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Grand Forks daily herald. (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1914-1916, September 23, 1914, Image 3

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89074405/1914-09-23/ed-1/seq-3/

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.* Let, CJs Smile. '-a
The thing that goes the farthest to
ward making: life worth while,
That costs the least and /does the
most, is just a pleasant smile.
The smile that bubbles from the
heart that loves its fellow-men
Will drive away the clouds of gloom
and coax the sun again.
It's full of worth and goodness, too,
with many kindness blent,
It's worth a million dollars, and it
doesn't cost a cent.
There is no room tor sadness when
we see a cheerv smile
It always has the same good look it's
never out of style".
It nerves us on to try attain, when fail
ure makes us blue:
The dimples of encouragement are
good for me and you.
It pays the highest interest—for it is
merely lent'—
It's worth a million dollars, and it
doesn't cost a cent.
It's
can
A smile comes very easy—you
wrinkle with a cheer.
A hundred times before' -you
squeeze out a saltv tear
It ripples out, moreover, in the heart
strings that will'tug.
And always leaves an echo that is
very like a hug.
So, smile away! Folks understand
what by a sftille is meant—
worth a million dollars, and it
doesn't cost a cent.
—Anon.
can
Miss Florence Dougherty of Park
River is spending a few. days in the
city visiting, friends.
The Ladies' Aid society of the Trin
ity Lutheran church, will meet Thurs
day afternoon at 3 o'clock at the
home of Mrs. J. Rice, 802 Cherry
street. A cordial invitation is extend
ed to all.
Miss Anne Keohen has returned to
her home in Fargo ..after visiting in
the city for the past few days as a
guest at the home of,,Miss Lillian Val
lely of Riverside Park.
*,
Mrs. .T. Muldowney and Mrs. T. J.
Cassedy were hostesses this afternoon,
when they entertained the members
of the G. I- A. club, at the home of
Mrs. Muldowney on University ave
nue. Following the social session re
freshments were served by the hos
tesses.
Yesterday afternoon at 5 o'clock at
the residence of Rev. A. J. Hulteng on
Belmont avenue, took place the mar
riage of Miss Ida Sophia Almen to
Frank Henry Lastre of Gratton. Rev.
Hulteng performed the ceremony and
the couple left last evening for a wed
ding trip to the twin cities. They will
make their home in Grafton.
Mrs. C. C. Way of Sioux City, Iowa,
who has been visiting for the past few
days at the home of Mrs. E. F. Bacon,
will leave this evening for Watertown,
S. D., where she will visit her son and
his wife, Mr. and Mrs. F. X. Way. She
will be accompanied by Mrs. Fred Ba
con, who will visit there for some
time.
sb
Dr. Betty Nelson, a missionary from
China will deliver a lecture this even
ing at 8 o'clock In the Swedish Lu
theran church. She will give a talk
on her'work and will have many in
teresting tales to relate. The church
6Hoir "wfll afrig. A cordial Invitation
is extended to the general public. Re
freshments will be served by Mrs. J.
M. Pereenius and Mrs. A. A. Westeen.
Kemper J. Nomland of Buxton, N.
D. left for Nerw York city, to resume
his studies at Columbia university. He
is a graduate of the local high school
and later attended the state univer
sity, going from here east to special
ize in architecture. Harold and Ru
ben Nomland will attend school here
this^year, the former will be a fresh
nria'n at the state university and the
latter will enter high school.
sfc sje
The Ladies' Aid society of the First
Baptist church met this afternoon, in
the church parlors. Musical numbers
were rendered by Miss Curtis of the
Grand Forks School of Music and
readings were given by Miss Faith
Griffith. A social session was enjoy
edd and refreshments served by the
hostesses, Mrs. L. P. Vincent, Mrs.
Cadwell and Mrs. F. W. schlaberg.
St. Paul's Guild of the Episcopal
church held an important work meet
ing In the parish hall. The afternoon
•was spent in quilting.
St. Mark's English Lutheran Aid
society held its meeting at the home
of Mrs. G. K. Mykland on North Sixth
street. At the close of the business
meeting refreshments were served.
