OCR Interpretation


The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, September 22, 1906, Image 12

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1906-09-22/ed-1/seq-12/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

12
COMING EVENTS
v
Saturday, Sept. 22.
Reception by Fargo college faculty
to students and friends of the faculty
In the chapel.
Wednesday, Oct. 10.
Itttftimage sale Y. W. club rooms.
Thursday, Oct. 11.
Rummage .sale, Y. W. club rooms.
Wednesday, Oct. 17.
Football, A. C. vs. V. C. Normal.
8aturday, Oct. 20.
football, A. C. vs. Carlcton college.
Saturday, Oct. 27.
Football, A. C. vs. St Themaa col
lege.
Saturday, Nov. 3.
Football A. C. vs. Yankton oollt|Si
Saturday, Nov. 10.
Football, A. C. vs. Hamline U.
Note—All meetings are evenings unless
oUifrwIne nppclfled. These announcement*
will be kept standing, and we shall be glnd
Imve ootices sent In by persons In In
terest,
CITY LOCALS
Have Knight Printing Co. prlQt it.
Erlckson photos will not disappoint.
The firm that does xi« »t advertise is
"In a Tight Boxf"
The O. W. Kerr Co. have two lots
on Broadway for sale at a bargain.
The word failure In not found in
The Forum advertising dictionary.
See the famous Jolly Pulls at Fra
ternity hall, Moorhead, Monday and
Tuesday, Sept. 24 and 25.
There is a splendid automobile of
fer being made in this issue of The
Forum. See the want columns.
Wood is the fuel for this season—a
quick hot fire is thus obtained. We
have the best woods in §11 sixes and
lengths. Interior Co.
We take great pains to make Hunt's
Perfect Baking Powder absolutely uni
form—It is very carefully compounded
under supervision of our experienced
chemist, and packed by machinery.
No business venture can prosper
without adequate acounting. Walter
Thompson, jr., expert accountant. Ty
ler block, telephone 399 M. Eleven
years with Red River Valley National
bank.
The only way to correct the condi
tion which decays teeth is to have
them properly and thoroughly clean
ed. The only way to do that is to have
it done by a dentist. He gets at
all the crevices See Dr., Sherman
Edwards Building, twtr or three fm#
year and you will have 99 «nore
tooth troubles. If teeth dori*t decay
they don't have to be filled.
PRESSED BRICK
Bast Pressed Brick at Lowest Prioes,
If yon contemplate building, get
figures and samples from as,
Hebron Fire & Pressed Brick Co.,
Hebron, N, D.
The inventor of Volapuk, Prelate
Martin Schloyer, recently celebrated
the seventy-fifth anniversary of hin
birth In Constance, where he is living
in retirement. He is sLili at work on
his word language and is confident
that notwithstanding the growing pop
ularity of Esperanto, Volapuk is to be
the international language of the
world.
Dr. J. C. R. Charest returned from
the wcBt yesterday and reports that
land is booming north and south of
Mandan where the new railroads are
supposed to go through. Just one
month ago the doctor got a tip that
the road was going through there and
bought a section on the strength of
the tip. The other day he was offered
$3 ah acre in advance of what he had
paid, which made the increase in
thirty days.
MRS. C. H. ANHEIER
TBACHEB
OT
THE PIANOFORTE
,1002 Third ATCQU# South*
Remember that the Marie Fountain
Theatre Co., under canvas, is to be in
Fargo for three nights, commencing
Monday, Sept. 24. The company car
ries its own band and orchestra led
by Professors Hartman and Schrieber.
The orchestra is composed of eight
pieces and will render all the latest
music of the day. The big tent will
be located on Broadway between Sec
ond and Third avenues* Prices 25 and
35 cents.
fhe forum
1
The traveUt^r men say It is just
like getting home to stop at the new
1T. C. T. hotel at McHenry just opened
by the Misses Hogan and Fleming.
Everything is entirely new through
out and the service is first class in
every respect and the boys say they
would like to see a lot more Just such
hotels in the state and would advise
some of the hotelkeepers in ayApjt of
North Dakota towns to go up there
and get a few pointers.
A Few Left—Prices Reduced
MASONIC TEMPLE
SOUVENIRS
PRICK NOW ONLY 50c.
I, 0, MsKtmiri, at Temple, or H. Oi
PlumUY, at Fornm.
