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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, November 14, 1903, Image 13

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1903-11-14/ed-1/seq-13/

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Of unequalled value as
... householdbeverage
The popularity of cards will never
cease. The week has been devoted to
cards. Many of the parties were given
in honor of Mrs. Wilson and Mrs.
Winslow. Mrs. Stranahan and Mrs.
Bristol entertained with cards Thurs
day and Friday afternoon. Mrs" J. F.
jjpampbejj invited 200 of her lady friends
•jo play cards at her beautiful home on
Third Avenue South, Thursday after
noon and evening and Fridayafternoon
and evening. Mrs. Fred Mbrrill gave
a luncheon at o'clock today.,
Mrs. Mitchell is designing and build
ing a number of beautiful gowns. They
will be worn to the openings of the
several dancing clubs.
M.fj. ai}d Mrs. Geo. Q. Erskine re
turned to Fargp Monday night and' are
occupying apartments at the Waldorf.
Mrs. E. C, Gearey, acting in the ca
pacity of paltriotic instructor for the
Woman's Relief Corps, is distributing
handsome flags in the different school
rooms throughout the city. During tfle
opening exercises the children enjoy a
little flag exercisc and it is for this
portion of the morning programme that
the flags were presented. The children
and teachers fully appreciate the
Ihoughtfulness and generositv of the
members of the Woman's Relief Corps.
Tuesday evening at the armory oc
curred one o£ the pleasantest social ses
sions of the year. The local tribe of
Rednjen gave a smoker to their friends.
The Redmen's band of twenty pieces was
on the street and gave a concert early
in the evening jnd played several se
lections in the armory during the even
ing. Songs, stories and a talk On Red
manship by Deputy Organizer A. J.
isclumic of Minnesota made the time
pass pleasantly to all. Cigars and sweet
cider were furnished the guests and the
evening closed with "a pfpe 'shtokmtf
contest—the man smoking one pipeful of
tobacco the longest to receive a prize.
The contest was decided a draw between
J. M. Speers and R. H. Sheldon after
keeping their pipes lit for an hour
and a quarter. A toss of the coin gave
the prize—a cigar jar—to Sheldon. A
goodly number of palefaces were secured
for membership out of the guests. To
night the tribe holds a regular meeting

at the wigwam and this degree team will
hold a rehearsal. V
Mrs. Ed Hughes left Tuesday morn
ing for a six weeks' visit in Bismarck.
*R ev. Andrew Christy Brown was a
passenger to St. Paul Tuesday fliorning,
accompanying his mother and sister,
who. have gone'to." Arizona for the
health of the tjlder Mrs. Brown, who
is an invalid.
Miss Eva SrniflTis irt'it'lief lioifte oh
Eighth Street South. v
Next Friday evening^ N&v. &20, the
Metropolitan German Club williigive its
first party ht Elks Hall.
Mrs. Sam Mathews is entertaining,
Mrs. Wilson ahd Mrs. Winslow of
Wm. Allen, an old member of Co.
B, andone of the most popular mem
bers of the North Dakota regiment in
Phillipnes, reached Fargo Wednesday
morning and is visiting old friends in
the company. Mr. Allen has been at
his home in Manistee, Mich., since the
war, but will probably reside ih Fargo
in the future.
Mrs. O. W. Kerr, state secretary of
the Loyal Temperance Legion, left Mon
day night for Cincinnati, O., to attend
the W. C. T. U. convention and will
visit relatives, in Cincinnati and Cleve
jPardsare at hand announcing, the
riferriage of William J. Murphy'and
Miss Blanche L. Kimball at St. Paul,
Nov. 11, and that they will be at home
after Dec. 1, at Gr^nd Forks. Mr.
Murphy taught school in this county for
several years, and last year was em
ployed by The Forum as one of its
traveling solicitors,' but a year ago ac
cepted a position in^the railway mail ser
vice qri3 is now assigned to the Walhalla
rdiife." Mr. and Mrs. Murphy have the
hearty congratulations of many friends
all over the state. -y'-x..**?*
Miss Tyler of Redfield, $* D, is.visit
ing her brother, E. A. Tyler.
pure. The critical ordeal through which the expectant mother must
pass, however, is so fraught with dread, pain, suffering and danger,
that the very thought of it fills her with apprehension and horror.
