OCR Interpretation


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

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

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

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

....V.
is1- f*
jv-
vr
\£:-rV
S'
'v
y
A
i
... ." si ...\ .. .v..'...
nolnmm
Wv* .* ,,... ,v**r f«»'jjife'i'ifcwijiiL'iiiili iiiinii'i
A number of very dainty calling and
at home frocks are seen in the shops
nowadays. These are used to bring
out the new tints of the season, the
most of which can be worn by the av
erage woman. Osiris, the latest green,
is a possible exception, but this can be
easily overcome by the generous use of
white about the throat.
A
graceful design which has attracted
much attention and can be duplicated
easily in a less expensive material and
trimmings is shown in Osiris tinted
voile over white silk. The skirt has
eleven gores, just half of the twenty
two which were predicted for ultra
smart skirts at the beginning of the sea
son, and these gores are outlined with
feather-stitching. The skirt is finished
very simply at the bottom with a shal
low flounce and the merest suggestion
of a train.
The bodice, though is a more ornate
affair. It has a deep square yoke* of
French lace and is laid in box plaits.
Three of the plaits are continued over
the yoke in the front and back, while
WEcolumnsirrevocable
OTTO H. HAUBOLD,
-j
A
l.»
412
ly
K
j.
i v 1,5,
(v,
J,
.. "rare
The Pure Phosphate Powder 5#
£5 fler Ft/// Pountf
i
i
Hi •Jiiiiillt|
tm
N E W Y O K A S I O N S
New York, Nov. 14.—The past week
Ms not brought forth anything start
lingly new in the way of fashions, but
the models which have been introduced
have satisfied the incessant demand for
original and artistic gowns and their
accessories.
.»*.
the collar is composed of alternate
bands of white mousseline and voile.
The sleeves are of voile to the elbow
from this point, however, they contin
ue in large balloons of lace.
Happily the original rather than the
quaint and nicturesque is the rule in
headgear this season and as a result
it is not so difficult to select a hat that
is becoming and at the same time ultra
smart. With the gown just described
a cream-white pressed beaver is worn.
The crown is sunk into a brim which is
wide at the front and sides, but becomes
quite narrow at the back. Waving
across the front is an immense white
ostrich plume on either side of the
crown are rosettes of Orisis and white
satin ribbon with ends trailing to the
back and fastened under the brim in
another rosette. Where the brim is up
turned at the side a smaller white
plume is seen nestling fondly against
the hair.
Papal purple, which is really more of
a mauve tint is another of the season's
new colorings. Its peculiar shade
makes it essentially a day color the ar
tificial lights of evening almost invar
iably clash with it and spoil the effect.
A smart French gown in this shade is
developed in mistral cloth over a foun
dation of mauve taffeta. The skirt is
draped over the hips in a delightfully
4
This circulation is in a profit-returning section, the great Middle
tral West. Farmers in this section have money, and if you wish to intro-.
duce your goods into the homes arid bit the farms of 3 50,000 just such pos
sible customers you will certainly give Orange Judd Farmer consideration.
READ OUR GUARANTEE:
AN IRREVOCABLE CONTRACT BETWEEN THE PUBLISHER AND SUBSCRIBER.
positively guarantee the reliability of every advertisement inserted in our publications. This guar
antee is and means just what it says. It means that no advertisement is allowed in our
until we are satisfied that the advertiser is absolutely reliable and that any subscriber can
safely do business with him. It further means that if any subscriber is swindle^d through any advertisement
in our columns, we will reimburse him for the full amount of his loss. Complaint should be made within otye
week from date of any unsatisfactory transaction, with proofs, etc., and within one month from date advertise
ment appeared, that the matter may be adjusted while all the circumstances are fresh in mind. We do not,
of course, guarantee that one advertiser's goods are better than another's, but we do guarantee that the adver
tiser will furnish whatever he advertises on the terms stated. It is a condition of this contract that in writirig'
to advertisers you state that you saw their advertisement in oup publications. I
All we ask Is a chance to prove to you what some advstllsers
found out years ago» Let us send you our booklet, or
us a postal card and our rspresentativ
Qdtniiii
.•»v^/TvWV
4t»*
simple fashion without a wrinkle. Six
deep bayadere folds of the material are
appliqued around the bottom and each
is headed with a narrow black and
white silk braid.
The bodice is made over a fitted lin
