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j1!1 Ir' 1 ,ii» v, II VI t" '—'-inmi• m. "t A Vision. Was I waking, was I dreaming? In the moonlight's' silver gleaming, Was there something treading soft ly, in my room? Was it gazing, death-like blazing, At my eyes which fear was glazing Was it human or a spectre from the tomb? In my bed I lay, and trembled, For 'twas nothing it resembled. Not a thing that I had ever seen before And my heart-strings swiftly tight ened. As I more and more grew frightened. For the window fast was locked, and barred the door. Close it came, and nearer, nearer, And I saw it plainer, clearer, Saw it take a hidden shape like all that's, fair: And it came and stood before me, Stood and stooping slightly o'er me, Gently whispered to me cringing, crouching, there. And as it murmured to me. All my fear and torment flew me. And my soul was filled with satan— spawned chagrin. For it told me, oh, it told me, "Come behold me. come behold me, For you I am as once you might have been." And I drank in all its beauty— What was I if true to duty And I begged it answer me if I could win To the grace I had passed blindly. For it looked so sad and kindly, That I knew It would have pity for my sin. But its answer chilled and stilled me. "No, you've killed me. killed me, kill ed me. For it's you you've Slain, and I you ne'er can be." Then it left me in the darkness. To my soul in all its starkness— My forgotten better self—my other me. —Edmund Leer'-v. St. Paul's Guild will give a Chicken We supper at the Parish hall Thurs day evening at 6: SO.—Adv. Mies Bernice McQuarrie of Crystal is visiting for a few days at the home of Miss Ruth Bundlie on University avenue. Miss Gina Nelson of Mekinock, who has been visiting friends in the city will leave the latter part of this week for Benson county, where she will teach school. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Jerome of Crooketon are guests for a few days at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Nockles of this city. jfc sfc Miss Emma Blsek and Mrs. Malina Lee Ildstad of the Lee Studios are spending the week in St. Paul, attend ing the Northwestern Photographers' convention. J|( j|( Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Handy have arrived home from an extended visit with relatives in Illinois and other places of interest in the east. 3fc afc Mr. and Mrs. R. S- Kinnan of South Fourth street are entertaining as their guests for a few days, Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Gibbs of Princeton, 111. Jfc afe 9|c Mrs- N. R. Lincoln of Walnut street left last evening for Milwaukee, Wis., where she will visit her mother, who is ill. 3|c sfe 9|e Mrs. Case and little grandaughter ^arrived home last evening from Mln Tieapolis, where they have been visit ing friends and relatives. Mrs- W. H. Brown was a charming hostess this afternoon, when she en tertained a large company of ladies at her home on Boulevard avenue. A color note of pink predominated in the house decorations and baskets of lovely pink roses and asters were ar tistically arranged throughout the rooms. Guests for eight tables were 'bidden and the hours were devoted to playing auction bridge. At the close of the game handsome favors were awarded to those holding the high scores. The small tables were spread for the service of a daintily'appointed repast and Mrs. Brown was assisted during the afternoon by Mr*. Tracy Bangs, Mrs. R. S. Kinnan and Mrs. Frank B. Feetham. Mrs. B. M. Gibbs of Princeton, 111., was an out of town guest. Something Terrible. Whole Body Affected. Almost Impossible to Sleep. Disfigured Face. Cuti cura Soap 'arid Ointment Healed. SUvwwood, Mich.