AQ im twfomiatUm (w the
'«»,M amttpMlt MUTDM but* of tkeeXtor
Convention Of Norses
To Be fold In Forgo
4^ Latter Part
The^second part opens with the
farewell supper of the Passpvcr, at
which Jesus washes the foet of His
disciples, and gives to His friends the
new commandment of love for one an
other as the sigrn ot true disciplcship
From this, the scene passes to the in
finite pathos of the Garden of Geth
scmane, the sudden appearance of the
hostile crowd, led by Judas, Jesus-for
saken by His disciples, His loneliness
among His foes, the tumult before
I'ilatc In the Judgment hall, the Pass
age of the Cross, and finally the trag
edy and the triumph of Calvary.
The work of training the choir for
this production has ibeen in charge of
Gtidmund Thorgrlmson, and he has
done very 'well in accomplishing the
splendid results that are apparent in
the work of this musical organiza
tion. Miss Mollie Markcll will play
the organ accompaniment, and Miss
Margaret Thorgrimson will be at the
Soloists will include Mrs.. G. J. Gis
lason, soprano Miss Hannah Thore
son, soprano O. Lyngholm, P. A. Loe
and Gudmund Thorgrlmson, all bari
tones, and Bert Jxe, tenor. This trio
will sing some numbers also: Hannah
Thoreson, soprano Nell Garvick, con
tralto, and, Bert Lee, tenor.
The Baptist choir under the super
vision of H. J. Humpstone will sing
Dubois' "The Seven Last Words,"
again on Good Friday this year, leak
ing the fifteenth annual presentation
of this cantata by the local Baptist
choir. "The Seven Last Words," is
written around the last utterances of
Christ while on the cross.'and furnish
es ample dramatic material, Bach
yeAr a very large crowd has beard this
cantata, and many will be glad to
learn that it is to be repeated again
on Friday this week.
Mrs. Paul B. Griffith will ping the
soprano solos, Howard DeLong will
take the tenor solo numbers and Wil
bert Liebeler is to be the baritone solo
ist. Mrs. L. C. Harrington will !be at
the organ, and Mrs. G. W.NBucking
ham Jr., will play the piano accom
Say and Blfkt Service on
HcElroy Flower Shop
Merest To Women
StnUIAnM ii DM kuti of tk« efitor tlut pare Mora 8
1m Uie mmi:. Attv Oat haw so Items will aoeipted tar
»mcattoa ga women's yo -. the ntotsisr illHw of t»*
i''-.' ,ftV-V.- y.'iU -. .'.}••»• v5 -f-
roilvet to Calvary," a sacred can
tathi -'by Staapcott "Wensley and J. H.
Mnnder, will be sung by the choir
ofc tt»e First IiUtheran church on the
niffht ot Good Friday in the church.
"Olivet to Calvary," recalls simply and
reverently the scenes ct which mark
„the last few days of Christ's life upon
earth, .and some of the reflections sug
gested thereby. The rejoicing of the
multitude with hosannas and palm ),
the Saviour's view of proud Jerusalem
from the steep of Olivet, the lament
over the beautiful city,-the stirring
scene in tlje Temple, and the lonely
walk back over the Mount at night,
"with, weary step, in sorrow anil
alone," form the chief features of the
first part of the cantata.
is a-n.'fjf ir
of tke winif edttten
YELLOW VOILE IS I
NEW FOR SUMMER
The longer skirt which is being
presented by Paris designers Is having
a rather hard time on this side of the
ocean. If all the long sfcirt models,
however, are as attractive as this one
the American woman is sure to adopt
it' eventually. Yellow voile makes
this French frock which is all done
hand. It is just the kind of frock
'for the summer party and the Auguft
The skirt is full and straight with
four loose panelft hanging an inch
or two below the hem. These panels
show 18 rows of hemstitching each
row edged with Valenciennes lace.
The same trimming is repeated on the
sleeves and blouse. A spray of flow
ers embroidered in white is addition
al trimming placed near the left
shoulder of the blouse and an unusual
girdle is made of white organdie
folds formed into odd rosettes.
Note the picture hat made of
georgette and leghorn straw with
lilies-of-the-valley placed on the brim
each one with the end of tlye stem
at the base of the crown and the
flowers extending an inch beyond the
Ralph E. Halvorsen, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ole Halvorsen, 433 Maple ave
nue. has arrived home from Oakland,
California, where he has been since
his discharge -from the Marine bar
racks last December. Since joining
the service, Mr. Halvorsen has been to
South America and traveler various
waters of the world extensively.
who is conscious of the im
portance of real
willvdiscern something very
Olf SAUB IODAY.
