OCR Interpretation

The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, May 25, 1907, Image 9

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1907-05-25/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

r' —.-. v»..tJ
V .V. v ^-..
9 to 16.
Long Chains
Cut Gold and doll 'Many
Short Chains
Engraved Gold, single alKl
double strands •'*•.
New Y«pk, May 26.—-Next to
wedding dtess, perhaps there Is no
time when a girl llktes to have a free
and generous hand in the buying and
making of a dress more than the one
in which She is to graduate. Of course,
now one graduates from many depart
i ments, fibt the one is the last when
she goes out from the schoolroom for
The graduation gown*
summer are undeniably beautiful
The Mieefest laces and embroideries
are used for these frocks. Some in
For the wool dress albatross was
used with yoke of lace insertions. The
sleeve bands, fan(*y bolero and trim
ming band of the skirt are. of white
silk decorated with hand embroidery.
Narrow frills of lace finish the wrist
band and neck. A sash of white silk
finished the costume. This is a cos
tume that the girl will find both pretty
for a graduatton dress and very serv
iceable for evening wear thereafter. If
u lighter material is desired muslin
^Cross Bros,
if,- .:a
*1j^V.^' T.: v^'V'W^ V*r\ r*'-n f^
4 .•' rff ,' sM'
l\ 1. A*
narrow width, others in broad flounce
depth, of fittest batiste embroidery, or
Valenciennes or 'ChantHly lace. Nar
row laces and insertions of narrow
embroidery match the broad patterns.
Lace, indeed, forms an Important part
in these confirmation dresses on both
skirt and waist. 'Horizontal tucks tractive gown trimmed with narrow
trim the bottom of the skirts, some- frilling of white silk
times alternating with the insertion.
Tucking is liked for trimming the
Ittits, Jackets, Party
Men s Suits, Over­
coats, Glovee, Feathers, and In
tket all kinds of wearing appartl.
Everything leaves our factory
looking almost as good as new.
Ho matter
you live we
fttorArjtee to plee you. Putting
an old ^aruHui wearable eoa
Utiou means a saving to yo».
8«tul a trial order today.
ist ar -iMtien feooMrt free. Hetsr#'
on ®r«ter» «f «r msr*
A .*•:
Splendid Showing of JewelryforSummer
This jewelry store is stwwing an almost exhaustive,supply.of
the much favored Jet, in every form for personal adornment* 1
which ingenious artisans can devise.'
Gold Necklaces
With pendant effects
Dog Collars, Lockets, Bracelets,
Hat Pins, Belts, Buckles,
Hair Ornaments, Waist
Sets, in gold
We also make a specialty of Engraved Stationery, Calling
Lards, Wedding and Party Invitations. Highest grades only
organdy coUld be used,
but the wooj dress will be found
serve many purposes.
good, bids farewell to school days and combined with white dotted net would
regular study work and begins her)1*6 pretty for a rather young girl, and
life at woman's work. It is not to be
ted swiss and French lawn, while if,A crush girdle of silk encircles the
something more elaborate is desired
point d'esprlt or moussellne de sole
suggest themselves, yet even these
last are mope adapted to the
girl who is over her teens.
Very soft lighti weight woolen
goods are also suitable, as the pecu
liarly soft effect of a woolen material
has ft in-" cot
tons. .-*
A second dress was made from
white ^lady's cloth, the sleeves and
upper edges of the waist front being
embroidered and trimmed with silk
frilling. The guimpe Is of white fig
ured Brussels net and the girdle is of
liberty silk. A white cashmere frock
wondered at that the girl feels that i embroidery. In each of these cases
this one dress should be something jthe yokes or guimpes should be re
of her life ended and the beginn^
that which is new. "She Is on hei
feet, so to speak.
shown this
enough for this most important event
in a young girl's life,
Of course, the most suitable of ma
terials lifcs among the simple fabrics,! Venice lace
such &s mull, silk mull, organdy, dot- chiffon edge
be further enhanced by hand
,f comes they could be replaced by thpse
)r In the evening
of very thin goods
not at all.
