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The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, December 06, 1913, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1913-12-06/ed-1/seq-7/

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Washington, D. C.t Dec. 6.—Last,
bulletin gave forecasts of disturbance
to dross continent Dec. 4 to 8» "warm
wave Dec.
to 7, cool wave Dec. 6 toi
10. This will be preceded by a severe
cold wave following which the ten
dency of temperatures will be upward
till after middle of December. About
and following Dec. 6 the storm forces
will be .greater than usual and severe
winter storms will prevail, particular
ly in the three vicinities heretofore,
located as the foci or centers around!
which the most severe storms of De
cember would gather.
Next disturbance will reach Pacific
coast about Dec- 9, cross Pacific slope
by cloge of Dec. l6, great central val
leys Dec. 11 to 13, eastern sections
Dec. 14. Warm wave will cross Paci
fic slope about Dec. 9, great central)
valleys Dec. 11,- eastern sections" Dec..
13. Cool wave will cross Pacific slope
about Dec. 12, great central valleys
Dec. 14, eastern sections Dec. 16.
Higher average temperatures will
be the feature of this disturbance.
The intensities of its weather features
will be about or a little above normal
and its rainfall generally below nor
mal but specifically above in certain
localities. The rains and snows la
December will principally fall in the)
three vicinities of the December
storm foci which we have loeated
near Newfoundland, in northern Mex
ico and including our southwestern
states, and the Gulf of California and
near Vancouver, B. C., and to a less
degree along the lines connecting
these three t'ocl. Not much precipita
tion elsewhere.
These foci cover large sections and
the storms of December will princi
pally affect eastern provinces of Can
ada, arid the New England states, all
of the West Indies. Central America,
northern portions of South America,
Mexico arid our southwestern states,
British Columbia, the northern Rock
ies, Oregon, Washington and northern
]»MC*4«rMT#. ,v I* /L
J. E. Piervon, For Over Thirty Years
Resident of City, Died at
His Home.
J. E. Pierson, 1415. Fifth avenue
nqfth, for over thirty years a resident
of the city, died yesterday at the age
of 68 years, after an illness of a year
I t§
Matinee 2:20
Nlgbt 7:30 and 9:09
Monday, Tuesday, Wedn'day
Three Kobers
Gymnastic and OontorttOBlltlc
Musical Lockwocds
Mimical .\ovrll
Hughes & Mazie
Singer* and Dancer*.
Dr. Carl Herman-.
The Electric King, Tfee Man Who
Han Tamed Electricity.
10, 20 & 30c
Matinee 10-20c
5' /,$
California. The central section Ilea
near Omaha and that part of thft
country will be comparatively free
from bad storms and will have less
than usual precipitation.
Third disturbance of December will
reach Pacific coast about Dec. 15,
cross Pacific slope by close of Dec. 1ft.
great central valleys Dec. 17 to 19.
eastern sections Dec. 20, Warm wave
will cross Pacific slope about Dec. 115,
great central valleys Dec. 17, eastern
sections Dec. 19. Cool wave will cross
Pacific slope about Dec. 18* great cen
tral valleys Dec. 20, eastern section#
Dec. 22.
This will bring a great high tem-.
perature wave which will be followed
by a clod wave and thus causing onb
of those weather events in which the
temperatures go to great extremes
These events are to be regarded with
great concern. They cause more sick
ness than all other things combined.
Such weather is the principal cause of
pneumonia and tuberculosis. Every
one should be prepared to change
clothing to suit those extreme and
sudden temperatures and just previ
ous to them, in the fall and winter, aU
baths should bo avoided except for
hands, face and feet. Look out for
that warm wave and the sudden cold
wave following.
The harvesting time is now pro
gressing southward in South America
and we have good reason to exult over
our success in forecasting their crop,
weather. To foreknow South Ameri
can crop weather is of great import
ance to millers, dealers, consumers
and producers tn this country. The
South American crops have much to.
do with prices on this continent. The
big speculators have vainly irought up
the news columns of newspapers and
tried to make believe that the South
American crops were ruined by
drouth. We knew that could not be
true because our new moons havo
been down there at the right time toi
make good crop weather.
