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'i! vi fcr! .'./ f^.U :tm HVr)'- I '?.( '.'• fiiV: fi M. 11 ~}w .Xi! r'}\U i-h.-i n? 11 -v •••»•. I V. I Red Cross Work orv HExhibition At the Red Cross headquarters to day there Is being held a display of supplies that are belnfc prepared for shipment to the division headquarters at Minneapolis. The display Is the first of its kind that has been held here, and has been arranged for the purpose of giving the general public an idea of the work that is being done by the local chapter, and its auxil iaries and circles through the county. •Members of the supply committe and other committees with chapter of fleials will be at the headquarters all day and until late this evening to take visitors through the work room, and give any information that may be wished, and it is especially desired that both men and women will make an effort to see the display. Long tables, stocked with carefully made pajamas, hospital shirts, con valescing robes, knitted articles and numberless other things Included in the requisite supplies have«.been ar ranged so that they may be easily viewed. There are the donations that have come in during the last month from the auxiliaries at Thompson, Reynolds, Northwood, Emerado, Larl more, Niagara, Gllby, Pilot, Moraine 1 arid Inkster, all good substantial evi dences that splendid work is being done for the Red Cross all through the county. It is expected that a good number of people will be interested enough in the work of the chapter to familiarize themselves with what is being and has been done, and those in charge at the headquarters will be prepared to pre sent the exhibit to a good many this evening. The marriage of Miss Anne Pender, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Pender of East Grand Forks, and Earl Capes, until recently of Regina, Canada, will take place, on Wednes day morning at the Mendenhall Mem orial Presbyterian church. Miss Pen der has been entertained a great deal since her engagement was announced recently. ik A parcel shoWer for Miss Julia Evanson, who is to be married in October to Lloyd Smith of Osseo, 'Minn., was given last evening at the home of Miss Margaret O'Leary of Minnesota. Point. Games and piano numbers by Miss Josephine Sullivan, who is visiting Miss O'Leary, formed the entertainment for the evening and the hostess served a supper. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Odell, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Whltcher, Mrs. D. D. Tucker, Miss Williard, Mrs. Saunder son, Mrs. Haase, Misses Aurelia Ber wanger, Bertie Norley, Ida Purcell, Bertha Rempher, Nellie Wilburg, Delia Connerau, -Maude Sticklemeyer, Madona Knox, Martha Orathberg, Pauline Thorkalson and Bella Han- Mrs. E. M. Read has returned to her home on North Fourth street, after a six weeks' absence in the east Mrs. Read left here in August to at tend the national cencampment of the G. A. K., and the convention of the Women's Relief Corps held at Boston and after a very interesting week there she went to Albany to visit rel atives and friends. A boat trip down the Hudson to NeW York was one of the pleasures of the visit, and after returning by way of the Hudson to Albany, to continue her visit, Mfs. Read went to Buffalo. Niagara Falls, visited relatives in Chicago and Rock Island and also stopped in the Twin Cities on her way home. Mrs. L. C. Harrington of Fourth avenue, is entertaining her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Amstein of Shel *burne Falls, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. Amstein are here for only a short visit. Representing the local Votes for Women League at the annual confer ence to be held in Bismarck next week, will be Mrs. P. M. Cole, vice president of the Votes for Women league Mrs. J. A. Poppler, who chairman of the press department, and will give a report Mrs. J. M. Gillette, chairman of the educational department Mrs. A. G. Leonard and Dr. Mae Sanders. A particularly in teresting program has been prepared for the conference, which is to be at tended by prominent suffragists from all sections of the state. Dr. E. X. Anderson of (he chemist ry department of the University of North Dakota, who has been at Chica go during the summer, returned to the city yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Anderson, who has been at Oelwein, Iowa, and Minneapolis the greater r.q part of the summer, returned" with Dr. Anderson. .! 