—"My baby m* about six months old when ha first began to biealc cut with little pimples on Us head and face. Then they would run water and keep get ting worse until his bead was a regular up on a water would ran and stream from It and his face alto. His whole body was aCeetad„ They «m little white pimples which itched and burned something terrible. His clothing seemed to irritate him and it was almost Imp pari ble for1 him to sleep at night. They alao disfigured him as they were en Us face. "We tried medietas but without snccos. The trouble must have lasted three or four weeks when I thought I would try the Outl eura Soap and Ointment. I would bathe him with warm water as warm as he could stand and Gutlcura Soap, then apply the Cuticura Ointment. The very flnt time that I did this it seemed to relieve Wm as he slept well and inside of two weeks he was completely healed. He ta fifteen months old new and never has had any mare trouble." (Signed) Mrs. L. White, Jan. 39, 1814. Samples Free by Midi A single cake of Cuticura Soap (25c.) and bos of Cuticura Ointment (60c.) are often sufficient when all else has failed. Sold throughout the world. Sample of each mailed free, with 82-p. Skin Book. Addreas post-card "Cuticura, Dept. T, Boston." Cut Flowers FOR ANY OCCASION Funeral Demignm Hadeonsbort 'Node* ,,, We'are alive day and night 1JMJ TT 5" 1,11 Kht Grand Forlcs Floral Co. K. 6. talMKK. Ml? DeMw» Are.. Grand gprta. 'ittftYr if "i i"' 9 s«teK WHAT THEY ARE DOING IN SOCIETY Miss Eliza Devine, a Tri-State Telephone operator has gone to Far go to spend her two weeks' vacation visiting friends and relatives. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Terrett of Reevee avenue are enjoying a visit from their daughter, Mrs. C. F. Mc Erlane of Whitman, N. D. Extra display of furs for fur style show, Thursday, October 1. The Odell company.—Adv. The Knights of Columbus gave an other informal dancing party last evening in their hall in the Metropoli tan opera house block. The hours were from 9 to 12 o'clock and the mu sic was rendered by Rorke's orchestra. Mrs. Myron B. Jackson will arrive Friday from Wllllston to visit for a few days at the home of her mother, Mre. Herman Wolff of Walnut street. Mrs. Jackson was formerly Miss Clara Wolff. j|i Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Hinzie of the Dinnle Flats on Third avenue, are en tertaining as their guests for a few weeks Mrs. J. H. O'Neill and little daughter, Peggy, and son, James, of Seattle, Wash. They will be here two weeks longer. s|e ajg Minneapolis Tribune: Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Napier, 325 Wilder avenue, Merriam park, announce the marriage of their daughter, Charlotte E., to Mr. Christian O. Elstad of Bismarck, N D., which took place Sunday, Sept. 20, in Olivet Congregational church. Mr. and Mrs. Napier left for Bismarck where they will make their home. Jfc 3k 3k Miss Josephine Hoffman and Adam Helbing of Mandan were married Tuesday morning at the Catholic church in that city. Rev. Father Clemens officiated. The attendant* were Miss Theresa Haider and John Helbing. The couple will make their home in Mandan where the groom is engaged in business. sk 3k 3k The Thursday Musical cltib will meet Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock ft the home of Mrs. M. G. Olson on Reeves avenue. The meeting is an important one and all members who intend to support the club by attend ing the meetings and assisting on the program, are requested to be present. Mrs. Deborah Knox Livingstone, na tional superintendent of franchise, gave an interesting talk this after noon in the auditorium of the public library. The meeting was held under the auspices of the Women's Christian Temperance union and Mrs. A. D. Baughman, president of the local un ion. introduced the speaker. 9)c S(t 3k The Ladies' Aid society of St. Mark's English Lutheran church will hold asocial Friday evening in Room 305 Widlund building. The affair was scheduled to take place at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Jauss on North Eighth street, but it was found necessary to make the change. A good program has been arranged and refreshments will be served. A cor dial invitation is extended to all. 3k Sfc Mies Ruth Bundlie entertained in formally last evening at her home on University avenue in honor of her guests Misses Bernice McQuarrie of Crystal and Gertrude and Ordner Bundlie of Stillwater, Minn. A pretty color scheme of pink and white was carried out in all of the appointments, baskets of flowers were used through out the rooms. The hours were spent in sewing and visiting, and the pleas ant evening was brought to a close with the service of refreshments. The Misses Bundlie will leave this evening for their home in Stillwater. sk Announcement has been made of the approaching marriage of Miss Lu cile Peck to Louis Burfening of Min neapolis. Miss Peck is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Peck of South Fifth street and made