"Tim" Healy, the Irish member of
parliament, is an orator whose sar
casm is of the skln-you-alive kind,
i
When at his. home just outside of
Dublin he is ruled by his children,1
"which is more," says a friend of his,
"than can be said of the whole house
of commons." He is married to a
daughter of T. D. Sullivan, long a
member of parliament. As he was
leaving for his honeymoon trip, be
ing at the time in the usual bride-,
groom's flustered condition, he took up
by mistake his father-in-law's um
brella and was making off with it.
?'No, no, Tim," called out the old gen
1 "4
om* take that, me boy—I've1
.'J i'.£*-1 '.**v.
and Republican
CIRCULATION, AUGUST, 1909.
Days. Copies.
1 6,075
2 6,075
8 6,075
3 (Weekly) 6,975
4 6,450
«... 6,075
t... 6,075
5 6,075
9... 6,075
10 6,075
10 (Weekly) 6,975
1 1 6,325
1 3 6,075
1 4 6,075
1 5 6,075
1 6 6,075
Dally average
Weekly average
Day*. Copies.
17 6,075
17 (Weekly) 6.900
1 8 6,325
2 0 6.075
2
1 6,050
2 2 6,050
2 3 6,050
2 4 6.050
24 (Weekly) 7.000
2 5 6,275
2 7
!i71V'6,050
2
8 .,1 *'6,050
2 9 6,050
3
0 6.050
3
1 6.050
31 (Weekly) 7,000
6,107
6,970
State of North Dakota, county of
Cass.—ss.
I, J. P. Edwards, assistant manager
of The Forum Printing Co., do sol
emnly swear that the above statement
gives the actual editions of the daily
and weekly Forum and Republican,
day by day, for the month of August,
11M6. J. P. EDWARDS,
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 7th dajr of Sept.,
1906.
(Seal) John W. Searing,
Notary Public.
My commission expires Aug. 12, 1909.
several daughters, bat only one um
brella."
Get a Pocket Savings Bank, at the
Savings & Loan.
The shortest cut to the poorhou^e,
Is to pass-by the printing office.
Get palms and ferns now, for winter.
85 cents up. Shotwell & Graver.
Mrs. Esther S. Damon of Plymouth,
Vt., is the only living widow of any
revolutionary soldier. She is 92 years
Old.
Who are the Pull Bros.? They are
the world's favorite hypnotists and
gymnasts, at Fraternity hall, Moor
head, Monday and Tuesday, Sept. 24
and 25. See them.
President Oscar G. Munray of the
Baltimore and Ohio railroad lb not su
perstitious, believing that thirteen is a
lucky number to him, and has there
fore ordered that the new central offi
ces of the Baltimore and Ohio railroad
shall be occupied on Thursday, the
13th of the month. He was appointed
to his first job on the 13th of January
and received thirteen subsequent ad
vancements until he became president.
The late Premier Seddon of New
Zealand died so poor that the parlia
ment or friends of the statesman's
family will probably have to make
special provision for the support of his
widow. Mr. Seddon's life insurance
was no more than $1,000, his means
not permitting him to keep paid up
the premiums on the much larger pol
icy that he formerly carried. Yet Brit
ish colonial premiers receive salaries
of ample size, although evidently they
can not save much of them.
Farjro Carpet & Rug Co.
107 Eighth Street 800th. 'Phone SIS.
Make Rugs, Clean Carpets, Clean
Rent or Repair Sewing Machines,
Sell Repairs, Oil and Needles for
all Machines. Sell Wall Paper.
King Edward disburses a good deal
of money in tips every year. Each
visit to one of his subjects costs him
from $1,000 to $3,000. At shooting
parties the gamebeaters get $15 each
and the game keepers $25 to $50 each.
When he
.goes abroad he does still bet
ter. On the occasion of his recent
visit to the kaiser he gave away near
ly $10,000 in this way. When the czar
visited England he left beliijNjl a check
for $15,000 to be distribute^ a^nong
servants who attended him! I
-i, I
Rev. Angus Johnson pastor of the
First Presbyterian church (St Avalon,
Tex., has just celebrated'' his ninety
eighth birthday by preaching two ser
mons to his flock—one in the morning
and the other in the evening. He re
cently rounded out the seventieth an
niversary of his ministry. He shows
few signs of his great age. He is fre
quently called upon to fill the pulpits
of other churches of this section and it
is not an unusual thing for him to
travel in a buggy twenty-five miles in
one day to All an appointment.
