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The Fargo Forum and Daily Republican from Fargo, North Dakota • 5

Fargo, North Dakota
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I It 1 i I Social Notes G. N. Christie was a Valley City visitor here today. H. S.

Mosby and wife of Hurdsvield were visiting friends in Ffergo today. Mrs. H. C. Hendrickson of Valley City was a shopper in Fargo today.

William Hammes left for Toronto, yesterday to visit with his broth O. Mad son will leave this evening on a business trip to the twin cities, Misa Abigail Twichell came home yesterday from the twichell farm near Mapleton. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Hart of Detroit, were in Fargo today visiting with friends.

Mrs. F. G. Schmutzler of Jamestown Is the guest of Mr. and Mrs.

W. E. Berner and family. Mr. and Mrs.

Page and Miss Roberta came up from Detroit and spent Monday in town. R. C. Burnett of Bismarck was among the capital city ylaltors here last night and today. Mr.

and Mrs. Hubert Harrington and sons, Hubert and Holton. motored home from Melissa Sunday. Mrs. A.

J. Brown was called to Minneapolis yesterday afternoon by the serious illness of her father. Mrs. F. B.

Smith came down from Grand Forks last night and spent today here visiting with friends. A. N. Hathaway left last evening for New York, Philadelphia, Washington and other eastern points. Mrs.

H. E. A. Bowles, who has been spending the summer in Seattle is expected home the last of the week. Miss Norma Canham of Jamestown, who has been ill in the local hospital for some time, returned to her home Sunday.

Dr. Putnam and two children, Raymond and Emery, returned Saturday from an outing at Lake Cormorant of two weeks. The young ladies' guild of the First Congregational church will meet tomorrow afternoon, with Mrs. J. M.

Carnine at 385 Eighth avenue south. Mr. and Mrs. A. S.

Alfred of St. Paul were the guests last week of Mrs. T. C. Canniff of Eleventh street north.

They left for home Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Knight and Miss Maude came home yesterday afternoon from Lake Melissa and will remain in town the rest of the season. The Misses Margaret Hollister and Lucille Bristol, and Curie Callander and Harold Wttson motored home from Lake Itfelissa yesterday afternoon.

Mrs. C. J. Wilson ef Esthervllle, who has been the guest of Mrs. J.

S. Watson for a short time, left last evening for, Minneapolis on her way home. Mrs. M. A Hlldreth and daughter, Mildred, returned Saturday, morning from an eastern, While away they visited to New York state and other President and Mrs.

Worst of the A. C. returned home from an extended trip to the Isle of Pines. They started from there Aug. 19 and arrived In Fargo Aug.

27. Mr. and Mrs. Byron Massle of Grand Forks are expected the latter part of the week, and will be the guests of Mrs. Massie's parents.

Mr. and Mrs. Geo. A. Everhart and family, Miss Daisy McKenzie of Jordan Valley, was called home last week by the illness of her father, Frank McKenzie, who has been in the St John's hospital here for some time.

Mrs. E. H. Candor, Mrs. S.

F. Twlss and Miss Iva Norton of Lisbon and Mrs. G. E. Twiss of Owatonna, were visiting in Fargo last evening and this morning with friends.

They were en route to Lisbon from the east. I The and Matrons club entertained yesterday at a 1 o'clnck luncheon at the Gardner for Miss Edith Fowler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Fowler of Sixth avenue south, who is to be the bride of R. H.

Slocum latter part of the week, and her guests, the Misses Helen Fowler of Winnipeg, Dressweli and Florence Fowler of Seaforth, and Mrs. Daroucher of Steamboat Springs, sister of Mr. Slocum. A color scheme of yellow was carried out in golden glow and pansies most beautifully on A huge bouquet of golden glow graced the centre of the table and small bowls of yellow pansies were arranged artistically here and there over the cloth, with one at the place of each of the twenty guests. The place cards were painted by Miss Lilla Lorshbough and were indeed very pretty.