her horn* here until few months ago, when shn ac cepted a position in Minneapolis. Mr. Burfening was formerly a student at the university. Both young people have scores of friends who will unite in extending good wishes. The wed ding will take place Wednesday, Oc tober 14, at the home of Mrs. C. P. Burfening in Minneapolis. Miss Peck was a guest of honor at a pretty party an dthe following item concerning it is taken from the Minneapolis Tri bune: "Mrs. P. C. Burfening, 4005 Pleas ant avenue, gave a parcel shower Sat urday afternoon In honor of Miss Lu clle Peck, whose marriage to Mr. Louis Burfening will take place Wed nesday, October 14. Red hearts and Cupids were strung through the rooms. Mrs. Tenle Murphy Sheehan gave several songs and the Misses Ha zel and Laura Hotchkiss gave piano selections. Twenty guests were pres ent." A large number of music lovers of the city gathered in the recital hall at the Grand Forks school of music last evening to attend the first con cert which was given by the members of the faculty. Miss Georgia Cutis, soprano Miss Hattle Lou Jenkins, reader Mr. Canterbury, pianist, and Miss Jane Smith, accompanist The program was one of unusual merit, every number was thoroughly appre ciated and the artists graciously re sponded to encores. The program was opened with a piano selection, "Toccato." from 8alnt Saens' fifth concerto. It waa rendered in an artistic manner by Mr. Canter bury and convinced his hearers of his Interpretative ability. This was fol lowed by a group of difficult selec tions, including "Music to An Imag inary Ballet," by Coleridge-Taylor "Serenade," by Debussy, and one of his own compositions. "Scheraino." Mr. Canterbury's last selection was a Chopin number, "Poloniase in E. flat minor." Each number demonstrated the artist's musicianship and his play ing disclosed a fluent technic and careful thought throughout the pro gram. Miss Jenkins' appeared several times in readings so varied in char acter as to give a good Idea of her ability as an artist in that line. The superior quality of her work was rec ognized and she will be a splendid acquisition to the school faculty. Miss Jenkins has a charming personality and was enthusiastically received last evening. Among her selections were ^The Coming of Anne of Green Gables, by Montgomery: "An Easter Symbol." by Ruth M. Stewart "At Aunty's House." by James Whitcomb Riley, and "The Sin of the Carpenter Man," by Edmund Vance Cooke. Miss Curtis, the vocal instructor, delighted her hearers with several numbers. She Is the possessor of a beautiful soprano voice and revealed careful training in her rendition of "My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice," by Saint-Saens "Der Traum." by Rub enstein "Thy Beaming Eyes," by MacDowell. Mary Turner Salter's "Her Love Song" was sung with splen did effect and added greatly to the pleasure of the 'program. Mies Smith played the accompaniments In an ac ceptable manner. An informal reception was'held at the. close of the concert and light re freshments were served. Mrs H. A. Bronson and Mrs. M. Gillette poured and a group of ladles assisted throughout the rooms Baskets of sweet-6eas and cosmos were artistlc arrajiged inthe studio. 'I'll'1.!1 sr Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Lovejoy and little son. Daniel, have gone to St. Paul for a visit with relatives. Mrs. Lovejoy will remain there until the first of November. Fur style show Thursday, October 1. See "what's what" in furs for fall and winter at Odell's.—Adv. Mrs. J. J. Jackson entertained the members of the second primary de partment of the Baptist Sunday school yesterday afternoon at her home in Riverside Park. The hours were spent in various games and contests and at 5 o'clock refreshments were served. Mrs. Jackson was assisted by Miss Emma Gruemiller. Mrs. Charles Bartles, Mrs. Edward Nelson of Minneapolis, Mrs. C. A. Greenleaf and Mrs. A. G. Leonard au toed out to Emerado and Arvllla yes terday, where they conducted suf frage meetings. Miss Lee Hood of Emerado arranged for the meeting which was held at 4o'clock and a large number of interested people were present. Mrs. Greenleaf and Mrs. Edward Nelson were the speak ers. The meeting at Arvllla was held at 7:30 in the evening and an unusually large number of voters were present. The Suffrage club of that place