Newspaper Page Text
i i'-r: y.
Outing always'gives ope a longing to gtt o'ut into the woods, to fish in the pifctutcd streams, and to see nature in her varied moods it is a strong com pliment to the magazine. Its contents are always the best, and the November issue is more attractive than usual even. The first article discribes The Golf Links of Paris Frontiering in an Automobile 19 & description of a trip through Color ado and New Mexico The Silent Places is an Indian story and is continued Quail in Painted Covers tells of wood life that will interest all hunters On the Happy Nutting Grounds is a well pic^ turcd attraction of one of the delights of autumn in some parts of the coun try. In the Cape Sable Wilderness there is much to learn concerning the birds of that region Mrs. Burton Kingsland dis cribes A Driving Trip: several articles are devoted to squirral hunting Ante lope Hunting of Thirty Years Ago and Today is a well illustrated article and there is a vast fund of good matter in all the departments. 239 Fifth Avenue, New York: $3. Anything from the pen of Gen. Charles King is always read with much inter est, and his latest novel will be especially eagerly perused the title is An Apache Princess, and it is a tale of the Indian frontier. The illustrations are by Fred erick Remington and Edwin Willard Deming. It is now for sale at all book stores, and is published by The Hobart Co,, *iScribner's Magazine for the current month opens with a review of the work of John S. Sargent, the celebrated por trait painter, by Royal Cortissoz. Ern est C. Peixotto writfs of Through Bret Harte's Country. Henry Cabot Lodge continues his serial 011 the United States Senate, and one of the most timely articles is that from the pen of Noah Brooks, describing How We Bought the Great West, being a sketch of the Louisiana purchase. Brander Matthews describes the Literary Merit of Our Latter Day Drama while An drew J. Stone writes of Camp Life in Arctic America. In addition to these sketches there are excellent novels i:o I! MM PUBLICATION NOTES 114 Fifth Avenue, New York: $1.50. One of the most remarkable casua littes that has ever occurred in connec tion with bridge-building was that at. Pittsburg recently, when a huge crane, used in the construction of the canti lever bridge over the Monongahela River, fell, crushing to death twelve employes and leaving a terrible gap in the magnificent work. A panoramic pic ture of this unique accident is one of the most interesting pictorial features of the current issue of Leslie's Week ly. The double page and the front arc devoted to the great manoeuvres at Camp Young, Kentucky, in which militia and regulars both took part, and which were conducted with notable success. Other illustrations include a page show ing a bloody bull-fight in Arizona pho tographs of the American naval gunners who have made such an excellent rec ord recently New Jersey flood photo graphs a page on Yale's football heavy weights: a page of dramatic, and one of amateur photographs in the prize contest, and other pictures of timely in terest. The letterpress includes an ex cellent story of a Philippine friar, by Paul T. Gilbert: suggestive facts regard ing "Vice-Presidents who died in office." "A Tale of the Police," an exciting story by George E. Walsh a review of Charles Warner's famous realistic play. "Drink," by Eleanor Franklin and Jasper's invaluable "Hints to Money makers." Judge Company, 225 Fourth Avenue, New York: $4. Cw*1 tftb SHREDDED W8EAT BISCUIT Dr. S. R. Harris, 76 Summer St., Worcester, Mass. says: ••One of the very best things in health and in sickness, and as a preventive of sickness. A 'Godsend in every family." FOR SALE BY ALL GROCERS E U S I V E features of CLOTH CRAFT Clothes are the non-breaKable coat front, the patented tele scope sleeve (easily lengthened), and the v telescope vest-bacK (size ®f vest readily increased). A n o e e u s i v e CLOTH CRAFT idea~the best of fabric, fit, and finish, the least of pric»«uif| And overcoats upward. CPC«r v ALEX STERN CO. (THE from the pens of such writers as Cyrus Townsend Brady, Edith Wharton, Ella W. Peattie, James Barnes and Ella Heath. Chas. Scribner's Sdns, New York, N. Y.: $3. "A House Divided" is the taking ti tle of the novel in Lippincott's Maga zine for November. It's author's name, Ella Middleton Tybout, is a familiar one to readers of Lippincott's Magazine, though heretofore her productions have been in the line of short stories. Her "Parables in Black" lately running in Lippincott's are particularly striking and indicate that which is richly fulfilled in this latest work. "The Girl with the Banjo" is by a writer whose pen-name, Jean D. Hallowell, keeps one guessing who is the real author of so racy a talc. 