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Grand Forks herald. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1916-1955, April 08, 1921, Image 7

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042414/1921-04-08/ed-1/seq-7/

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I
»iisi11®a»
EVENING EDITION
~&'A
If A:.-
is Given
For Bride-Elect
Mrs. C. G. Hendrickaon, 1101 Bel
mont avenue, gave a pre-nui^ttal party
in her home on Thursday evening In
honpr of her aister-in-l^w, (Miss
Agifes Hendrickaon, bride-elect.
The)re were twenty guests and they
showered the hpnor" guest with A
quantity of gifts ih silver *nd Unea.
The" hours were from 8 to 11 o'clock,
and were spent informally.
In serving a dainty course lunch*
ooh,.the hostess was assisted by Mrs,
Herman Langord- and Miss Inn
Fladeland. Appointments were in
pink and white.
Announcement of the engagement
of. Miss Hendrickson to Lawrence J.
Anderson of Grand ForkB has recent
ly tiben m^de by the former's mother,
Mri- Carrie Anderson of Albert Lea,
MinSi. Mrs. Hendrickaon is in Grand
Korku now and will accompany her
daughter to their home .oh Tuesday,
where they will remain until the .wed
ding, which is to be an early spring
.event.
The bride-elect has made her home
in Grand Forks for the last two years
and during this time was office secre
tary in the firm of Portc-Hendrick
son, opticians.
Mr. Anderson is the son of Mrs. N.
J. Anderson, 402 Chestnut street, and
h^is grown to manhood in Grand
Forks. He is a graduate of the Uni
versity of North Dakota and a mem
ber of the Synergol fraternity. Mr.
Anderson is prominently identified in
musip circles in Grand Forks and for
several years has been chorister in
St. jMark's Lutheran church. He is
connected with the Porte-Hendrick
son|firm.
U$der the supervision of Miss
Maif'on, Dixon, the young ladies of the
high school student club will conduct
a food sale in the lobby of the Dixon
Reo Motor Co. on Saturday after
noon. Cakes, cookies, doughnuts,
pies and other home cookery will be
offered for sale.
Mrs. H. O. Hatlestad and daughter
Helen arrived in Grand Forks Wed
nesday evening to visit over the
week-end in Grand Forks as the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. Garber, 609
South Fourth street.
The ladies of St. Mark's Lutheran
chiirfch will conduct a food sale on
Saturday afternoon in the lobby of
Bed River Power Co.,
the
opei^ at 1 o'clock.
hom£ cookery will be offered
Mrs.i'W. H. Brown and Mrs. B.
Overiackcr will be in charge.
Some very *.ood
I
",/.
OF INTEREST TO WOMEN
All news information for the woman's page of the morning edi
tion of The Herald should* be lb the. hands "of the editor of that page
before 8 o'clock In the evening. After that hour no items will he'
accepted for publication on this woman's page in the moraine edi
tion of the following day.
E.
Mrs. C. P. Trepanier, Sr.,
81
Fourth avenue, left yesterday for
Mrs. F. C. Hendrickson was re
elected treasurer of the Ladies' Aid
society of the First Baptist church at
the annual meeting of the society held
on Wednesday afternoon. In an
nouncing the list of officers yesterday,
Mrs. Henderickson's name was omit
ted by mistake.
Mrs. Otto §elle (Ruth' Rex) of Ka- Thursday afternoon and evening. Miss
pewsin, Wash., is expected to arrive jjarje Grothe -was the assisting hos
in Grand Forks tonight accompanied ^ess. The honor guest was presented
-by lier little daughter, Agnes Mae
and they will spend several weeks
ms at an interesting informal dancing
party in the Masonic Temple. Some
forty couples enjoyed the affair and
an
e^ce_lient
furnished throughout the evening.
Mrs. M. W. Murray, 120 Reeves
avenue, returned last evening from
'Minneapolis and Rochester, Minn.,
whei she has visited With friends for
ten days.
Mrs. L. H. Schmoll and. daughter,
Miss Leone Schmoll, 1107 North
Fourth street, left for Valley City
this noon where they will spend sev
eral days as the guests'of relatives.