S' The Woman's Home and Foreign
Missionary society of the First Pres
I byterian church met in the church
parlors. The study of "Mexico" was
taken up and an interesting program
was given. Those taking part were
Mm. F- L. Goodman, Mrs. Wou
tat and Mrs. D. M. Mcintosh. Lunch
eon was served by the hostesses Mrs.
E. J- Davidson, Mrs. J. E. Rosseau
ind Mrs. H. A. Venabie.
ALL OVER BABY
When Four Months Old. Pimples
Festered. Didn't Sleep Nights.
Used Cuticura Soap and Oint
ment. Healed HerSound and Well.
R. F. D. No. 2, Carter, Mich.—"Our
little girl first broke out-with eczexna when
•he was about four months old. She was
broken out all over in «ra»n
red pimples. They festered
in a short time and mattery
substance ran out of them.
They Itched all the time so
we had to keep mittens on
her hands. She didn't
sleep nights at all we were
up nearly all night with
her for eight months and
she was so cross I had to
hold her all the time.
"Remedies failed every
thing we tried would do no
food., She had the breaking out for eighteen
months. So we got six .cakes of Cuticura
Boap and only used four cakes and two
boxes of Cuticura Ointment and they cured
hen-sound and well." (Signed) Mrs. Jamer
Moyer.Mar. 21,1914.
Samples Free by Mail X-
tfor red. rough, chapped and bleeding
hands, itching, burning palms, and painful
finger-ends with shapeless nails, a one-night
Cuticura treatment works wonders. Soak
hands, on retiring, in hot water and Cuticura
So^p- Dry, anoint with Cuticura Ointment
and wear soft bandages or Old, loose gloves
dui)ng the night. Although Cuticura Soap
(2fig.) and Cuticura Ointment (SOc are
solj jby. druggists and dealers everywhere.
5jfle
of ,eacb with 32-p, Skin Book will
it ftee upon request, Address pDst
CuUcurtt, Dept: T. BaStbn."
WHAT THEY ARE DOING IN SOCIETY
WIFE OF DIPLOMAT
RETURNS TO CAPITAL
FOR WINTER SEASON
Mnie. W. V. F. Eken^rra.
MME. W. A. F. Ekeng-rc.i, wife ot
the Swedish minister at Washington,
in the first of the foreign diplomatic
set to return to the capital for the
winter season.
CLUB NOTES
The Writers' club of Fargo college
held its first meeting of the fall Mon
day night in the library building at
the college. A goodly number of the
members were present. The event of
the evening was a talk on Longfellow
by Mrs. G. L. Hubbell, of 911 Fifth
avenue south.
Committees for the ensuing year
were appointed, and Prof. A. E. Fish
of the department of oratory and
English was elected faculty member
for the coming year. Under his su
pervision it is felt that the club which
meets every two weeks, will do origin
al work of a high order. A social
hour followed tlie program.
The Monday club of Bismarck op
ened their year's work yesterday at
the home of Mrs. T. R. Atkinson, and
the following program was carried
out:
Roll Call—Vacation experiences.
Review of previous year's work.
What Constitutes a Play?—Mrs.
Knowles.
Music—Mrs. Haney.
Technique of the Drama Mrs.
Cushing.
Music—Mrs. LaRose.
Reading of the constitution by the
secretary.
Drama News—Mrs. Atkinson.
Mrs. O. W. McClusky of Carririgton,
chairman of the program committee
of the Federated Clubs, has received
Word from Mrs. Robert LaFollette
that Mrs. LaFollette will surely be
present at the meeting of the Federa
tion in Jamestown, next month, and
will appear on the program as sched
uled. Miss Helen Louise Johnson of
Watertown, N. Y., chairman of the
home economics committee, will also
be present at the meetings of the
federation and a very interesting pro
gram is being arranged for this event.
Chiffon for Trimming.
Chiffon flowers are much used on
hats and to catch the drapery on
gewns. Small chiffon fruits, too, are
used. Many of them are made of
several layers of chiffon of various
shades—red over purple, for instance,
and then silver blue over that. The
results are very interesting.