4 The Pythia Sisters will hold a reg ular meeting Monday night at the K. hall. Members are urgently asked to attend the meeting at which there Is businss of importance to be looked v" after. Who.want* bread'and buttftrjwhert a. foljer e^nzhsve l$DS1 TOAST1ES STATE W. FOR C. r. I/. PRESIDENT GIVES ANNUAL MESSAGE Vr.'\ 1 Addresses "by Attorney Geherel Wil liam Langer and the state presldertt of the W. C. T. U., Mr*. Elizabeth Preston Anderson, arid repdrts ot sev eral of the departmental officer* were given at the opertlng sessions ot the annual state convention of the tem perance workers at Valley City yes terday. Attorney General Linger told of the efforts made by his department- to enforce the state.liquor laws, and of the triumph of the prohibition forces in the national legislative field. Mrs. Anderson gave her president's address tonight. District No. 15, comprising Cafcs, Traill and Steele counties, was declar ed a banner district, having nearly twicfe as many points as were neces sary to qualify. Twenty-seven dele gates represented the district, headed by the district president, Mrs. F. H. Wilder of Fargo. The national president. Miss Anna A. Gordon of Evanston, 111., was call ed to New Mexico and could n6t he present. Mrs. Ida B. Wise Smith, president of the Iowa state organiza tion, will be In attendance, however. Mrs Elizabeth Preston Anderson, state president, in her annual addresB last evening,'said: "The United states ih the abolishment of liquor manufac ture for the duration of the war took its greatest stride in insuring ultimate victory." Quoting the assertion ot Kaiser Wilhelm of Gerfhahy that the nation would win which consumed the least alcohol, made at the outset of the War, Mrs. Anderson declared the' United States and her allies were in a fair way to make good on that proposition. "Mow far the attitude of the Ger man mind which today justifies the imperial ptdgram of ruthlertness, and the striking out from the German vo cabulary the word 'humanity,' is due to the nutfiblng effect of altiaost uni versal beer ha&it. cannot be detirmiri ed," said Mrs. Anderson. "It wottld be interesting to know, howevef. If the false phll6i6phy of such tMifehert as Neltzche, which has hid great in fluence in Shaping Gerrrian thought, could be accepted by a people whftse finer spiritual pWteptions were not more or less s6dden with d^ink." Mrs. Anderson dealt with the W. C. T. U. service in the War at sotee length. "Our organisation," she Said, "Slnci its inception, has stood for peaet, for international courts of conciliation, arbitration and justice, and one of the important departments of our .work for 35 years has been that of pefcee and international arlfltration. We have not changed our belief nor drop ped this department. But when our country entered this, war, no woman's organisation was better equipped or responded more-promptly to the. call for patriotic service than did ourfl.'" Declaring thankfulness to congress for prohibiting the manufacture of distilled spirits, Mrs. Anderson also be lieved that congress should prohibit the manufacture of beer, and thus save 120,000,000 bushels more of grain. Citing the increased sale of cigarets in the United States, Mra Anderson maintained that the cry of war econo my and conservation should be made to apply to the users of tobacco as well'as to the housewives in their kitchens. "Why so much silence in regard to. this waste?" asks Mrs. Anderson. "Why so much talk, about the $700,-, 000.000 waste of the American gar bage can and never a word about the 51.008.000,600 waste of the American ash tray?" "Hour.ewives by the thousands are enrolling themselves in the United States food administration and pledg ing to make sacrifices in the honftes for the saving of food. We believe tl.ls patriotic service on the part of the women at home ought to be matched by an equally patriotic ser vice on the part of the men in the home, by