"YSull find
GrapeNnts
a deUdons and
i^nnma) K|»n^ of
wheat and malt
ed bailey which
supplies needed'
nourishment for
sturdy muscles
andactivetoains
u%eres
a Reason
MONEY BACK
IF WOT
SATISFIED
*y»,-K..y x^::,v.^ i"-.^\':^K:•••"'-:••-:'f-'i-v.'
WINS "A. B." AT 13
NOW AT TWENTY
WILL GET PH. D.
MisT Esther Leo Gould.
At twenty Miss Esther Lee of
tn Grand Pre, Canada, is a candidate
for a
Ph- D-
very „ood
degree Columbia uni-
versity she enteredatcollege
tn compliment fit^Miss- Fvtafia Ness,
a bride of early Rummer, Mrs. A. B,
Reinhart entertained informally in
her home. 118 Walnut street, on
a
handsome cedar chest filled
wm, a
hero as guests of Mrs. Selle moth- dainty gifts.
er, Mrs. Agnes M. Rex, 408 South I The afternoon's hours were spent
fourth street. in needlework and music and in serv
ing a prettily appointed luncheon at
The Masons were hosts last even-
sjste(j
choice selection of useful and
5:30 0.cl0ck the
hostesses were as­
jjy Misses Katherine McCorkell,
AUce and. Edna Nelson. A„
orange and
rr 3rT rrin
at thir­
teen. In 1918 she received her A. B.
diploma and in 1919 received the M.
A. degree. She has found time to be
popular as a dancer, dress modishly
and
Minneapolis where she will meet her canoeing and other sports.
daughter, Miss Mary Trepanier and
they will enjoy a brief visit with
friends. Miss Trepanier is attending
Stout Institute, Menomonee, Wis.
become proficient in swimming,
Bride-Elect Is
Honored at Party
effective
black color scheme pre-
^program of music was domjnateci through the rooms, and In
tjje
juncheon appointments.
There was dancing from 9 to li Dancing and music were the eve
clock, and refreshments w"ere served
1
iv a
This is the last of a series which the hours, cakes and ices were served,
Masons haye given during the winter
months.
Mrs. C. D. McLane (Esther Cole)
of Minot, N. D., who has been the
guest of her mother, Mrs. P. M. Cole,
505 South 6th street, for a fortnight,
left on Thursday night for her- home.
Miss Veronna O'Gorman, also of Mi
not, who has been a house guest ai
the Cole home, went to Derrick, on
Thursday night to spend several days
with her eister, Mrs. Harold King.
Some novel stunts and features were
introduced, -and balloons and other
unique and interesting favors were
given the guests.
Announcement has just recently
been made of the engagement of Miss
Ness and Oscar Lindem, a. prominent
young farmer residing near Fisher,
Minn. Miss Ness is the daughter of
Rev. O. J. Ness of Perley, Minn., and
is a graduate nurbe of the Deaconess
hospital.
The St.' Mary's Social club will give
another of its series-of informal dances
this evening in St. Mary's hall, and
for the affair some 200 invitations
have' been issued. The usual hours
will be conformed to. Excellent mu
sic will be furnished and provision
will be made also for those desiring to
play cards.
With the light fall of snow last eve
ning adding just the necessary touch,
the local order of Elks will give' a
"snowball" party this ..evening in the
B. P. O. E.. club rooms. The ball
room decorations, distinctly charac
teristic of va white party, are said to
exceed in beauty those of any former
Elk festivity. The guests are also to
appear in white. Dancing will begin
at 9 o'clock and a-supper will be
served at 11:30, the dance program to
be resumed after that hour.
Mrs. N' S. DaVies was hostess to
two tables- of bridge in her home,
118 South, 3rd street. East Grand
Forks, on Thursday afternoon. High
score was won b^ Mrs. Pat Lowe. At
the game's close the hostess assisted
by .her daughter Be*".' and Miss Ka
tie Burns, served refreshments. Sweet
peas were used for decorations.