Each one carried the design of two hearts entwined and pierced with an arrow and printed inside of each was the names of the bride and groom-to-be with the guest's name at the bottom. The luncheon was a very pretty one, the. ladies with their handsome costumes adding their charms to the scene. Last evening George Fowler, father of the bride-to-be, entertained their guests at a theatre party to A Stubborn Cinderella. The guests entertained beside those mentioned before were Raymond Fowler of Winnipeg and Mr.

and Mrs. E. RJ Fowler of Hankinson, who ar- DANDRUFF AND ITCHING SCALP YIELD TO THIS TREATMENT skin with greasy lotions or fancy hair- dressing when the Fout Porterfield obtained in any city or town in Am erica and are recognized the best and jnost economical treatment for all affections of the skin or scalp, whether on infant or grown person. One ahampoo with ZEMO SOAP and application I of ZEMO will stop itching and cleanse the scalp of dandruff and scurf. We Invite you to try ZEMO and ZttMO SOAP and if not entirely we will refund your money- Call the society editor on either of Tht Forum's four wires and ask The Forum central for No.

5. In the evening call 598. rived yesterday. The same guests will enjoy a box party at the Grand tonight. Mrs.

O. J. deLendrecie motored to Detroit Monday in her handsome new car. Mrs. J.

E. Johnson closed the summer cottage at Detroit lakes and came to Fargo Monday for the winter. Miss Emma Wakefield, who has been spending the summer as the guest of Mrs. J. S.

Watson, expects to leave this evening for Milwaukee. Miss Belle Larue, who spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. A. G.

Lewis, left for Minneapolis last evening, from there she will go, to Kellogg, Ida. where she will teach school during the coming term. Prof, and Mrs. C. B.

Waldron and daughter, Elouise, and son, Clarence, returned last evening from an outing at Lake Cormorant. Max Waldron will remain a short time longer as the guest of Professor McArdle. Most of the Fargo people have been spending the summer at their cottages at the lakes in Minnesota will return to the city the last of the week. The week of cool weather will pracically close the Beason at the resorts. The Scandinavian W.

C. T. U. will meet tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock with Mrs. Chris Ashland at 718 Eleventh street north.

This is the annual meeting and an election of officers will take members-are urged to be present. Chop Suey at the Rathskeller, TOMORROW THAT HAPPENS. By Mary Russell. The tiresome people everyday life are those who are so complacently satisfied with themselves and their own methods that they either stand still in life's Journey or slowly Jig up and down in the same spot, "I always do this way," and "I never do that," are the outward and visible sign of a parson who never makes progress. To be satisfied in lifts is one thing, but to be too well tisfied Is anther thing entireiy.

jites? a experiment trying to drive suggested that they slide down a chute, flandruff germ from underneath the A They thev Drug Store will guarantee ZEMO and har(j climb up, but an easy slide down ZEMO soap to entirely rid the scalp again. of the germ life that causes the That Is like life, If we want to slide trouble. down we can, but there will be slime ZEMO and ZEMO SOAP can be and dust and discomfort In It and not To be contented is well, but if content makes one stagnate a little wholesome grumbling at conditions is better. The hopeless there are that tomorrow never happens. Perhaps it does not in the sense of being as terrible as we fear it will be, but today is here each morning and he who would succeed must think for another day or he will lag behind in the race.

I do not believe that "take no heed for the morrow" was ever meant to be interpreted literally. It means to be not afraid, but to believe that success will crown your efforts. Eliminate the fear of disaster from your thoughts Believe that each day as it dawns will bring you better and more joyful hours. Think that success will crown your efforts. And then make the effort.

If you are a boy who must look out for yourself, then think of tomorrow and a long succession of tomorrows. Consider what you must work towards to crown your efforts with success. Set the mark you would attain high and never lose sight of it. He who would make a success of life must aim high work each day and each hour conscious of the point he wishes to gain. If you are a girl in a store or office think of your work during office hours at least.

