Raymond C. Ward of Willist«Rto
Miss Agnes Josephine Uhlenhake of
King Fisher, Okla.|, July 25.
Budd Hardy Gilbert of Hanks to
Hasel Josephine Sorenson of Alamo,
Walter B. Scott to Mary Carney of
Ray July 26.
The marriage of Raymond C. Ward
to Miss Uhlenhake was solemnized at
the Congregational Parsonage Friday
morning July 26 at 7 A. M. Rev.
Hitchock officiating. The groom has
W »j- ',f
The fight Is On
Saturday, August 3
His best five part photo play. You will see him
in a fight with twenty men that makes his fight
in "The Spoilers" look tame.
By all means see this wonderful picture.
You will enjoy every foot of its reelage.
DIRECTION WILLIAM FOX
Also showing along with this wonderful
Farnum picture another of the faromus Sun
shine Comedies entitled
Her Husband's Wife
Matinee at 3 ?. M. Evening Two Shows
First at 8 P. M.
No Advance in Prices.
The Congregational Ladies Aid will
meet this afternoon at the Carney
farm about five miles north of the
accepted a position as travel
salesman la this territory and
they will make their home in this city
Budd Hardy Gilbert of Hanks and
Hazel Josephine Sorenson of Alamo
were married by Rev. H. S. Hitchcock
at the parsonage Monday, July 29,
at 2 P. M. The happy couple will
make their home at Hanks.
CONGREGATIONAL LADIES AID
Mrs. Frank Cormany was the lucky
winner of the birthday gift for the
month of July given by Harry
Weatherwax the Jeweler consisting
of a beautiful carving set. Mrs. A.
W. Jennison was the winner of the
wedding anniversary gift which has
been on display in Weatherwax's dis
play window for the past two months
and which was given to the person
who registered their wedding anni
versary date which corresponded to
the date on the gift. Mrs. Jennison
registered the date of Sept. 20th.
and was the closest date, correspond
ing to the date on the Cut Glass bowl
which was Sept. 20th.
Dies At Hospital
Nick Bastas a Greek laborer who
has been working with the crew that
is building the R. R. Stock Yards east
of the city died at the City Hospital
the first of the week. He was confined,
.the hospital here in the city about
two weeks before his death. Death
being caused by stomach trouble. The
funeral was held from the Catholic
Churchy Wednesday morning and was
attende'd by a large body of his fel
low country men and fellow workers.
The interment was made in the
1. It should be elastic. Stretch
it a little. It should come back to
its original size. Lay it on one of
the others to see if it is the same
2. Bend the rubber back on itself
then to the other side and note if
there is any cracked appearance. A
good rubber will not show any cracks
3. Rubbers should measure two
and one fourth inches
city with Mrs. Carney and Mrs. Rod
man as hostesses.
SONS AND DAUGHTERS OF
Mrs. F. Galenske, Mrs. Gus Hval,
Mrs. Sathre and Mrs. Brant Will be
hostesses at the Sons arid Daughters
of Norway meeting which will be heir
Saturday evening in the I. 0. 0.
PICNIC AT" DAHL'S GROVE
The members of the Sons and
Daughters of Norway and the Luth
eran Sunday School will give a picnic
at Dahl's grove Sunday. The cars
will start from the church about noon.
MR. AND MRS. BELL HOSTESS
Oscar Bell entertain
ed the force from the First National
Bank at their home Wednesday even
ing complimentary to Mr. Panger
who leaves today. The evening was
spent informally. At a late hour ex
quisite refreshments were serVed at
small tables artistically decorated
with sweet peas and flags. Mr. Panger
was presented with an army wrist
watch as a token of their esteem.
ENTERTAINED FOR GUESTS
Mrs. Geo. Everson entertained aboil
fifteen ladies at her home on first
ave. E. Saturday afternoon for her
sisters, Mrs. Brusletten and Mrs.
Gunnerud who have been visiting here.
Knitting and Red Cross work were
the diversions of the afternoon- At
5 o'clock a very unique luncheon was
served. The table was beautifully
decorated with sweet peas for a center
piece and an individual bouquet at
NOTICE TO MEMBERS OF OF P.
There will be
of the lodge at Castle Hall Monday
evening at 8 P. M. It is quite im
portant that all members attend as
there is business of importance to
take care of at this time.
By order of the Chancellor Com
HOW TO SECURE FARM LABOR
Arrangements have been made for
supplying the farmers with labor as
follows County Agent E. W. Hall
with headquarters at Williston, is
County Labor Director for Williams
county and he is appointing local la
bor secretaries in the various towns
in the county. Anyone wishing help
should notify the local labor secre
tary who will report to Mr. Hall who
will secure the needed labor from the
labor bureau agencies. Anyone look
ing for work should also notify the
local secretary.—Extension Dept. N.
Dak. Agr. College.
Given By Weatherwax
and should be one twelfth of an inch
thick. That is, one dozen should
measure one inch.