their giving up Cigars, cigar ets and tobacco in every form, at least during the period of the war. The land and the labor now used to raise t6bacco would be released for the raising of needed foodstuffs and the money spent for cigars, cigarets and tobacco would help feed the hungry world." That the W. C. T. U. must prepare Itself for a bitter fight in every state legislature If it would win national prohibition, was Mrs. Anderson's warning to the state convention, as alio traced the progress of the propos ed constitutional amendment barring liquor in the nation. After an extended review of legts lative successes attained in the state/ Including the extension of suffrar THE ORtOiKML Made from de«n, ridi sulk with the tract of aelect malted grain, incited in our own Malt Houses under sanitary condition*. Infmtt emt ehadrm tMrm a* U. thm wm!h( stomae* S.gO, the stare "bone dry" bill, the public welfare commission, and several oth ers, Mrs. Anderson dealt with the world war, voicing the hope that the wqrld is in the pangs of the birth of a new world purged of Its evils. Prof, and Mrs. William Wellington Norton and their baby son returned to the city yesterday after being ab sent since June. Prof. Norton was in Indiana, Michigan, Illinois and Ohio doing Chautauqua work until three weeks ago, when he stopped in trhs Twin Cities to visit relatives. Re was joined there by Mrs. Norton, who had spent the early -part of the summer with her parents at Devils Lake. Women of the First Baptist church gave a surprise In the church parlors Thursday afternoon In honor of Mrs. HarVey J. Moore. Guests had re sponded to clevefly worded Invitations by bdnging gifts of their own piekles, jells, preserves and jams, for stocking the pantry shelves of the parsonage. Tea was served by Mrs. Garvin. Mr*. Sehlaberg and Mrs. Squires, asr sisted by Misses Alice Genesk, Maude Griffith and Glenna Garvin. •ftha bmMi or dim Natit no mowkkpmmr NotttMwiaad *ustaWi*oMtWta*««^ tottmWmtm tl fcoMOTW&m Aw tntiMsibod^lrialfr nay fctsxapctwd fat a mow—t. A glassful hat faafore tn ilmni iAmUmi MVWII mmN Tmkm Pmmkmgm Hoeim (J j[i ADDITIONAL HOME ECONOMICS WORKERS FOR STATE DISTRICTS According to word from Bismarck today, additional aproprlatlons have made tfosaihle the employment of eight more women in the 'home ecd nomics department of the extension work carried on from the North Da kota agricultural college. Director Thomas Cooper has announced. As a result the state has been divided into Sight districts and an extension .wotfker assigned to each district, with headquarters at a central point therein as follows:. X—Divide, Burke, Renville, Wil liams, Mountrail, Ward and Mc Kelisle. Headquarters at Mlhot. 1—Bottineau, Rolette, TowAer, Mc Henry, fierce, Benson and Ramsey counties. Headquarters at Rugby. 3—Civaner, Pembina, WalsHy Nel son, Grand Forks and Traill. Head quarters, JOarimore. 4—Steele, Casa, LaMoure, Dickey, Ransom, Sargent and RichUind. Headquarters, Wahpeton. 6—Sheridan, Wells, Eddy, Fobtir, Stutsman, Griggs and Barnes.. Head quarters, Carrlngton. 6—Golden vaney, Billings',. Dunn, St^rk, Merfcer, Oliver and Morton. Headquarters, Mandan. 7—McLean, Burleigh. Kidder, Em mons, Logan and M6lnt6sh. Head quarters, Bismarck. 8—Slope, HettlrigSr, Bowman, Ad ams, Grant and SiotUc. Headquarters, Mott. The services of these extension Workers will be fcvailiMe to country communities and vlll&ges within their district. Their w6rk will be prin cipally in connection with conserva tion 6t fobd and development of better home management The campaign in North Dakot& will Be waged ih fur therance of the general propaganda of food production and Conservation, as conducted by the United States de partrAent ot agriculture. A trained Womim will Be pirmanefttly St&ttoned ih e*6h district. It iS hoped thfct there May be developed ihterSst sufllcieht to frart&ftt thA aSSl£rilh& bf a trained, WoiVian hortie demonstration agent to each county later on, to devote her ftntl^e time to the woman's problems of theSe cAmmuhltiei. Miss Julia Neitt6n of the hdme e60nomlcs ex tension department Will spend a few days each month in each of the cities hatted && district headquarters, where Study classes