While Archbishop Trench was dean
of Westminster he delegated Canon
Cureton to preach at the abbey on a
certain saint's day. On such days the
boys of Westminster school attended
service and afterward had the rest of
the day as a holiday. While Mr. Cure
ton on the morning of the day he was
to officiate was looking over his ser
mon at the breakfast table his son
asked in a tone vibrating with anxie
ty: "Father, is yours a long sermon
today?" "No, Jimmy, not very." "But
how long? Please tell me." "Well,
about twenty minutes I should say.
But why are you so anxious to know?"
"Becatfse, father, the boys say they
will thrash me awfully if you are more
than half an hour."
w
at
it
We make
easy for you
flight expense to agam
use soiled,
ted or stained garment*.
matter of expressing
spot­
It is
merely
a
a bundle of
clothing,
laces, ribbons, gloves, etc.
It
will
save
you money and increase your wardrobe.
Send for information booklet. We pay
ium express on
all orders of
o
$3 or n
Cross Bros,# AlCt
Urneapc
tflNNtAPOtis
MINN
fit* onto Matt «rad* Bskisg Powtfee
a at O moderate prioe*
RELIfilOUS NEWS NOTES
Very encouraging to th^lovw-g gt,
foreign missions is tfte financial re
cord of the mother missionary society
of America. The American board,
originally interdenominational, other
principal denominations, in the Inter
est of practical efficiency, have estab
lished their own, leaving the original
organization mainly to the Congrega
tional ists, which is the most promi
nent protestant denomination in New
Eingland. During the last fiscal year
It has raised $913,169, the largest
amount by far in its history. The wip
ing out of its debt of $176,000 a year
ago is practically assured before its
next meeting Oct. 9. That meeting
will be the centennial of its founding
and will be participated in by various
denominations. One of the interest
ing announcements is an address by
President King of Oberlin, with the
Exhibitions were held last week in
three shops important in setting of
new styles in millinery, and it is of
tli-'se advance models that I wish to
rite you today. It was a trade ex
hibition, the g' neral public was not
there, the invitations being limited to
milliners, dressmakers, outfitters and
the fashion writers.
Two styles of hats seem to be most
in evidence, tfie picture hat for dress
wear, the designs for which are for
the most part gathered from the Em
press Eugenie or second empire modes
and the close fitting hat which is small
especially the toques intended for
wear with the tailored suits, to which
last class may be added the small
theatre hat.
For some days to come, providing
the weather is warmer and propitious
the beautiful hats of the late summer
will still be worn for carriage, call
ing or theatre wear, or with a dress of
the more ceremonious order but for
cool mornings when the new tailored
suit or a jacket must be worn women
will now begin to don the fall hat.
As I wrote in my last letter Jacqui
minot is a very fashionable color, and
for a dress made of broadcloth in this
color, which is a deep ruby red shade,
a hat of Jacquiminot felt which looked
like a double-crowned English walk
ing hat, drawn out narrow front and
back, was added to the costume. A
braid trimming showing red, green,
black and a yellow was brought
around the crown, fastened with a gold
buckle on the right side and- the left
was caught up closely to the brim
with two black wings showing tints
of green. These close fitting little
hats are very comfortable and easy of
fit, and are very becoming to the
round face and if the angle of tilt and
trimming be kept high, height will be
added to the inches of the short per
son.
Another hat, intended for wear with
a brown suit, decorated with black
braid, and having an embroidered
mode- colored vest, has a mode-color
ed felt dri\pped crown drawn to a
point, narrow in the front and caught
with a jet buckle. The brim was of
brown velvet, and the three wings at
the left side were beautifully shaded
from a brown that was almost back
to a tender yellowish mode shade. One
of the wings stood straight up at a
becoming angle and two drooped over
the side and back.
A,plainer hat in brown felt also of
the narrow toque variety looked much
like a man's soft walking hat which
was accentuated by the ribbon and
band and broad buckle of the same,
relieved only by the two broad long
quills at the left, one black and the
other mode grey. This' idea of having
the quills of different colors and one
plain and the other shaded is a rath
er popular fad and more decorative
than two of the same kind.
The craze for braid hafc already
reached the hat and many of the
walking hats are trimmed wholly of
it, with pierha^ a relief by a bright
buckle, or twwvi i|ttl8
TIIB FATtGO FOUTTM AK~D DATLY RErt-ULtCAN, SATURDAY EVENT NO, MITT EMBER i oon.