There is no necessity for the reproduction of life to be either painful
or dangerous. The use of Mother's*Friend so prepares the system for
the coming event that it is safely passed without any danger. This
great and wonderful
remedy is always
appliedexternally, and
has carried thousands
of women through
the trying crisis without suffering.
ftena forwee book containing information
ef priceless value to all expectant mothers.
TIm Bradflel* Mflilattf Ct., Atlanta, 8a.
Manajger Woy of the Milwaukee Har
vester office bade adieu to his Fargo
friends on his departure to assume his
new duties at Denver, Col. En route
to Chicago he will spend Saturday and
No woman's Happi
ness can be complete
without children it
is her nature to love
and want them
as much so as
it is to love the
beautiful and
The Supreme Guarantee
Our large stock of
Seal and Persian
and other for wearing material
was purchased before the importers
advanced in prices. And to make
tilings interesting, we cheerfully for
feit 'our share of the profit to quick
buyers of fur garments made to order.
Furs Fer FxtitewsMe FeHa.
Absolutely fresh, dean and beautl
pieces Is tM Only sort that
are #bo%n here*
llidlii' TiltorHMt
Soifiid ord#^
Mr. L. Lazarus^ lormerly with Man
del Bros, of Chicago, lit, as practical:
ladies' tailor* is employed here jmd
will take up all orders in thts ltee of
work, Hep«trtag
Expert Repairing and Remodeliag.
," Call before pufdwslnc elapwbere.
Sunday with his daughter who is a
student at the university, Madison, Wis.
Mrs. Norman C. Morgan, wife of the
city accountant, left Friday evening
for Mi:-. eapcr s, where she will visit
for a number of days with her sop, who
is located there and is employed by
one of the large brokerage concerns.
Miss Elizabeth Lincoln will leave
Sunday morning for Minot where she
will teach in the public schools.
Miss Rose "Muzzy, a student..of Miss
Mary Matteson's school of shorthand,
will leave tonight for Winnipeg.
Miss Clara Myers, a student of Miss.
Mary Matteson's school of shorthand,
has accepted a position with the Singer
Sewing Machine Co.
Another of those popular camp fires
has been announced by J. F. Reynolds
Post. G. A. R. and the matter is in
the hands of a committee to make ar
rangements for one at post quarters next
Tuesday night. The young blood among
the other soldier forces in the city have
been invited to particpate.
The Sons of Norway, a singing so
ciety, have completed the roster of
singers and active work will soon be
Mrs. John S. Watson gave a lunch
eon Wednesday noon in honor of Mrs.
Wilson and Mrs. Winslow of James
town. Covers were laid for twelve
popular ladies. American beauties
adorned the pretty table.
John Wyman left last evening for
New York, where he will meet h)s sis
ter from Austria.
Dr. and Mrs. I. N. Wear arid" Mrs.
Stockhouse will sail Nov. 24 for Al
^Mrs. Knight and Mrs. Sheldon will
give a 5-0'clock tea Tuesday.
Mrs. I, N. Wear left last evening for
St. Paul to join the doctor and Mrs.
Stockhouse. v-v
Mrs. J. W. Smith gsita a card party
i s a e n o o n
Hon. Ben Mallough-6T Wheatland
has rented the residence Of Mr. Soren
son in Island Park, and will move his
family down the first of the week, so as
to give his children school advantages.
J. W. Kirk returned Saturday night
and has resumed his position at E. P.
Sundberg's. Two weeks ago Mr. Kirk
was called Detroit, Mich., by the seri
ous illness of his wife who is vsiiting
relatives there. Mirs. Kirk was much
improved when he left but had been
close to death's door.
Mr. ahd Mrs. J. M. J^nsori Of the
southside announce the engagement of
their daughter, Miss Minnette Josephine,
to Victor E. Pehrsson of Buffalo, N. D."