Timrs Fashion Dept.
I
8346 Cape for Misses and Small
Women. One Sire, 16 or 18 years.
Perforated for shorter length. Girls 1
will like this pretty, graceful wrap
both for evening and afternoon use
and it is fashionable for both pur
poses. It can be madei from silk or
from satin, from light colored broad
cloth or from the dark colored, dur
able material of street wear and it is
always handsome, always becoming
and always smart. The neck finish
makes an especially youthful feature.
In the illustration, shrimp pink char
meuse satin is lined with white. Since
the cape requires only two short 4arts
for its fitting, it is the simples possi
ble garment to make. Girls who are
planning wardrobes for Return to cpl- .|
lege and school will be especially in
terested in these practical features,
For the 16 year size, the long capo
will require 5 1-2 yards of material
27, 5 yards 36. a 1-8 vard3 44 inches!
wide: the short' cape 2 3-4 vards 127,
2 1-4 yards 36, 2 yards 44 inches wide. I
The pattern 8346 is cut in one Size
for
16
to,4S years
xt
will »be mailed
to any address by the fashion depart
mcnt .of thiB naPe.r,,«n recelpt :of ten
jcentft,,/ yr-/. "'/-V ..
ii-inni^nj~uTjq-uu"inj~u~LrLrij
Miss Florence Henry of Park River
has arrived In the city to study at the
Grand Forks School of Music.
s)c sfc
Miss Marion Peake of Jamestown,
has arrived in the city to enroll as a
student at the state university.
Mr. and Mrs.*W* E. DeLong of
North Fourth street are enjoying a
visit from Mr. and Mrs. W. ,T. McAl
len and children of Minot.
Mr. and Mrs. James Glass and son,
Elwyn of Inkster, were visitors in the
city yesterday. Elwyn Glass left last
evening for Madison, Wis., where he
will enter the state university.
Miss Blanche Jones and Elmer Ivan
Lake, both of Webster, N. D., were
married at Devils Lake Monday after
noon. Rev. C. L. Wallace, pastor of
the Methodist church, officiated. Aft
er a short honeymoon trip Mr. and
Mrs. Lake will make their home on
the groom's farm.
3|c sfc sic
The Y. W. C. A. Business Girls'
club held a very successful open
meeting last evening in the associa
tion building. The members invited
fifty of their friends to be present
and an interesting program was giv
en. Miss J. Brown, Miss Martha
Anderson and Miss Mabel Hustad
gave their reports of the Lake Gen
eva conference.
s|c )|c
There was a large attendance at
the Rebekah celebration which was
held last evening in Odd Fellows' hall
to celebrate the 79th anniversary of
the founding of the Rebekah degree
of Odd Fellowship. A good musi
cal and literary program was arrang
ed and short talks were given by
some of the members. A social ses
sion followed the program and the
evening was concluded with the serv
ice of a delicious luncheon.
Rev. and Mrs. W. H. Knowles of
Winnipeg, have announced the ap
proaching marriage of their daugh
ter, Miss Marguerita Kingsley, to
John E. Currie of that city. The wed
ding will occur Wednesday, Septem
ber 30, at the Grace church in Winni
peg. Mr. Currie is a former resident
of Grand Forks, having graduated
from the local high school and state
university. He was a teacher in this
county for a number of years before
leaving for Canada. Friends in this
vicinity will Join in extending con
gratulations.
3|c ijc 2$C
Miss Grace Emard, Miss Katherine
Heiser and Miss Agnes Garske were
hostesses last evening when they en
tertained at the home of Miss Emard
on Cottonwood street in honor of
Misses Mabel and Frances Wickler,
who will leave the city soon. The
guests enjoyed a theater party at the
Foto, after which they went to the
Emard home, where music and danc
ing were the pastimes. The young
ladies were chaperoned by Mrs. Thos.
McElroy and Mrs. E. D. Hansen.
