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Grand Forks herald. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1916-1955, June 27, 1918, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042414/1918-06-27/ed-1/seq-6/

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MlssEleie.Kathryn Dahl, a daugh
ter ofMra.Emma M. Datil, 1724 Uni
versity avenue, was very quietly mar
ried to Lieut. Harry E.' South of
Argusville, N. D. The service waa
read by Hev. Thomas H. Gallagher of
the First Methodist church, and the
guests were just the immediate rela
tives of the bride and groom.
The wedding took place in the liv
ing room, which was arranged with
moccasin flowers and greenery, and
for the wedding breakfast which fol
lowed, the table was adorned with
roses, smllax and ferns. The bride
appeared in her traveling costume, a
tailored suit of battleship grey silk,
with a chic hat to match, and a cor
sage of white roses and lilies of the
valley. Lieutenant South and his
bride left at noon for Fort Snelling,
where the former is stationed, with
the 36th United States infantry, and
where they will be at home after
July 1.
The wedding is of more than usual
interest to University people, both
Lieutenant South and his bride being
graduates of the University of North
Dakota, with the class of 1914. Mrs.
South is a member of the Delta Gam
ma and Phi Beta Kappa fraternities,
and for the last four years has been
an instructor in art and design at the
university. Lieutenant South is a
member of the Synergoi fraternity
and before entering the officers' train
ing camp at Fort Snelling, was assist
ant cashier of the First State bank of
Cathay, N. D. He is a son of Mr. and
Mrs. C. E. South of Argusville, N. D.
Both Lieutenant South and his bride
have a great many friends here and
elsewhere in the state who will be in
terested in their marriage. Mr. and
Mrs. South and their daughter, Miss
Lura South, parents and sister of the
groom were here to attend the wed
The Ladies' Aid society of the St.
Mark's Lutheran church will hold a
'business meeting in the church par
lors Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
The business session will be followed
by a social time, at which Mrs. I.
Bundlic will be the hostess.
jfc SK
Rev. J. H. Richard of St. Mark's
Lutheran church officiated at the
marriage of Miss Helen Blanche Ho
kanson and Henry Theodar Johnson,
yesterday. Mr. Johnson and his bride
will live on a farm south of this city.
Miss Anna Saretzkl of Northwood
and Fred Karlson of Bangs. N. D.,
were married at the Dacotah hotel on
Tuesday afternoon. Rev. H. B.
Thorgrimsen, pastor of the First Lu
theran church, officiated.
The regular meeting of the W. C.
T. U. will be held tomorrow afternoon
at 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs. S. S.
Harrison, 312 North Fourth street,
The Scripture lesson will be read by
Mrs. Walter Barclay, and Mrs. Gun
logson will give a reading. All women
are asked to bring their Red Cross
Miss May Kozel of East Grand
Forks left for Minto this morning
where she will visit for a time.
Mrs. Joe Kresl and Mri Frank Ho
lob and two children of Tabor were
the guests of Mrs. C. E. Keller, East
Grand Forks, yesterday en rotate to
Minneapolis where they will visit with
A sir
Mrs. W. D. Gillespie of Fargo will
arrive here on Monday evening for a
brief visit at the home of her sister,
Mrs. Orville Johnson. Mrs. Gillespie
and Mrs. Johnson will go to Saskatoon
and be met by Mr. Chapelle, their
brother-in-law, who is superintendent
of the Canadian Northern railway.
They will have a special car and will
tour western Canada for a few weeks,
when they will go on to Vancouver,
B. C., to visit Mrs. .Chapelle.
Specialty Shop—Midsummer sale of
georgette, crepe de chine, lingerie
waists and lingerie underwear. 10 per
cent discount. 311 South Third St.—
Mrs. H. M. Ench of Moscow, Rus
.•la, Is the gueRt of Rev. H. B. Thor
grimsen and Mrs. Thorgrimsen, of
223 Fourth avenue. Mrs. Ench has
resided in Russia with her husband,
who is with the International Har
vester company, representing its in
terests in Russia. She left Russia in
December for Copenhagen, Denmark,
being called there by the illness and
death of her sister, Mrs. A. A. Halver
son, a. sister-in-law of Mrs. Thcr
1 grimsen. Since leaving Russia, Mrs.
Ench has had no word from her hus
band. She arrived in this country
some weeks ago.
CmiT ST. ft 7th ATX 80.
'-Yj -i-'^t, yg?..^ .v. VJ r-Jk i'' '*i' ^'S -for*-
*}H :ti
?r $m?M*ir PEOPLE
ra uniT
Black's Ice Cream
I. v. iau*
Don Let Soap
Spoil Your Hair
stiomt soaps and prepared shampoos
eoatala too much alkali, which. is
tory injurious, is It dries the scalp
mm& makes the hair brittle
*be' hast thing to mm 1s Just plain
•HUB •.**-, wqr 'at***,
Ihiefh of i*
it* trest to 1
Miss Aiilno Scully.