Spend your strength and the Intelligent brain power given you for your employer. Tjfit is from no other than a selfish reason it wlil be better for you. A girl complained to me the other day that there was no use doing any more than she had to do, as there was no better position for her to attain. She was at the top of the ladder In her particular work. But the wprld is full of ladders and not overrun with intelligent climbers.

If the ladder upon which she has started is not high enough she can make an exchange and try another after she has reached the top of the one she is on. That is good to remember, too. Not to try to step too abruptly from one to another or to make weak and ineffectual efforts at climbing. Keep steadily on. Keep cheerful and brave and never say you cannot hold on any you cah, if you must.

I knew two young women who went into a western mine on an exploring expedition. Their conductor was not used to taking women through the different levels and as one expressed some curiosity about a certain machine, he suggested that they climb a ladder up a narrow opening into the working. They started after him up a Etraight ladder through an opening not more than a yard square. Up and up they went till they thought they could go no further. As one said: "I couldn't go back, and I did not see how I could go forward, but I had to go somewhere, so I kept on climbing." When they got to the top both were completely exhausted.

Their conductor was eonscious stricken and to get them down consented and were back where started from in an instant, cov- ere5 with grime and slime. It was a much reward. Don't let tomorrow take care of Itself. Think ahead and make your life full to the brim every das'. Set your aspirations high and never slide down the chutes of discouragement.

"If you only wish hard enough," says the fairy tale. If you only work hard brain and heart At the Hotels Harry Stern was a Wahpeton visitor In the city today. G. M. Williamson cane down from Grand Forks last night.

J. W. Knowies was in town today "as a guest at the Waldorf. C. D.

Rice of NorthfleliJ spent today In city. Miss Elizabeth Deitz of Wahpeton' was visiting in Fargo today. J. J. Roney wag a Bismarck visitor in Fargo last evening and today.

E. B. Eastman was in from Sheldon last night and today on business. N. L.

Hurst of Mankota, was in town today transacting business. Wm. Fowler of Casselton was in the city last night and today on business. O. J.

Wagner of Wahpeton was registered at one of the leading hotels today. O. B. Gray was in Fargo from Page today for a short business and pleasure visit. P.

Parker of Ortonville, was among the business visitors in the city today. Rev. O. F. Jones of Bismarck was among the notable visitors in the metropolis today.

Mr. and Mi J. Simpson of Erie, N. were among the night arrivals in the Metropolis. R.

D. Watkins was an Ortonville, visitor in Fargo yesterday afternoon and today. W. N. Lock came over from Valley City last night and spent today as a guest at the Gardner.

Herman Winterer, a prominent resident of Valley City was registered at the Metropole last night. Mr. and Mrs. C. B.

Lalt arrived over the Great Northern from their home in Minot last night and spent today here as guests at one of the hotels. THE FORUM'S DAILY PARIS FASHION PLATE. LADIES' SIX-GORE SKIRT. All Seams Allowed. Ig the Illustration we show a Skirt which has an upper or yoke portion cut with six gores.

These extend to about the line of the knee, where a circular flounce is attached. In order to add further to the beauty of the skirt a circular band trimming Is applied in such a position that Its lower edge slightly overlaps the top of the circular flounce. This band may be left open at one side as shown or it may be in a single piece. This skirt will lend itself well to a wide variety of materials. It is well adapted to taffetas, crepe de chine, cashmere, lightweight suitings, panama and voile.

A very dressy effect can be obtained by making the upper part of some material which can be veiled with chiffon, marquisette or simple voile. The band trimming may be of the plain under materials and the lower flounce again veiled. The pattern (5108) is cut to sizes 22 to 30 inches waist measure. To make the skirt in the medium size will require yards material 36 inches wide. The above pattern can be obtained by sending 10 cents to tbe office of this paper.

Tortus Printing Co, D. you will tfee wUto come true, 1 win be tight and small wltto so shoalsayh LiXat lullnesa. Enclosed And 10c, for which piease have sent to the following address, the pattern described above. Name StAset 03 Box Nttmber Town and State Site. WRITE PLAINLY.