A gown suitable for a young, woman
from 18 to 21 years of age could be
developed from white or cream India
silk with shoulder pieces and yoke
sections, also sleeve bands of point de
Narrow frills of white
the collar and sleeves.
waist and is finished with a rosette in
the back. Elbow, sleeves are used as
most appropriate where gloves should
be used anyway at the public exer
cises. This is a gown that with very
little change will make an excellent i
evening gown later oft.,,
style. The yoke is of
and the sleeves are of the same ma
terial. Cream white rajah could be
used for this mftdel if the young wo
man is older, or it might be organdy
over a lining of printed cotton or
gandy with sash of »vhite or some
prominent color in the printed lining.
White canvas cloth makes a most at-
while Silk mull Shirred ^lit the waist I to appear at home in or has been
line to form a deep girdle in princess economical enough to hav« the money
all-over lace
The upper part
of the dress decorated with hand em
broidery is white Silk, and the yoke
and collar of fancy white tucked silk.
For the class reception there was
a very pretty foulard brown dotted
with white and trimmed with cream
white lace, which harmonized so well
with the fair hair and brown eyes ot
the girl v/ho was to wear it. As it
was made in princess style again in
the upper blouse there were several
changes, one of ftlet lace, one of fine
cream mlk, two of the daintiest lin
gerie blouse. As the reception was
held in the afternoon (before 6 o'clock)
there was a soft plaque hat of flno
braid bent and dented to suit the face
One mother who had always main
tained that a school giii should be
dressed in the plainest and simplest
kind of clothes, upon her daughter's skirt and now putting up her hair for
good, taking on the jiirs of a woman,
and at first she was a little self-con
scious, but as the claims and expecta
tions of the woman from others were
graduation gave her as a gift a com
plete outfit which would do for the
many functions that were in order
during the exercises In which as a
graduate and an honor student her
daughter had to take part in, and so
planned it 'that she was well fitted
out to start out as a wa&e earner her- regained her poise
First and foremost came the gradu
ation dress, which was in the futurd
to do service as an evening dress. It
was developed from China silk with
a very full skirt of alternating rows
of pleats and* shirrings. The waist
wag of the surplice order with shir
rings on the shoulders and had in
addition to the V of lace and tucked
silk several otherft to make a change
with. Two or three different styles
of sashes and belts and collars and
cuffs make as it df& for this dreso
quite a change.
Belt Buckles
of its owner. It was in a cream shade
of strkw and trimmed with brown
velvet bows and green foliage, through
which peeped little pink roseijuds.
Ijong cream gloves were worn at the
reception, but there was also a pair
in brown for other occasions, brown
shoes ahd stockings were added and
great pains had been taken to match
the shades of brown and cream used
in the costume. This gown was in
tended for calling, and informal even
ing affairs or dinners. Another dress
that was used for a morning affair
given by the class was a blue trim
med with wide bands of embroidery.
It was fashioned after the bretelle
mode, and the embroidery was used
to outline the front panel formed by
the box pleat in the front and on the
bretelles. The blouse was of dotted
swiss decorated only with tucks and
very narrow Valenciennes at the collar
and cuffstf The girdle was of blue
linen with simylated buckles back and
front of pieces of the embroidery. A
pretty lingerie embroidered round hat
was the accompaniment to this dress,
with gloves, a white parasol embroid
ered around its edges and white can
vas shoes and stockings. Then there
was a traveling dress added to this
outfit of blue serge ornamented with
white cloth vest and sofitache trim
mings: A white sailor shape trim
med with blue ribbon and quills was
worn With Mack gloves, black shoes
and stockings. The suit was a "Prince
Chap" model. This suit was a most
welcome gift, for what girl at the end
One of the innovations of the sea
son is the lingerie blouse sleeve well
down to the hand, while the sleeve of
the little jacket worn over it is a mere
cape or drapery—anything but a
To this outfit came also a house |voyan^ dreams are messages for her
dress of taffeta made in Jumper fash- PeoPte. She says they are given her
ion in one of the new checks in gray
and black, a linen suit in white, a new
wrapper of plowered muslin, a ki
mona, a matinee jacket, a voile skirt
for extra waists, an Eton jacket in
black silk, a raincoat, umbrella, with
all the accessories and underwear
needed in any girl's outfit. It was a
wisdom on the part of the mother to
thus save for the girl and send her
out with those things the world de
mands of the woman. It was perhaps
a little amusing to watch this girl, who
had never before worn a really long
4, forum: One of the severest electric
forced upon her she realized herself storms ever known here passed over
and gradually took on the manner of. our little burg yesterday creatine
the woman, Wt .he girl behind and havoc along the telegraph and
lips quivered at the loss of the girl, her) front of the residence of W bick
eyes were proud -of the woman before son was also
her—and tl^ girl was worth it.