Miss Arline Scully, although a vis
itor at Washington, gives very lltUe
of her time to the social life of the
capital. Instead, she is busy every
day doing considerable work with the
camp welfare societies. Miss Scully
is the daughter of General Scully of
Atlanta, Ga., and says' she feels it
her duty to assist in every way to
make the boys in camps about the
city as comfortable as possible.
An amendment to the War Risk In
surance Act now before Congress,
which provides for proper war insur
ance for telephone operators has re
ceived the hearty endorsement of the
War Work Council of the National Y.
W. C. A.
A resolution embodying this en
dorsement has been sent to Senator F.
M. Simmons, chairman of the Finance
Committee of the Senate, and to Hon.
Thttus W. Simms, chairman of the
Interstate and Foreign Commerce
Committee of the House of Repre
The rating of telephone operators
who are with the American Expedi
tionary Forces in France, as "civilian
employees with no military status,"
was responsible for their not coming
under the provision of the War Risk
Insurance Act, and for their not being
entitled to any of its benefits. Al
though this situation exists, the
women telephone operators are being
sent within twenty-three miles of the
firing line and are subject to all dan
gers that follow the line men, engi
neers and other types of Signal Corps
A unit of twenty-eight telephone
girls headed- by Miss Nellie Snow of
Lowell, Massachusetts, chief operator,
remained for several days previous to
their sailing, at the National Training
School of the Y. W. C. A., which ad
joins the National Board building, in
New York City.
Major Wm. Kiddle, the young
people's provincial secretary of the
northern province, will be at the
Salvation Army hall tonight and to
morrow night. A special program
has been arranged to be given at to
night's meeting. Refreshments will
be served, following the program.
Major Kiddle will be assisted by the
local Salvation Army officers, Captain
and Mrs. Veach. The general public
is invited to attend.
Miss Florence Fjelstad of Wells,
Minn., has arrived to spend the sum
mer with her sister, Mrs. J. H. Void,
1008 Belmont avenue.
Miss Florence Pritchard of Thief
River Falls, Minn. came last night
for a week end visit, with Miss. Made
line Turner. Miss Pritchard, who is
a former University of North Dakota
girl, has been teaching the last year
at Roundup, Mont.
Mrs. Robert Argyle Chamberlain,
who has been here for a month visit
ing her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hamil
ton Nason, expects to leave on Sunday
for Duluth.
Work Promptly and Carefully
Platky BIk.
Roses, Carndtidhs and
Funeral Designs.
(km to la ffiaiislsliUr About
"for psopl*
Mission Workers
•%r, Hold Conference
The 18 th annual convention of the
North Dakota ocnference branch of
Woman's Missionary society, Evan
gelical association, opened here at
the Evangelical* church, this after
noon. The conference branch includes
societies in North and South Dakota,
and delegates representing. the two
states began arriving here last night.
Mrs. H. G. Wegner of Big Stone City,
8. D., president of the organization,
will preside at the meetings, which
will continue until Sunday evening.
Rev. W. C. Hallwachs of Cleveland,
Ohio, a church man and writer of
note will be the chdef. speaker at the
meetings. Rev. Mr. Brokmueller of
Fargo, presiding elder of the Fargo
district, also will be a distinguished
visitor and will address the meetings.
Sessions are open to the general
public, the program being as follows:
Thursday Afternoon.
2:30—Meditation, Mrs. Mary Telch
3:15—Organisation of Convention.
4:00—Announcement of Committees,
Thursday Evening.
7:45—Song and Praise Service.
8:00—"Glad You Came," Anna Kauf
man "Thank You," Mrs. C.
F. Strata.
Special Music.
8:30—Sermon, Rev. W. C. Hallwachs.
Friday Morning.
9:00—Quiet Hour.
9:30—Roll Call, response with scrip
ture on praise.
9:32—Official ^Reports.
10:30—Convention Pointers, Mrs. H.
G. Wegner.
Friday Afternoon.
2:00—Devotional Exercises.
2:16—Bible Study Hour, Rev. W. C.
3:00—Our Problems. The Delegates.
3:45—Round Table, Mrs. Wm. Suc
(a) Our Y. W. C. A. Work.
(b) Our Little Heralds.
Friday Evening.
7:45—-Song Service.
8:00—Pageant by Members of the
Y. W. M. C.
8:15—Sermon, Rev. W. C. Hallwachs.
Saturday Morning.
8:00—Congregational Meeting, Mrs.
G. H. Kowalke.
8:30—Business Session.
Committee Reports.
Election of Officers.
2:00—Bible Study, Rev. W. C. Hall
3:00—Our Work in the West, Mrs. J.
