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WHAT A I/oftier Race Shall Rise. These things shall be: A loftier race Than e'er the world hath known shall rise With flame of freedom in their souls And light of knowledge in their eyes. They shall be gentle, hraie and strong To spill no drop of blood, but dare All that may plant.mai's Jordship firm. On earth, and fire, and sea, and air. .. Nation with nation, land with land, Unarmed shal) live with comrades free In every heart and brain shall throb The pulse of one'fraternity. New arts shall bloom of-loftier mold. And mightier music thrill the skies, And every life shall be'a ®ong When all the earth is paradise.- There shall be no more sin, no shame, Though pain and passion slow may die For man shall be at one with God In bonds of firm necessity. .. —John Addington. Symonds. 'Mrs. A. J. Gronna of Lakota is spending a few days in-the city shop ping and visiting friends. Miss Jessie Fuller will return today from T^arlmore, where she has been visiting for the past few days at the home of Miss Marjory Watt. Miss Helen Woldy has returned to her home in Edmore after enjoying a few days' visit with friends in this city. Mr. and Mrs!*A*Jens returned last evening "to their home in Williston "after visiting for the past few days at the home of Tn and Mrs. S. H. Irwin on Cottonwood street. '•American Queen Front T.ace Cor sets. Specialty of couch fittings for prolapsus, hernia, floating kidneys, etc. Home fitting by appointment. Jean C. Taylor, 5 Kelsey block.—Adv. sfc }ft Mrs. E .M. Darrow, president of the state Suffrage association, Mrs. Ralph Weible and Mrs. M., A. Hildreth of Fargo were in the city last evening. They accompanied Dr. Anna Shaw on her trip to Grand Forks. The party left this morning for Devils Lake, where a suffrage rally will be held to day. Miss Vera Kelsey. daughter of Mr. 'and Mrs. W. H. Kelsey of Fourth ave nue will leave next Wednesday evening for Brown university at Providence, R. I., where she will work for her master's degree. Miss Kelsey received a scholarship which was rewarded as a recognition of merit for excellent work done in the university. This is the first time the honor has been con ferred on a western young woman and Miss Kelsey is receiving the congratu lations of her friends. Miss Kelsey graduated from the state university in June and during her four years at the institution made -a:h excellent record. She Is a popular member of the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority and has been actively identi fied with every branch of university life. Miss Kelsey will be greatly missed in both social and university circles but all will join in extending good wishes for a very successful year's work. Dr. Anna Howard Shaw, president of the National Suffrage association, ,fho spoke at the" Methodist church Tlast evening, was the guest- of honor 'at a handsomely appointed 'dinner, given at the Hotel Dacotah by the members of the executive board of the Votes for Women league. An elaborate three-course dinner was served at 6:30 o'clock and covers were laid for twenty-two guests. A pretty color scheme of pink and white was carried out in the table appointments. A basket of pink and white cosmos was used as a centerpiece. The guests present Dr. Shaw, Mrs. Alice Nelson Page, Mrs. Franklin L*. McVey, Mrs. A. Tj. Woods, Mrs. Sam uel Torgerson, Mrs. E. F. Chandler, Miss Mary E. McCumber, Mrs. O. T. Rlshoff, Mrs. C. A. Greenleaf, Mrs. M. A. Hildreth of Fargo, Mrs. Charles Bartles, Mrs. A. G. Leonard, Miss Alice Gue, Mrs. Nelson, Mrs. James Collins, Mrs. Pearl Blough, Mrs. Frank Van Fleet of. Larlmore, Mrs. E. M. Darrow "of Fargo, Mrs. Scott Rex, Mrs. Ralph Weible of Fargo, Temple Irwin, Frances Owen. I: Ju Sq}-: 3 II ARE DOING IN SOCIETY Mrs. William Matthews and chil dren will arrive home this evening from Illinois, where they have spent the summer months visiting relatives. Mies Helen Hoover of Fargo, was a visitor in the city last evening, cnroute to ijarimore, where she will teach school this year. Senator and Mrs. O. O. Trageton of Northwood spent yesterday in the city. The ywere among the out-of-town people who came in to hear Dr. Anna Howard Shaw. Mrs. Frank Robertson and two chil dren, Anna Mary, and Alvin John, will leave the first of next week for Minneapolis, where they Will spend two weeks visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Robertson. Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Van Fleet, prominent residents of L,arimore, were visitors in the city yesterday. They came In to Hear Dr. Anna Howard Shaw and Mrs.