Black is being used extensively in
black gown is far from being the sim
ple thing it once was.
Catherine Mann-PayzaM^t
Hypnotism Swells a Church.
A Great Harrington (Mass.) preis
telegram says that by hyponotizing
people, especially the young, Rev.G. H.
Smith is increasing the membership
of Jiis church so rapidly that the
church may tyive to build an addition
to accommodate the crowds that now
come to worship. Mr. Smith says he
does not give the demonstrations for
the purpose of show, but rather to
inform himself upon the merits of
Paris on dressy occasions, but t»e all' Kellar of this place. About two weeks
hla^lr trnvvr. io fm-
F^ur cylinder, vertical maters under
h6oa sliding gear tui'^i.^ssioij. ihre*
speeds and reverse shait drive direct on
high speed Parson's white brass hear
:ngi on engine and transmission Mctatc
mechanical lubricator reversible steer
ing gear pressed steel frame spark and
throttle control, throttle operated bv
hand or foot muffler cut-off tiand brake,
dust-proof internal expanding on rear
wheel foot brake external contracting *'\C.
in rear wheels. Runabout. 90 inch wheel
base, 30x3^ inch tires. Touring ar# wisS V
Mk wheel-bitte, 32x4 inch tirw. I- V*''
8 Broadway
Annie Enemyheart, the Indian
ceremonies in the Elbow wood
wiiieh are located near the reservation
Annie is a girl something over
Enemyheart is an Aricaree. wh!
mostly comprise the tribe on th
reservation, and lie Is a great believer
in the oldtime Indian, and it ig said
that he has instilled into her mind a,
great hatred for the white people.
Annie was never off the reservation,
but the smattering of education that i
she has attained was secured at the
school near her home. The girl says
that her revelations are from vivid
dreams, something like those which
are said to have befallen the great
costume of of the school years has a decent suit ^rs- Stansell of New York city, who
or the latter day prophetess,
ago created
of a
'"Miss Enemyheart declares
and evidently believes that her clair-
first by the ghost of the liorse and
afterwards by the ghost of an old In
dian who has been deceased for some
So far as can be learned, the Indians I
have not made any outbreaks, but
they show a most restless spirit and
there is no telling just what may hap
pen if some attempt is not made to
put a stop to the agitation, for it is
stated by people in that section that
Annie tells her people to turn their
backs on the whites and not to pay
the slightest attention to any thing
they say/or do.
Mapleton, N. D., May 22.—To The
If the mother's phone lines. A laree bhide i„
son was also struck by lightning
shattering and scattering the bark and
pieces of wood in all directions, some
of which went crashing through the
window. Beyond the splitting of the
tree and the breaking five panes of
window glass no damage was done.
We regret to announce the sudden
death of John Kellar, son of P.
i u u n
known as the seer, high priestess an
prophetess of the Indians at the Fc
Hfrthold reservation, whose stran.
)M 1ver over her people has been
ined In the, columns of The Forum
i* still continuing to draw many re
skins to her side, and they continm
i hold their weird heathenish rit.-
y»-ars old, and there is a magnetls
about her that the Indians of her trif.
either cannot or do not endeavor
resist. The worship of the horse
head continues and she has convince* I
the Indians that there is some miracu
lous power secreted within the hea I
She explains to the membsip,, of th.
tribe that U comes direct1 fr&m tl.