B. Happel.
3:30—Reading, Miss Anna Kaufman.
Unfinished Business.
7:45—Song Service.'
8:00—Awarding of Banners, presi
8:15—Sermon, presiding Elder Fargo
Sunday Morning.
9:30—S.unday school.
10:30—-Convention Sermon, Rev. W.
C. Hallwachs.
Receiving of Life Membership
3:00—Joy Notes from the Message
Bearers, Mrs. J. Voegeli.
Address, Rev. W. C. Hallwachs.
7:45—Praise Service.
8:00—Sermon. Rev. W. C. Hallwachs.
It wins in sHIpbuilding, In
producing airplane mater*
ial, and in other war work.
Its latentrnatural resources'
and [opportunities for ex-,
pansion:are'unlimited and
With its^550,000^ square!
miles .of 2magnificentlscen-i
ery,'its cool,sunny, bracing
climate,'it is reinvigorating
menland jvvomen^forjtheir/
IbaPacific Northwest
Oregon Washington ]andj
.British Columbia,
Istthe World's-Greatest
Outlof Doors, and
Qur Internatibnal
'Write for a booklet
:on tK^
Pacific Northwest, of on
Automobiling, Fishing,
Golfing, Yachting or Moun
Address any Chamber of C^mmerce
Board of Ifrade or Commercial Club
in the Pacific Northwest, or the
iTourist Department, Parliament
Building*, Victoria, B. C. Cajpitpl
Buildings. Salem, Oregon, or Olym-'
pia, WasiL, or the Office of the:
Executive Secretary, Herbert
Cuthbert, Pacific Northwest Tour
1017-1018 L.. C» Smith
The W. C. T. U. drive fori, funds to
carry on the war relief .work by ^his
state, which was to have -been^con
cluded last Monday evening, }s being
continued, during the remainder of
the week, according to an announce
ment from those In charge' of the
campaign. A number of the workers
were not able to thoroughly canva«
their districts in the allotted time, and
asked for an extension, In order that
they could do their-share in secur
ing the required sum, 91,500. At the
last reports from, the state'_ headquar
ters It was announced that'more than.
$800 had been raised, and it is felt
that the full amount will be. raised by
the end of the week.
An Interesting wedding at Fargo,
yesterday afternoon is of interest
here, the bride being Miss Axalia Kol
be of Fargo, and the groom, Charles
Ellis of Detroit, Mich. The wedding
was solemnized at-the'home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. C.
Kolbe, Dr. Daniels (Freeman of Fargo
college officiating.
Mr. and Mrs. Ellis 'will leave Frldajr
for a week's visit at Lake Melissa, ana
will then take the great lakes, trip to
Detroit, Mich., which will become
their home Mr. Ellis Is'chief chem
ist for Berry' company of that city.
After his graduation froih'Fargo col
lege in 1915, Mr. Ellis went to the
Massachusetts Institute of Technogoly
Tor a year's post-graduate work. Mrs.
Ellis also is a graduate of Fargo col
lege with the 1915 class, and during
the last two years has taught in New
Rockford and Detroit high schools.
Mr, and Mrs. H. B. Finch and Mr.
and Mrs. E. Lovejoy, who have been
at Dorset, Minn., for the last two
weeks on a Ashing trip, have returned
Miss Anna Frazer of this city, who
has been at Fargo visiting Mrs. H. D.
Paulson for the last three weeks, has
gone to Lisbon.
The Ladies' Aid of the Lutheran
Free church congregation will give an
ice cream social on the lawn sur
rounding the church, Walnut street
and Fourth avenue, Friday evening,
beginning at 6:30 o'clock.
'I'm sure I don't, know .' what is
happening tp my kitchen these days,"
exclaimed a woman the other day.
"My grocery bills are appalling. I'm
afraid we are wasting fearfully in
every way, but I haven't time to con
sider economies or to watch the or
dering or cooking to see that the food
administration's wishes are carried
out. I'm too busy."
Too busy!
This is the universal excuse today
of women who are letting their house
holds run amuck. Never before in
history have there been so many com
pelling forces drawing women out
side their homes. So much Red
Cross work to be done! So many
committees on which to serve! So
many hundreds of kinds of war work
calling daily for our brains and
hands. But it is essential that we put
off thought on the various war relief
activities and work out some plan by
which we can apportion our time and
strength to those things most worth
our while.
One of the first questions facing the
woman who is running a home is:
"Is food conservation worth while?"
Before'giving theanswer let us ask
ourselves: "Is the saving of human
lives worth while?"
If It is, then food conservation is
worth while for the program of the
U. S. food administration for saving
food In American kitchens is the only
way to save the lives of millions of
people in Europe, who might other
wise die of starvation.
Is not this reason enough to put
aside everything we are doing at
present, if necessary, rather than to
say, "No, I can't follow the program
of the food administration for the
conservation of food. I'm too busy!"
