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ALBRECHT REUNION The Albrecht family held a reunion Sunday, May 26, in honor of Mr. Al brecht's 62nd birthday. All the chil dren and grand children were pres ent. There are 21 in all: Mr. and Mrs. John Albrecht, Mr. and Mrs. George Albrecht and children Orval, Verne, Marvin, Lucile and Dorothy, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Mengel of Willis ton, Mr. and Mrs. William Albrecht •of Bowdoin, Mont. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Albrecht of Bonetraill, Mr. and Mrs. •Carl Stenson and daughter LaVerne -of Williston and Phillip Albrecht. Mr. and Mrs. Albrecht came to 'Williston from St. Paul, Minn., with their family in 1906, and since then have been a prosperous farmer six teen miles north of the city. —x—x— BULLER-FRUHTER "The marriage of Miss Lillie Fruhter to Mr. Joe Buller took place on the 23rd of May. Miss Fruhter arrived from Montreal a couple of weeks ago and their marriage came as a sur prise to their friends in Williston. Mr. Buller has been a prosperous tailor in this city for several years and has many friends who wish him the best of luck. Mr. and Mrs. Buller returned the first of the week from a short trip to Fargo, and will make their home here. —x—x— .FAREWELL PARTY FOR MRS. WILLIS On Saturday evening the Ladies of the Congregational church delight fully surprised Mrs. C. D. Willis to a farewell party at her home. A short program was rendered by several of rthe members. Just before the re freshments were served a number of the husbands of the ladies came as runvited guests. Mrs. Willis is leav ing soon for*' Homestead, Mont., and the ladies regret to lose such an ardent :and willing worker. —X—X— SURPRISE PARTY BY YEOMAN LODGE Mrs. Ray Everhart was pleasantly ^surprised at a party given by the members of the Yeoman Lodge on Like Being Hit By Rattle Snake Says that every time you cut or pick at acorn you invite lockjaw You reckless men and women who are -pestered with corns and who have at least once a week invited an awful death from lockjaw or blood poisoa are now told by a Cincinnati authority to use a drug called freezone, which the moment! a few drops are applied to any corn, the soreness is relieved and soon the entire corn, root and all, lifts right out with the Angers, without one particle of pain. This freezone is a sticky substance which dries the moment it is applied and just loosens the corn without in flaming or even irritating the surround ing tissue or skin. He says a quarter of an ounce of freezone will cost very little at any of the drug stores, but this is sufficient to rid one's feet of every hard or soft corn or callus. 9You are positively warned that cut* ting or picking at a corn is a suicidal habit. Williston Market Prices Green Onions, per bunch 5c New Cabbage, per pound 6c New Potatoes, per pound. 7c Wednesday evening at her heme. About twenty ladies were present and an enjoyable evening was spent with knitting and conservation. Mrs. Ever hart was the recipitent of many beautiful gifts. At a late hour^ a delicious luncheon was served which was donated by the .ladies*, —x—x— BARN DANCE AT EVANS BIG SUCCESS The second of a series of dances given in the Evans barn last Friday evening was exceptionally well at tended. The music was furnished by Onstad's orchestra and the barn proved a very good place for a dance. The proceeds were donated to the Red Cross by the Happy Hollow Club. —x—x— ENTERTAIN LADIES AID Mrs. Merklien and Mrs. Thos. Clausen were hostess to the ladies of the English Lutheran Ladies aid yesterday afternoon. A large crowd was present and the hostess served delightful refreshments. —x—x— MRS. HANSON AND MRS. JUUL HOSTESSES Mrs. Harry Hanson and Mrs. A. J. Juul will entertain the ladies aid of the First Lutheran Church in the Church basement Thursday, June 13. —x—x— MARRIAGE LICENSE Carl J. Carlson of Wheelock toEda E. Solomon of Wheelock, June 3,1918. Mil HOLD CLUB MEETINB IT VELIM THE CONVENTION OF DISTRICT FEDERATION AT VELVA WAS GREAT SUCCESS Club women in attendance at the Third District convention of Feder ated Clubs at Velva May 21 went home with the firm conviction that the clubs have a definite place to fill in the carrying out of the govern ments war program that it would be treason to desert and weaken the effi ciency of the organization now, when so much is expected of it, and that in the words of the Federation song: "Strong, Oh strong we stand united, Face the future unafrighted Dauntless till the wrongs are righted And love has saved the world." We quote from the remarks of the principal speaches. District Vice President Mrs. Car ney, "The club that withdraws may do a portion of good in its way but can not accomplish the big things, get the big ideas have the same en thusiasm as the club that works with the federation.—You clubs of the third district have much to your credit for the patriotic service ren dered the Red Cross. You also stand for Food Conservation and child wel fare and take an active part in all patriotic movements." Mr. C. D. Willis left Monday for Homestead, Mont., where they will make their home. Mr. Willis and daughter will go later. Oranges, Small size 35c Oranges, Medium size 60c" Lemons, while present stock lasts.. 