the demands have been un usually heavy for the past few weeks. The. Institution is greatly overtaxed, eighteen children, tWehty-elght girls and live Infants having been cared for durlnrf the'month of February. Homes were found for seven young women and there were no' casualties. Three thousand one hundred and twenty three meads were served, there were twelve religious services In addition to family worship and the cash tions for the'eiitire month wars "i "1^"] *i ,, r, », *v &(>,*• -s s, Total Adder Print* Sales-Strip Total Adder Autographic Attachment Drawer Operated Ashelmen Bros. SALES AQENTS NortfaeroPac.Av.,Fargo,N.D. Total Adder Prints Sales-Strip Prints Receipt Expenses have greatly increased the past year as they ltaYe everywhere and maintenance is becoming a serious problem. There are other cities in the state that would be glad to have the Crit tenton home located within their lim its and it is up to Fargo to do its just share in supporting this charity which is of utmost Importance to rescue work. In fact, it should be carried on on a larger scale, with an equipment to approach those of the larger cities. Industrial work for the unfortunate class is a means of salvation and this home also shelters girls who may have come under the jurisdiction of the juvenile court, but are in no wise criminal or even in many case's way ward. There is nothing in North Da kota to compare with the school at Red Wing. Minn., and North Dakota should look a sclosely after its de linquent population as does Minnesota. HIEFLY FOR THE EYES .OF THE FEM ININE SEX 9 9 9$ FaehionK at the Capital. So well Is Waishlngton enjoying it self In Its present day clothes that only a small minority of the capital's social leaders pause to note the really marked changes in the first Importa tions. For this quiet little dinners, which on accaslons have run Into all night festivals, ending with bacon and eggs' at 4 a. m., any gown of the past winter Is acceptable. One of the smartest of resident matrons Is now wearing her gowns with reference to tU importance of the-hostess* social statu* not in the least as1 regards the site or occasion of the party. For the white house, an embassy, or one particular' cabinet home, white velvet tor other diplomatic houses or homes of 'multimlllfohaires, still on waiting Cor merely personal invita tions from ordinary ladles and gentle men, a made-over white chiffon. The lady's Jewels are regulated with equal precision so. no hostess, however modest, need be afraid of her other guests being embarrassed by the radi ance of this considerate matron, who certaliily dresses to the occasion, if not In the usual interpretation o( thai term. Mr. (M Jin, MIUiImU Harrison of JI $100 »Y -S Drawer Operated Total Adder ffriau Salts-Strip Total Adder Prints Sale*-Strip ill)rr, IL'J.' '""•"in, .— i. Total Adder Autographic Attachment $150 Department Store Register ill' I !Ma Four Complete Cash Registers in One Philadelphia, who arc occupy a house on Sixteenth street for the' sea son. brought their delightful hospital ity to a closc on Tuesday evening with a dinner party nnd musicale. Mrs. Harrison, who is a distinct acquisition to the ranks ot' resident hostesses, wore one of the handsomest lace erowns the Washington season has known. Of point duchess, over a soft, white satin, this gown galnel its dis tinction as much from the graceful lines which followed its wearer's flgur as from the beauty of the lace, which might properly have been a bridal veil for a princess. It. is, in fact, an heirloom inherited by Mrs. Harrison, with the wonderful sables that have made the handsome young Philadel fhlan an admired and envied figure in many Washington drawing rooms this 'acP 8°",vn niuuntlly admits of-little decoration, but the touch of black or color demanded hy.thc Paris designers is furnished in this instance by a garniture of beads draping the low corsage. Three strangs of crystal and two of brilliantly cut pet beads form this dccor.ition. which is held three jet cabachons. Mrs- Arthur Hoppack Hearn of New *ork wore at Mrs. Harrison's musical a Paris gown of ecclesiastical' purple panne velvet, v.ilh:overdress.and lone pointed train of pallletted .tulle. Thlr, gorgeous embellishment not only had the paillettes massed in a'heavy scal lop pattern, but further showed won derful bead embroider}', the beads ranging from a pin point to the site of an ordinary shoe button. The top of the gown was cut with- a squaren eck in front and a deep In the back. A significant feature was-the soft folded girdle of panne velvet. Slippers and hosiery matching the gown completed th® tolie» Atotally different shade of purple, but one equally stylish is that worn by Miss Marparita Brbokes as a smart dcmi-tollet. This gown shows a warm amethyst tone in crepe de chlhe, made with demttraln and the new bvenklrt. .which Is not a tunic, and should nev er be .mistaken for or misrepresented by the passing fashion. Miss Brookes' gown shows the overskliri not only oren, bu* cut away from the left aids In well defined curves, with Its edges nnished In self-colored fringe. A-band of fringte also goes about her skirt, with tiny Tom Thumb fringe flnlshlnc the surplice bodlcc and "alf length sleeves. If you think you are wise' to another "~a game, don't buck it, buffcUy ran oa» wfe* tn't.