Well Organised. .''
Qn June 15, .there were S,229 chap
ters of the !Red- Cross, organised for
home service and 20,92 home Mrvl64
Workers In* the-Unltfed States. From
the establishment of home servlfee
work to May 31 it. Is estimated thai
*2,050,000 -has' been: expended" for rep
lief. About 202,000 families have
been under the• care of home service'
Owners of more than'' 100 auto
mobiles volunteered- to take' citizens
of Casselton, N. D„ .and vicinity to a
Red, Cross' picnic and entertainrpent
which'were held at a large farm near
the- town Early- In the -afternoon
nearly 2,000 people were gathered at
the f^rm,. which was surrounded with
refreshment stands. .The program be
gan with outdoor games, including
athletic stunts. Dinner was then
served, followed, by a dance. About
$1,339. was raised for the Red Cross
during the day.
Polk County Meet.
One hundred and sixty-Ave dele
gates. and visitors, rejpreSenting 20
branches of the Polk County Red
Cross chapter, were present at 'the
annual" meeting which was held re
cently in the assembly room'of a Min
neapolis high school.. Among- the
resolutions- offered was one expressing
gratitude and appreciation to the offi
cers of the American Red Cross, es
pecially those of the northern divi
sion, for their painstaking supervision
over their chapters' activities.
Shattered Records.
An American Red Cross canteen
worker in France recently shattered
all records in France by serving 265
meals in two hours and a half, or
an average of one meal-every 34 sec
Juniors Make Furniture.
The Junior Red Cross auxiliary of
Minneapolis, Minn., recently shipped
a carload of furniture, made In the
manual training departments of the
city schools, to the convalescent home
at Camp Grant. 111. The convalescent
homes, 50 of which are now being
constructed,! are to be maintained in
connection with the base hospitals.
The house at Camp Grant is the first
one lo be completed.
The boys' and girls' Knitting club
of Euclid avenue will hold a carnival
this evening beginning at 8 o'clock at
the home of Mamie Christianson, 329
Euclid avenue, the proceeds of which
will be given to the Junior Red Cross.
Good Work.
The Northland and Tabor Red
Cross circles seat to the Polk county
chapter the sum of $132.87, as the
result of some recent patriotic activ
ities. The amount was sent in by
the Catholic members of the circles.
Plans are under way for other mon
ey-making affairs, which these ambi
tious and loyal circles will give and
from which the Red Cross will bene
Successful Picnic.
The Ojata auxiliary of tho' Red
Cross gave a picnic at the home of
Mrs. Henry Eccles on .Tuesday, clear
ing from the affair something more
than $150 for the Red Cross. Rev.
W. H. Elfring of this city attended
the affair and gave a rousing patri
otic talk. Ice cream and home-made
candy booths were popular, and in
the evening there was a supper and
dance. Yesterday the members of
the Ojata auxiliary served a noon
lunch to the election board. The
members of this little Red Cross band
are 100 per cent loyal and doing ev
erything possible to help th3 Red
Cross and other patriotic organiza
tions and activities.
Salt Lake City, Utah, June 27.—
School vacations will be extended in
Utah this summer in the event the
,,. ...
'.i I

*.r1 ..v
"Wlteiw Ton
the Styles Vlrct"
Every Saleslady in pur
store is drafted to. sell
War, Stamps.
students and teachers are needed to
assist in harvesting the crops which
mature about the time school 4s
scheduled to resume, .This does not
include all school districts, but only
these sections where there is need for
We are showing a" splendid assortment of fancy
parasols, and offering some exceptional values.
A. C. Rees, secretary of the Manur
facturers' association of Utah, who
made the announcement, -Also said
Miss Zeyda will feature "Fiancee" and "Garden Fragrance" In
perfume, toilet water, face powder, talcum powder, face cream And
sachet powder. •.,•
May we have the pleasure of serving yon?
very anMous to^as-
sisjt in the sale of War Sav
ings Stamps. Our clerks have
volunteered to 'sell stamps
and we have offered prizes to
those who succeed in selling
the largest amount of stamps.
We ask that you purchase
your War Savings Stamps
from your favorite saleslady.
From New York
YHU Be In Our Store On
JUNE 27—28—29
Exhibiting and sampling-the latest exclusive perfume creations
which will be In vogue this season. Tou are Invited to inspect our
very complete stock—just received.
South Third St. Next to Band's.
ilSbi Mors of QMlttf
9 mi lanin ..
effort will be made to teimif
the. period, in each district,, when thSji.
principal crops require harvesting and v,
to arrange for the employment of
school children wherever and wh'en
ever possible. ,v,„
Already there has been a voluntary
offer on the part of school children
in Utah to work on the farms during
the summer vacation. '''V
•. s.
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