ing and has band-sewed tucks at the
back. Encircling the waist is a deep
girdle which stands high at the back,
but slopes in a point toward the front.
Across the shoulders and half-way
down the front is a beautiful Irish lace
collar, fitting in to form a yoke, this
lace also being employed for the high
stock collar and deep cuffs on the
sleeves. The puffs of the sleeves are
trimmed with bayadere folds to match
the trimming on the skirt..
Completing the costume is a large
black beaver bat trjmpied^ with passes
of shaded purple ribtbon and black os
trich tipS.
Society women have taken to a new
fad in the form of veils and the most
novel effects and designs are seen as a
result. In the matter of expense they
eclipse anything that has yet appeared
Many are hand embroidered or inter
woven with medallions of rare harid
made lace. Others cover the face en
tirely, falling as low as the shoulders,
being bordered with the most exquisite
English thread imaginable. The effett
is rich, if bizarre and the greatest ar
gument in favor of these veils is that
they are beyond the reach of ordinary
mortals on account of their cost.,
It is surprising how many fall and
winter house gowns are made with the
light and dainty effect of summer toil
ettes. At glance they suggest prepara
tions for fashionable watering resorts,
but this thought is dispelled at a secdnd
view when amidst the frills and frip
peries a seasonable touch of-ftir-'*0r
other equally distinctive' winter trim
ming is observed.
Another of the. new greens is called
bergamot, a soft pale shade suggesting
mignonette under certain lights. In
French nuneveiling )t is 'especially .pret
ty. A charming toilette in this mater
ial has a clinging trailing skirt .tucked
from the hem to the waistline and is in
tended for street as well as house wear
because it is accompanied by a stunning
blouse of chinchilla trimmed with passa
menterie in black and green.' The
back of the blouse has incongruous
basque tabs of mottled grey moire re
sembling chinchilla and the waist is con^
fined with a belt of white silk rubber
embroidered with, olivines and pearl
beads, with green silk..
The fur blouse, however, might be
dispensed with and in its stead a dainty
''.Jk
i'ti
I tf, «r*
J®E PAEQb' FORtfli-AND DAIL*^EEPtTBLtCAN -jATtEDA^•fcTENhSG," fevEMBEB-i^-WOSif '7 7
jik
v
u
*4
"•'?& Vf
bodice worn. The front might be em
broidered with roses of crepe and
chiffon. This trimming is seen on near
ly all the very smart growns this sea
son. They are equally attractive and
less expensive when made of taffeta or
satin. The material might be cut put in
part between the e'mbroidery and the
spaces filled in with horizontal tuckings
of white silk mousseline. There could
be a shallow yoke of the same material
made in one piece with a collar faced
with 'tiny bands of iar or* QjE em
broidered silk. v.
The well-gowned woman finds it tie-c
essary "to give much thought to the
shape and trimmings of her sleeves this
reason. In many instances they are the
distinguishing feature of the gown.
With the simplest dress it is no unusual
thing to sep the great ornate sleeve.
A favorite finish for the full puffs that
fall below the elbow is tucks. A pretty
effect is shown from the shoulder to be
low the elbow. The sleeve gradually
widens from the top and is quite volum
inous where the tucks cease. The loose
material is gathered into a band at the
wrist edged with pink silk and a tiny
spray of pink forget-me-nots.
Morning wraps developed in long
haired zibeline and other materials that
resemble fur are fashionabe. A natty
design is double breasted with a box
front the tight fitting back. Heavy lace
points are let in at the bottom and
the huge sleeves are slashed at th'e
outer seam to open over panels of lace.
The turn over collar is of heavy lace
trimmed with passamenterie and passa
menterie ornaments are arranged dpwn
the front.
For evening, wear one sees, nothing
hardly except white coats. Whether
made of lace, silk, cloth or fur white or
delicate cream tints are always selected.
Some very pretty tailored dresses for
misses are exhibited. They are in broad
cloth trimmed with moire,, bends of
broad-tail or passamenterie ornaments.
Capelets and circular ruffles over the
shoulders are used when the long broad
fur scarf is hot worn.' i
The approach of the holiday season
suggests the thought that nothing makes
a more appropriate present than a fur
set. A hat has been added to this' feat
ure of the toilet os as fashion now dic
tates it the complete set includes, muff,
boa, fur trimmed hat and one of the
handsome silk rubber or unlined suede
belts ornamented with steel or.gun metal
nails, ,v
Less expensive fur pieces are not so
large and are So pliable that they c'an be
tied into four-in-fiands or oilier knots
most readily. They come in the fashion-
"l,
THERE IS PLENTY OF MOOT