M. F. Murphy has returned to his
home in this city after spending the
last two And one-half months at
points in the south and west. Mr.
Murphy stopped in Hot Springs,' Ark.,
enroute to Los Angeles and other
points in California and returned to
GAuid Forkdf by way of Seattle and
Portland.
AN ASSORTED BOX OF
ROSES CARNATIONS SWEET PEAS
T"J
PER BOX rv
91.00
VvY'-v.^
All fresh cut flowers just reoolved. To enable me to quote sueh
low price I have had to buy largo quantities, and am glad to be'
|le to pass the bargain on to you. Tou will be. pleasantly surprised
both the quality and the quantity you'will get In each box.
ler at once.
Send a box home to Mother, Wife, Sweetheart or to some sick
Kend."
-v^:
MCELROY'S Flower
..
Franklin Club
0 Meets Thursday
In th$ home of Mrs. Agnes M. Rex,
408 Soutfr Fourth street, a very
splendid) meeting of the Franklin
club was "held on* Thursday evening.
Mrs. Hugh E. Willis was the assist
ing hostesa Following the evenings
program there was the' usual in
formal social hour and the hostesses
served a dainty repast.
"The XAnd of' Our Nativity" was
the topic around which the program
v-k—
VMV t,.
narrating: what they knew of .interest £ad
ed by the fact that natives of sixteen' £?£in fnd
A
Itolita v»S?
WILL GIVE PIANO
RECITAL AT 4:30
This afternoon in the downtown
studio of Wesley college the junior
students of the conservatory will give
a recital program. The program will
open at 4:30 o'clock, and parents and
friends interested are invited to hear
these numbers:
The Pixies Ballet Brown
Helen Rice.
Merry Moments Ducille
Eleanor Gordon.
The Fairy Shoemaker Terry
Marlon Smith.
Pixies Sliding Down Hill .... Brown
Flora McDonald.
Indian Life Conte
Helen Collins.
In a Gondola Heins
Helen Moore.
Chansonette Werner
Clarence Hendrickson
Album Leaf Grieg
Minnie Hendrickson.
Pixies Good Night. Song Brown
Barbara York.
Teeter Tatter Faltz Le Grand
Vera Schancke.
Valse Caprice Newland
Letitia Scott.
Falk Song Grieg
Helen Erickson.
The Pixies Gavotte Brown
Mildred Osland.
The Jolly Huntsman Merkel
Vivian Gordon.
Chaconne Durand
Verna Gordon.
Doll's Dance Krogmann
Gudrun Nykaas.
The Jolly Butterflies Deveaux
Hazel Johnson.
The Pixies Sliding Down Hill.. Brown
Lorene Smith.
La Zingara Bohm
Evelyn Olson.
March of the Guards Ducelle
Glenna Hagness.
Captain Martha Mary
Given Good Reading
The department of expression, Wes
ley college, presented Miss Edna Hes
keth, in a junior recital program last
evening at Corwln hall.- Miss Hes
keth, a pupil of Miss Nell^. Kingsbury
gave a splendid reading of "Captain
Martha Mary," a touching little story
in three, acts, ^ssist^ng on -the, pro
-mam were Doyle Watt, baritone.
Jacob Evanson, flutist and Howard
Fatmore. accompanist.
Miss Hesketh's picture of Mjartha
Mary, the little ten-year-old, tatter
demalion of the slums, was unusually
good and convincing. It was a poig
nant picture, both in its light and
dark moods—a picture that: revealed
Miss Hesketh as a reader of insight,
discrimination and feeling. Her char
acter work also was delightful, the
interpretations of the detention home
superintendent, the warm-hearted
Irish woman, the society leader and
the mother of the deserted brood be
ing splendid etchings of real human
beings. She did well, too, in the vis
ualization of the male characters.
Altogether, it was a very excellent
reading, which had just the right va-,
riety of mood and restraint to make it
seem more like the relating of a fire
side story than the dramatic inter
pretation of a bit of literature.
