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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, December 06, 1913, Image 11

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1913-12-06/ed-1/seq-11/

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Miss Catherine York scored the hit
of the evening with a Jumping Jack
i dance given by a number of girls.
The dance was cleverly and gracefully
given, and reflects credit both on the
girls and on their instructor.
Miss York then favored the com
pany with a humorous recitation, in
which were set forth the fortunes o£
three gentlemen who advertised for a
wife for one of their number.
The vocal solo by Miss Franklin
\vas very well received, and brought
a hearty encore. She was accompan­
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•$m-: m£ u»*
15 IKitIS A DAY-
It may be the means of
adding 15 years to
your life and"
Save You Si Lifetime
of Misery
The effect you know. Chiropractic will make YOU well. I will
not keep you in false hopes. If YCjUR case cannot he reached by
Chiropractic adjustments I will be the flrjst one to tell you.
But if YOUR disease is traceable to an organ not performing its
duty, and that caused by an impinged nerve, NEWS ALT, the CHIRO
PRACTOR, can by his hands alone adjust the bones of the spine into
proper position and let the life giving current (force) flow from the
brain to the organs with unimpeded course.
THE REMOVING OF THE CAUSE THUS RESTORES NOR­
MAL CONDITIOJsrS TO THE BODY.
Health IS Natural, Disease Is UNNATURAL
Not Medicine, Surgery
or Osteopathy
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Lady Attendant
Savings and Loan Building—Where the Chimes Are
Phone 1235
FARGO ALL THE TIMi.
U. C. T'S
ROYAL HOSTS
OLD-FASHIONED EVENING HELD
IN CLUB ROOMS PROVED VERY,
ENJOYABLE AFFAIR EXCEL-,
W. D. Hatch and Hans Christianson
became engrossed in the fascinating
and intricate game of Old Maid, and
played several games, Hatch coming
out at the small end of the horn in
every game.
Euchre was a favorite with a num-,
ber of the guests, but John McGrann
sniffed scornfully at such child's play,
ind wandered restlessly about the
room, searching for a companion soul
with whom he could play California,
Jack. i
Thos. -Hughes and Jack Lang had
their heads together over a game of
Forty-five. Someone suggested Bridge
or Five Hundred. He was promptly,
thrown out. Clint Smith wanted tot
play Pinochle, but Geo. Everhart was
absent from the festivities, and could
not be induced, over the phone, to,
come to the rescue of his friend, sc*
Pinochle was not numbered amongj
the games of the evening. Bill Grasse
was not present, much to the disap-,
pointment of Dave Dinan, who had)
been looking forward all the week toi
an exciting game of Authors with,
Grasse.
Following the card games, the pro-,
gramme of the evening was given. It
was highly appreciated, and every one
of the numbers was encored. Thos.
Hughes presided, and cleverly intro
duced those who gave the various
numbers.
WITH THE TRAVELERS
LENT PROGRAMME GIVEN —,
REGULAR MEETING TONIGHT.
One of the most enjoyable affairsi
ever planned and executed by the loc-,
at U. C. T.'s was the "Old Fashioned)
Evening" last Saturday at the clubi
rooms. It was just what the name,
implies, and everyone present had a}
royal good time-
1
The fun of the evening was begun
with a short session at cards. There
were as many different games playect
as there were tables, almost as many!
a3 there were players. i
ied on the piano by Miss Beatrice
Hugties
John Fortin's rendition of the Get
tysburg address was remarkably good,
and drew forth rounds of applause.
Miss Hughes played a piano solo,
and was heartily applauded.
Following the programme, a light
luncheon was served. The evemingi
was voted a big success, and thoso
present are looking forward to an ear
ly repetition of the affair.
The regular meeting will be heldi
this evening. Colonel Grasse has or
dered all the captains to report at}
headquarters as to the progress of the
great campaign during the month Just
past. Reports so far given indicate
that, the membership campaign all
over the country is proving highly
successful, and nowhere more so than
In the Minnesota-North Dakota divi
sion. In 4he local lodge, many new
members have already been enrolled,
as well as a number who have been,
reinstated.
"What is said to be the largest elec^
trie light sign in the United States, if
not in the world, is the one placed on
top of Hotel I/aSallp, Chicago. The
sign is 44 feet long, 34 feet high,, and
flashes 314 feet from the street level.
The illumination is 1300 forty-watt
tungsten electric lights, spelling "Ho
tel LaSalle".