Ten cents is all that it costs to have our handsome fall and winter catalogue containing orer 1,000 seasonable styles, sent to any address. This amount covers the cast of mailing. We furnish tbe catalogue free of charge. Order today. HONOR BRAND IS EGOERT'S MARKET.

SOME TIMELY Omelette for Breskfsst. Fry two ounces of cold boiled fat bacon, finely chopped, slowly for about three minutes. Mix together two eggs, weil beaten, a pinch of salt and a quarter of a teaspoonful of mixed herbs. Then pour the mixture over the bacon and fry until a good turning with fish slice. Serve hot.

THE FARGO FORUM AND DAILY REPUBLICAK, TUESDAY EVENING, AUGUST 30, Sleeves. Tbe sleeve Is the earmark, so to speak, of the gown. You can generally tell the date of the suit from the sleeve. The sleeves for the coming season will be small and tight. The elbow sleeve wil be worn extensively, but many of the smartest gowns will have the sleeves extending just below the elbow, with an undersleeve or puff of lace, and this under-sleeve will be quite elaborate.

Evening gowns will be sleeveless or will have small, sleeves of net. Coat sleeves i 1 For Light Rolls and Muffins I ant's Perfect Bating Powder Ask fer Htint's perfect Flavoring Extracts WEDDINGS. The marriage of Miss Mable C. Boyd to Esten Ophaug, both of Michigan, occurred at Lakota on Friday afternoon, Aug. 19, county Judge T-lnnder officiating.

The bride and bridegroom were accompanied by the bride's sister. Miss Julia Boyd. fblowing the ceremony the happy couple returned to Michigan where bofh young people are well and favorably known, the bride being the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M.

G. Boyd. Mr. Ophaug is the proprietor of the livpiy and feed stable there and in addition owns a farm loeated couth of Michigan. Miss Nixon, who been employed as saleslady in the department store of Minot lor the past month, and Delore Charbonneau, who has been employed in the Minot machine shop for the past year, were united in marriage at the home of Mr.

and Mrs. Kuchenbecker of that city Saturday evening. Judge William Murray read the marriage ceremony, and only a few intimate friends were present. The young couple will leave today for Detroit, for a short trip. Mrs.

Charbonneau went to Minot about a month ago, from Ryder, where her parents reside, and during her short stay has made a host of friends. At 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arndt Peterson of Grand Forks, their daughter, Dagmar Olive, was given in marriage to Frank Michael Fish of Prosser, Wash. Rev.

Frances M. McCoy, pastor of the First Methodist church, read the marriage service and Miss Edna Brooks rendered the wedding music. The happly couple left on a wedding tour of the west and will visit for a time in Seattle, Spokane and Portland. They will reside in Prosser, where Mr. Fish is connected with a large contracting firm Mid will be at home after Oct.

1. STATE EVENTS. The Yeomen lodge at Michigan tendered a farewell reception on Wednesday evening to two of its most prominent and active Correspondent Louise Walen and foreman T. H. O'Connell.

The former will shortly resign her position with the Mercantile and return to Minnesota, while Mr. O'Connell will be "Absent the coming winter, having accepted charge of an elevator at Wibeaux, Mont. The lodge presented Miss Walen with an exquisite cut-glass vase and Mr. O'Connell was the recipient of a handsome pair of gold cuff-links. Both members thus honored by their fellow members will be greatly missed in Michigan Yeomenry having been largely instrumental in the upbuilding and popularity of the order there.

A pleasant surprise in the way of a farewell paity was sprung on Mrs. H. Bergman of Kalm, when a large number of her many lady friends descended upon her, having previously met at the Ogden home, intent upon giving her one more agreeable afternoon before her departure for her new home at Deisem. Mrs. Ogden, in behalf of the numerous friends of Mrs.