Mr. Watt sang a group of two inter
esting numbers "Ships that Pass in
the Night," by Longfellow and. Stev
enson and "Myself When Young,"
from (In a Persian Garden) by Eliza
Lehmann. Mr. Watt was in very
good voice last night, ^nd his contri
butions were a pleasing addition to
the program. Howard Pat'more was
accompanist also for Mr. Evanson
whose flute selections added a re
freshing bit of Variety.
McElroy's Flower Shop, original
corsages, cut flowers fresh every
morning. Funeral designs. Come to
McElroy's, 408 DeMers avenue. Phone
1991.-!-Adv.
The S. H. S. club entertained at an
enjoyable dancing party last evening
in Guild hall. The affair was inform
al and there was dancing from 8:30
to 12 o'clock. Chaperoning were
Mra L. H. Warnken, Mrs. E. House,
Mrs. Inger Ferestad and Mrs. Wesa
losky.
SPRING WHEAT SEEDING
HAS STARTED IN CASS
Fargo, N. D.. April 8.—Spring
wheat seeding started in Cass county
yesterday with the planting of several
farms in the wheatland and the( Buf
falo districts.
The ground is in excellent condi
tion for seeding and most all of the
plowing has been done, according to
E. A. Willson,, county agent. He says
that more than one-half of the wheat
to be planted this spring will be of
the amber durum varieties..
SHERWOOD CONVICTED
OF FRAUD BY MAIL
Chicago, April 7.—F. W. Sherwood,
alias F. W.Smook, today was'found
guilty of using the mails to defraud,
by a Jury in Federal Judge K. M.
Lartdis' court.
Sherwood was charged with hav
ing obtained hundreds of thousands
of dollars from investors throughout
the country while operating under the
name' Sherwood and company in Chi
cago. Sentence will be passed later.
Horlick
a
Tto
"Vbod-Drittk"
fer
AU Ag«fc
"eaJ\
Canada were represented, and these Ui ^ii ,.i mij! ^TjlSi
states were by the other J,1
ini• itn ii.claimed
California, Connecticut. Illinois, Iowa,
fayCarlysle Holcomb
a
anent their native land. £he approaching spring. "I want
The variety with which the pro- "r0IJJ y°u
gram was (marked, might.be estimat- Ip' 5 1^?'
states and two foreign countries con- '°wa£i, «th^C
tributea narrations. Of the entire
assemblage there were but two native
NorthDttkotans, Mrs. C. S. Marsdei.: „JlflV vul
and Paul Griffith. Scotland and
«ia««n '4UaIm j_i*_. HeiTj And the wlnii w&s cola, but hore
Ji® JwnrSrfSiit1 TiHnnU ^!vm"
AWAY TO MAXBl READY FOR THE KING.
"For the sake of old times tell
us
centered and led W Dean Vernon P.i J?"
about the King and when he
be
Squires, the guests "be-hied them- „m. *»d everything else. Chief
selves to the places of their birth," ?ork,y
here, and where- you left
c°uldu
not walt
t0
l°n8«si-. he was
8oa°®
you are 03
iu?r^fXto To»i« I am glad to get back from the land
A^iThim« P^T !of
the
that «poKe
n°y*
c!j p.
""i
t!Msn
®he "oti^d
Mf,or
v„°
u*v2n- mlt
sound as ever and you
atood the winter alI rlsM tell you
south-
1 am
nest
8°inS to build a
riEht he»"e
sylvania, Vermont and Wisconsin. I friends of the'forest."
"How does it come that you are so
slow in getting around. Major?" asked
where I first saw the
Chief Porky. "You've been asleep a
long time and didn't know it."
"I tell you I was tired and when
that last cold' spell came I went to
sleep in the hollow tree over yonder
and I never did wake up till I heard
someone calling out that Red Robin
was here. But I tell you I would
give all of the good things in the
Forest up if I could see the King. It
seems that he has been away for a
long time. Is he the same kind of a
fellow, or has he changed so we will
not know him?"
"Tinker Bob, the King of the For
est, is the same fellow, he could not
change, but I'll tell you the Creatures
of the South wanted him .to stay there
and be their King. They told him
they would build him a Palace much
nicer than the^one he had' here in the
forest, and they would give him all
of the things he could eat and a fine
creature upon which he could ride."