ADVANTAGES OF
STEEL CARS
RAILROAD PRESIDENTS SAY
RAILROADS ARE SUBSTITUTING)
STEEL CARS AS FAST AS THEY
CAN BE MANUFACTURED, AND
NEED NO LEGISLATION.
Sample Case: The following is part
of a telegram sent by the presidents!
of Chicago railways to the chairman,'
otf tfoe house committee on interstate
and foreign commerce, to the senate
committee on interstate commerce
and to E. E. Clark, chairman of the
interstate commerce commission, and
covers several of the points of pro
posed legislation: i
"The undersigned, being officers of
railways whose names appear in con
nection with our signatures note with
concern that, because of some recent
serious railway accidents, there are
being proposed in congress measures*
intended to require railways to imme
diately substitute steel passenger
train cars for their wooden cars and
to generally install block systems, or)
even automatic train stopping devices.
"As to steel cars a recent investiga
tion disclosed 90 per cent of all pas
senger train cars acquired by railways
in 1912 were of all steel or steel un-i
11
Lunch Open
All NfffM
On and after December 1st the
Armstrong Front Street
Limcli
will remain
accommodate patrons
A s
w "i
1 11
derframe construction and that ofi
those under construction January,
1913, no less than 97 per cent were all
steel or steel underframe construction.
Railways, without legislation, are or
dering all steel and steel underframe
cars faster than the manufacturers
can supply them and it is estimated!
that even if it were practicable now!
to replace all wooden cars with gteeX
cars, the cost of doing ao would bel
$633,000,000.
"A great many accidents, other tfhari
those in train accidents and trespass
ers are due, like them, not to deficien
cies of the structures or equipment of
railways, but to carelessness and
reckless conduct of individuals, as
clearly appears from the statistics oU
the interstate commerce commission-
There is no questioning the fact
that railroads are buying all-steel
passenger equipment as fast as the
cars can be made but in connection
with the above, attention is called to
the practice of making up trains withi
mixed equipment to the added peril ofi
passengers. In case of accident a
wooden coach placid between steel
cars is crushed like an egg shell and!
passengers exposed to great danger.
A correspondent writes of the
make-up on a recent day of train No.
15, Big Four, Cincinnati to Indianapo-:
lis, in this order: Smoker, wood la
dies coach, steel dining car, wood
Pullman parlor car, steel.
On the same road and route train1
No. 19 was made up as follows: Ex
press and baggage car, steel smok-i
ing car, wood ladies' car, steel threei
sleepers, steel. i,
It Is easy to picture what would*
have been the fate of those riding In
the wooden cars had anything hap-i
pened to those trains.
Pending the time when all-steel
cars are valuable (and may the day
not be far off) it is suggested to thei
railroads that trains be made up all
steel cars or all wood, that all pas
sengers may have an equal chance fori
their lives. i
In the state of Wisconsin a law will
soon go- into effect making this mix-:
ture of equipment in trains illegal.
OWED TO THE FINGER BOWL
Sample Case: The Denver Hotel
Bulletin prints the following under
the head of Owed to the Finger Bowl:
Goodbye, old bowl, you've got to go!
No more you'll cause us added woe by*
loosening up your germs and things
and fixing us for angel's wings. You've
served your time with us, we think—•
Duluth has put you on the blink! No!
more into your depths we'll dip outl
dainty fingers ere we tip the dusky*
waiter lingering near, who trembled
in his abject fear and seems to be
somewhat dejected lest the tip be less
than he expected. You may be silver,
glass or brass, but you, old bowl, have
lost your class, for since they start eel
ail this full all finger bowls look alike
to us. You stuck around for quite a
spell, but now you can go straight tc*
—well, the junkheap or the pile of
scrap, for we don't care a tinker's
rap! Perhaps we're treating you too
rough our parting message may seem
tough, but- while you harbor countless
germs, we can't make use of honeyed'
terms in saying what we have to say.
So long, old bowl, you've had your
day.
THE GRAND OLD D. C. T.
The following poem, entitled The
Grand Old U. C. T. is from the pen of
"Sunny Jim" Somers, author and pub
lisher of Jim's Western Gems:
In every brotherhood of man
There is something good and grand,
And since I joined the U. C. T.,
I more fully understand
Man's duty in this good old world
Seems very plain to me
Since I became a member of
The Grand Old U. C. T.
The obligation fills the heart
With sincerity and love.
And true sympathy for all mankind,
And for the Father in heaven above.
You see a gleam in a ray of hope,
As you hear the Chaplain's plea,
When you take the obligation of
The Grand Old U. C. T.