Bergman, presented to that lady an elegant set of silver tablespoons and pair of embroidery scissors as evidence of their friendship and good will, for which she expressed her thanks to the guests. After a couple of hours of embroidery work and pleasant conversation, a delicious luncheon was served in the dining room, each ladyhaving contributed her share to the feast. Mrs. Ogden and Miss Bertha Hllliug assisted the hostess in serving. When the happy occasion had come en.

mmmammmmmmrn -v 1 i to a close, the guests departed, wishing Mrs. Bergman happiness and prosperity in her future home. HONOR BRAND IS feGGERT'8 MARKET. ISP '0 j. Rosette-Trimmsd Imported English Mohair.

The vogue of black, wijich has been so great throughout all the summer 011 account of the mourning at the court of St. James, Is gradually lessening and the evidence of it is decidedly noticeable in the newest patterns in English mohairs similar to the imported costume of black, threadstriped with dull red and blue. The finished skirt drapery, turned back and faced with red-backed black velvet which gives a changeable effect. The black braid-bound jacket has a low rolling collar and applied cuffs of the red-backed black velvet and the cabochon-centered black ribbon rosettes securing the crossed fronts and trimming the back, correspond with the one apparently looping up the drapery on the narrow skirt. The black satin hat is black velvet-faced and trimmed with satin ribbon bows.

HINTS ABOUT THE HOME. By Ross Terrsll. In a recent magazine expert on household economics makes this statement: "Ail housewives, should know that sugar boiled with an acid even for two or three minutes will be converted Into glucose or grape sugar. One pound of sugar has as much sweetening power as two and a quarter pounds of grape sugar or glucose, In other words, one pound of sugar stirred into fruit after it is cooked and Still warm will make the fruit as sweet as two and a quarter pounds added when it is being boiled. fruit for a long time and skimming it before adding the sugar is a very economical way of making preserves.

sugar is added after the fruit has boiled long enough." Society Woman After Horsemanship Honors I have not tried this cold method ot sweetening preserves. I belong to the old fashioned school, and "pound for pound and boiled thick" is my own infallible method. It will make a preserve of any fruit that will keep, unsealed, in almost any climate. But 1 think this sounds reasonable and so I am passing it on while the fruit season is on. I will make a test of it myself and hope that others will do the same.

Any method which will add to the economics of the expensive preserving season will be valuable. The canning of fruit for winter sauces without sugar has added many possibilities to the housekeeper who finds it almost impossible to afford both fruit and sugar at the same time. If she has a fireless cooker and will heat ffe Mies Marian Olivsr, daughter cf Assistant Secretary of War who to attempt a horseback ride in an effort to lower tho record by Mrs. Wadsworth. i Mrs.

Wadsworth, In her ride from and well known In Washington society Washington to Genesee, N. broke all records for women In endurance rides and equaled tho best work of the army officers. Miss Marian Oliver, who is a close friend of Mrs. Wadsworth S. if- 1 not to be outdone, will attempt to lower this record.

The courc.e of her rldo or the exact date has not been announced, bat it ooour in the near future. MtfaMMilia irult through, teep from burning, ittle water to any ooker for an hour after the fruit has een heated. It will then have formed iiifflclent Juice to stand the boiling hat the ordinary cooker requires. '00k thick before filling the cans if you vish to use for Jams and sauces. Then the jars in a wash boiler tide by side.

Fill the boiler with cold vater half way up the side fthe cans leat and boil for 10 or 15 minutes with he and rubbers, which have been in place loosely. Take out tighten the tops and place In the cellar. They will keep indefinitely if thoroughly sterilized. The cans must fio' touch and must be placed on a in-ooden rack or the heat will burst (hem. If the fruit has been weighed and a fecord kept they may be made according to any tried recipe, during tho tvInter as they are needed.

Where beauty and flavor are both required the bent plan IK mako a A 'I FITTING CORSETS wullu stirring to, ters. A Muxicu City is HOW she need add but trying to unravel thesei fruit. Set in the heavy fyrup of a pound of sugar to a pint Of water and boil a small quantity of fruit at a time till it is welt cooked, Skimming it out into a crock until all fs cooked. It may then be heated up once and sealed while hot. Make a small quantity of grape catsup for use with meats.