President J. H. Worst of the North
Dakota Agricultural College is in Wash
ington to attend the meeting of the,
national association of experiment sta
tion directors. v
Fargo Council %C^fe*as ^fegu-L
lar session Saturday night and there
wis a large attendance of the boys who,
all gave roseate reports of the splen-,
did business they had been doing. As'
there were several vacancies in the ros
ter of officers, principally owing to re
movals, for one cause or the other, it
developed upon the meeting to elect
others in their place. W. D. Austin
was elected Senior Counselor to suc
ceed C. W. Barton, who hag removed
to Minneapolis L. W. Miller, junior
counselor, to succeed Jesse M. Fields
R. E. Perry was elected conductor to
succeed L. W. Miller, who was pro
moted, and B. E. Sorenson was elected
page to fill a vacancy on account of the
removal of A. C. Kuhfeld to Minnea
polis, and T. E. Dunn was placed on
the executive committee.
Mrs. E. A. Bjelde and daughter, Amy,
of Mayville, N. D., have been vistiing
with C. A. Grettum, the past week.
The final of a series of three card par
ties given by Mr. and Mrs. Chesley,
Miss Chesley and Miss Eva Chesley, at
their home on Eighth Street North, oc
curred Monday evening. Twelve tables
and the game of "500" amused the fifty
guests and. the new features of this
game induced unusual interest. After
ten progressions—and many disgres
sions—refreshments were served by the
Misses Chesley and several of their
young lady friends—when the awards of
the game, were announced as follows:
Mrs. S. G. Roberts, first Mrs. Will
Davis, second Mr. deLendreeje,. first
Hector Barnes, second. •.
Recent letters received by Iiirsl j. A,
Ward convey the information that Miss
Gertrude Stillman, formerly of this city,
is making eminent progress in her
chosen profession as a vocalist. It will
be remembered that Miss Stillman left
Fargo some time ago to study in St.
Paul and later secured a position in the
choir of .Holy Rosary Church in which
she was very successful. Severail months
ago she was afforded an opportunity
to sing for the manager of the "Sleepy
King" opera company and was made
a tempting offer which she accepted.
The excellence of her voice secured her
a place as one of the six show girls in
the opera and she is now with the com
pany in- a leading New York theatre,
and she is devoting her spare time
with one of the best teachers in the
city. Her mother, who is in Minneapo
lis, expects to join her daughter in New
York before very long.
Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Barnes are stop
ping at the Paige House until they de
part for the south to spend the winter.
W. D. Austin |ias gone to the Pa
cific coast to visit friends and see the
F. A. Wills of Plainview, Minn., is a
guest in the family of Col. E. C. Gear
ev. Mr. Wells is a brother of- Mrs.
iraE -ranca IOTCM &OTJ DAILY EETOBLICAN smthd'AT! Evrarccs, KOVEUBEB i?, im
v. .,V
Mis* S^ord h*s refturned to GbSsel
ton alter carijmt ftt bet sister* who has
Word from A1 DuVall reports that
on, but that they have a few nice days
which are greatly enjoyed. He sends
regards to Fargo friends.
Mrs. A. B. Lee is quite sick at her
home on the south side. She has been
threatened with an attack of pneumon
The Carnegie library was the scene
of a very pleasant entertainment Tues
day evening. The Deutsche Gesells
chaft celebrated the birthday of the
great German poet and dramatist,
Schiller, with appropriate exercises.
The musical numbers of the programme
were very pleasing, the German songs
by ProfessorPenniman awakening spec
ial enthusiasm. The declamations by
Mrs. Max Stern and Paul Gross were
stfch as to stir the hearts of all German
enthusiasts, the' latter's rendering of
Schiller's "Lied von der Glocke," be
ing exceedingly animated and impres
sive. The dramatic presentation of the
familiar act of Schiller's popular and
patriotic drama of William Tell, by
representatives from Fargo College,
wa3 greatly enjoyed. The appropriate
center-piece of the occasion was Prof
essor Batt's "Fest Rede" 011 Schiller,
giving a brief but very interesting and'
graphic sketch in outline of Schiller's
character and work. The fitting finale
of the occasion was the singing of the
German national patriotic lyric, "Die
Wacht Am Rhein," and the audience
dispersed, feeling that they had come
very pleasantly into touch with the man,
who. perhaps better than any one else,
stands for all that is best and noblest
in German character.