••I i
NEW YORK FASHIONS
The tilt is still here but has veered
round to a new quarter—-a lift on the
left side at the back, and then looks
a3 if someone had tried to jam it
down over the right eye. Instead of
the narrow brim in the back, it is
narrowest on the right side and front,
flares widely at the left and falls In
the back. This wideness at the left
side leaves great- room on possibilities
in trimmings such as under arrange­,]for
ments of flowers, lace, etc., and the
long dropping plumes used above, or
the beautiful wings anf drapped buck
les that stand up in Prince of Wales
fashion and float over the back, wings,
coque and peacock feathers, and quills
in the hat of utility. Crowns are, in
many cases made by shirrings, drap
pirigs, crushed pleats or arranged to
suit with the brim a suitable angle for
the face of the wearer.
vt»r
wings or
both Irtit rriany4' have no other trim
ming than that afforded by the var
iety of patterns embracing many col
ors. In many a hat that carries out
the color scheme of the suit, which
may be somber indeed, is brightened by
these braids, or, the hat may carry out
a contrast while the braids may show
the various colors\»hown in the cos
tume.
As an example of the first sfyle, a
black sailor, with the wide left and
narrow right side, was trimmed with a
straight band showing red, green,
#hite and black, while great loops
v
significant title: "fhe Changes of Ona
Hundred Years in Missionary Theory
and Practice.
There is great interest in the Cath
olic church in two recent decisions of
his holiness, Pope Pius "tenth, one of
his decrees rejecting any compromise
with the French Republic on the issue
of lay trusteeship of church property
the other his encyclical ordering Cath
olic students out of Italian universi
ties.
The unity of the churches seems to
be coming in South Africa also. A
movement has begun there to Inquire
into the Canadian, plan of union for
Congregational, Presbyterian and
Methodist churches with ii Vfew'to its
adoption in South Africa.
The Jesuits have chosen as their
general a German, Francis Xarier
Wernz. This is the most important
office in the Catholic church next to
that of pope.
Dr. Dowie has issued a long state
ment in answer to charges made
against him and his administration
by Mr. Voliva and others. He denies
the charges of immorality and de
mands that they specify times and
places. He denies teaching polygamy
and extravagance in the use of funds.
He would like the titles of the faithful
sent on as soon as possible to aid him
against his enemies. The prophet
who was reported as near to death is
showing much vitality.
Bishop Bell of the United Brethren
has delivered and published an able
argument for the unification of Protes
tant Christianity in America. He ar
ranges his /argument -under sixteen
points, which include practical effici
ency and the attainment ot spiritual
ideals. i
laid flat at the left side held two
black quills in place. This hat was i
planned for a tailored suit in black
lady's cloth, the vest of which was
of green cloth embroidered in a white
design having redi spots scattered ov
er it. But the owner had also a
green dress, and a red pony jacket
which she wore with a black skirt, so
with any one of these costumes this
black hat was a tasteful adjunct,
An instance of the second class of
hat was a picture hat In white felt,
high on the left-side-back and dent
ed around the sides. Rosettes of
white velvet edged with rose colored
cord, giving them a rose like "appear
ance were set on the barrette under
neath, while the crown was encircled
with a white braid showing gold, rose
and green and this hat was variously
worn with a black velvet, a red
broadcloth, and a green self-checked
panama.
The sailor hat also will be worn this
^winter, indeed, sailors are too becom
(ing,
1
too comfortable and too handy a
hat to easily go out. A sailor though
extremely plain may often be worn
when no other hat could be thought of,
with a handsome veil, a few rib
bons or a silk drap—these will make a
'sjailor suitable for almost any occa
sion except the dressiest affairs.
The large hats are beautiful crea
tions. A white hat to be worn with
a cloth suit showing brown and green,
had a shirred crown of white silk set
[on a brim having a narrow brim in
front, but very wide at the left-side
back, where it was lifted with a bar
ette, above which was a Vfery delicate
pink shirred facing and pink mirror
velvet bow, while the edge was decor
ated with a band of green foliage.
From underneath a mother-of-pearl
buckle sprang two long uncurled white
plumes that extended over the back
and just touching the hair. 1
Another large hat dented and curved
to becomingness was of black velvet
faced with white Cantilly lace, and
filled in the back with a ruche of the
saine. The crown was drapped with
stripped silk showing bars of gold,
red and two shades of brown. Such a
hat Is extremely hard of manipulation
by the amateur milliner for without
the greatest care it is sure to be dowdy
loking, while under the hands of an
expert it will come forth a most ar-,,
tistic creation. I
A black velvet hat should be one of
the accessories to every Roman's
wardrobe, which she will find an ad
junct in her outfit that can always be
depended upon when no other hat will
be appropriate or pleasing.