Great Spirit, and she says the on
wa,y dire disaster can be avoided is tv
offering up sacrifices daily to the lies
on the crude altar that she has caus«
to be erected in the woods. She hj
many followers, and Indians who wet
members of the Episcopal, Catholi
and Congregational churches are flock
ing to her banner. She is said
dress a*r the Indians did years ag
and in this she is encouraged by
uncle, Enemyheart, for Annie is not
daughter of this Indian, but a nlec
She is a daughter of a one-time wen
known warrior and chief who wt
known as White Owl, bu who h&
been dead for some years. It is b(
Jieved that this uncle exercises a greti'
influence over her and assists her in
working up the Indiana to follow h«
strange beliefs.
Auuut two
John secured a position as painter
from the Miller-Chaffee-Reid Co. of
Amenla, N. D., and while thus engaged
he took, suddenly ill on May 15. A
physician was immediately summoned
who pronounced the case as one of
spinal meningitis. Despite the fact
that every care and attention was
given him both by physician and kinti' rndtaate*
friends, he succumbed to the dread
disease at 4 o'clock on the afternoon I uVS!td
their bereavement. ™o?!\
U!' .4,' 1 Vif'r/n
8, great central valleys June 4 to
eastern states Juno 7. Warm
wave will cross west of Rockies about
Jujie 2, great central valleys June 4,
eastern states June 6. Cool wave
will cross west of Rockies about June
5, great central valleys June 7, eastern
states June 9.
All the disturbances of June will de
velop greater than Usual energy or
intensity. A peculiar feature will bo
that southern sections, particularly
southwest parts of the great central
valleys, will have temperatures in
June averaging much above normal
while in the southeast and northwest
sections temperatures will average
about normal.
The disturbance above described
will be of more than usual force in
•11 its weather features. Probabilities
favor severe weather during the entire
passage of the high and low of this
disturbance across the continent.
The last half of June will inaugurate
a dangerous drouth in some sections
and very high temperatures on all
pstrts of the continent. A danger per
iod will dccur from June 23 to 30, about
and following a great hot wave. Bet
ter prepare to take a rest about that
time and watch the elements. The
dangerous features of this great storm
wave Will probably miss your locality
but they will not miss all sections.
The disturbance will affect all sections
but at what particular place it will
suddenly reach its greatest intensities
I will not undertake, at this time, toand
of Mav 18 Trthn woo that another friend, of ample means
young "man and
heiH i exemplary has come to my aid financially and is
LTm b^ll h„7„Pl hlL .S V: I ",rnl,hlnf ne for .he
death will be mourned by aTaree olre e T^ IT'1"1"'"1
of friends His nar»nt« hav,.!! t, system of forecasting the weather.
felt svmnaUiv M. ZZ
One of the greatest inventions of the age when given under the direc
tion of Dr. Cavanagh of Fargo Sanitarium. Experienced fenr*~
tendants for ladies. 4000 F. is easily born by a human being
ttfXMft At tuperiktal vessels, opening them and thereby encouraging
the circulation or the blood in the veins, the resorption of the lymphatic
the increase of the absorption through the skin by opening
its pores. The higher the temperature used and the longer the applica
tion—up to a critical point—well known by Dr. Cavanagh—the better
are the results. The constant current of hot air produces copious perspir
ation Hi the skin, which evaporates immediately and is carried out of this
apparatus—the nose and mouth being free from the heat
ciat5ca of
eleven years
Washington, May 25—Last
bulletin gave forecasts of disturbance
to cross continent May 26 to 30, warm
wave May 26 to 29, cool wave May 28
to June 1. Next disturbance will
reach Paelfic coast about June 2, cross
west of Rockies country by close of
1329 Third Avftnut Sfifltll, farg§. ii, J. E. CAiliJItil Ctiftet®?,"
(Copyrighted by W. W, Foster, 1100.)