XiTiMjfi nta«ut V
and a half. He was in the dray busi
ness In this city up to the time of his
illness. The funeral services will be
held from St. Mary's cathedral at 9
o'clock Tuesday evening.
Ho leaves a wife and five children,
George, who is an employe of the N.
P., Harry, Florence A., Charles and
I Bertha M. to mourn his loss.
In Holland many milk men deliver
their wares in bottles wrapped in red
paper, the keeping quality of the fluid
being .greatly increased thereby.
Dec. 8
Matinee 20e
Night... Sic aatf 30c
Thursday, Friday, Saturday
Stock Company
Dave Biggins Gres.t Play
Vest El
A Splendid Comedy In Four Big Acts
Matinee and Night
Harriett Beaeher SLowe's World Famous Ivlasterpiece
i Tffl'gflfa ftM,
Wj V,\U Will W W^SI
A Scenic Sensation in Fifteen Scenes
20-—PEOPLE 20
qmtt I in i
Georgie & Georgie
Cometly Hounding Table
The Kidders
Novelty Coutetly Offering.
Seven Vassar Girls
Grand Munknl nod Singing
Gerald & Griffin
Singing and Talking Comedy.
Shows a Night
7:30 and 9:10
Matinee 2:30
Far Msfher, Sister or Sweetheart
Diamonds, Lavallieres, Brooches, Bracelets,
Rings, Cameos, Fobs, Ear Rings, Bar Pins,
Rosarys, Pearl Necklaces, Back Combs, Gold
Beads, Collar Pins, Lingerie Sets, Rose Beads,
Jet Crosses, Parisian Ivory Sets, Manicure
Sets, Hand Bags, Umbrellas. Silver Toilet
Sets, Embroidery Scissor Sets, Mesh Bags,
Serving Trays, Percolators, Karnak Brass,
Libbey Cut Glass, Pickard China, Chafing
Dishes, Casseroles, Condiment Sets, Salad
Bowls, Fern Dishes, Sandwich Plates, Picture
Frames, Jewel Cases, Wafer Holders, Cream
ers and Sugars, Crummers, Fans, Hall
407 Front Street
Moorhead, Minn.
Professor Perkins, of the depart
ment of modern languages, has
organized* a German club, which will
meet regularly during the remainder
of the year. This club is composed of
members of all German classes, and
will no doubt prove beneficial as well
as enjoyable to all.
Miss Kvelyn Dennis, of Jamestown
College Academy '13, visited at the
college for a few days after Thanks
giving, coming from her homo at
Endcrlin, N. D.
Required gymnasium work has be
gun under the supervision of Coach
Aletheoiian programme:
Roll Call
Music Edna Campbell
Reading Elizabeth Yodel*
Discussion '..Eleanor Riggin
At the Tuesday chapel hour Miss
True spoke on Robert Bridges, the
present poet laureate of England. The
sketch of his life and the reading of
a selection by the poet were of great
interest. Wednesday Miss Erwin, po
lice matron of Fargo, addressed the
students on their responsibility for
moral conditions in cities. Thurs
day Dr. Stratton presided, and Mrs.
Vowles rendered a double vocal num
ber, The Song of a Soul and The Lass
"With the Delicate Air. She responded
to encores with The Little Irish Girl
and A May Morning. Rev. Mr. Porter
of the, Christian church waB the
speaker of the morning Friday.
Thursday evijpiing Dean Robinson
and Lloyd Musburger returned from
Grand Forks, where the sessions of the
committee of selection for the Rhodes
Kcholars'hips were held. Aftor eight
hours' deliberation the appointment of
David T. Nelson of Mayville was an
nounced. Both men had good records
and the competition was very close.
There will be no examination next
year, the next being scheduled, for Oc
tober, 1915,
In the recent interclass basketball
games the college freshmen defeated
the preparatory seniors and sopho
mores- The college juniors have been
defeated by the teams of the sopho
mores and of the seniors. A large
number of men are getting some good
exercise and some good varsity mate
rial ip being developed.
The Y. M. C. A. prayer meeting was
led by Lloyd Musburger, who took as
The Breath and Blood
Thei osteopath stimulates and in
creases respiration and the circula
tion, by his peculiar ability to improve
the functions of both the heart and
lungs, and to locate and remove ob
struction to the vital forces.