'The sex is confessed by such ex pressions as "a soncy little lace petti coat," and the whole thing shows the piquancy of a woman rather- than the touch of a "mere man." "The Man in the Tower," by Francis Howard Wil liams, is a forceful story of a railroad signal tower. "The Brothers Implac able," by Eleanor L. Stuart, is a stirring episode of a secret society pitted against a mother's love for her son. Two papers of much interest, and each possessing the intimate personal note, are con tributed to the November number: "A Royal Interview with Italy's Queen," by Maud Howe, is a very pleasant descrip tion of a private interview with the Queen and a charming talk about Ameri cans in both Worlds. In the third chap ter of "Avowals" George Moore tears out 1 olstoy and his work in very radi cal fashion. J. B. Lippincott Co., 227 South Seventh Street, Philadelphia: $2.50. The current issue of The Woman's Home Companion is decidedly a Thanksgiving number. The Progres sive Work of the Jews in the United States is well described and Gibson William Harris tells My Recollections of Abraham Lincoln. The Nature Study Club deals with mice this time and the Old Home Week Scenes in Old New England has the double page illustration. In addition to the fashion department there is an excellent article on the Care of the Complexion by Dr. Caissarato. Crowell Publishing Co., Springfield, O: $1. The Forum has received* a copy of the address of Senator Charles W. Fair banks at the unveiling of theMcKinley Monument at Toledo, Sept. 14. It is an eloauent document and one of the best tributes ever uttered to!- the mem ory of tjiis great statesman! V]. 1 Good housekeeping for November has a charnting Thanksgiving cover design in blue and orange, and opens with the first installment of a serial story. Pay ing Guests, by Mary Stewart Cutting, the author of Little Stories of Married Life. This is illustrated by Karl A11 dersap.. Boys, their \vays and-ueeds. are sympathetically treated in a symposium whose chief contributors are William Allen White and Judge Shute, the author of The Real Diary of a Real Boy. The court of justice at the George Junior Republic is described by John A. Parker with the aid of a spirited illus tration. Other leading features of a rich number are: Thanksgiving Day on the Road, by Josiah Flynt, illustrated Places for Books, by F. Chouteau Brown, ilustrated The White Woman and the Negro, by Ellen Barret Ligon, Ml D. Indoor Sports, by Dr. Peirson S. Page Hospitality, Old and New, by Edwin Markliam A Bachelor's Thanksgiving Dinner, by Hester Price, illustrated The Home of the Chrysanthemum, by Split and Toast Crispy toast is made by split ting the biscuit lengthwise with a sharp knife and placing in oven for a few minutes. si Florence Peltier, illustrated Oysters, by W. B. Thornton, illustrated. The array of autumnal cookery is a notable one. Ten cents a copy, $1 a year. The Phelps Publishing Co., Springfield, Mass., iiqwr tYork, Chicago |an flan-. CISCO. The November issue of Sports Afield fully sustains, that magazine's reputation for rarely interesting reading matter and bright, newsy gossip, for the sportsman guild. The frontistpiece—a scene of darkey life on the old plantation—lends added interest to one of S. D. Barries' inimitable southern stories. Dr. T. M. Bridges" of Idaho writes of an Indian rabbit drive while, in "Labbit and Old Sank," the forceful Dan ,de Foe tells a tale of frontier adventure as he alone can tell it. "Snow Bound on the Sum mit" is a true account of the experi ences of Billy Dunbar's teaming outfit while imprisoned at an elevation of 12. 000 feet by an historic Colorado snow storm. In addition, the various depart ments treating of game news, fishing, natural history, shot gun and rifle, to gether with several pages of spirited editorial comment—all beautifully illus strated—make this issue of Sports^Afield an unusually good number. Sports Afield, 358 Dearborn Stre^ Piicagp: $i-SO. Sound Currency is a publication is sued quarterly by the Reform Club and has most able articles on the monetary situation. One of the most interesting papers in the present issue is by E. C. Bellows describing the Financial Sys tem of Japan. James H. Eckels writes of the Government and' the Banks. August Blum shows that Bank Notes are not Money but Promises to Pay and Edward O. Graves presents a pa per on the Need of Elastic Currency. Reform Club, 52 Pine St., N. Y. City $1. The Sanitarium for November open$ with the publication of a paper by W, D. Scott-Moncrieff on the Full Solu tion of the Sewage Problem. Dr. Wil liam Barnetson writes of the Congested Areas and one of the best of the pa pers is bv Doctor Bashore on the Hy giene of the Farm. The full report of the American Climatologal Associa tion is presented in addition to many interesting notes. A. N. Bell, M. D., 337 Clinton St., Brooklyn, N. Y. $4. The Red Book for November intro duces some excellent types of Aemrican beauty in its full page illustrations and in addition presents a dozen short stories of a thoroughly interesting character from the pen