Plaid silk as a hat trimming made
a good idea of a showing in one shop
and many little toques, sailors, alpines,
etc., were trimmed entirely with it,
laid in Imitation buckles, roses, bows,
quills and wings crossed bands, folds,
straight lines alternating with diag
onals of the plaid and in a majority
of cases all other trimming was ab-.
sent.
The plaid silk is according to the
present showing likely to be popular
not only in millinery, but for waists,»
as a dress trimming and also for'
belts and ties and nothing will give
sugh a touch of color to an otherwise
sombre dress, or freshed up an old
suit so much as these plaid accessor
ies.
Next to the plaid hat trimming, is
the stripped silks, and a pretty idea
used on a mouse grey brim was a
crown of drapped stripped silk. A
hat of this description is very suitable
and well wearing for the rainy days,
as there are no wilted flowers or
feathers to detract from the wearer's
trim 4ook, which should be the aim of
she who must be out in such weather.
It is possible that women do not real
ize that more care should be expended
In rainy seasons than at any other
time, and a few do not'kiww that a
fresh bright plaid bo.Wr or bright tie
and belt, provided that the gloves,
shoes, hem of the skirt and coat is in
good order, will make hfer a gladsorae
thing to look at on a dreary morn
ing. «..
Buckles for hats are big, covered
with imitation stones and jewels, or
even real ones if the women who
wears them can afford it. All sorts
of odd conceits and designs are carv
ed, inlaid and woven into them and it
often happens that the most expen
sive article on the hat is the buckle
in which case it is usually large
enough to be decoration in itself.
ft55f i*,
OAKES,
tWf!
I
Catherine Mann- Payzant*.—
WO?
W-
v
Box IS
Northern Puciflc Avenua
Phone No. S54L
For Associaled
i
Take
:r]
V
IFCX -n W4
i Engine & Boiler Works
A. J. CRAIG, Proprietor.
Manufactures the
ALL STEEL GRAIN TANKS
Tlity never leak, rain does not effect their weight. Given a coat of will
last for years. All threshermen use them.
Manufacturer of Steam Boilers, Smokestacks, Biitchens, Water and OHTanks
Elevator Boots, Plate and Sheet Iron Work, Boiler Tubes,
Brass Goods, Pipc Fitting?.
kHPAlR WORK OIVtiN
A.
1.
When we guarantee water, you will either get wat«f or it 'jfiii
not cost you anything.
Write us for prices and terms.
NORTH DAKOTA ARTESIAN WELL CO.*
(INLORJ'OKAILU)
PERFECTLY SIMPLE
j^OURING CAR $1,450. T0URAB0UT $780.
Maxwell cars are sold under the positive guarantee
that as good a car can not be sold at a lower price
Every buyer of a riaxwell U Maxwell enthu»ia»t,'?
and references are yours for the asking.
Sample machine at 410 N.
P.
HUGH McDONALD, Slate Agent, Valley City,
r*
P"SS
•*•1. MP
Report and
Fargo, N. D.
SHOTWELL A GRAVER,
Florists, Fargo, N» D.
Do not send any further than Fargo
for fresh cut flowers, for weddings,
etc. Funeral designs oj every descrip
tion made up on short notice. Palms,
ferns, chrysanthemums, Primroses,
Lilies, Hyacinths, Tulips and Narcis
sus Bulbs Gold Fish, Glohes, Fish
Food, Canary Birds. Special attention
r»«_ aia to out-of-town orders. Write for
Phone 424
a|ooue.
DEALER IN
er a Coal
R12, FOURTH A VP. (NORTH FARfiO, "V, n.
WATER* WATER! TER!
If ynu want a well or if your town needs water for domestic use
or for tire protection, let us know about it for we are anxious to
help you out. «.
NORTH DAKOTA.
SIMPLY PERFECT
Avenue, Fargo, N. D.
'v A. L. WALL 1
I)
S.*
cat-
N. D.
f, "r
F«r*o, N. D.,
St,t.
The Daily Forum, Fargo, N. D.
i'
1
it.
•.. J, i ''rr[
iA
-v'vt'V- 5
ic.

xml | txt