It Is a pleasiint change. Wash the grapes and remove stems Und set in a stoneware jar over the lire In a pan of boiling water. Be sure 0 place heavy cloth under the jar. When softened run through a sieve to femove skins and seeds. Weigh pulp and allow three pounds of sugar to rach Ave pounds of fruit.

Two cupfuls of cider vinegar and a teaspoonful of cloves, cinnamon and allspice unless you dislike any of the spices, when it may be left out. Boil till thick and bottle aa you do tomato catsup. CLAY BUTTERFLY FOUND IN OLD MEXICAN RUIN8. San Antonio, Aug. 30.

A beautiful clay butterfly, indlratinK that at one time the ancient inhabitants of Mexico followed a more aesthetic form of worship than that the Aztecs, has been found in thruins of a teocalll at San Miguel Amaxtla, recently discovered. The object is fashioned of burnt clay, finely tinted In glazed colors, and bears the emblems used by the ancient Mexicans to represent the sun god, immortality and disinterested love. The head of the butterfly is distinctly human and Its entire surface Is covered with hieroglyphic charac- The 0 tilt Slop When Out A DOWAGER QUEEN ALEXANDER RE-ENTERS LONDON SOCIETY. London, Aug. Queen Alexandra has appeared In public for the first time since the funeral of her husband, King Edward.

The queen mother called on the countess Strafford, widow of Samuel Colgate, and the earl of Strafford and present wife of Martyn T. Kennard. Lady Strafford married her third husband In 1903 and retains the title of tess only by courtesy, At Fountains Elsewhere Ask for CUT FLOWERS for any occasion. FUNERAL DESIGNS made on abort notice. The largest stock ot Ferns an Palms in the Northwest.

Write for our catalogue. Shotwell Floral Co. Corner Broad way and Froat Street Established 20 Fargo. N. a.

No. Many a subscriber becomes provoked when he finds that his subscription has been continued longer than he intended to take it. It is not so much the money that he has to pay as the feeling that the publisher hat imposed upon him. He should however realise that there are two different points of view. It is not simply the money the publisher wants, or keeping up the number of his subscription, but the fact that he does not wish to offend someone by leading them to believe that he is afraid to trust them, that prevents the paper being stopped when out, unless the rule has been adopted that all subscribers shall be treated in this way.

You may think that you told the agent who took your subscription that you wanted the paper stopped when the subscription expired and you may have done so, and he may have neglected to report it to the office or the subscription clerk may have failed to place it upon the card or the checking clerk may fail to observe it until long after the date has passed. You write that you gave the order to stop when which term the newspaper publisher generally uses the letters W. You have received the paper for some months. You have taken it out of the postoffice, read the Contents, had the use of its news and information, and the publisher wants the money for this period. You object to making the payment and hard feelings arise between the subscriber and the publisher because of the difference of the viewpoint.

Occasion for all these disagreements will banish when the plan is adopted of discontinuing the subscription as soon as it expires without regard to how long the publisher may have known the patrons. A special rate has been made of $3.50 per annum for both arrearage and advance payments on all money teceived before Sept. 1. If you wish to continue as a patron of The Forum please give this matter your early attention. Address all communications to The Forum Printing Co.

f'AHGO, N. DAK. oti "timm i 'V ir id Genuine HALTED MILK Tht Food-drink for All Al restaur an ii, hotels, and isi Ho Combine 1 Delicious, invigorating and sustaining. Keep it on your sideboard at home. Don't travel without it.

A qsick lunch prepared in a mints. Take no imitation. Just or Trust A LABOR SAVING ARTICLE Petennan's Discovery iLdquia A permanent destroyer of bedbugs and their eggs. One application a year will rid the worst infested sofa or bed. Full directions on every can.

Fbr Sale la Fargo ftp Fout Porterfield nnr rs I'hunn 41 at Mfe.

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