and groups will be forrtied to give consideration to the problems of the home and methods/ of food uSe. Mr. aAd Mrs. Robert Hughes of 602 South Third street', have as their guests Mr. and Mrs. Dan Hughes of Waseca, Minn. Bed Time Tales By dm Ingrain Jgdatn. (Copyright) THE PARTY. Poor little tired Bushy Beaver! He didn't even w< to go to the water's edge to sleep! No, sir! He just tumbled down beside the precious dishes in the hollow of the sycamore tree and there |ie slept Mother Beaver couldn't budge him. To tell the truth.' she didn't try very idijig, because she, too, was sO tired from all the pleasures and excitements of the night that she could hardly amble over to the weedy edge of the creek, and once there, you may be sure she didn't lobe much time going to sleep-— not she! All the whole day long those beav ers slept. Father and Mother Beaver and Little Brother by the creek Bushy in the hollow of the sycamore tret, Along toward twilight. Bushy stir red. Somebody was comljig into hi* tree! In an instant he was wide awake and r?ady to fight or run, whichever was best. But he had his worry for nothing—as folks often do, you'll find—it was only Mother Beaver. Hurry quick and help me, Bushy, she whispered. "I've only this minute waked up and there's a lot to do! want to have the party all ready when Father and Little Brother wake up!" Bushy rubbed the sleep out of his eyes, picked up his end of the basket of dishes and backed out of the hol low trqe. "Right here. Bushy we'll have the party right here," said Mother Beaver. She pointed to a smooth, grassy place, where she and Bushy quickly arranged the dishes. 'The berries are safe, I know, be cause I covered them With leaves:" And sure enough, they were safe and fresh under the edge of the bushes honey's rnider thaa stone, "ty," she oontUjoed. close- by." ''And the honey's under that stoned Bushy," she continued. 'Isn't It lucky it didn't rain today 7 1 wotilfn't have had much of a party, then, would I?" While Mother Beaver was fixing the bsrrles and honey on pretty little plates shaped of leaves, Bushy gath fred some nice tender tree sprouts and laid three by each plate.' "Did roil ever fee. anything so pretty?" demanded Mother Beaver proudly. when she looksd at the pretty dishes and the feast "Only, Busby,, yo^ have set plaoea v111\y|^ tor Sg. and there are oifly four ofv as." "I didn't 'want to waste an^ dishes, Mother," explained^ Bushy, "and any .wjur, Mlkey Musk-rat may come or Policeman Billy. Now can w« begin Mother Beaver said they ieould. so she aAd Bushy van ow to waks father Bsay«r sad IMM Brother and bring thsm to the party. Can't you Joirt Imaslne how antased those! two bearers were when thrtl s»w all the good eatings "sn« ths 'rirattr dishes? And how ha«P7 Q**r w#re Whsn .they touad it was aQ for nmmv bsa*ars":sat Whtills Mother Beavst ej the extra plaee* wnt tori thmr t* ese eettiqr t^ goodiea And just at th^ mbrate fbotjsUpa were heard down, and. -l V? -i!' I vb rfr iH',i GRAND FORKS HERALD. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER^, 1917. Church to Holdgggg Harvest Festival A Harvest Festival will be held at the Plymouth Congregational church tomorrow morning at. 10:3b o'clock. Rev. W. tt Blfring, the pastqr, will speak upori "The Intensive Life" 'da-, veloplng nia subject along the ll.ne that Just as the agriculturists are «m phaslsing intensive farming so shoilW we lay Stress on intensive soul culture^. The vested chofr wlirsing harvest-, time music. Appropriate decorations, frotii the fruits of the harvest will be^ used in the church." The day has also been set aside as automobile day and all Motorists are asked to attend, and bring others with them. The pseclal musical program for the morning and evening services IS ah follows: .