-Van Fleet was among the out-of-town guests at the ban quet, Dc Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Bruce of Thief River Falls, returned to their home last evening after visiting for the past, week at the home of Mrs. Rruce's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Vale, of North Fifth street. They were, accompanied by Miss Hazlo Vale of North Fifth street. They were accompanied by Miss Hazel Vale, who will organize a class in mu sic in that city. She is a pupil of Miss Cordelia Hulburd, head of the piano department at Wesley college conser vatory of music. Mr. and Mrs. James J. Dunlap were pleusaiit surprised last evening by a company of fifty friends and neighbors who gathered at their home In Riverside Park, the occasion being the twentieth anniversary of tlieir wedding. The hours were de voted to playing cards, and at the dose of a very pleasant evening, a de licious inncheon was served. Mr. and Mrs:. Dunlap were presented with a set of HavMand china dishes, as a re membrance of the happy occasion. Mr. and Mre. Dunlap were married in Grand Forks twenty years ago and have' made their home here since then. A large circle of friends will unite in extending best wishes tor many more years of happiness and prosperity. Miss Lola Prevey, formerly teacher in the city schools at Hillsboro, was married last week, at her home in Milbank, S. D., to Richard Beisner or Napoleon, N. D. The following ac count of the wedding taken from the 'Milbank Advance, will be of interest to the friends of both young people in this state: A most happy and delightfully ap pointed weddings was solemnized last Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs. G. W. Prevey, when her daughter, Lola, was married to Mr. Richard Beisner, by the Rev. J. M. Tibbetts. The ceremony used was the impres sive and beautiful double ring service of the Methodist Episcopal church, and there were some forty guests present. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Mills sang a duet, "I Love and Live for Thee," and Mrs. Mills played the wedding march during the service. The bride was beautifully gowned in .cream satin and carried a bouquet of bride's rosee. The young criiiple 1_w*re attended .by. -Miss Luclle and Mr. Clyde Prevey, sister and brother or the bride. Miss Luclle wore a pink chiffon and lace and carried a bouquet of white roses, the four standing un der a bower of green and white, the color scheme, of the parlor, while the dining room was pink and white. Dainty refreshments in charge of Mrs. J. J. Nelson, assisted by the 'Misses Hazel and Flossie Conright, and Wyant. Wood, were served, the tables being beautifully decorated with sweet peas, which were profuse throughout the dining room. Gifts of cut. glass, silver and lin en marked the respect in which the bride is held by her friends. She Is a young lady of charming personality and has been a teacher for a number of years in the schools at Hillsboro. The groom is a very pleasant young man living at Napoleon, N. D., where he is enegagedd in a general store, and where they will make their home, after a short trip east. •IDE Watch for the Grand Forks Daily Herald Fall Fashion Number, Sept. Number 3E A Correct Treatise on Fall and felWinter .Fashion^SS 30 fi ELIDE 3G Miss Gladys Edison of Larlmore Is spending a few days with friends in the city. Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Radcllffe of Larlmore spent yesterday in the city visiting friends and transacting busi ness matters. Miss Beatrice Wick has gone to Fargo to spend a few days visiting friends before leaving for her home In Lisbon. While here Miss Wick was a guest at the home of Mrs. S. Brown. sic 3k Mr. and Mrs. Roger Cooley will entertain a company of young people Informally this evening, at their home on Reeves avenue, In honor of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Bishop, who re cently came here to make their home. Bridge will be the diversion. ik ik ik Mrs. L. Klein VanAlstine left for Minneapolis where she will Join her mother Mrs. N. B. Black who is visit ing in that city. From there they will leave for South Bend, Ind., where they will visit for some time, at the home of Mrs. Clifford M. Lontz, for merly Charlotte Black. Mrs. K. A. Sprague city food In spector, returned this morning from Minneapolis, where she attended the Minnesota state fair. While there Mrs. Sprague had the pleasure of meeting Mrs. Julian Heath, who was instrumental In organizing the House wives' league. Miss Nellie McMullen left this morning for Cavalier, where she will resume her duties as teacher in the primary department. Her mother, Mrs. A. E. McMullen, and daughter, Miss Edna, will leave in a couple of weeks for Cavalier, wh?re they will spend the winter months. The Ladies' Aid society of the Swedish Lutheran church will hold itte regular meeting next Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock in the church parlors. rs. E. Johnson will be the hostess and a cordial invitation Is extended to all. Refreshments will be served at the close of the busi ness meeting. 