60c Bananas, per dozen 60c We have received Sugar Permits from the United States Food Administration which are to be filled out, and signed by the head of family desiring sugar for the canning season. Families of the state are placed on their honor not to purchase a larger supply of sugar than will be required for their use in canning fruit and vegetables. After the sugar permit has been filled out and signed, it is not necessary for householders to sign the Customer's Card in the purchase of sugar to be used for canning pur poses. Th^ customer may be sold their usual allowance of sugar on the basis of three pounds per person per month in addition to that received on permit by signing food card irt jhe usual manner. The Peoples' Exchange .J W. C. FRANCIS, PROP. "Where Producers and Consumers Meet*' No. Dak. TKONIRIDGE HOYS WHITE FROM FRUCE PRAISES WORK OF SALVATION ARMY WRITES LETTER IN BARN ON MESS KIT Your loving son, Prv't Glenn E. Trowbridge, Co. C, 26th Inf., via N. Y. Somewhere in France, May 24, 1918 Dear Mother and all: As I have got quite a lot of time today to myself I will try and answer your letters. I just received a letter from Glenn the other day and he sent me a picture of Birdie and one of Bessie and son. He looks like he will be a man some day with those overalls on and that also is a good picture of Birdie, old C. W. A. is sure some fellow isn't he. Yes I work in the kitchen all the time for the last 3 months, that is I work one day and am off the next. Yes H»ghi. I I suppose we will get our pay in a day or two but that don't bother me much as I only draw 9 francs and that is only a little over $1.50 a month. My liberty bonds were supposed to be dropped. 5 months ago but have not been yet, so you see I have not been spending much money but there is hardly anything to spend it for over here, so I have to get along anyway as that is all I get. I ...» iimII iVAf The log-cabin camp provided sleep ing quarters and a kitchen for what cooking could not be done out-of doors, but most of the time was spent in the open, hiking, climbing, riding the saddle horses which Mr. Denny very kindly provided. Be-1 Mrs. hearty WILLISTON GRAPHIC France, May 5, 1918. Dear Mother: I received your letter tonight and was glad to hear from home. It was an old letter but it had news from home just the same. I am feeling fine at present and hope this finds all of you the same. Well I- suppose you are having summer over there now, today sure is fine, the sun is sure warm. I have not been to many of the Salvation Army huts over here but they sure are doing their bit. We have a Salvation Army Major that stays with our battalion all the time and he sure is a great old man. He is just like a father to us boys. Do you hear from Ray very often, I have not had but one letter from him since we separated. You may not hear from me for a while now but will write as often as possible. There are several weeks I did not get any let ters. George Puffer is in the same squad I am. Yes I have been to the front. Tell Birdie I will answer her letter later, for I am writing in an old barn on my mess kit. Can't write many letters. Well this will be all for this time. A11V I cut my finger almost off the oth-1 er day cutting bread. Glenn has been in and out of the trenches several times. I am learning to talk French. I can talk quite a little and if I stay here 5 years I will be a real French man. Will close for this time with lots of love. Fram Ray Trowbridge, Co. E, 164 Inf., American Expeditionary Forces, via New York. ENJOY PICNIC A very tired, tanned, but happily crowd of Camp Fire Girls returned last Friday evening from a three-day outing at the Denny ranch. The party consisted of Olivet Phelps, Dorothy Tart, Marion Denny, Janice Kleinsorge, Mary Shemorry, Evelyn Leonhardy, Aleda Jacobson, Mrs. Paul Leonhardy, Mrs. Denny and Miss Newlander. Four girls who are members of the organization were much to their regret, unable to go. The Camp Fire Girls is an organ-1 P*°Ple ization along the same lines as the Boy Scouts. The Sunset Camp Fire of Williston consists of eleven girls, who for eight months have faithful ly followed the law of the campfira: to health, glorify work, be hajipy. The girls are nearly ready to take the wood-gatherer's degree, symbol ized by a little silver ring, and will do so as soon as school opens in the fall. SUPERINTENDENT AND WHITE HERE Superintendent and Mrs. jfReal values In Dependable Merchandise. lastg nav in I All All sizes. MIMIMMIIHMMMIIIM LIBRARY NOTES The Conservation Receipes sent from Fargo are proving popular. Have you looked them over and chosen and the ones that appeal to you The Camp Fire Girls and their I The story shows how guardian wish to express to Mr. and I good." Denny their gratitude and The Second Fiddle, by Phyllis Bot appreciation of their many I tome. Ah Englishman is hopelessly efforts to .make the camping I Childrens Shoes Slippers Sandals and play Oxfords A complete line of boys and little gents tan bluchers. Made on the regulation army New books added to the Seven Day List for summer rea tween times, reading aloud seemed to be a favorite way of resting. Every Extricating' Obadiah, by J. C. Lin one voted the three days a royal good coin. Another Cape Cod story, with time and regretted that the plan had Jhe usual genial sea captain as the not provided for a week's stay. cr trip a pleasant one. many, and returns home, to find the girl he was engaged to unequal to the test. But a friend of hers is willing to be the "second fiddle." Ah MRS. L. A. I They will leave today for Iowa, where they will be the guests of Mrs. WHltftV VolofufAa Ci«m4 Ufk«4a tirill White's relatives. Supt. White will go from there to the National Edu cation association meeting at Pits burg and then to Columbus college where he will spend the summer study ing. They will return to Minot in the fall when Supt. White assumes his work in the public schools.