Every organ and tissue of the body
is connected by nerve fibers with the
spinal cord, and dependent for normal
blood supply on the heaJth of the
heart and lungs.
CVsteopathy is a complete system of
healing, but its practitioners also em
ploy what there is of value in all mod
ern systems, such as hygiene, diet, etc.
Correctly speaking, the science of
osteopathy is bloodless surgery, and
while tha osteopath believes that in
strumental surgery is sometimes nec
essary, ho knows that when consulted
in time, he frequently makes such pro
cedure unnecessary.
Before consulting an osteopath, be
sure that he is a graduate of a recog
nized school, (not a correspondence
school)- For a few lessons by mail
will not make an ostetopath.
Are greatly helped by Osteopath
ic treatment. 't
Graduate of American School of
Osteopathy, Kirksville, Mo-
Phone 571
Office Open Evenings, 7 to 8.
Jamestown College Notes
Reading Edna Wynes
Vocal Solo ............ .Anna Wanner
Reading Olive Bendelow
Essay Lulu Geringer
Speech .Margaret McLac.lilan
Reading Pearl Dollar
Music ..Mary Orlady
Miss Blngenheimer, of Mandan,
visited Miss Elso Mikkelson at San
ford hall during the vacation of last
The basketball schedule for this
years is as follows:
Jan. 19, Ellendale at ETlentiale,
Jan. 2.0, Ellendale Independents at
Jan. 26. Valley City at Valley City..
Jan. 27, Concordia at Concordia.
Jan. 28, Mayville at Mayville.
Feb. 2, Valley City at Jamestown.
Feb. 9, Ellendale at Jamestown.
Feb. 24, Mayville at Jamestown.
his topic The Relation of Faith to
Life. The Y. W. C. A. meeting was
addressed by Miss Topping of the
Florence Crittenden home.
At a recent meeting of the writers'
section of the Fargo Fine Arts club
Miss Perley and Miss Hazelton read
original stories.
Saturday evening the third year pre
paratory class was entertained at the
Tiome of Miss Bascora.
Miss Hildur Dorff of the class of
19.12 Was a guest at the college Thurs
"One hundred and thirty-five teach
ers, over half of whom were either
graduates or former students of the
normal school, with pencil in hand at
the tap of the bell and all responsive
untl the last train left," was the way
Miss Fannie C. Amidon, of the depart
ment of public school music, described
the three days' Wells county institute
from which she recently returned.
Miss Amidon had charge of the sing
ing, reading, language and construc
tion work at the institute and reports
a delightful experience In an enthus
iastic gathering. Every teacher in the
county was present to answer to the
roll call of Supt. Maude Regan, her
self a graduate -of the normal school.
Miss Amidon also addressed the club
women of Fessenden, and organized a
choral society, which will give a con
cert during the holidays and a music
festval during the spring.
V. C. N. is the title of a new song
march composed by Prof. Albert Per
fect, conductor of the normal band
and instructor in band music, which
will be published and placed on sale
before the holidays. Professor Perfect
dedicates his new composition to the
faculty and students of the normal
Miss Carolyn O. Wood, general
critic In the model school and in
structor in nature study, accompanied
by Supt. Minnie J. Nielson, of Barnes
county, addressed the club women of
Casselton on Friday evening on the
subject of Eugenics from the Biolo
gical Viewpoint.
President McFarland left yesterday
morning for Sentinel Butte to take
part in the dedication cxerclses of the
new consolidated school. He took for
the subject of his address The School
by the Glen.
There are nine candidates for
graduation from the profession course
on Dec. 20: Louise Barr, Page Hilda
Huffman, Oakes Melvin Johnson, Val
ley City Ruby Nupen, Fargo Agnes
Robb, Park River Ethel Sargent,
Wyndmere Alice Smith, Steele and
Olive Tanner, Milnor. A majority of
these students have already signed
contracts for teaching positions to
open Immediately after the holidays.