3k 3(C The Willing Workers of the Swed ish Lutheran church will meet next Saturday afternoon, September 19, In the church basement. The meeting has been called for 2:30 o'clock and all members are urged to be present. Refreshments will be served by the hostesses, Mlsss Myrtle and Helen House. Us $]e Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Enlow will ar rive tills evening from Quincy, 111., to visit for a few days at the home of ilr. ICniow's uncle and aunt, Mr. a:ul Mrs. P. H. Lehman of Belmont avenue. They are on their honeymoon trip and enjoyed a visit with rela tives and friends in northern Minne sota. 3k sk Mrs. F. E. Fisk and Mrs. S. E. Vanderhoef of Williston gave two parties during the week. They re ceived their guests at the home of Mrs. Fisk, one afternoon was devoted to playing grand nola and the other to sewing and visiting. Flowers of the season were artistically arranged in baskets and vases throughout the rooms and a delicious luncheon was served each day. 3JC SfC The Girls' Mission Band of the First Baptist church gave a splendid entertainment last evening In the basemeiit'.'ijit the church. "A Japap ese Day" a playlet, was presented ,.hy the girls In a clever manner. Those taking part were Catherine Tuttle, Katherine Finch, Ellen Lincoln, Mar garet Webster, Dorothy Webster, Gladys Myers, Pearl Lee, Gladvs Hendrickson, Ida Sherman, Mildred Odell, Beulah Hodge, Ruth Schla berg, Thelma Sherman, Ruth Blank and Miss Barbara Henry. «k «k The Knights of Columbus have is sued invitations for an informal danc ing party to be given Wednesday even ing in their club rooms in the Metro politan opera house block. This will be the first party in the series and a very pleasant time is anticipated. The hours will be from 9 to 12 o'clock, and a splendid program of popular music will be rendered by Rorke's orches tra.. The members of the social commit tee for the year are R. Earl Robertson chairman Cleary Monley, E. L'Esper ancc, Fred Kelly and Paul V. Nor man. •E "h 13 !1 THE GRAND FORKS DAILY HERALD, SATURDAY EVENINQ, SEPTEMBER 12, 191#. The chlldrSnof the Swedish Luth eran reading circle will meet In the church basement every Saturday morning from 9:30 to 1 o'clock. sk Miss Lilliair'iRobin3on of St. Paul Is visiting for a few days at the home of Mrs. N. Simmer on South Fourth street. Miss Itobinson is a former Grand Forks girl. Mr. and Mrs Jiugene Lovcjoy ar rived home this^mornlng from Minne apolis and St. Paul, where they have spent the past week visiting friends and relatives. Mr. and Mrs. James A. Dlnnle and daughter Miss Vivian will return Sunday from' the twin cities, making the trip in their touring car. Acacia chapter irder of Eastern Star, will hold its regular meeting Tuesday, evening at :30 o'clock in the Masonic) hall in the St. John block. All members of the order whether af filiated' with the local chapter or not are cordially invited to be present. St. Mark's Knglish Lutheran. G. K. Mykland. Morning services are held in the auditorium of the public library. Church and Sunday school at 11 a. m. Sermon, "Where Are the Ungrateful?" German I 11 lieran. German service will be conducted In the morning at, !l0 a. m. Sunday school will meet 'after service t.o take up its work. Ladies' Aid meets on Thursday afternoon at the church. H. F. Buegel. First l/ntltcran. Children services in Xorse and Eng lish at 10:45 a. m. The Sunday school with parents and teachers are re quested to be present, a cordial in vitation to all. Evening services in English at 8 p. ,m. 11. b. Thorgrim sen. St. Paul's Episcopal. Rev. J. K. Burleson re. tor. Serv ices for Sunday-will he celebration of the holy communion at S a. m. Morning prayer'anii sermon at 10::t0. Evening prayer and bible reading at 8 p. m. Sunday school at 12 o'clock the parish hall. v. \V. Rees, super intendent. _. (erman 7ilon Evangelical. The regular morning service is held at 10:30, followed by the Sunday school at 11:30 Young People's meet ing at 7 p. m. and is followed by preaching at 8 p. m. on Wednesday at 8 p. m. prayer meeting. All arc cordially Invited. William Fritz, pas tor. Swedish Lutheran. Corner of Alpha avenue and Sixth street, J. M. Persenitis, pastor. Sun day school at 10 o'clock a. m. Regular service at 8 o'clock In the evening. Services in the N.vskoga church at 10:30 o'clock a. m. Voting People's meeting at A. L. Steele's, Bethesda, at 2 o'clock p. m. First Methodist. A. H. Thompson, pastor. 