-^ .. -P"'' jj. /Morning. Prelude in.C Minor.... Rachmaninoff Anthem—"O Lord How Manifold Are Thy Works" .x.. Offertory Solo—"The Prayer Per fect',* Stenson Miss Marjorle Cook. Postlude—Op. 2, No. 2...Kussner Evening. Prelude Chopin Antherti—"O Lord of Glory".. .Kratz Nocturne Chopin Solo—"All Through the Night" ..... Mr. Edwards. Postlude in Minor .7.. .Batiste Miss Vivien Mettler, pianist. :ii- Emily S. Hazelbarth^ director.1. Miss Gertrude Healy. a member of the 1917 class graduating frotti the University of North Dakota, went to Grafton this morhlffg^ where on Mon day she-, will begin her duties as an instructor in the high 'school of that place. Mrs. J. A. Laird of Breckenrldge, Minn., and Mrs. Ed. Waldron of Ft. Smith, Ark., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Morgan K. Curran of Ashton street. CROSS Socks Knit by Men. "Knit and the world knits with you" contains a good bit more literal truth than ojie might first think to find In th|s modernised arrangement, of the o)d adage anent'laughing, apd proof of the tact that all ages and repre-' sentatlvesof both'Sexes' are angaged: in this knitting warfare may be fouhd in the display at,Red Cross headquar ters. Women of course have been plying the needles with all their might and main for the last few months girls, down to the smallest opes, are diligently learning to "cast on 2 and purl 22," and even young" boye have taken up the work. It has remained for a Larimore man,-over 60 years Of age, to send in the first real evidence that men- are a bit interested in the work, and can do it equally as well as women. The evidence is a nicely made pair of grey bocks, which came with a consignment-ofi supplies from Larimore .yesterday. JThey have been given a place ofc honor In: the. head quarters windows, and are creating more thaif-a little attention. Shipment of Supplies. v, Notice relating to the shipment-of donations and Red Cross supplies was sent to the Red Cross chapters in -the northern division yesterday by A. R. Rogers, division manager, Minneapo lis. Donations of all regular supplies, such as surgical dressing hospital gar ments, knitted article's and comfort kits, should be shipped to the north ern division-supply depot, 527 Second avenue south,. Minneapolis.. All. other special donations should bt shipped to American Red Cross supply :'depot, warehouse No. 3, Fifty-sixth street and North River, New Tork City. "Owing to conditions in -France, it is desired that all the contributions be of general use," reads the chapter letter. "Donations of that, kind prob ably soon will be all that' will be ac cepted. For the present donations, whether for general use or designated, will be shipped by the Red Cross to Paris as speedily as possible. This decision is made after consultation with the American war relief clear ing house. "Whenever articles are accepted Which the American Red. Cross here-, tofore has' not handled.-.and which.' are likely to'be stored for some time, before shipment, it will, be well to "no tify the Individual making the dona tion that because of limited shipping space the article may nbt be shipped Immediately." The northern division offloe is will ing to have chapters consult with It concerning any point. A soft boiled egg has a. nastier dis position than a hard boll^p^egg. Unhandy eatables that require skill are oysters, crackers,' soft boiled eggs, peas and spaghetti. I f* Your.Folks WantYouif JPhoto J.f -r Hoff's ni $ /It will take onify a few ^nin vtes of your time. Coets you very little. Come in tomorrow. It may be your last chaaef. offer to (Smatf mm 900 8k, Virarth BU. ©ppwdte Court HoMe Church Services 1 First Baptist g. "What Time Should Folks Oo to Church And Why?" will b$ the sub ject tor. the sermon by the pastor, Harvey Moore,- at 10:30. This sermon will deal with the .value of worship in.the house Of God, and the means for making it inore beneftblal to.all-concerned. Mrs. E. F. Lelghton of Lethbridge, Alta., will sing &t this service.' One of the specially interesting fea tures of the day will be the men's class, taught by the pastor, which meeta at lS o'clock. More than one hundred men hs.ve signed cards agree ing to be present in the class on this Sunday. Every man who Is not obli gated elsewhere is cordially invited to meet with us for one hourfor the study of the bible, in its relation to problems of the present day. At the evening servioe at .7:30 .'the pastor wlll speak on "Freedom of Speich" or "The Meaning of Ameri canism.", This subject has been sug gested by the meetings ot various or ganisations recently for the purpose of talking