Disciples of Christ—10:30 a. m. to
morrow, in the lecture room yl the
public library building.
will preach.
Christian Scientist—Services tomor
row as usual, in the society's room in
the Edwards Building. Subject: Soul
and Body.
Roberts Street M. E. Church—Sun
day school at 2:30 p. m. League at
6:30 preaching at 7:30, general theme,
"Our Brothers' Right and Our Obli
Free Methodist—Services at church,
?orner of Tenth Street and First Ave
nue South. Dev. W. D. Poole, pastor,
will preach at 11 a. m. and 2:30 p. m.
All are cordially invited.
Swedish Baptist Church—Corner of
Fourth Street and Third Avenue North.
Preaching by the pastor at 10:45 a- m.
and 7:45 p. m. Sunday school at 12
noon and young people's meeting at 5
O'clock p. m. Frank J. Liljegren, pas
German Evangelical Friedens Con
gregation—Service every Sunday at
10:30 a. m., German Sunday school aft
er service, at its church, Roberts Street
and Third Averse North, near Broad
way. A1 la re cordially invited. E.- J.
Fleer, pastor.
Presbyterian. Church—There will be
public preaching services at 10:30 and
7:30. Edgar W. Day, the pastor, will
preach. Sabbath school at 12 m. at
3:30 Junior Endeavor Young People's
C. E. meeting at 6:30,: Strangers are
especially invited.
Plymouth Congregational Church—
In the morning the pastor, T. H. Lew
is, will preach, subject: "Discipleship."
The Sabbath school follows the morn
ing service and children's meeting at
3:30 p. m. evening sirvi^ 7:307
Kragnes 2:30 p. m. 4
Protestant Episcopal— Gethsemane
Cathedral, services tomorrow: Holy
communion, 8 a. m. Sunday school 10
a. m. morning prayer and litany and
sermon at 11 o'clock. Vesper service
at 5 o'clock in the afternoon. Dean
Burleson will officiate at all services.
First Methodist Episcopal Church—
Herbert G. Leonard, minister. Class
meeting 9:30 a. m. Sunday school 12
m. morning sermon, "The Kingdom
of God," evening sermon, "The Nar
row Way." The mprning sermon will
be the first of a series of social prob
Unitarian Church—Corner of Ninth
Street and Second Avenue South. Rev.
Eleanor Gordon, minister. Morning
service at 11 o'clock. Classes for chil
dren at 10 o'clock. Subject of morn
ing sermon: "Faith and Faithfulness."
Unity Club at 8 p. m. Subject for the
evening: "Shelley's Prometheus Un
bound." Professor Lindsey, leader.
First Congregational—Morning sub
ject, 10:30, "Three Plain Reasons for
Believing in the Divinity of Christ
evening, 7:30, "American Cities, Par
ticularly Fargo in November evening
course, Three National Problems
bible school at 12 C. E. 6:30. Charles
H. Dickinson, D. D., minister Prof.
I. Penniman, musical director.
Church Eighth Street and Third Ave
nue South.
Norwegian Baptist Church—Corner
of Fourth Street and Second Avenue
North. Sunday service—Preaching at
10:45 a- m. and 7:4s p. m. Sunday
school at the close of morning service
B. Y. P." U. Sunday evening at 7
o'clock bible reading and prayer ser
vice Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock.
All are cordially invited to attend. J.
A. H. Johnson, pastor residence 1405
Foyrth Avenue North.
First Baptist Church—Corner of
Eighth Street and First Avenue South,
S. A. Hay worth, minister. Divine wor
ship at 10:30 a. m., with preaching on
the topic, "Forgetters Sunday school
at noon B. Y. P. U. at 6:30 p. m., lead
er, James Van Kleeck. Gospel ser
vice at 7:30 p. m. with preaching on
iftView of Capital
thljl bettig the third of a
isiM&dern Life. Spec
\t iht£r at Ijiftfc the
etea^tervic* A.
pttbtie cor
tb |H |itse services. A
to all strangers
Baking Powder
You are not "held up" when you buy Calumet
Baking Powder. It is not made by the trust*
Tnwt baking powders sell (or 45 or goc par pound, and nay be Identified by thl*
exorbitant pricc,which is an imposition on the ciutoawr and aaricbaa tba trust.