So let us do our duty well
In this grand, noble cause
Do to others as we'd have them do,
Without favor, fear or pause
The picture of mother and orphan
babes
In my prayers and dreams I see,
Since I became a member of
The Grand Old U. C. T.
Guide and advise the innocent,
For In youth we all are blind,
Comfort and cheer the aged poor,
And respect all women kind.
Live an upright, honest life.
And your reward will be
A place up there for those who care
And live up to the U. C. T.
Knights of the Grip, your duty is
plain,
And you must blaze the way
For other men whom you must meet
As you journey night and day.
Let each man be a guiding star
In Unity, Temperance and Charity,
And the Good Lord will you reward
Through the Grand Old U. C. T.
To every vow let us be true,
And when we are called away,
Knights of the Grip, on our last trip,
We will have no fare to pay.
We will need no sample case up there,
We will get our mileage free,
If you are in good standing
In the Grand Old U. C. T.
—J. J. Somers.
F. C. Fales, of Lanpher Skinner &
Co., is in the city over Sunday.
W. J. Goodrich, of the Peninsular
Stove Co., is back from a trip, and
will Sunday Jn the city.
H. H. Keeler, of the Cluett Peabody
Co., is here for a day.
Pete Linxweiler, of Farwell Oamun
Kirk, Is a Sunday visitor in the gate
2ity.
A. Liilllgren. «of Bradshaw Bros., will
spend a day in Fargo.
Edw. Reckmo, of the Wooldoji Spice
Co., will Sunday in the city.
W. A. Hagen, of the P. Lorillard'
Co., has left for Butte, Montr, where
he will make his headquarters from
this time on. He has been Jn North,
Dakota territory for the past year and
a half, but will now cover Montana
ktorrAlory Sis friend
1
*4
THE FARGO FORUM A TO DAILY REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY EVENING, DttVEM KER c,
1
"In view of these facts, we respect
fully suggest that any action regard
ing railway accidents which congress
may take should be designed to secure
ascertainment of causes and applica
tion of the remedies for all classes of
accidents. Signed by
"Daniel Willard, president of the
Baltimore & Ohio R. H. Aishton, vice!
president of the Chicago & North
western Darius Miller, president of
the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy S.
M. Felton, president of the Chicagoi
Great Western Fairfax Harrison,
president of the Chicago, Indianapolis
& Louisville A. J. Earling, president
of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
H. U. Mudge, president of the Chica-,
go, Bock Island & Pacific C, H.
Markham, president of the Illinois
Central J. J. Bernet, vice president
of the New York Central Lines west
of Buffalo F. A. Delano, president,
and receiver of the Wabash B. L.
Winchell, vice president of the Union
Pacific."
to see Wm go, but wish him tiie best
of good fortune in the new location.
A N. Sorenson, with Ogden Merrill
& Greer, is a Sunday visitor.
A.
Im
Minnot, N. D.
V#
Undine, with the Superior
Mfg. Co., will spend a day here be
tween trips.
A. Ii Winters, of the Diamond
Match Co., will Sunday in Fargo.
A. A. Bloom, of Libby McNeill &
Libby, is a Sunday visitor in the city.
D. E. Flynn, of the Studebaker Co.,
is stopping in Fargo between trips.
J. A. Dainard, who had the misfor
tune some time ago to fall down stairs
in his home in this city, is reported as
doing nicely, and is well on the road
to recovery. He broke his collarbone,
and suffered other injuries in the fall
which confined him to his bed for a
number of days.
Secord Henderson is reported on the
injured list, though details as to the
extent of his injuries are not obtain
able at this time.
T. A. Callahan, of Lemmon, S. D..
also met with an accident, the nature
of which is not known.
A. M. Malone, of the P. & Coal
Co., made a flying trip through the
city this week, on his way from Min
neapolis to Grand Forks.
The Janitor's Dollar.
Mirmetapolis Journal: em York
has raised in a two weeks' campaign
.A.
Farm Loans
Low rates and prior pay
ments
North Dakota Improvement
CenpnyBuiliinf
TOBACCO HfiBIT
flgrrir
prove jour hcal:ht prolong jour ISfe. No more Moiuaca
09 trouble, no ,'cul brcith, bo bi-ert weakD-is. Rfgnin manly
tt£orr ralca iippve", clear erfa ami superior iMpntal dlrfngih.
•WuMiier tou cisetr or simte y ipi\ cifcari. (,vt m.p In
terettia* Tohuo* Book. Worth lt'« Wtickt la I*111. Mailed five.