The gUests included Misses Mabel
and Frances Wickler, Katherine Heis
er, Ethel Davidson, Cora Kean, Lil
lian St. Lawrence, Dallas Emard, Al
ta Olwin, Thelma Humphrey,. Fran
ces Marcoux, Grace Emard, Agnes
Garske, Mrs. Pierce, Mrs. Hansen and
Mrs. McElroy. The pleasant evening
was brought to a close with the serv
ice of refreshments.
OP FEMINE INTEREST.
New Embroidery.
Soft old muslin and organdie are
embroidered with silver threads in
a very heavy design. Gowns are made
of this fabric, and so are brilliant
blouses for wear with thin white coat
suits. It is said in Paris that all in
dications point to the use of much
metallic material next winter.
Tennis Skirts.
Tennis skirts slashed at the sides
and front are still worn in preference
to any other sort. The accordion
pleated skirt is also satisfactory.
Transparent Sleeves.
Long, tight, transparent sleeves,
from shoulder to knuckle, are fea
tured on some of the newer afternoon
frocks. Black and white lace can be
used for these sleeves, and so can
tulle.
Much change in the colorings of
frocks and hats is looked for before
lrng. As we are borrowing inspira
tion for our fashions from tho last
cc-ntury, so shall we borrow its colors,
and the old-fashioned tints of our
grandmothers' frocks, under new
names, will be used by the modern
dressmakers.
Colored Brocades Quite the Fashion.
Worth is glad that brocades are
again in fashjon, and the Americans
who wondered why Callot. showed so
many gowns of this fabric had their
answer in June. She was six months
in advance, is one answer, and an
other is that the French and English
followed her lead and made this
fabric the summer fashion bv wear
ing it.
Worth is always at his best when
handling this material, especially
when he can enhance it with quan
tities of rhinestones. At the present
moment he is making gowns of
metallic brocade with tunics of
beaded net. This beading craze that
has come to the great designers is
something new. it developed recent
ly. and now we are in the full swirnr
of it.
Briehtly colored beads are used!
also thousands of white and black let
ones. Rome of the designs are Ameri
can Indian, nossiblv suegested bv
the Navaio clo*h that the weavers
are making. Othifr designs are orl
erfM. and all are exoensive.
There were beaded chiffon tunics
and blouses for sale here ir
'PVhruarv
but no one would have anvt.hine do
with them: but now—well, if
Vou
hap­
pen to have one, use it at once.
The Flavor of
Fresk Roasted
Coffee Is Al
ways Better
That's why the Home Tea
company coffee always has the
same "just right" flavor. Its
roasted fresh dally in our own
ovens.
If you buy in large auantl
ties we can quote you a special
price.
WE SHIP ANYWHERE BY
PARCEL POST.
f. ''fft
Home Tea Co
4th
rand Forks
N. Dak.
Street
Jwaillllltil^f
.rililinffimBB5«BBMBi^aaea8M»MBBaMnMMBBBBa^ im
111
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'••'r
THE GRAND FORKS DAILY HERALD. WEDNESDAY EVENIN G, SEPTEMBER 23,1914.
Little Stories for Bedtime
A FIGHT FOR A HOME.
By Thornton \\*. Burgess.
(Copyright, 1914, by J. G. Lloyd.)
Though fighting usually is wrong
Sometimes it may be right.
When people try to steal from you
By all means bravely fight.
That is what .Skimmer the Swallow
and Mrs. Skimmer were doing this
bright, beautiful morning in the Old
Orchard while all their neighbors
.looked on and-encouraged them. You
see, they had been getting their
breakfast, leaving their home un
guarded, for they had no fear that
any one would harm it unless it was
Chatterer the Red Squirrel, and they
knew that he was paying an early
morning visit to the Green Forest.
So they ate their fill, and then, twit
tering happily, they came skimming
back home, through the Old Orchard.
Just think how they felt when they
came in sight Of their home and saw
the nest they had worked so hard to
build lying on the ground all tattered
and torn and their two precious eggs
broken! With wild cries of sorrow
and anger they darted forward- Their
first thought was that Farmer
Brown's boy must have done this
dreadful tiling while they were away,
He darted forward, meaning to pull
Mi's. Bully out of his doorway.
for they could think of no one else.