1 Thls ia the tWrd
fiend of my work
h&B COme to
aid and
while the first two were quite limited
lo»g standing, elect riut and snedi-
s..ytSlt dnes failed. Dr. Cavanagh's apparatus cured
after twelve treatments. Muscular and other forms of rheumatism *an
be quickly controlled by the wonderful Dry, Hot Air.
LU^NlfiO °f
stomach trouble, swelling
in ankle, pains over heart After twelve treatments
01 twenty minutes each in Dr. Cavanagh's apparatus, patient moved about
treely and had no pains.
Ear, Nose and Throat inflammations, sores and catarrh are treated
With smaller apparatus of similar nature, applied locally, with magnificent
results atter physicians and medicines 01 high standing have failed.
Electric, magnetic, hot and cold water baths are also administered
after being prescribed by the director, Dr. Cavanagh. Magnetic manual,
and electric treatments are also given to complete the cures which occur
99 cases out of 100.
The Sanitarium is fully and modernly equipped—it is more of a quiet
home than a hospital—no smell of medicines—pleasant, light rooms, porch,
lawns and trees. Accommodations of the best and very reasonable. Write
today about your case and for terms.
4h» tfoir* i» giving ail atx*»m*y
eial assistance.
If succeed—and I believe I will—
those who have given aid, particularly
the last one, will share in the honors
of having assisted in the greatest
achievements of the scientific re
searches of this electrical age.
Free samples of "Preventics" and ft
booklet on Colds, will be gladly mailed
to you, on request, by Dr. Shoop, R4
cine, Wis., pimply to prove merit. Pr#»
ventics are little Candy Cold Cut»
tablets. No Quinine, no Laxative,
nothing harmful whatever. Prevent id®
prevent colds—as the name implies—
When taken early, or at the "Sneet®
Stage." For a seated cold or LaQrippc,
break it up safely and quickly wiijj
Preventics. Sold by McDonald Drufc
Kindred, N. D., May 23.—To The
Forum: Seeding here is just about
Martin Elefson returned Thursday
morning from Lanesboro, Minn., where
he attended the funeral of his mother.
The eighth grade graduating exer»
clses will be held at Rustad's hall Fri
day evenirtg. May 21. Professor Hal*
land of the agricultural college at
Fargo will be the principal speaker.
A sad accident occurred last Tues
day afternoon during the electric
storm. Ole Strand, while plowing
his brother's farm south of town, wnfr
struck In the forehead by lightning
and killed Instantly. Funeral was hell
The Kindred ball team played ft
practice game with Addison last Sun
day and ettelly defeated them by ft
of 12 to 5. The day was col4
,fc by no
showed what the
local boys could do. Hertsgaard an#
Dewey performed In the box for thfc
locals and did good work.
Kindred I* to have a new ball dia#*
mond and it will be enclosed by ft
board fence. Some fast games will be
arranged with some of the fast team®
of the state. Kindred has had a goott
team in former years, and this yeap
will be better than ever. Those wh^
play this year are: Max Strehlowf,
catcher Iver Hertsgaard, pitcher an# 'TJ
right field Carl Johnson, first basefe.
Hem Van Arnam, second base Levr
Van Arnam, third base Arnold Bor. %V
I derud, shortstop Arthur Borderu%
field Osear Johnson, center field
Von Dewey, right field and pitcher.
Notice for Heating Plant
Sealed bids will be received up to
noon June 14, 1907, at the office «»f
S. Hamilton, clerk, for the remodeit
of the heating plant, putting in ne
boiler, adding radiation and putting
in indirect ventilation in all rooms of
Hunter high school building, district
No, 68, Hunter, N, D.
Plans and specifications can be seen
at the office of the clerk. Hunter. N. D,.
Each bid must be accompanied by $
certified check for one-fifth amount" of
bid as guarantee of good faith to enter
The board reserves the right to re
ject any or all M«a
IS. B. Hamilton,
Hunter. N. D, Clerk
(May H, 45,
1 v.
!,«,«, It)

xml | txt