Is working hard to extend the work. Mrs. John Fadden is president, Mrs. Spierman, vice president and Miss McSherry is secretary-treasurer. Mrs. A. G. Leonard of Grand Forks is chairman of the county work and plans are being made to hold meet ings throughout Grand Forks county. Miss Mary McCumber, Mrs. Edward Nelson and Mrs. James Collins will leave Saturday morning for Minto, where they will conduct a rally. The following Aid societies held their annual meetings this afternoon at the following places: The Baptist Aid society met In the church parlors and following the bus iness meeting Mrs. F. F. Stewart of Minneapolis gave an interesting talk on missionary work. Refreshments were served by the hostesses, Mrs. B. Griffith and Mrs. F. E. Stark- W68th@r St. Paul's Guild held Its meeting at the parish hall and the afternoon was spent in sewing for the Associated Charities. A box was packed to send to the Valley City home. Plans were made for the chicken pie supper which will be given Thursday evening In the parish hall at 6 o'clock. The Plymouth Guild of the Congre gatlonal church met in the church parlors. Following the business meet ing a social session was enjoyed and refreshments were served by the hos tesses,, Mrs. Robert Green, Sr., and Mrs. R. H. Green, Jr. The Ladies' Aid society of the Swed ish Lutheran church held its meeting in the church parlors. Mrs. P. O. Nordlund served lunch at the close of the business meeting. Herald Fashion Dept. 8353 GfeTs Yoke Dreca, 8 to I* yean With Long or Elbow Sleeves. Here is a smart, pretty little frock that will be admirable for the coming school days and also to finish out the summer season. It is made with the open neck that is almost universal and with the pretty Japanese sleeves while the circular skirt can be finish ed with or without the flounce or over skirt. Washable materials are worn in these dayv until very cold weather if not throughout the year and, in the picture, blue linen serge is trimmed with white linen. Cotton poplin would toe pretty so made, pique and all the thinner and lighter materials, such as gingham and chambray, are pretty. Plaid gingham is especially well liked for autumn wear and plaid with trimming of plain or plain with trimming of plaid would make a pret ty effect. For the 10 year size, the dress will require 4 1-2 yde. of material 27, 3 yds. 36, 2 1-2 yds. 44 in. wide, with 6-8 yd. 27 in. wide for trimming. The pattern 8352 is cut in sizes from 8 to 12 years. It will be mailed to any address by the Fashion depart ment of this paper, on receipt of ten cents. WOMAN BURNED "4'S, V~4$V "Good morning, claimed Jenny. She la Kerosene Takes Fire While Filling Stove. Edlnburg, N. D., Sept. 30.—Mrs. Olaf Johnson was Severely burned and her residence at Gardar entirely de stroyed as a result of fire which start ed from a kerosene stove. It appears that Mrs. Johnson was filling the stove while It was burning and in some way the oil caught fire, though just how is not definitely known. Her clothes also caught fire and she was very seriously burned before help came and extinguished it as she was all alone in the house at the time. THREE GO TO PRISON. Fargo, N. D., Sept. 30.—Peter Blair, Frank Stolpen and Roy Swlck pleaded guilty yesterday to a charge of boot legging, and were sentenced to serve six months each in the state prison at' Blsmarok. Joseph Harris, colored, entered a plea of not guilty, and was bound over to the November term. The four men were captured In Fargo Monday by the combined ef forts of the sheriff's force and the Fargo police.. The goods were found on the first three mentioned, who con fessed the crime. They will be taken to Bismarck today to begin their terms. -if "J. ii r4 -taW-'V'-o :u «-n THE GRAND FORKS DAILY HERALD. WEDNESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 30, 1914. Be Little Stories for Bedtime JENNY WREN GOSSIPS WITH CHATTERER. (By Thornton W. Burgess.) (Copyright, 1814, by J. G. Lloyd.) What'B the harm of gossiping upon a pleasant day? It's nothing but a means you know, to pass the time away. It all depends. Yes, sir it all de pends. If you gossip about pleasant things there ii no harm. But if—well, If you gossip about other people and their affairs you may get somebody into a great -deal of trouble. Now, J6iny Wren la a great gossip. Every body knows that. Her