Hosiery, Underwear, Etc.
TEE LE&DIKO GROCERS.
132-134 Boath DM
i* r•$ f* f.*u ihi\
did jhrry im
I am going to tell you what the
creatures' of the forest do '^hen 'they
make ready for ttoelr .King's return to
tte Great Woodlatid because theyare
not allowed to tell-everybody.
Opossum and "Willie Chuck hurried
to the palace for fqar they might bo
missingvout -on ^something. And, it
would never do to have things' hap
pen that., they did not see Neither
had seen Major Pole Cat nor Chief
Porky. AH they had .t9 think about
was what Jerry, the Jay, ssid.
"Well now," said 'Willie Chuck,
"I'm not going' to hurry so fast X:
can't get my breath," aftd: he stopped
dead still. "I .don't always know
when Jerry .tells the truth, and sup
pose he isn't telling It thla time, why.
we would, be laughed at by. all of the
folks for hurrying so."
Opossum stopped to consider' this
thought also. "Well, I'm like you, I
don't want to be fooled with.- I- tell
you I havenft had enough to. eat yet
and it doesn't take much, to make me
tired. If I kept- up at the pace we
were going I would be d^ad by the
time we reached "the palace." Opos
sum sat down and looked up into the
trees about. There were no leaves
out yet so he could see a great way
seeing the King when he comes. Re
hs« been away, for a long time." said
Willie Chuck as he tore the .bark from
a slippery-elm with his: sharp front
teeth. "But ., who knows whether
Jerry JB telling the truth or not?1 I
wish he would* come along at*ain. We
•don't want to go to the King's palace where you
and have Major Pole Cat laugh at us
for hurrying so when no one has told
us but Jerry, the Jay."
"Well," said Opossum, "let us go to
the palace slowly and then it Major
says anything we can tell him we were
just making a call to find out if the
ANNUAL MEETING OF
SERVICE STAR LEGION
TO BE HELD TUESDAY
The annual meeting'and ."birthday
party" of the Service Star Legion will
be held in the Commercial Club rooms
Tuesday evehing, starting at 7:30
o'clock. During the session, the an
hUAl repofrt will be given by the Jitti
eers. There will be roll call, followed
by a solo dance, "Gavotte Piquante,"
by Miss Helen Ryan, with Miss IfDt|ise
Melby at the piano. Community sing
ing, led by Mrs. A.' M. Lommen. and
the' "penny march" will- conclude' the
program. Refreshments will,then be
served by the committee, Mrs. E. O.
Mallory, Mrs. G. S. Darling, and Mrs.
'Youth's Easter," a morality pa
geant, written and arranged by Helen
L. Wilcox, Is now in process of re
hearsal by the children of fhe Meth
odist Episcopal church, and will be
staged In the. church on £&ster San
day evening. Miss Eleanor Healy, as
sisted by Miss Jennie Cornelluson, Is
directing the .children in the work,
and she reports excellent results thus
The cast of principal characters in
cludes Jessie Simpson 'as "Youth,"
Grace Miller as "Hope," and Pearl
Gemmlll as "Love."
In addition the chorus numbers are'
being taken as follows:
Laura Melcher, .^Catherine Werst
lein, Elizabeth DeFrate, Lucille
Holden, Laura Brown, Margaret Ken
nedy. Ruth Ward, Mary Smith, Arra
Westlund. Dorothy Wallace, Lncllle
Rykken, Elda Sibetl, Marion Rykken.
Rutheda Kennedy, .. Esther Suhr,
Elalhc Henry, Maxlne Ward, Lillian
Melcher, June Conroy, May Levis,
Flbrence Levis, Alta Olson, Annette'
Ohidlaw, Grace Conroy, Mary Louise.
Kelr, Marion Nordby, June Weyrach,
Maxine Leason, Marlon Culver, Lois
.Margaret Hunt, Margaret Fisher,
Etol McLendon, Corlin McLendon,
Janet Fraser, Gwendolyn Sibeil,
Evelyn Olson, Virginia Wilcoxaen,
Maryn Lowe, Margaret Smith, Ruth
Showalter, Joyce Werstlein.