Red Robin was interrupted and had
to stop.
The activities of the W. C. T. U. are
by no means curtailed because of na
tional prohibition. Instead, they are
increased. The national association
has made Americanization work its
next objective and with this as its aim
has started Americanization centers in
some of the larger cities. It is the idea
of the W. C. T. U. in their work to
hiake a special effort to reach the
women who are not able to leave their
homes because of children and house
hold cares.
Mrs. Culla J. Vayhinger, who is the
director .and the moving spirit in a
new center which was founded dur
ing the past winter in a densely popu
lated section of Chicago, is working as
the head of the department of Ameri
canization of the union.
"The home keeping women of the
foreign born are suffering under the
handicap of not being able to enjoy
the same privileges which come to the
men in shop or factory and to the
children in the public schools. We
want to bring to these women lessons
in English, rudiments of citizenship,
which are, as a general thing, pre
sented in classes and community cen
ters," explained Mrs. Vayhinger ref
cently in a talk before a fcroup'of
workers.
"Classes and meetings of various
kinds are held in the centers and wo
men who are tt-alned in Americaniza
tion work go into the homes of the
foreign born women where they teach
English and anything else which can
be taught to these new-comers to
America."
In addition to her work among the
foreign born, Mrs. Vayninger is also
GIRL IS BROUGHT
BACK TO LIFE BY
MODERN SURGERY
Bertha Olson.
After she had apparently, died fropi
the' effects of a pluni stone lodged
In her windpipe, which had shut off
breathing, little Bertha Olson,- Bes
semer, Mich., was miraculously re
tored to life at the Ashland general
hospital by an operation. When
heart action ceased, surgeons cut
open the young girl's windpipe £.t the
neck, removed the stone with forceps
and administered artificial breathing.
Bertha finally revived and is now im
proving rapidly. The accompany
ing photograph was taken after the
operation was performed.
76 ARRESTS MADE IN
FARG0 DURING MARCH
Fargo. N. D„ April 7.—Arrests for
the .month of March in Fargo totaled
70, acrording to the monthly. report
6f the police department filed with
the city commission.' Five stills were
seiped during the month. Ten persons
were arrested for being drunk, and
10 for exceeding the speed limit.
'.'
UOKBD ONE! VOTE.
Trenton, N. J., April S.—A second
attempt at the present legislative ses
sion to have the New Jersey senate
ratify the federal prohibition' amend
ment failed thrbugh th« laek of one
vote.
Tb« anti-saloon for«m b*ckers of
the bill to place New .'Jersey in line
with the ratifying^ states, admitted
that the msMuire Is virtually dead
"smitt.'
II
I an going to build a nest right here.
"I say is the King going !o stay in
the Southland or not?"
This was a question that came from
the one who announced the coming
of Red Robin but who thought she
was some creature who had no right'
to be making such a fuss in the
marsh. Yes, it was Snoopy the Bob
Cat. Down In his heart he was
anxious also to see the great King
for there was no creature in the for
est who had done so much for him.
"No. the King is not going to stay in
the Southland. He is now on his way
back.".
"Well, well, well, let us hie away
and get things ready for his coming.
It may be that he will come here any
time and we must be rea'dy. Get
ready for the King! Get ready for
the King!" and they were off to make
ready.
Tomorrow—Look Who Comes Una*.
Mrs. Oulla J. Vayhinger.
conducting a training sciiool for work
ers, whose members receive their
practical work through the activities
which are carried on in the center.
6
THE THIRTEENTH
DALLAS.
j)$h
9
GRAND FORKS HERALD. FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 1921. V~v#:^: PAGE SEViBN.
HOLE AT
I've tackled many a problem worked
out by Donald Ross,
I've had high hills to shoot at, and
lakes to drive across.
I've fought my way through bunkers
which try all golfing souls.
And I thought I had encountered the
meanest golfing holes
But I bumped in one in Texas to
baffle shark or dub,
The thirteenth hole at Dallas, of the
Dallas Country Club.