of some of the most popular writersof the day and these arc well illustrated. Every novel is complete in itself and these stories furnish the manner in which to pass many a pleasant hour away. Red Book Corporation, 158-164 State St.. Chicago, HI. $1. The November issue of The Awerjj can Monthly has a timely "arncle on What if Panama Should Revolt, WAfcfr seems quite prophetic in view of the re certt dispatches from the ist-hnmaf George F. Kunz describes Radfuin and Its Wonders and Philip Eastman has an interesting article on the Military Maneuvers at Fort Riley. .There is a fine article on Galveston's Grea,t Sea Wall, showing the efforts being made to properly protect this city from .an other deluge such as it suffered a short time ago. Among other tppi.es which all readers will want to peruse arc* Men and Issues of the New York' City Campaign, The President and the Post al Investigation, The Nation's "Print Shop and Its Methods, The New Rifle for the United States Army, Rebirth of the Japanese Literature and A Defense of Russia's Policy in Finland. The Re view of Reviews Co 13 Astor Place, N. Y. $2.50. There is an interesting sketch of Floral Decorations for the TabTe' in he Household-Ledger for the current month and all lovers of nature will be especially interested in November YVoods and Fields. Making and Fur nishing of a Doll House will interest all who have children, and under Cel ebrities of Today are the portraits of many of those prominently before the public. There are stories, fashion hints and various other items in making up an excellent number. Household Ledger Pub. Co.,1 New-York, N. Y. $1. The last issue of Forest and Stream describes Moose Hunting in New Brunswick and has a most entertaining chapter on American Game Birds, de scribing their habits and the best methods of hunting. There is an im portant department devoted to Game Laws and Decisions Thereon. Consid erable space is given to fishing and the Yachting Department is of more than usual interest, presenting some valu able designs. All the departments are well filled and this journal deserves the popularity which it has attained. For est & Stream Pub. Co* 346 Broadway, N. Y. $4. What-To-Eat Is a pioneer in the line of pure food investigation, and is en titled to great credit for the progress made in this movement. Dr. Felix L. Oswald writes on Gastronomic Anti pathies Dr. Hunter discusses Indiges tion and the Selection of Food. There are many seasonable recipes in the number, and^some interesting sugges tions are given presenting new Ideas for Children's Parties, and an excel lent portrait is given of Professor Ladd of Fargo, and sketch of some of the work done by him in the direction of pure food. TTie department devot ed to illustrated dishes will be eagerly welcomed by. the housewife. The Pierce Publishing Co.. 171 Washington Street, Chicago, 111: $1. particular. York: $1. The November issue of The Criter ion devotes considerable space to The Building of the Balkan States, written by Charles Johnston, who has recent ly returned from the Bengal Civil Ser vice. General. James Grant Wilson, has a most interesting paper onXar lyle, containing some unfamiliar pbr traits of this distinguished scholar. Daisy Fitzhugh Ayres writes of The' Boston and the White House, its Mistresses'and Mem-.j by Frank B. Tracy, now a prominent ories. Minna Irving continue^ TTarry- joutnalist of Bostop, but at One time town Fables. Several vefy interesting a newspaper man in North Dakot^ stories are also presented, making the These are only a portion o| the larg^ I number a most valuable one: in every 156 Fiftk, Avenue Ne w The Atlantic Monthly for November opens with an article,by Charles'W. Eliot on The School, which is an able discussion of the educational system of this country. Brooks Adams writes of the Economic Conditions for Future Defense and William Carrott Brown discusses The Problem of the Ameri can Historian. Burton Hendrick describes A Great Municipal Reform, giving some of the details of the pro gress made n New York City during tlie, past two years. Charles M. Skin ner writes of Walt Whitman as an Edi t»r, and among the stories in the cur rent number are the following: The Story of the Queen, A Woman's Fancy and The Boy who Lived at the Bottom of a Well. The Atlantic always keeps its contents up to a high standard. Houghton, Mifflin & Co., 4 Park Street, Boston, Mass:: $4. The. Cosmopolitan for November opfcns with a description of Adventures oiuthe Ice-Floes, written by P. T. Mc Grath, and well illustrated. The ladies wifl be especially interested in the ar ticle bn The Appareling of a Pretty Woman, written by Mrs. Wilson Woodrow. Fritz Morris writes of Ihe Turk as a Soldier, and Herbert George Wells describes The Food of the Gods, which is a decidedly inter esting story. Under Captains of In dustry considerable soace is devoted to Sir William Van Home. Jerusalem as it is today