EJ. WOODS, 634 Sixth Av«. 118 U, New Y«rt, NX
62
The janitor's letter arrived on the
last day of the campaign, when the
fund was nearly $250,000 short. The
mittete was terribly discouraged by the
outlook. Some of its members refused
to go out again. Others were willing,
but felt that the case was hopeless.
They had been everywhere that a dol
lar might ba gotten. They saw noth
ing but refusals before thorn.
At this point the janitor's letter hap
pened to be real, and immediately the
whole company took on fresh enthusi
asm- Me»i and women jumped to their
feet and declared that they would start
out again and that they would complete
the fund In honor of that janitor, if
for no other reason. Before, the next
meeting the fund had been oversub
scribed $60,000-
The scriptural story of the widow's
AMEW DEPARTURE
Beginning With Saturday Evening
December 6th, 1913
The
Northern Savings Bank
of Fargo, N. D.
will keep open its Savings Bank Department every Sat
urday evening during the hours of 7:00 to 8:30 p. m. for
the receipt and withdrawal of savings deposits.
This action has been contemplated by our officers
and directors for some time in order to care for our fast
increasing savings bank business, and also at the re
quest of numerous savings depositors of this bank in
order to accommodate those who are" unable to come to
the bank during our regular daily banking hours.
The policy of this bank is always progressive and
up with the times, and the new departure shows this
spirit.
New accounts are always welcome, and we pay five
per cent interest on all savings deposits from one dollar
upwards.
Northern Savings Bank
Broadway,
4,000,000 for its Y. M. and Y. W. C.
A's. Notwithstanding the fact that
two families, the Dodges and the
Rockfellers, gave more than $1,000,000
of the $4,000,000, the whole subscrip
tion came from 17,000 persons. The
most influential of all these was the
janitor of a flat building, who, in a
pathetic letter, enclosed a paper dol
lar that a lady had given him to buy
a Thanksgiving dinner.
if 'X? S
am
v
Fargo,
The Oldest and Largest Savings Bank in North Dakota
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5 9 S I
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Ital
Gm&wb
aOU saft&'ba.Hi-
N. D.
mite thus received a remarkable in
dorsement in the experienco of this
committee. What the wealth of New
York could not complete because It was
giving and not. sharing, subscribing and
not sacrificing, the janitor's dollar did.
EDUCATION NOTESS.
Twelve American universities have
endowment funds of over $5,000,000.
There were five schools and 150 pup
ils In the Brooklyn kindergartens or
ganized by Supt. Wm. H. Maxwell fif
teen years ago: now there are 40,000
children In the kindergartens of Great
er New York.
The board of education of New York
city has just secured an appropriation
of $79,000 with which to operate dur
ing the coming year after school play
centers In 163 of its school buildings.
Kach of these play centers will accom
modate from 250 to 350 school children.
The school yard and the school gymna
sium will be used for this purpose, and
will remain open from 3:30 to 5:30 p.
m. The expense consists of $2.50 for
the director of the center ami
il.00
S
'wtsrssfrsfa wm
per
session for extra janitor servrce, mak
ing a total of $3.50 for an afternoon
GATE ERECTED IN HONOR OF CARRANZA'S ENTRY TO HERMOSILLO
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The feeling toward the rebel chief in the Mexican warfare is shown in the honor the citizens of Hermositlo,
ttow the constitutionalist capital, paid Carranza, general in charge of their forces, when he entered that city. They
erected to him a gate, with the keys of the city pictured on it.
The recent successes of the constitutionalist arms has aroused the people of the United States to the possi
bility of the overthrow of Dictator Huerta. The quiet force exerted against the provisional president by Presi
dent Wilson, coupled with the defeats of his arms in the north of Mexict}, have indicate^ to Mexicans and
wtmipn 9i twsramBb-
center accommodating' approximately
300 children, or about 1 1-6 cents per
child.
Kauai, Hawaiian Islands, has twenty
seven open air schoolrooms In regular
use.
Three Chinamen are among thoMt
studying forestry at the New York
State College of forestry, Syracuse, N.
How to bind dilapidated textbooks so
that they look almost as good as new
is taught In manual training classes at
Hampton institute, Hampton, Va.
A "social service bulletin" is pub*
lished by the .Washington, D. C., pub
lic library, for the purpose of making
known to social workers the latest In
formation in their field.
The division of education of Harvard
university and the city of Newton,
Mass., maintain a joint fellowship for
research in education. The holder of
the fellowship is a member of the fac
ulty both at Newton and at Harvard.
He conducts investigations and experi
ments in the Newton schools with the
active cooperation of the Newton
teachers and the results are published
by the university.
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