10:30. "Weights or Whip?" S moral lessons "Weights or Whip 8, "Moral Les sons From the Great Conflict Sun day school at noon. Young men's bible class taught by the pastor 7. Epworth league prayer meeting Wednesday at 8 o'clock. Scandinavian Methodist. Service Sunday morning at 10:45 and in the evening at 8 o'clock. Sun day school meets' at 12 the Ladies Aid will meet at ttle home of Mrs. Ed. Stein. 723 Nortrf Fourth street, on Wednesday afterdating September 16. Prayer meetirt'g- \viff he held in the church on -'Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. 'Chr. Olsen, pastor. Baptist Church. Morning service at 10: 50. Evening service at 7:30. Sunday school at noon. R. B. Griffith, superintendent. Rev. c. E. Tingle} superintendent of missions for tlie state of North Dako ta will occupy the pulpit at both morning and evening services. .Mid week service Wednesday evening at 7:30. First Presbyterian. William. H. Matthews, minister Services 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Bible school at 9:4S o'clock, A. L. Shideler superintendent Y. p. S. C. E. at 7 p. m. Morning sermon by the pastor on "Vision." in the evening the oc casion of the opening of the public schools will be observed and a ser mon on "The Public Schools and What We Can Do to Help Them" de livered. All interested in our schools are invited. Plymouth Congregational. Corner of University avenue and Fifth street, \v. II. Elfring, pastor. Morning.service at 10:30. Sermon subject,. "Compassion and Passion." Anthem, "Be .Joyful in .the. Lord," I«ieey. Solo, "King of Eternity," Jones, Mrs. A. II. Luedeman. Sab bath school at 11:45, Mrs. C. E. Har rington, Supt. Kvening service at 7:30. Sermon subject, "Learning to Do Well." Anthem, "I Love the Lord," Dixon. Scandinavian Baptist. Corner Fourth avenue and Walnut, street. Services will be held at 10:4b a. m. Sunday school with bible class at 12 o'clock. Evening service in English at 7:30. Theme: "When Will Christ Come Again Wednes day evening midweek prayer meeting 7:30. Friday night Young People's prayer meeting at 8 o'clock at the pastor's home, 415 Walnut street. Oliver Bergstrom, pastor. First Church of Christ, Scientist. Regular services at 10:45 a. m. The subject is "Substance." The Sunday school follows he morning service. The Wednesday evening testimonial begins at 8 o'clock and the reading room is open on week days from 2 to 4 p. m. Free literature may be ob tained- The room is No. 8 In the Clifford annex on DeMers avenue. The church edifice is nl the corner of Bel mont and Fourth avenues. A cordial invitation is extended to the public to attend all the services and vieit the reading room. Kloti Lutheran. Martin Hegland, pastor. Services Sunday morning at 10:45 in Norse. Topic: "The Cleansing of Ten Lep ers." The evening services is In Eng lish, and begins at 7:30. Topic: "The Conversion of Lvdla." Choir under direction of Lawrence j. Anderson. The English Sunday school meets at 9:'40 and the Xorse division at 12 o'clock. Dpevotional meeting Wed nesday evening at 8 o'clock. The La dleis' Aid meets Thursday afternoon at o'cfock. Cut Flowers ,\VfPOR AN'y OCCASION. Funeral Design* Made on Short Notice, We are alive day and night. Both phones 589. Night call 1S.B4J, N. W. Grand Forks Floral Co. E. G. IiEMKE, 307 DeMew Ave., Grand Forks. Wv-. ftVV I' ,«** Little Bedtime Stories SAMMY JAY MAK1CS THINGS WORSE FOR BUSTKH HEAR. By Thornton \V. Burgess. (Copyright, 1914, by J. G. Lloyd.) "Thief, thief, thief! Thief, thief, thief!'" Sammy Jay was screaming at the top of his lungs as he followed Buster Bear across the Old Pasture toward the Green Forest. Never had he screamed so loud and never had his voice sounded so excited. The lit tle people of the Green Forest, the Green Meadows, and the Smiling Pool are so used to hearing Sammy, cry thief that usually they think very lit tle about it. But every blessed one who heard Sammy) this morning stop ped whatever he was doing and prick ed up his ears to listen. Sammy's cousin, Blacky the Crow. Just happened to be flying along the edge of the Old Pasture, and the min ute he heard Sammy's voice he turned and flew over to see what it was all about. Just as soon as he caught sight of Buster Bear running for the Green Forest as hard as ever he could he understood