Betty Henry, Eleanor Hartman,
Pauline Dalby, Janet Bloomquist,
Elizabeth Delworth, Grace Moore, Ar
thur Ailsworth, Francis Henry, Rob
ert Simpson. Lester Brown, Grant
^Whitman, Arthur Griffith.
'.. jHarfiet McDougaJ, Viva Nystrom,
Anderson, Ethel Severson,
Flor^ Wlson, Pauline Lehman, Helen
Sfpore, Blanche Foster, Harriet Dlll
wofth, Helen Erickson, Audna Stan
\Melanie Hartman, Winifred Kelly,
Ulllan Klagos, Elsie Paulson, Marlon
.White, Edna Stanley, Margaret Werst
Foreign Missionary People—Mem
bers of Aurora Class.
^.'"•In"^ honor, of her thirteenth birth
day anniversary. Miss Alice Twite,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. N. O. Twite
72.1 North Third st„ entertained sev
enteen friends in her home on Friday
evening. Pink and lavendar were the,
colors used, and th#flowers were pink'
tulips Gift favors were colored can
dy corsages. The time was spent in
dancing and playing games, and Mrs.
Twite was assisted in serving by Miss
Master Norman Hagelle, 613 Sixth
avenue, was host to five little friends
on' Saturday afternoon, in observance
of'' his fifth birthday anniversary.
Easter, decorations were used.
Mrs. C. 8. Hagelle was assisted
during the afternoon by her sister,
Miss Theoline Gunderson of Devils
Miss Laura Bell Olson ot Grafton
spent Sunday in Grand Forks with
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Parness Of
Minneapolis announce the engagement
of their daughter. Miss Sadie Parness',
to £ouls H. Rappaport, Minneapolis.
A great many Grand Forks friends of
I^ias Parness will be Interested to
Ie$rn of'her engagements The date
of the, wedding has not .been made
Bdward Sheehy, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jfihn E. Sheehy, 80S North Third
street, a student at St. John's college,
Collegeville, Minn., is home to spend
his Easter vacation wi^h -his parents.
laadies* Buitt and Furs mads and
AmdeM. Bilnsr in your old
«ins# we will make ron the ilatest
GRAND FORKS HERALD, MONDAY, APRIL 10, 1920.
"Thrtfracood idea," said'#Ule
meet anyone on the^ way ve eian tell
them we Jure taking a lit-tie ex^rcise."
Well, they met someon? on the way.
.'illyv DvlMCU|l& VH V**v
see Jerry, but he was in fact they altoiost ran .oyer -a cun
.» hlng fellow who w^ tryi'ngtb h.Vle in
ve don want to miwi the bushes! "What does this frean,
Wesley College will present Miss
Helen Fox in her junior piano recital
in Corwln hall, on Tuesday, next.
*Uss Fox is a pupil of Prof. Paolo
Cpnte. Assisting her on the program
#111 be Miss Ausilga Sorenson, violln
isj, and Miss Mabel Selm, soprano.
Public is invited to hear the ,pro
gtn.ni, t^hlch will undoubtedlyr be a:
musical event of interest. The num
bers to rbte, played by Miss Fo x.are:
Carnival Pranks, op. 26...ScKuma
ApJle Blossoms William Muster
Automne, op. 53, No. 2. .. .Chaminade
Shadow Dance MacDowell
Arabesque, op. 4p, No. 1. .Leschetizky
Llebesfreud ... Krelsler
Rhapsodle Hongroise, No. 8 Usst
Miss Kather'ne Hodsson and Miss,
Florence Anderson of Crookston were
602 South Fourth street Saturday and
Sunday, They came here to. attend'
the campus "cut-up" at the university1
ra like to know cried'Wiiile Chuck.
"Who are you' WAitii»gvf«frt"
His question w.a« anfewered by none
other than ft eddy Fox.: "Oh, my dear
Mr. Chuck, I wals just waiting for you
and Opossum, that I might' have a lit
tle walk with you. Pray, tell me
Willie Chuck didn't believe ^every
thing he heard. Reddy say: "But you
didn't expect to find us here did,you?"
he' asked. '"Why, I knew you were
coming this way as fast as you coulcl.
Jerry jUBt told .me about it,"
Now I can
soon." •... *j and Opossum were surely angry.
Thats a good idea, said Willie' will see them tomorrow.
Chuck, and' away they went. "If we Tomorrow—Jerry Decides to listen.
you Willie Chuck
MISS HELEN FOX
TO APPEAR IN
Above, Mrs. Peter Oieson. Below,
Son. Frank B. Kellogg
Minnesota is due for one of the hot
test senatorial races inV the political
history of the state. At least Mrs.