But at the sound of their voices a
stranger appeared in the doorway of
their house. It was Mrs. Bully, who
that, very morning had come to the
Old Orchard to join Bully the English
Sparrow, and had right away decided
that they would live in the Skimmer
house. Bully himself suddenly darted
down at them from the old apple tree,
and there was something very deter
mined and warlike in the way he
struck at them .with his short, stout
bill.
Now, Skimmer, the Swallow, he of
the white waistcoat, who makes his
home in the old houses of Drummer
the Woodpecker ahd sometimes in the
little houses that thoughtful people
who love him put up for him, is one
of the gentlest of birds and not at all
quarrelsome. He Is beloved by all his
neighbors, and lives on the happiest
terms with them.
But for a,U hie gentleness he is not
a coward. Oh,, my, no! Skimmer
is just as brave aa any one, and when
he must fight wjU light just as hard
as he knows how, To see his nest de
stroyed and .his -jihoiise taken away
from him was'Vwore-'tlian he could
stand, and he dafted forward, mean
ing to pull Mrs. Bully out of his door
way. He felt that if he could once
get her out and get in himself Bully
and Mrs. Bully would never be able
to get him out again.
But Mrs. Bully was all ready for
him, and though he got her by the
feathers on the top of her head and
tugged with all his might he couldn't
budge her. You see, she was too
stout and strong for him. And he
could hold on for only a second or
two, for suddenly Bully struck him
so hard that the blow knocked him
off. And it hurt, too. You see, Bul
ly's bill is very stout even it is short,
and Bully himself is very stout and
strong and Skimmer's own bill is very
small and weak. Jt was never meant
for fighting.
In spite of this Skimmer and Mrs.
Skimmer did their best, and for a few
miijutes the air was full of feathers,
mostly their feathers, while the Old
Orchard rang with angry cries. Then
Skimmer and Mrs. Skimmer had to
ily away to get breath. Bully didn't
try to follow them. He knew better
than to try to catch them in the air,
for they are the most wonderful fliers
in the Old Orchard, while Bully is
slow on the wing. So he was content
to simply drive them away. But they
were back again soon, and then the
same thing happened all over again.
Bully and Mrs. Bully actually seemed
to he enjoying the fight, and it was
very clear that they knew all about
fighting.
So all that bright morning that
dreadful fight for the house in the ap
ple tree in the Old Orchard continued,
and never once did Skimmer and Mrs'
Skimmer succeed in getting Mrs!
Bully out of the doorwav so that
they could get in. At last, with their
usually neat, trim clothes all torn
and with many aching wounds, they
gave up for the time being.
"We'll just have to wait until thev
leave the house unguarded." said
Skimmer sorrowfullv. "Then we'll
try to get it back."
Next Story—Tries to Drive Skimmer
from the Old Orchard.
TRUE AND TRIED RECIPES.
Tomato and Cheese Toast.
Prepare circles of toast, lightly
browned &nd buttered. Place on each
circle a slice of tomato, season with
pepper, salt and bits of butter and
sprinkle grated cheese over the top.
Put in the oven to heat and serve
when the cheese :s melted.
Orange, Banana and Apple Combin
tlon.
Slice oranges, bananas, and apples
alternately into a glass bawl, sweet
ening with powdered sugar, and ad
ding a little chopped or haved ice if
ilosired. In' another dish make a
Tressing of one part of olive oil, two
parts of lemon jjuice, and one part
cherry rum. Stir well together and
add a sprig oit crushed mint to giye
flavor,' pour over the fruit and place
the mint on top. rv:
•M'.'
Gravy SDloe.
One-quarter pound black pepper,
two ounces ground ginger, one ounce
grated nutmeg, one-haii pound salt,
one ounce allspice, one ounce ground
cinnamon, one-quarter ounce ground
cloves. Mix and stfr jail these in
gredients very thoroughly together,
then pas's through a fine sieve. Be
sure that the salt is well dried befor
adding it to the spices and keep close
ly covered so that the mixture will not
be affected by the moisture.