what had excited Sam my so. Ho was so surprised that he almost forgot to keep his wings mov ing. Buster Bear had what looked to Blacky very much like a tin pail hang ing from his neck! No wonder Sam my was excited. Blacky beat his wings fiercely and started after Sam my. And so they reached the edge of the Green Forest, Blister Bear run ning as hard as ever he could, S:im my Jay flying just behind hiin anil screaming "Thief, thief, thief!" at the top of his lungs, and behind him Blacky the Crow trying to catch upj and calling as loud as he could. "Caw, caw, caw! Come on, everybody! Come on! Come on!'' Poor Buster. It was bad enough to be frightened almost, to death as he had been up in the Old Pasture when the pail from which he had stolen the berries picked by Farmer Brown's Boy had caught over his head Just as Farmer Brown's Hoy had yelled at him. Then to have the handle of the pail «lip down around his neck so that he couldn't get rid of the pail, but had to take it with him as he ran was making a bad matter worse. Now to have all his neighbors of the Green Forest see him in such a fix and make fun of him was more than he could stand. He felt hu-mil-i-ated. That Is just another way of saying shamed. Yes, sir, Buster felt that with that pall hanging around his neck he wa* shamed in the eyes of his neighbors and he wanted nothing so much as to get away by himself where no one could see him and there try to get rid of that dreadful pall. But Buster is so big that it is not easy for him to find a hiding place. So when he reached the Green Forest he kept right on to the deepest, darkest, most lonesome part and crept under the thickest hemlock tree he could find. He Felt Hu-mil-i-afcd—That Is Just Another Way of Saying Shamed. But it Was of no use. The sharp eyes of Sammy Jay and Bla !y the Crow saw him. They actually flew in to the very tree under which he was hiding, and how they did scream! Pretty soon Ol' Mistah Buzzard came dropping-down out of the bine, luue sky and took a seat on a convenient dead tree where he could see all that went on. Ol' Mistah Buzzard began to grin as soon as he saw that tin pail on Buster's neck. Then came others —Kcdtail the Woodpecker, Welcome Robin, Tommy Tit the Chickadee, Jenny Wren, Redeye the Vireo, and! ever so many more. They came from the Old Orchard, the Green Meadows, and even from down by the Smiling Pool, for' the voices of Sammy Jay] and Blacky the Crow carried far, and at the sound of them everybody hur ried over, sure that something cxcit ing was going on. I .Presently Buster heard light foot-I steps, and peeping out he saw Billy Slink and Peter iiabbit and Jumper the Hare and Prickly Porky and Rod dy Fox and Jimmy Skunk. Even timid little White-loot the Wood Mouse wan where he could peep out and see without being seen. Of course Chatterer the Red S(iuirre) and Hap py Jack the Gray Squirrel were there. There they all sat in a great circle around him, each where he felt safe, but where he could see, and every one of them laughing and making fun of Buster. "Thief, thief, thief!" screamed Sammy until his throat was sore. The worst of it was Buster knew that everybody knew that it was true. That awful pail was.proof of it. "1 wish I never had thought of ber ries,-' growled Buster to himself. Next Story—Buster Bear Has a Fit of Temper. Hl'STKK HEAR 1IAS A FIT OF T13MPKR. A temper is a bad. had th'ini When fire it gets awav. There's nothing quite at all liko it To spoil n. pleasant day. Buster Bear was in a terrible tem per. Yes. sir, Buster Bear was hav ing the worst fit of temucr pv»v seen in the Green Forest. And the worst part of it all was that all his neigh bors of the Green ifore-st and a whole lot from the Green Meadows and the Smiling Pool were there to see It. It is bad enough to give way to temper when you are al) alone and there is no one to see you, hut when you !et temper get the best of you right where others see you, oh. dear, dear, it cer tainly is a sorry sight. Now ordinarily Buster is one of the most good-natured persons in the world. It takes a great deal to rouse his temper. He isn't one-tenth so quick tempered as Chatterer the Red Squirrel or Sammy Jay or Reddy Fox. But when his temper is aroused and gets away from him then watch out! It seemed to Buster that he had had that day all that he could stand and a little more. First had come the fright when that awful tin pail of Farmer Brown's Boy had caught over his head just as Farmer Brown's Boy veiled at him back there In the Old Pasture. Then he had got the pall off so that he could see. only to find It fast around hi3 neck because th« handle had slipped down behind hit ears. He had not dared stop up then Coffee* TOM HOME wOSH rDOPW Extracts SplCM COA.