To' be made in advertisingfln® Agricultural papers
v|| rpu
'manufactured there is one that stands out more prorriinent than the others. It is known as tne
.^strongest in its fieldl^ Ther^ reason'loF this/ 'Youicriow what' the reason is. There pufefisHed
Tfcjwestern^ dots^'larg^number of agricultural weeklies, but'the prominent one is the
v
Aiid you start rigiSt when ^his tmper. Evefy reader knows that ^adi^tisfcm^nts found
in the Orange Judd are reliable, else they would not be there. If you areliot getting your share of
trade from Orange Judd readers it's your own fault. Others are When you get through with
papers that give no returns, why not take on one that has a guaranteed circulation of
OAf\
3....iK«.. ....*-.. .....*
..it •/. -...
V
mm, v
jj
".', ij-v-y. •,»« i
s. .Is
7
r\ *T
-t1
i I
will use the, right papefs.j l|i every line
-V,'.'
a
7-?3
w75.
V 65/6
1
1
kJlfS-t
HA '5/t/1 Y'wulANA/
V••'•••"'
v
....r
.. ... .. vr
Tin Wi
ROSE SCHMIDT,
EXPERT rVRRIERS, CUTTERS and FITTERS
(Formerly with Gordon & Ferguson, St. Paul.)
612 front St., Fargo.
able furs and 1*11 case one does not wish
to purchase even the smaller designs,
the material can be bought by the
yard anJ fifiniime$ a£te**brii df*he sho£i
models. -v
It is true that modish accessories "'as'
well as gowns themselves are costly and
intricate, but there are few that an
inventive mind cannot duplicate in a
manner befitting, the average nurse as
wel.! ,as justice .to the fashion imi
tated.^ Maude Griffin.
t.
...
i^OTicg TO'fcaEiltd^
.. In the matter of the estate of C.
tuyler Gregory, deceased.
Notice is hereby given by the under
signed, Florence L. Gregory, executrix
of the estate of C. Cuyler Gregory, late
of the city of Fargo, in. the county of
Cass and state of North Dakota, de
ceased. 16 the creditors o,f, and all per
sons having claims against, said de
ceased, to exhibit them with the neces
sary vouchers, within four months aft
er'the first publication of this notice, to
said executrix, at the office of Emerson
H. Smith, her attorney, rooms 5 and 6,
First National Bank Building, F^argo,
N. D.
... Batefl October. 31st, A. D. 1903.
FLORENC£a. GREGORY,
Executrix.
First publication on the 31st day of
October, A. D. 1903.
(Oct. 31, Nov. 7, 14 ^nd 21, 1903.)
'.'*.**? yt'
VI .*?,
a,
'Jt «t
/A-V.
How Is This?
Our Price* on.r
Are lower than elsewhere.
Why? Because we have
a reputation to establish.
We make well fitting
garments of the best furs
and guarantee them.
'PHONE 423 L.
MILWAUKEfc
e thocl i$ cJften
commented oh as most
markable and unique for the
reason that in most every
particular their plan is ori
mal from a brewer's point of
view. There is. no guess
work. Self- registering ther
mometers and pressure
gauges indicate the exact
temperature and state., of
maturity of the beer in, the
stock-houses, at all times.
Always the Sgme Good Old Blatz
BLATZ MALT-VIVINE (NsiMRIM) TONIC
DRUGGISTS.
Val Blatz Brewing Co., Milwaukee.
"ASK YOUR DEALER."
H'
±£.
Y 8 9
I
5
1
ffi
For State News Read The Forurri.
"xi 1/'
'&
1.-
i
*k.
1
u-
4*
4^-Lic/A
•S',.
I U
n,-
fi!L'HO!h S.
y
57^6
96/8 i
A
tag
?f* ~x -L
i
11-Jt
K
u i
I! ."
V
"H
4
Hi
N
V
1^'
ih-
i
7
1
La'
n"1
O'.
v
1

xml | txt