Hyomei has performed almost mir
aculous cures of catarrh and is today
recognized by leading members of the
medical profession as the only adver
tised remedy that can be relied upon
to do just what it claims. The com
plete outfit of Hyomei costs but $nd
consists of ah inhaler, a medicine drop
per and a bottle of Hyomei.
Breathe Hyomei through the inhaler
for a few minutes four times a day and
it will cure the worst case of catarrh.
It soothes and heals the mutous mem
brane of the air passages, prevents ir
ritation, and effects a complete and
lasting cure.
In Fargo there are scores of weR
known people who say they have been
cured of catarrh by Hyomei. If it does
not cure you the Waldorf Pharmacy
will return the money you paid for
Hyomei. This is the strongest evidence
that can be offered as to their faith in
tbe remedy.
The discovery of Hyomei has wrought
a Wonderful change in the treatment of
Prior to three years ago the medicines
ordinarily employed in the cure of this
disease were nauseating drugs and
worthless tonics. In some instances
they benefited, but the improvement was
not lasting.
With Hyomei you take into the air
passages of the throat and head a bal
samic air that goes to the minutest cells,
effectualy killing all germs and microbes
of catarrh. It enters the blood with the
oxygen, killing the germs in the blood,
and restores health to the whole system.
Many astonishing testimonials have been
cuced by Hyomei.
z**l fa?
Just BrektWe Hyomel Pour Tlriies a
Pay and Be Cured.
e w y e a s a o s o e o n e had
said you can cure catarrh by breathing
air charged with a healing balsam, the
idea would have been ridiculed and it
remained tor that eminent investigator
R. T. Booth, to discover in Hyomei
this method of cure.
", .•
Do Not
But If You Do,
Fifty Dollars
To Heat Your House,
why not save
Twenty Five
of it?
You can do so by using
I Doyle Air Burner Co's
Stoves and Furnaces.
How can they do it? Be
cause they burn all combust
ible properties in the fuel
by forming Gas and burning
it, there is No Smoke, No
Soot. The base of the stove
being perforated, all of the
cold air is taken from the
floor, causing the air of the
room to constantly change.
Keanay Block,
N. O.
Gas Stoves Cost Only
One Cent Per Hour
A complete outfit costs but $f and in
cludes an inhaler, dropper and sufficient
Hyomei for several weeks treatment.
Perhaps the strongest evidence that:
can be given to doubters, is the fact that.
the Waldorf Pharmacy has so much
faith in Hyomei that they sell every
package under a positive guarantee to
refund the money if it does not cure.
Now is the time to begin the Die of
Catarrh Curad without Drug*.
EASE. ,t
Hyomei cures catarrh thoroughly and
permanently, because it reaches the
smallest air cells in the head, throat
and lungs, kills germs causing the
disease and drives it from the system.
Hyomei goes to the root of the disease,
destroys •h* cause, and makes perma
nent cures which can be effected in no
other way. Breathe it for a few min
utes four times a day and benefit will
be seen at once. Continue this treat
ment for a few weeks and Hyomei will
have cured you.
The Hyomei breathed through the
neat pocket inhaler furnished with each
outfit mingles with the air you breathe.
It is a local and direct treatment for
eradicating all catarrh germs in the
mucous membrane and tissues and in
this way cures catarrh in any part of
the system. Used in connection with
Hyomei Balm it has been successful in
curing the worst and most deep-seated
cases of catarrhal deafness.
The complete Hyomei outfit costs $1
and Comprises an inhaler, a bottle of
Hyomei and a dropper. The inhaler,
will Isst a lifetime and additional bot
tles ol Hyomei can be obtained for 50c.
Stronger than any claims that can be
made in an advertisement, is the fact:
that the Waldorf Pharmacy will give
their personal guarantee with every
Hyomer outfit tfj«y sell W refund the
money if t^e purchas.er can My that
Hyomei has iftyt sfoeii sirt»facn6n.

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