tongue is going from morning, to night. For the most part it is harmless gossip, but not al wfys She didn't mean it to be harm less this morning as she settled her self in the old apple tree nearest the stone wall on the edge of the Old Orchard and at once began to gossip with Chatterer the Red Squirrel. No. sir olnr-j1 Wren didn't mean it to be Chatterer,' 'eat harmless. The fact Is, she had delib eratel .' set out to make trouble for Bully the English Sparrow. "Good morning, Chatterer!" ex claimed Jenny. "I hope you are feel ing as well as you look." "I should put It the other way," grinned Chatterer, who happened to be in the best of spirits that morning. "I hope I look as well as I feel, be cause in that case I must look very fine Indeed." "You do," declared Jenny. "You never have looked better in your life. I believe you are actually growing handsome." Chatterer pertended not to notice thts flattery, but Jenny's sharp eyes saw that he was tickled, and she went on. "That red coat of yours is one of the handsomest coats I know of. I always did admire red. You don't know how envious we folks who have to dress so plainly get sometimes. Speaking of plain dressers, have you noticed those upstarts who have come HERALD FASHION DEPT. ftSVi Fancy Blooe, su to 43 bwtX With three-quarter or long sleeves. This blouse with chemisette and flaring collar is a very new and charm ing one while it can be used in many different ways. In the picture it is made of crepe de chine with lace and designed for a separate blouse but the model is equally appropriate for the entire gown and is suited to any seasonable fashionable fabric, organ die and the like quite as well as the soft silks. At the moment, crepe de chine is exceedingly well liked for separate use and taffeta is greatly in demand for gowns, but faille and bengallne are both promised for the autumn and the blouse could be made from either of these to serve admir ably for cooler weather. As shown here, lace makes' the chemisette and sleeves but organdie made all of the same with chemisette, fronts and cuffs embroidered would be exceedingly dainty and charming. For the medium size, the blouse will require 3 5-8 yards of material 27, 2 7-8 yards 36. 2 yards 44 inches wide, with 3 yards of lace 5 inches wide. The pattern 8340 is cut in sizes from 34 to 42 inches bust measure. It will be mailed to any address by the fash ion department of this paper, on re ceipt of ten cents. Cut Glass, China, Brass Ware, Elec tric Lamps, Etc. We are showing a complete new fall line of the above' articles that have just been unpacked. Remember you can get them for cash or better still with our purchase tickets that are given with each purchase. Wc Ship by Parcel Post Anywhere Home ea Co. 14 N. 4th Street Grand Forks N. Dale 1 Wf 3 out from the city to live here in the Old Orchard. I mean Bully the Eng lish Sparrow and his wife. Goodness knows, my dress Is plain enough, but I do try to keep it in order! But Mrs. Bully doesn't. Why, she doesn't seem to care a crooked feather how she looks! She and her husband are a disgrace to the neighborhood." "I've noticed that they seem very noisy, and I judge by some of the sounds I have heard that they are not altogether easy to get along with," replied Chatterer. "Easy to get along with!" Jenny Wren fairly danced as she snapped this out. "Easy to get along with! Why, we don't pretend to get along with them. We Just don't have any thing to do with them! They are beneath our notice!" Jenny held her head very high when she said this. Chatterer chuckled. "I notice that they stay just the same, and, so far as I can make out, they seem very much at home," said he. "Yes," sputtered Jenny, "they are at home all right. I suppose you know where they are living?" "No," replied Chatterer, "I can't say that I do." "You don't say!" exclaimed Jenny. "Well, they are living in that old house that Drummer the Woodpeck er built two years ago and in which Skimmer the Swallow started house keeping this spring." "What has become .of Skimmer?" inquired Chatterer. "Oh, they drove him out and took the house away from him. It was the most outrageous thing! That's just what it was—out-rag-ous! Now they've built a nest there themselves, and I heard Mrs. Bully say this very morning that they've got six eggs! Think of that! I've no business to say