about questions concerning the conduct of the war. Patriotic citizens are invited. "W'-' Flrst Presbyterian Church, William H. Matthews, D. D. Ml! ister. Services 11 &. m., and 8 p. hi. Bible school at .9:40 o'clock,. Prof. F16yd Stevens, Supt. Mr. C.C. Carpen ter in charge. Y. p. S. C. B. at 7 P. m. St Mark's Lutheran. Corner Fifth street and Interna tional avenue, J. H., Richards, pastor. Lawrence J. Anderson, musical direc tor Beth Bullls, organist. Morning worship and Sermon, 10:80, theme: "Merciful as God Is Mericiful." Sun day school and bible study,' 11:45, A. I. Widlund, superintendent -'Esther Lam.be, Superintendent primary de partment Evening worship "and ser mon, 7:30, theme: "The Right arid the Wr6ng Kinds' of Sorrow." The olass in catechetical instruction will .have its first meeting Saturday, 1:30 p. m. The public is invited'to wor ship with us. All services in English. Good music. Swedish Lnilhcmn. Corner of Alpha avenue and Sixth street J. M. Perseriius, pastor: Sun day school in Swedish and English at 10 o'clock a. m. Mdlmlng service at 11 o'clock and communion service at 8 o'clock p. m. The Bethesda" LadJes' Aid society will meet at the hoihe of Andrew Hanson's next Wednesday at 2 oHslock. The Irhtnahuel Luther League meets in the church next Thursday at 8 o'clock- p. m. Program committee. Miss Anna Brundln. Re freshments will be served by Mrs. Frank Engstrom. The confirmation class meet*" in the church parlors every Saturday at 9:30 a. m. English and Swedish are used' in the classS. "Methodist Episcopal Church. Dr. Thos. H. Gallagher, Minister. "The Boiling Heart" will be the theme of a specially prepared scfrmon 'or Sunday morning. All the members, should hear this message, which, pre pares the way for "Rally..day." V.?r— Sunday, September 80.' wUl ^./oT? s^Hred by several of our cniirchCs afl "Rally Sunday." Plans are in the making, for a great day, all day.- On Sunday night the theme of the sermon will be: "The Gap-Filler." Cltiaens and strangers are cordially invited to attend our services of wor ship. Plymouth Congregational Church. Corner of North Fifth street and University avenue. Morning worship, 10:30.' The pastor has chosen' for his subject. "The Intensive Life." What it it? And how are we to cultivate it?" Lessons will be drawn-from the life of an intensive farmer. This aervica will 'be a harvest service., The church will be fittingly decorated with. the fruit of the harvest. Automoblllsts are requested to come in their autos and bring others with them. Church School, 11:45.—Herald B. Frame, Supt. Christian Endeavor, 6:80. -.'.V. :!£•&*• Evening worship, 7:30. SermOn subject, "The Realm of Make-Be lieve". The public is invited to wor ship wiifi. us.—Wm. H. Elfrtng, Min ister. y. First Church of Obrlst Sdditlat. Regular services at 11 a.,,m. Sub ject, "Matter." The Sunday school follows the mornlngr'service. Wednes day evening testimonial meeting' at 8 O'clock. The church maintains: a free reading room at No. 9 Clifford annex, DeMera avenue. This roOm Is operv of Belmont rtKA ,*-, :tk- Morning sermon by the pastor on "The Law Our Schoolmaster." At the evening hour the pastor, will begin a series of sermons on "Religion and Home Life." The. topic of the first sermon Is "The Father in the Home." In this sermon Dr. Matthews will show the Importance of home re ligion.. and point out the father's duties in the training of the child. Such questions aa "Should the Re ligious training, of the' child be leit to the mother?" Does a child see through the hypocracy of the man who tells him to do one thing and then does another?" What are the special religious duties of the father?" will be answered. Good music at both services. ,'Ai •f and iWi-'U. Trinity Lutheran. N. J. Lohre.. Services by tne eiders, Sunday morning at 10:80.' 8unday school at 12 m. Evening service tyr the pastor *t o'clock. Prayer meet ing Wednesday evening.:. The cate chetical class meets.Friday afternoon at-4:30. -——r— ?