Caramel, when added to sauces or
gravies, gives, a rich. br,own: color
without, the necessity of ptolng through
the process of browninfc tho flour and
f'itf together., :,Thi$ caramel can ,bt
pupehased In qpriall battles* and from
onorltelf teaapdonful dtp a teaspoonfu
add*} to the gi&v>' whUe^th& latter it.,
belli*' rhafle. of the' .caramel can
much less expensively prepared a
home. •.
TRIES TO DRIVE SKIMMER FROM
THE OLD ORCHARD.
By Thornton \V. Burgess.
(Copyright, 1914, by J. G. Lloyd
One of the queer things about
wronging another is the feeling that
you do not want to see the one you
have wronged anywhere about. That
is one of the ways conscience pricks.
Now, you wouldn't think from the
way he acts that Bully the English
Sparrow has any conscience. Per
haps he doesn't know he hfts himself.
But, just the same, he has. Every
body has. Nobody is so bad that
somewhere down deep inside there is
not some good, and conscience is this
good trying to make itself felt.
Now, you know that Bully and Mrs.
Bully had boldly robbed Skimmer the
Swallow and Mrs. Skimmer of their
home. Poor Skimmer and his little
mate had bravely fought all the long
morning trying to get their home
back. But it had been of no use, and
now, almost heart broken, aching and
smarting from their wounds, they sat
side by side on a dead branch of an
apple tree where they could see their
lost home.
"It's of no use to try to get them,
for they are stronger than we," said
Skimmer sadly. "But if we watch
maybe they will both leave the house,
and then we can get in. If we can
once get in I think we can keep them
out."
"My beautiful eggs! They broke
my two beautiful egge!" moaned lit
tle MTS, Skimmer. "And they've torn
that nest we worked so hard to build
all to pieces."
"Never mind," said Skimmer, trying
to comfort her. "If we can't get our
house back there are other houses we
can move into, and I'll work twice as
hard as I did before to help you build
another nest. Hello! What does
that wretch want now"
Mrs. Skimmer looked up to see Bui-'
ly flying in their direction- They
didn't have long to wait to find out
what he wanted. He flew at them
savagely, a little feathered fury.
"Get out of here! Get away from
the Old Orchard and stay away! I
don't want to see you hanging
around!" he cried.
You see, Bully had gueesed what
was in their minds. More than that,
he knew right down in his heart that
he had done them a great wrong, and
though he wasn't the least bit sorry
he didn't like to be reminded of It by
seeing them about. That was the
pricking of his conscience, though
Bully would not have admitted it. So,
having done them one wrong, he
made up his mind that he would do
them another. He would drive them
out of the Old Orchard altogether.
You will find that almost always one
wrong leads to another.
Now, Skimmer and Mre. Skimmer
had no difficulty In keeping out of
Bully's way, for you know they are
"My beautiful eggs! They broke my
two beautiful eggs!" moaned
Mrs. Skimmer.
wonderful fliers, while Bully is slow
and clumsy. But every time thvy
tried to alight for a moment's rest
Bully drove them into the air again.
He gave them no peace. Finally, they
were obliged to leave the Old Orchard
altogether, though thev did not go
far. Then, boasting loudly. Bully re
turned to the house he had stolen and
which Mrs. Bully had not left un
guarded for a moment. There they
noisily talked it all over, and planned
to begin building their own nest at
once.
"I guess they won't bother us anv
more," chirped Bully. "I've driven
them out of the Old Orchard and 1
guess they've had all the fightinc
with me that they want. There is
nothing like being bold, my dear, to
gft the things you want in this
world."
Which goes to show that Bully be
lieves, as a great mnnv people seem
to, that might makes right. Of
course it doesn't, and in the end no
good comes of it.
Next Story—Skimmer the Swallow
Battles for His Home Once More.