such a thing, but I can't help wishing that something would happen to those eggs. Well, I must be hurrying home Don't, for goodness sake, repeat what I have said." With this off bustled Jenny Wren, leaving Chatterer in a brown study. Next Story—Chatterer Does a Little Spying. WHY WORRY OVER WOMAN'S LEISURE? (By E. K. Wooley.) (Copyright, 1914, by E. K. Wooley.) Some folks worry considerably be cause the factories have taken much of woman's work from the home. The Idea is that a woman hasn't enough work to do, any more, to keep her busy In the home. It Is dreadful It Is a dreaded thought, really, that a woman should have time to sit in idleness, even as a man when he leans back in his chair, props his feet on another, sticks a cigar in his mouth and watches the smoke rings ascend. The factory is taking woman's la bor out of the home. Therefore, wo man must follow and earn money out side the home. The fact that she may D6 married and have children makes no difference. Her grandmother was up at dawn and worked late Into the night Now that the children's 5 *:lf' W\W^m vt *3M V1 4 Fur Style Show *05 She can attend to the children and do what little housework and cooking there is, before and after her hours of money-earning. Of course, she may have to rise long before her lord and master, and retire some hours aft Baking Economy By the use of perfect baking powder the housewife can derive as much economy as from any other article used in baking and cooking. In selecting a baking powder, there fore, care should be exercised to purchase one that retains its original strength and always remains the same, thus making the food sweet and wholesome and producing sufficient leavening gas to make the baking light. Very little of this leavening gas is produced by the cheap baking powders, making it necessary to use double the quantity ordinarily required to secure good results. You cannot experiment every time you make a cake or biscuits, or test the strength of your baking powder to find out how much of it you should use yet with most baking powders you should do this, for they are put to gether so carelessly they are never uniform, the quality and strength varying with each can purchased. Calumet Baking Powder is made of chemically pure ingredients of tested strength. Experienced chemists put it up. The proportions of the different materials remain always the same. Sea edin air-tight cans Calumet Baking Powder does not alter in itrengJi and is not affected by atmospheric chang ?s- In using Calumet von a^e bou^d( to ave uniform bread, cake or biscuits, is C»iu net ioss iot co itan any cheap, useless or adulterating .ngredien so commonly used to increase the weight. Further, it produces pure, whole some food and is a baking powder of lare merit therefore^^ is recommended by. leading physicians and chemists.% It complies with all the pure food laws, both STATE "and NATIONAL. The goods are moderate in price, and any lady purchasing Calumet from her grocer, if not satis fied with it can return it and have her money refunded. si a -Cat' *1 PAGE THREE October 1st An unusual oppor tunity for the women to see 'What's What' in the new furs. We will display in addi tion to our regular stock, a large assortment of Al brecht Furs in endless vari^ ety, from the tiny moleskin to the African Leopard, from the cheapest ponies to the finest Mink and Fitch. Bring in your husband give our new styles in furs the "once over." Get posted on the latest Fur Styles. An expert furrier will be here to give you the correct information on Furs. LADIES WEAR THE STO VICE. clothes may be bought ready made and much of the family's food pro cured ready to eat now that we have the inestimable privilege of living in layers instead of in separate houses, with no wood to chop and no water to carry, nor oil lamps to clean—why, a woman's time must be filled some how. So let her go to work and earn her keep! er he has begun his nightly snore but that makes no difference. Her time must be filled even as her grand mother's. Why is it the general opinion that a man has a perfect right to rest aft er a hard day's work, but that it's a crime for Mother to sit down and fold her hands and actually do nothing? Before giving advice prepare to stand from under. When some people have a little tinio to waste they annov others who haven't. w.