It slopes towards a river, and the
river winds and bends,
And the stream is so contrary that it
hasn't, any friends
There is trouble all around you, from
the tee up to the green.
And for downright cussed meanness,
it's the meanest hole I've seen
It's a golf ball cemetery, of con
fusion it's the hub,
Is that thirteenth hole at Dallaf, .of
the Dallas Country, C^ub.
Now I face the future calmly anid
there's nothing more I dread.
Ditches, bunkers or barnacas, I'll not
care What lies ahead
There is no distress before me like
the grief which lies behind.
I'll meet any golfing peril with a
calm and tranquil mind.
For there cannot be another hole for
mortal men to flub
Like that thirteenth hole at Dallas,
of the Dallas Country Club.
-COT FLOWERS
FOR ANY OCCASION
FUNERAL
DESIGNS
Made on Short Notice.
We Are Alive Night and Day.
Phone 68S-W. Night Call S89-R.
GRAND FORKS JFLORAL CO
E. G. TiKMKK, Prop.
41S DeMers Ave. Grand Forks.
ADVERTI$EZTTt!fT.
cura Soap
plexions
Are Health
BROWN MUSUN—
The Highest
At The
LOWEST PRICES
ALWAYS
It is an established fact
that we Set the pace
because we are
"ALWAYS BUSY"
39-inab hrumn Martin, good quality,
is very mnofa in demand at the
present time at our excep
tionally low price,
the raid..
WASH CLOTHS—
Good size, best quality WaA
Cloths, assorted colors.
Buy these at our low
price, the dozen
BLACK COTTON HOSIERY—
IsdM good quality, besomed
top, Made cotton Hose, all
sizes, or men's Mack ootum
Hose, all sises, 9 pair for..
UNEN WEFT TOWEUNG—
IT-inch natnml Asdc linen
Weft Toweling, a good heavy
quality. Bay this at our special
low price, yards for v..
JAPANESE CLOTHS—
80-tnch Japanese Lnnch
Cloths, typical Jap designs.
Buy these at our spanlsl
low price, each ........
17
4NCH ART UNEN-
17-inch all pure Art Hmwi, a
desirable doth for stair runners
and table scarfs, an' exceptional
quality at our low price, the yard..
SWISS ORGANDIE—
45-lnch genuine Swiss Organdie,
transparent finish, a crisp white
doth at our exceptionally
low price, the yard
36-INCH STORM SERGE—
3 ft-inch an wool Storm Saga,
navy Mne only. Buy tibds
high quality doth at our
special low price, the
BATH TOWELS—
Fancy colored Balh Towels, sise 17xM,
towel in fancy colored
stripes. A towel that always
sells for more. Our special
low price, 3 for
PERCALES! PERCALES!!—
38-inch fine quality Percales,
light and dark grounds, 400
pieces to select from at our
special low price, 7 yards for.
BOXED STATIONERY—
Dainty colored Stationery, 24
sheets, 24 envelopes to the box.
This is an exceptional value at
our special low price, the box..
LADIES' SILK HOSE—
ODKW8 FOR
VOILE.
sfci .i:
Common Pins, needle point Extra special
Saturday, 2 packages for 05c
Pompeian Night Cream ..39c
Pompeian Day Cream 39c
Pompeian Massage Cream, small size...... .39c
Listerine Tooth Paste 29c
Menen's Talc Powder .21c
Colgate's Talc Powder ..15c
Pepsodent Tooth Paste 33c
Jergen's Honey and Almond Cream ..29c
War Tax not Inducted. Kail Order customers pies
endose War Tax..
"Always Busy"
'A
This quality MwUa
10c
$1.00
$1.00
$1.00
$1.49
69c
a good
$1.00
$1.00
Ladies' pore thread Silk Hose, 12 strand, full fashioned, in
black, white. Cordovan, navy
and African brown. Sold by
the box only Saturday
at the 3 pair box
12 strand, full fashioned, in
$5.00
-•f
*j|, v.4l
hi
VA,"
p.
a j.
oDiuff worn.
*'-V]
HOSIERY.
1

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