^4. .14 N. 4 SC. *t$V% *.\P 1 in the-Old Pasture long enough to try to get rid of It, and so had run all the u'ay to the Green Forest with it hang ing about his neck. This was bad enough, for he knew just how funny he must look, and besides, it was very uncomfortable, but to have Sammy Jay call everybody within hearing to come see him was more than he could stand. He had tried to get away by himself in the deepest, darkest, most lonesome place in the Green Forest, but Sammy had followed, all the time screaming at the top of his lungs, and now It seemed to Buster as if every body who lives in the Green Forest, or the Green Meado\vs, or around the Smiling Brook was sitting around his hiding place laughing and making fun of him. It was more than any self respecting bear could stand. With a roar of anger Buster Bear charged out of his hiding place. He rushed this way and that vvav! He roared with all his might! He was very terrible to see. Those who could fly flew. Those who could climb climbed. And those who were swift "I Ought to Have Known Knough to Keep My Head Out of It." He Sairt Slowly and Thought fully. of foot ran. A few who eouhl neither fly nor climb nor run fast hid and lay shaking and trembling for fear that Bfister would find them. In less time than it takes to tell about it lUistet was alone. At least he couldn't see any one. Then he vented his temper on the tin pail, lie cuffed at it ami pulled at it, all the time growling angrily, fie lay down and clawed at it with his hind feet. At last the handle broke and lie was free! II" shook himself. Then be .lumped on the helpless pail. With a blow- of a big paw he sent It clattering against a tree. He tried to bile it. but" finding that even his strong teeth made no impression on it he once more fell to knocking it this way and that way until it was pounded flat, and no one would have guessed that it ever had been a pall. Then, and not till then did Buster recover his usual good nature. Little by little, as he thought it all over look of shame crept into his face. I guess i' wasn't the fault of that .BAKING ''-n" A. V-'n Siiiliiiiv PAGE THREE. thing. 1 ought to have Known enough to keep my head out of it," he. said slowly and thoughtfully. "You got no more than you deserve for stealing Farmer Brown's Boy's berries," said Sammy Jay, who had come back and was looking on from the top of a tree. "You" ought to know by this time that no good ,comes of stealing." Buster Bear looked u*- and grinned, and there was a twinkle In his eyes. "You ought to know, Sammy Jay," said he "I hope you'll always remem ber it." "Thief, thief, thief!" screamed Sam my. and flew away. Next Story—Farmer Brown's Boy Lurtches on Berries. "Lady Betty Martingale." the John Luther Long-Frank Stayton comedy in which Mrs. Flske is to appear, has its scenes laid in London in 1750. ana the story is one of high comedy in trigue characteristic of the Garrick and Wofflngton period. Mrs. Fiske and her company are now engaged in re hearsals of the play. A Start In Life A business education consisting of a knowledge of bookkeeping, shorthand, banking, typewriting, etc., offers to the young people of today one of the best means of getting a start in life. This knowl edge the business world is willing to pay big money for, and you are always in line for promotion audi advancement. The reputation of nur school and the success of ourl graduates are the best evidence that this is the place to get your| start- Send for free catalogue. Onion Commercial College Grand Forks, N. D. Rheinhart OPEST [4 Says the Grocer Best" not only bccausc he sells more Calumet than he does the common ineb 'but best" becausc Calumet always satisfies his customers fully. The grocer knows what's .what—and when you buy Calumet, he cmiles. For he knows you'll be delighted with its good results. Calumet is the best bakingf powder you ever used—so reliable that you will never have r. failure—so pure and uniform in quality that you'll wonder at the improve ment when every baking- comes from the pane, li^ht as down, evenly raised and c1:!ic:ov.''.ly brf.rcd. Think of having the highest qur.liiy ii bzpowders iJv.-c.ys at your elbow the absolute ccrtninty of nnt. ilino results— and economy in use that r.-icr.ns a bier sr.vh.g in your biking. You get all that in C.:h ir.ct. Take the grocer's word for it and order Calumet today. a MADE BY THE TR^, AL0ME 'JR BAKING PO* CHICAGO 'civwtw MB*"1 wtfti aw"1? kRISS" "ft*- 1^1' :V" 'V S v-" V.