A committee of three faculty mem
bers have issued a letter to the mem
bers of the classes of 1902 and 1911 as
the beginning of a movement to pro
cure a suitable memorial to the late
Miss Blanche Fridd, a former student
and later 1n instructor in the normal
school, who lost her life in the 11-fatod
steamer State of California off the
coast of Alaska last August. Miss
Fridd was a member of the class of
1902 and had for her advisees the
members of the 'class of 1911, when
DECE^fBER G, 1913.
A Colombia Grafonola Favorite capped it $59
[VIanufaccusing Jewelers and Opticians
she was faculty member. It has not
yet been definitely decided in what
form the memorial will be erected.
The possibilities of corn from a
culinary standpoint were demonstrated
by the girls of the domestic science
classes at the Barnes county corn
show recently. In a neat little booth
in the city hall corn cakeH, Johnnie
cakes, fritters, pancakes, and squaw
dishes were served.
or quartered
oak, superb
tone, simple
cash or easy
terms. Gives
most pleas
ure to the
greatest num
ber of people
for the long
est time at the
least cost.
Tuesday was enrollment day and the
winter term enrollment showed a good
increase, the highest serial number
reaching 218.
Sidney Kuentzel, 1M3, was a visitor
at the school Tusday.
Ingman Lillegard, 1313, was here
Tuesday with his sister who ig enter
ing the school for the winter term.
Warren Henderson, *12, is the post
master at the thrco months old town
of Rosholt, S. D.
Elmer Bruce of "White Rock, a
graduate of our secondary course in
1913. is back for a coursc in electrical
Some of the lady members of the
faculty entertained the Congregational
Ladies' Aid at Burch hall last Mon
Sena Berg, 1912, has accepted the
position of bookkeeper and steno
grapher with the firm of John It
Jones at Hanklnson.
Ida Hermo, 1913, has the position of
bookkeeper and stenographer in one
of the banks at Oakes.
Som new maps of England, Greece
and Italy, a new bookcase and a draw
ing board for map construction is the
new equipment that has been added
to the department of history.
The band has several new members
and now numbers forty parts. The
band-master reports a complete as
sortment of new Carl Fischer music
for yie winter terms practises.
The bulletin board was clear for a
week, and the buildings underwent a
thorough house cleaning' to be ready
for the opening of the new term.
The enrollment in the agriculture
courses and in engineering was very
gratifying as it shows the apprecia
tion of the practical courses. In
domestic science there were several
enrollments in the short course, and a
new class irt home nursing was organ
ized. A course in steam engines is
given this term, and gas and auto
mobiling engineering will receive at
The vacation was used for a rest- by
the faculty members. President Smith
entertained his brother's family from
Fargo the Pratlver family were at
Fergus Falls Thanksgiving ap guests
of Prof, and Mrs. Taylor Prof. Black's
family were at Christine Mr. and
Mrs. Warren were at his home in
Herman, Minn., and Miss Johnson was
with friends at Abercrombie. The
other members of the faculty «pent
Thanksgiving in the city.
Remember the Stratfords next
Saturday evening, the third number of
the lecture course. They are a male
quartette who will sing and play, Dec.
Few of the Thanksgiving dinners
came in too late for publication last
week. Those of the school who enter
tained were as follows: Mr. and Mrs.
Travis entertained President and Mrs.
Hillyer, their children and Mrs. Hill
yer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Smith of
Elgin, ill. Mr. and Mrs. Fox entertain
ed Misses Eddv, Dunlap, Perry and Nel
son Mr. and Mrs. Butterfield and fam
ily were the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Correli and several guests took dinner
with students at Palmer hall, where a
Thanksgiving dinner was enjoyed by
practically the entire student body.
Very few students went home for the
day, since school was resumed on Fri
The literary society held its regular
session on Saturday evening when the
question of woman's suffrage was dis
cussed, the decision being given to the
affirmative. Other features of the pro
gramme were the music and readings
by Mr. Houston, a student at the uni
versity, who was visiting in Mayville.
Mr, Houston pleased his hearers very
much by his Interpretation of the selec
tions read.
Miss Stewart, teacher of ..the model
rural school is again at her post of
Those students who are members of
the Congregational Sunday school en
joyed the sociable given by the school
in the church basement la.^t Friday
Misses Kdd.v and Perry entrirtninert
at 6 o'clock dinner at th«e home of Mr
and Mrs. J. L. Klken lnnt Rfonday
evening. Those invited were Mrs.