$&• $8% Xoaanbtger ImOtenut, Blrfeholz. Minn. N. J. .Lohre, plstor. Services by the pastor Sunday mom ing/at .11 o'clock. Sunday school at id. m. The Toung Ladies' Aid meets at. the home of Amanda and Hulda fiendrickson on Thursday afternoon. The catchetical class meets in the church at 10 o'clock of the same day. Soaodinavlaa Baptist. Corner Fourth avenue and Walnut street* Services will be held Sunday morning at 10:45 and in the evening at 8 o'clock. Alt Krane of the Unl versity of, Chicago will conduct these services. A hearty welcome Is ex tended. ,-.-v /Bt. PSOl'Sl Change In time of service I m., holy communion 9:48 a. ja„ Sunday school: 11a. in-, 'morning /prayer and sermon... The Sunday school will re open at 9 45 a- nv instead of %t m. ai»d.,the morning service at II' a. instead of 10:80 a. m. All seats tr»e. Strangers welcome.^ 3. Watson. reotor, First Lutheran. ices in Norse fit 10:4S a. m. In' Knglish at 7:48, p. m. Sunday school at i2,cciock^- T. P. S. Frlday evehing at S o'clock with good program. H. B..Thorgrimsen. A. .' v..- .• Clrarcta of Gad 10 a. m. Sunday achoAl 11 a. sermon, jnhject "Our ConversatUm'': 46 fti. sermon subject, 'fWhAf Think *e ot Christ?1' Fxuyer meeUar Thunday.at t- p. mJ 'X1 hewrty wttk tion.is^nded^a. wk* IJftvid Btoev», pastor. Ser^ioM in T* mmm. 1m •S. -Mi T"*? The church'edlflce from 2 to 6 p. m. is at the corner Fourth avenue. ssf .• ...'... yl! vi' Vif wK ELECTRIC SERVICE-ihcreases the efficiency ^Comfort of your home A's mtichits yoti timflsmd lafcor ^"*saving/devices in your office—" & If you 7:30. English Sunday schodl at 9:40. Norse Sunday.'school at 12 "o'clock Mid-week devotional'^.meeting next Wednesday evening.at 8 o'clock. La dies' Aid next Thursday aftern'oon. MesdamesMarius Anderson, Torgcr Jenson aria Andrew Pederspn are the hostesses^ All .are cordiaUy invited. Catetchetical cl^ss^. eyer»_ Saturday morning. The Norse division at fM80\ and the English at 1 o'clock* rWilling Workers next Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock. NUTTY KNOWLEDGE. Kfe. A fella who can't do anything has a hard time getting a job. Most all the high salaried jobs ar« taken. So far as Sweden is concerned, one horn of the dilemma is labeled "Qer man Coercion," the other "Selfish In terests" and the choice is inevitably awkward. W: 9 In lour tlome Freedom of Speech will be considered in a sermon at the yf- Contractors aid Builders of Office, Buildings, Brick,\i.Tile Tile, Cement and soiii Dnpont A .''i' .... are not now enjoying the many benefits of complete electrip service, in your home, let us tell you of a low cost plan which will place this (economical servant at your dis posal 24/ hours a day. N .• Telephone now or call at our office.^ Red River Power Co. 25 So. 3rd St. 'Phones 376, Either Phone ilJgg v. 1 -r' 1 The INTE1RPRETATION of this famous phrase ls the BtTRISV. ING ISSUE ot th^ present day. •, What does it really mean. and who are the REAL FRIENDS OF FREE SPEECH?. TheSe queetlons. liicliidl^g'a discussion on^"* The Meaning of Americanism mm Si FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH By the Pastor, HARVEY J. MOORE. .••-T—.- r— .... ~—Tfr E E E A E O A OoL Wm. V. Oody A O I yA-yJ'U -C -r. -C::, "HDI AOTIItnBM or »v*TAZ.0 BBV Boldlars aafl TniilsnsK. Actlonl Aotlons avenr Second. U^# «»otoplay fffp Iftrwd jporks for HEonths -V SUNDAY -'v.". '.*'i 'CONSTRUCTION CO. and' ^arne North, &,..*< N HI ji ii iU h£.m .'-'Sp •k" Church Music. First-Baptist. I Morning. Organ Voluntary, Andante from 2nd Sonata .v.. •.....,,.. .. .Dunhanfc^ jAnthStn, Rejoic? in the Lord i...»., .... .v.Calkin.. Offertory Bolo, Light ..n, Stgverison Mrs. Ernest -,F. Lelghton. Organ Postlude,- Allegro from 2nd Sonata v. V. .Dunham Eveoliig. Organ (Prelude, Andante from Sonata, Opus 21.- ........Tombelle Anthem, Sing Praises Unto the- Lord Cruikshai.lt '*'& Offertory Solo i..'«v.« jv »lWr. Mrs. Paul B. Griffith. Organ Postlu^et Allegro from Sonata Opus 21......... .TOmbelfe Organist, Mrs. L. C. Harrington dl rector of music, H. .E. Winslbw. ffl. .o-V Most Vbxtpm it, and SO Oe^^S,^ JeeXi. lOaz did Draala "oar vbb SQTIAM: lank, Btpre and, Factory/ —-"-Sri •tacks,setting of *11 kinU( of Boilers and Heating Plants: ,, Ealimatas promptly and cherfuljiy submitted. Do-not feel ...« State-ypur needs ft^nkiy and astimad\ask ?rh*n doubt ekpHcltelj- welling Sdute^.-' Briisk,' Brick Smoke-.,.' 'ooden Silcu|\ Power Plants. Man,.