is well described, and the serial on Henry Hudson is continued. Japan's Wonderful Progress is a well written article and the second part «f the great steel corporation is given in addition to these are a large num ber of well written stories. The Cos mopolitjftv Irvington, New York: $1. The endrmbus profits of begging in the crowded streets of New York arc graphically recounted in the current number of Leslie's Weekly, which also present protraits of some of the most notorious mendicants of the metro polis. Other articles of interest in clude "A Good Actor and His Bad Plaiy,*' by Eleanor Franklin an ac count of a botanical laboratory estab lished in the Arizona desert by the Carnegie institution the* story of a railroad run on the Santa Fe system which broke all records "A Woman's Pathetic Plea for Macedonia John Diciks Howe's readable estimate of the valine of the pack-mule to the Ameri ca^ army, which is accompanied by a page of pertinent illustrations and a comprehensive statement of the im mense damage wrought by the insect foes of mankind. Among the illustra ticms is a striking front, showing the hazards encountered in building the skyscrapers of New York a page of very attractive amateur photographs, and, pictures of leading stage favorites and of notable sporting and other scenes. The departments are well sup plied, and "Jasper's Hints to Money makers" are as instructive as ejt$r. £25 Foarth Avenue. New York: .$4^ National Magazine' for November •has an interesting review of matters in Washnigton frorii thfe:,pen of Edi tor' Chappie, and this is followed by a discussion of The Year* with the La bor Unions, by Frank Putnam, in which he contrasts the enlightened fnetjiods of John Mitchell, with bung ling leadership in Chicago and New York. There is an interesting resume of timely topics concerning the Stage, which is well illustrated. Joseph Howe Dickson, of New Brunswick, writes of Canadian Annexations Frank Putnam describes The Squirrels of Harvard Yard.s There is an interesting sketch .of Governor Cummins of Iowa, aitd quite an extended article appeftrs On £?bte Honorables, written of contents. The Chappie Pub- v.. ^*K5VK»)+ First in price First in First in aroma The Largest Selling Brand of Cigars in the World The Band is the Smoker's Protection• lishing Co., 41 West First Street, Bos ton, Mass: $1. The Cosmopolitan Co., will now is sue a second magazine: this will be called The Twentieth Century Home. Among the contents will be Physical Beauty, Practical Training fir Women, Problems in the Lives of Wives, Hus bands and Daughters, Money Making for Women, The Fairyland of. Science, Home Building and Home Furnishing, The Kitchen Laboratory, Near to the Soil. The Children at School, Educa tion Within tHe Family Circle, New Books Worth Reading, Entertainment and Recreations of the Family, In Household Chemistry, and Famous Dishes of Many Lands. Irvington, N. i MARTIN President -f i i w lfARTIN H»OT(g^ N. A. LBWtyk President^ B. S. LBWljfc President J. W. SMITH. President. Transacts a General Banking and ForeigD Rxcangc Business, Drafts Draw* Direct on All Principal Cities of Dnrop*. Y.: $1 per year 10 centspf^flewstatlds:^ and sample copy free. Home and Flowers for November has much concerning house, plants and kindred topics that will be of interest at this season of the year^Mr. Rexford presents several articles ""of a, most timely nature and the little magazine will be as eagerly read by its many admirers as during the spring time. Home Pub. Co., Springfield, O. 50c* TO CURE A COLD IN ONE C*)+i*)+W+ iWHf. *KSK»K*) A. WALL LUMBER DEALER Corner Front and Eleventh Streets, Fargo, N. 0. FARGO BANKING HOUSES. J. deLENDRBOI^ ji.^ Vice- President. FARGO NATIONAL BANK SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENf 'I"',' DIRECTORS. *. ^JO. QBO. H. NICHOL8, W. C. MACFADDBN. Q* G. BARNES, & W. GBARX& Vice-President. Cashier. the MERCHANTS STATE BANK OF FARGO $100,000.00 4ftDIRECTORS. O. G. BARNBB, H. W. GBAREY, J. E. CRONAN, I. N. WBAR, H. A. LB WIS. J. D. BMMTUM, XUVMAB BAKEM, JK., W. P. BAL.L, J. D. MeCONMBbl* ALEX STERN, B. F. 8PA*LD1NG. I. S. WATSON, Vice President.' W. VON NIBDA, .OHM*, RED RIVER VALLEY NATIONAL BANK OF FARGO, NORTH, DAKOTA CAPITAL AMD SURPLUS $150,000.00 DIRECTORS, a» A P«RRT, 8. WATSON, H. LEWIS, JAHB8K1INNK1)I, R, tiBwiA J. A. MONTGOMERY, J. W. VON NIKDA, FRANK B. KINDRED, F. A. IR1SM L. R. HANNA, •fee-President SAFBTY DEPOSIT BOXES FbR RBNr, DIRECTORS. I« W. SMITH, HBTH NEWMAN, w. H. CROSBY. %v DAlt. Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund the money if it fails to cure. E, W. Grove's sigqatpre is on each box.. 2Scv ... -t «. "V •«. r*rpr P. MAOVADJMMI, Cashier. s- .- v J. deLMNDRKOIJfcv ft. WSIOBt, B. F, BPALDIKG, Attorney. F. •. IR1BH Ass't Cashier. jfc 8. LYON, Cashier. 0 UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $200,000.00 iasKiNvAM*A' S. fc'LloS?0**' k //r si iv", i ii- A I