Tlillyer. Mrs. Smith, Mrs. Travis, .Mrs.
Fox and Mrs. Kabernagle.
President and Mrs. Hillyer tendered a
reception to the teachers of the norma!
and public schools at theiw homo last
Wednesday evening. The feature of the
entertainment was a lecture on Mark
Twain by Professor Taylor of the de
partnient of English at the state uni
versity. Th^ occasion was a very pleas
ant one and thoroughly onjoyed by all
Professor Taylor gave those present
a rare treat in his lecture which was
full of the. humor and pathos as given
by that great humorist. Besides this,
there was the humor of Mr. Taylor
himself which made the leeture the
more enjoyable. Mr. Taylor ha« nuch a
happy way in his lectures that those
who hear him will desire the privilege
President Hillyer was the principal
speaker at a sectional teachers' meet
ing for those teachers of Grand Forks
county in the neighborhood of North
wood on Saturday, Dec. and Mr. Trav
is addressed the patrons of the Blan
chard school district in their fine uuw
building on Friday evening.
Professor Wilkinson and family have
moved into.their new house which Is
just completed. This Is the third fac
ulty house to be built within a. little
more than a year. All are modern
houses with full two stories and base
ment and aro indeed addlttons to the
The board of normal school trustees
met in Mayville on Thursday, Dec. 4.
with all present but Mr. Willson of
Bathgate. Mr. Wanner, secretary of
the state board of control for the Penal
and Charitable Institutions of the state,
met with the board of trustees for the
purpose of explaining the plan for
keeping accounts to be recommended
for all boards controlling state insti
tutions. The board together with the
members of the faculty and their wives
were invited to lunch at Palmer hall at
noon. A long table extending across
the dining room accommodated over
forty guests who enjoyed the occasion.
A short reception was held in the par
lor of the hall before the lunch hour,
to afford opportunity for the facultay
members and their wives to meet the
For Father, Brother or Lover
Smoking Sets, Safety Razors, Watches, Rings,
Pins, Fobs, Tie Clasps, Umbrellas, Walking
Sticks, Waldemar Chains, Lapel Chains,
Buffet Sets, Shaving Accessories, Fountain
Pens, Cigarette Holders, Cigarette Cases,
Cigar Holders, Humidors, Flasks, Drinking
Cups, Emblem Charms, Emblem Buttons,
Kodaks and Supplies, Field Glasses, Knives,
Automatic Eye Glass Holders, Card Cases,
Soap Holders, Desk Clocks, Traveling Sets,
Cuff Buttons.
Pins, Bib Holders, Bracelets, Rings, Neck
laces, Spoons, Forks, Cups.
duty having recovesrcfl very rapidly
from her operation.
The women studernts enjoyed an
evening in the gymnasjunt last Wed
nesday when games and Bome dancing
were enjoyed. This wua under the
direction of Miss Dunlap of the depart
ment of physical education.
Dakota Conservatory
Berlin is using eighteen storage bat'*
tery driver street sprinkling and
scrubbing machines at a saving of 3®
per onnt of tho cojjt of the same num
horse drawn machines.
35 to 50%
Artists' Course
Gifts for each mem
ber of the family.
members of the board of control. Th# i
board inspected the several buildings
erected on the normal grounds durinjf
tho present year and seemed especially
pleased with the model rural school anil
its practical application as an attempt)
In Improve rural school conditions by
having an especially rural school con-t
trolled by the normal.
Delivered anywhere in Fargo
or Moorhead.
By the
By the load
per ton
Carrying 50c extra
Jf the fii»-box Is largo and the draftH
good you can easily save 35 to SO pep
cent on your fuel bill. This applies
equally to kitchen range, heating
PHONE 2957, or
Farr Dray Line
Instead of December 16
(Patrons will please note change of date)
Edward Clarke
Chicago's Foremost Bass-Baritone"
In a program of beautiful songs
Stone's Attdtforiurfi, Fargo, N. D,
Season Tickets for Course $1.50
Single Admission 75c
or heating plant. Your orders will re-.'
ceiva protnjpt attention if you te)e«?
phone, call or writ©.

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