Peter Oleson was nominated by the
Democratic convention to oppose U.
S. Sen. BYank B. Kellogg, who will be
a candidate for re-election. Mrs. Ole
son has a nation-wide reputation as
an orator and stump speaker.
BAZAAR WILL BE
BIG CHURCH EVENT
A PRE-EASTER COAT
Vy EVENT WITHOUT fS
One of the biggest church events
for the post-Easter season for which.
preparations are now being made is
tnfe bazaar to be held in St Mary's
auditorium on-April 26 and 27. The
affair will be under the auspices of
men and women of St. Mary's congre-'
Women of the church have been
selling tickets on various articles that
will be offered at the bazaar, and the
country store, and the various booths
will be filled with a variety of things
that will invite the- purchaser. The
co-operation of merchants and other
business men of the city has'made it
possible to have an unusually fine ar
ray of things for sale. Three booths
will be devoted-to fancy work, made
and collected by women of the
During the early part of each eve
ning there will be a vaudeville pro
gram and later there will be dancing,
iflth an orchestra furnishing music,.
Girls of the congregation will sell car-%
nival favors while the dancing is in
Indications at thlB time are that a
number of out-of-toWn Shriners will
be in Grand Forks to attend the
formal Shrine* party which is to ho
given in-the temple on April 20. The
Devils Lake Shrine club has already
signified its intention to send a good
sized delegation and word to that ef
fect has come from .Mlhot and other
points through the northern section of
This will be solely a Shrine party
and promises to be one of the most
brilliant parties of the season. Mem
bers of the committee in
C. F. Weisbecker, Frank Hankey, A.
L. Olsen, Claude Dezotell and George
H. Wilder. I
A special entertainment will open
the affair, aind this is to be held in
the auditorium of the temple, start
lng at 8:16 o'clock. The numbers on
this program havo all been arranged,
according to Mr. Weisbecker, chair
man, but they will'not be made knwon
previous to the event. Dancing will
begin at 10:15 o'clock.
Grand Forks friends of Mrs. L. H
French of Ashland, Oregon, mother,
of Louis H. French, 1207 University
avenue, will regret to learn that Mrs.
A cafeteria will be maintained,
OF 237 NEW SPRING
NOW SELLING AT
through a Special ^purchase of ladies' and
MISSES' HIGH Hi^DE COATS WE are ABLE TO SAVE
for i?ou jysj,aSout one-half the price that
QA^Mf NTS O^ Tlns QUALITY ORDiNARILY BRING.
::'iWf:' WE iEtURED THEM AT A VJS|£Y*LQW FIGURE-rTHE
^00 in this tjMdal'tiffering, including
all the nev^ shapes and leathen,
Regular $2^5 to $3.00 values,
go sale at each /#2:
SAVmGS ARE PASSED 6N TO YOU.
Every New Style-Every New Shade—Every New Material
Represented In This Special Coat
Yeu Cannot Help Finding Just Your Type of
As the Assortment 1% SoJJ'ompietelM^
of Fine Hand
Where home cooked and baiced foods*
hot drinks^ .ice oreanv wl#M
Mrs. Thomas Griffith returned home,
Saturday nlorning from I» Angeles,
where she spent', the winter months
as the guest of her son-in-law and
daughter! Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Banow.
Mrs. Barlow and little son, Griffith,
accompanied Mrs. Griffith home, and/
will remain here during the. summer,
returning to Los Angeles in the' fall.
Enroute to Grand Forks, the party
stopped at San Francisco and- Port
land to visit with friends.
Tuesday, April llth
SMITH'S HAT SHOP
ft* 13 SOUTH THIRD STREET
French is »1 i«
Alffht infection in 6neA.foot,rii*ds
necessary to amputate the foot,
cording to word received here on
Saturday. '/. \.
Mi«B GeAevieVe Adams obrtrwS^h*11,
Mrthday anniversary on Sat-
f.rdav and to celebrate the event "he
entertained a grotip ot little ^rls in
Ihiora were used In the roOtns and on
the luncheon table., There were four
Who Has Tasted
Say they are the best they've
TAKE A BSESW HOME WITH
Barker System Bakery
Sam Papcrmaster, Mgr.
Hats for little girls
of all ages, ranging
from 2 to 12.
EGGS AND OTHER
Complete your Eeiter out.
fi,t With aNew oaf
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