Laugli Witt Us
A family moved from the city to a
suburban locality and were told that
they should get a watch doe to guard
the premises at night. So thev bought
the largest dog that was for sale in
the kennels of a neighboring dog fan
cier, who was a German. Shortly
afterward the house was entered by
burglars, who made a good haul, while
the big dog slept. The man went to
the dog fancier and told him about it.
"Veil, vat you need now," said the
dog merchant, "is a leedle dog to vake
up the big dog."
Mrs. Jack—By the way, Jack, Mr.
Sebrecht says you ought to cover the
lawn with fertilizer this fall.
Jack (pushing the lawn mower)—
Oh, does he! I s'pose he thinks I want
this grass to grow even faster than it
does now."
There had been a missionary ser
mon and collection at a certain
church and a little girl who accom
panied her father to the service seem
ed perplexed and meditative.
When she reached home she asked
her mother whether the natives of
Africa of whom thev had heard, wore
clothes.
"Xo." replied the mother, "thev
don't."
Then, retorted the observant
young lady, "what was the use of the
button that father gave to the collec
tion?"
A preacher raising his eyes from
Out Flowers
FOR AW OCCASION." ..
Funeral Designs
UbJa
-i v..
Made on Short Notice.!
We are alive day and nlshL
i!m. $°w"
NlBht
oal1
Grand Forks Floral Co.
E. G. lMiry
J07 PcMm Ave.. Cwmd
1
I \v
Included are all the wanted
materials, as Roman stripes,
large plaids, broadcloths,
serges, moire, ocean wave,
rampo chudah cloth, etc., in
the basque effects, long
tunic, plain and pleated,
pleated tunic, etc. Style like
cut is an excellent value at
Other values from
$5.00 up to $18.00
1
Fvrk*.
Millions
of them say
Calumet is"best'—and]
millions of them use
Calumet day after day for
bakings of every kind, for
just one reason—its certainty
of good results.
They know that every time they bake
with Calumet, the baking will be fluffy
and light as
down—tempting
4
sition.
yott moiiey' bisidefif'
I test.
.}
1 1
Beautiful New Fall Skirts
Fashion's favorite skirts
are to be found here. We are
showing the finest collection
in the city in all the newest
styles and most popular ma
terials.
LADIES WEAR
his desk in the midst of his sermon,
was paralyzed with amazement to see
his rude boy in the gallery pelting
the hearers in the pews below with
horse chestnuts. But while the good
man was preparing a frown of re
proof, the young hopeful cried out:
"You tend to your preaching, daddy
I'll keep 'em awake."
The new judge had been elected on
the strength of party usefulness
rather than upon his fitness for the
office. The argument in the first case
to be tried before him had been closed.
The judge, knowing that something
was expected of him. looked helplessly
at the assembled lawyers. One of
them stepped to his side and whis
pered
trust" brands,,and is
more economical in use than cheap big
can"brands. It givesthe highest quality,
the quality that won Calumet the highest
award at the World's Pure Food Expo.
:*s.
Take no chances
i- ••, '.
•*..
*.«u
PAGE THREE.
"You should charge the jury now,
your honor."
The judge looked at the jury box
and at the twelve dejected individuals
who occupied it.
"It's been a long, hot day, gentle
men," remarked the judge. "I'll'only
charge you a quarter apiece."—Judge
"There is no change in the situa
tion (in France.) The -weather Is bad.
Counter attacks delivered yesterday
afternoon and during the night w.ere
repulsed with loss to the enemy.
"The cathedral of Rheims lias been
destroyed by German gun fire.
"Lieutenant Commander Thomas F.
Beasant, Hon. Leopold F. Scarlett and
32 men on board the Australian sub
marine AE-t and reported lost."
Says the
TRUST
and tasty
and easily digestible. They know
that they'll never waste time or ma
terials—that every baking will turn
out Sight. For experience has shown
them that with Calumet failures are.
almost impossible.
That alone is worth the highest price
you ever paid for baking powder bu«. as
a matter of fact, Calumet shows a great
saving price over
I#*1™
with
your J»kings~have
every one good and pure and delicious.
Caluniet guarantees yon that—and saves
VlCSetTA
cin
'.V-

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