It is important to use only good
rubbers. Three fourths of, the canned
stuff that spoils is due to poor rub
bers. Always use new rubbers.—
Extension Div. N. D. Agr. College.
Francis Bloom, niece of Mrs.
Frank Davis, returned Saturday A.
M. from Minneapolis where she has
been confined to a hospital for the
past seven months. Her many friends
are glad to know she is on -the road to
recovery. Mrs. Bloom, her mother,
returned with her.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. G. Owens mo
tored from Bismarck the first of the
week where Mr. Owens/ has been for
some time acting as assistant Attor
ney General. Mr. Owens will remain
in Williston to look after his business
affairs here in connection with the
States Attorneys office.
All Canvas and
fords and Sandals
Not a single
Those of you who saw Zangwill's
"The Melting Pot" played at Chau
tauqua Monday night will want to
read the play for yourselves. The
library has a copy, and advises every
one to read it in order to get the
many smaller, finer points impossible
to gather at one hearing. Whatever
you may have thought of it person
ally the fact remains that it is a
great, patriotic American drama, of
the thinking rather than the sensa
The library has recently added to
the set of O. Henry books the fol
The Trimmed Lamp.
Cabbages and Kings.
The Gentle. Grafter.
Two new Zane Grey books:
The U. P. Trail.
A Gibert Parker story:
The World for Sale.
And several of Richard Harding
Davis's, including both stories and
jtravel sketches from his large ex
perience as a reporter on the New
Van Bibber and Others his best
book of short stories).
The Exiles, and other stories.
A Year from a Reporter's Note
book •, v:
Our English Cousins.
Tljje West from a Car Window.
Mrs. R. R. Rhodes has as her guest
this week Miss Lucile Wright, a
graduate nurse from St. Paul who has
enlisted in war service and expects
to leave for France this fall. She
will visit here for a short time.
CAN! PRESERVE! DRY!
Get your Fruit Jars
It is our privilege to supply the
Daily Bread of those who fight
our battle against the Huns. Our
best opportunity for service with
our fighting men is to give them wheat.
Your Garden Belongs To
The Service Crop
Fresh Fruit and Vegetables take the place
of Wheat Every pound of Fruit must be
canned. Don't waste any garden stuff. What
you cannot eat now must be saved for the
All Sizes at Right Prices
A Safe Place to Trade
E. S. Schollander who was elected
by the County Farm Bureau to take
the place of Mr. Hall arrived in the
city yesterday and will commence at
once with the county work. Mr.
Schollander is thoroughly familiar
with the county having been in charge
Of the Experimental Station here for
a number of years. He comes here
from Oregon where he has been for
some time looking after agriculture
NEW DIRECTORY SOON
The Northwestern Telephone Ex
change Company has about completed
the installation of a new switchboard
at the Williston Exchange and as soon
as the board is put in service the
Company expects to issue a new tele
phone directory. Every possible ef
fort has been made to eliminate the
changing of telephone numbers bur
it will be necessary in some cases.
The words Black, Red, Blue and
White will be discontinued and a let
ter used instead.
The forms for the printer will close
on August 3rd, and any who intend
to install a telephone or move from
one location to another or desire ad
vertising space should make arrange
ments prior to August 3rd, by notify
ing the Manager's office at 18 East
Broadway, Williston, N. D.
Mr. C. V. Seibert arrived home Sat
urday morning after more than a
month spent visiting relatives and
staying with his wife -at Rochester
while she received medical treatment.
Mrs. Seibert is visiting at Litchfield
and will return home soon.
Thursday, Auguit 1, 116.
We have just received
a mixed car of stone
wear consisting of
Hats & Caps
ENGLISH LUTHERAN CHURCH
Preaching at 10:30 A. M.
Sunday School at 11:45 A. M.
Luther League at 7:30 P. M.
Preaching at 8:00 P. M.
The Ladies meet for Red Cross
work Friday afternoon.
We will be glad to welcome you.
The Ladies Aid Society will meet
with Mrs. Gableman 516 5th Ave. E.,
Wednesday, August 7th.
FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH
Mornings worship (Norwegian) next
Sunday morning at 10:30.
The Sunday School meets at 12.
Evening worship (English) at8:00.
The regular monthly business
meeting of the congregation will be
held on Tuesday evening, August 6.
Geo. S. Natwick, pastor.
Union services 10:30 A. M. Congre
Sunday School 11:30 A. M., both
Union Services 8:00 P. M. Meth
There will be services held' at
Spring Coulee School House at 3:00
P. M., Rev. Hitchcock preaching.
BIRTHS OF THE WEEK
Mr. ahd Mrs. William .T. Husebye
a boy July 31.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Mitchell
July 30, a boy.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Brynt Landes
a boy, July 31.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Ray Ever
hart a girl July 28.
Mr. and Mrs. Perling LaBarge
July 31* a boy.
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