—Minot Daily News. oupcriiiienaeni ana wro* u* a* •orving aii inwsrvot) wnitn cviiwto in White and two little daughters were I the characters, who are vividly drawn, here from Williston yesterday and' ,"u"' imowvii Alsothe following novels, not on Superintendent White met with the I Seven Day list: local board yesterday mornings ding: hero, WJ° "extracites" a number of from a Seek beauty, give service, pursue I touch of Indian superstitution in it, knowledge, be trustworthy, hold on from which it draws its name. The Translation of a Savage, by disagreeable situation The Indian Drum, by MacHarg & Balmer. A story of the Great Lakes with a well-constructed plot center ing about the mysterious sinking of a lake sailing vessel. There is a Gilbert Parker. In a fit of revenge an Englishman in the' employ of the Hudson Bay Co. marries an Indian girl and sends her home to his aristo cratic English family as his wife. she "makes jpp]ed while acting as a spy in Ger- sorbing in interest, which centers in The Princess Aline, by R. II. Davis. A light pretty romance of an Amer ican artist who follows an attractive face to Europe, to find his happiness a good deal nearer home. The Talisman, by Sir Walter Scott. A very attractive edition of this classic. In His Name, by Edward Everett Hale. Another classic: a story of the Waldens and their persecution. This week we mention a few special items in our shoe depart ment, all worthy of your most critical inspection and all as reason ably priced. just the shoe for good hard wear. Our stock is complete in these senseable, serviceable, summer styles A full and complete line of tennis shoes for all mem bers of the family Ladies field mouse grey, vici kid, french heels, high cut, lace, beautiful new spring lasts. Widths A, B, & C. The well known Crossette Shoes for men. "Makes life's walk easy/' We are showing the regulation Army Shoes in this famous make. All sizes. ST. PAUL LUTHERAN CHURCH English services in the church Sun day, June 2nd. Rev. Ferster will speak. Singing by a ladies quartet. Albert Johansen, Pastor. METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH Corner Broadway and 1st Ave. W. Rev. C. E. Stinson 10:30 A. M. Morning worship and sermon. 11:00 A. M. Sunday School. 8:00 P. M. Praise service and ser mon. Wednesday, 8 P. M. Prayer meet ing. Missouri Ridge School House Sunday School 2 P. M. Preaching service 3 P. M. ENGLISH LUTHERAN CHURCH Sermon at 10:30 A. M. Sunday School at 11:45 A. M. Luther League at 11:45 A. M. Luther League at 7:30 P. M. Childrens Day will be observed at 8 P. M. Program will be rendered by the children. You ent. are cordially invited to be pres CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH Si Hitchcock, Pastor 10:30 Morning Worship. 11:30 Sunday. School session. 7:15 Christian Endeavor meeting. .8:00 Evening service. FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH Norwegian services next Sunday morning at 10:30. Rev. A. Johanson will preach. The Sunday School meets at *12' o'clock, The Ladies Aid will be entertained on Thursday afternoon, June 13, Mrs. Hanson and Mrs. Jutil as hostesses. Geo. S. Natwick, Pastor. Thursday, June 6,1918. We Sell War Savings Stamps. Quality and Service Our Ate. Following the Nonpartisan meeting Friday afternoon, Chas. Converse of Williston, arrived here from Tioga and gave Red Cross supporters a most able discourse of the benevolent work abroad by the American Red Cross. In our opinion, it was the best explanation of the work along the firing lines ever heard in these parts. Mr. Converse is candidate for state's attorney, he having held this office for six years while residing in McKenzie county and is at present a valuable member of the law firm of Palmer, Craven & Converse.—Mc Gregor^ Herald. DMtKERS GRAY HNR It's Grandmother's Redpe Restore Color, Gloss and Attractiveness. to Almost everyone knows that Sage Tea and Sulphur, properly compounded, brings back the natural color and lustre to the Mir when faded, streaked or gray.•„ vars ago the pnly way to get this mixture auras to miki it at none, which is musswand troublesome. Nowadays, by asking any drug store for "Wyeths Sage'ana Sulphur Compound," you will get a large bottle of this famous old recipe, improved by the addition ofcther ingredients, for about 50 cents.,. -. 1't fstay gray! Try it! No one can pdswly'teft'tnat you darkened your hair, aklit dotsH *o naturally and evenly.! |STou dampen a sponge or soft brush, Hhh it and draw this through four^VWi talKng-one small strand it a time bjf morning.the gray hair dis appears fiand'after another applicatioa or twoj $your hair becomes beautifully darkt Xtyssy and attractive. Wyeth.s jflafe andSulphur Compound is a delightful requisite for those Who desife dark -hair' and a youthful ap pearance It Is not iiitended for the cure, mitigation or prevention of disease.