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The evening times. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1906-1914, December 06, 1906, Image 2

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N. W.
*40K TWO
Social Calendar.
THie evening' there will be an open
at the Commercial club.
K. *i*ction of
officers, Thursday
Prwlyt*rian fair, church parlors.
M. W. A. annual election Thursday
Eagles election of officers FViday
Football dance
at Commercial e!ob
rooms Friday night
IJbrary reception, Friday evening.
University debate First Baptist
church Friday evening.
Miss Bertha Fawcpc of Branlford,
Ont_, who hn« been visiting Dr and
Mt*. John Fawctt of this city "eft ~j& is
morning f'-r b*r home
Mrs Herb N'unn and Mr* Xaey
Njchoia-son enterained a smaU com
pany of friends at carls last even tag
at the r'»i'ierice of the latter on Che®*.
mit srtree:. it was given as a farewi-.:
to Mrs John Gletnoker who Veaves tie
city tomorrow night. The game 'v'-V"
was j!Aye! at which Mrs. O'.erry.^er
parried off first honors rad Mrs. Perry
•eoowi. both befog very pretty
olive dishes. Deiicio'is refr«h^ enj5
were servvi. and a de'.isrh'fvi: rae rz
Mr. a®d Mrs. W. J. Hia'srin* who aave
been residents of Grand Forks only
one month, seem to have taken the
hearts of the neighbors by storm,
judging by the surprise with
they were favored ia«t evening. It
was a delightful honse-warming part?
with which about thirty-five of their
friends and neighbors evidenced their
pleasure at their advent into Grand
Forks society. One of their number
being a talented violinist, gave much
pleasure to the guests. Cards and
dancing were indulged In until eleven
o'clock when a delicious repast was
enjoyed, and a most delightful evening
was brought to a close.
in their honor. Tuesday
evening Mrs. ft. T. Cady entertained
for them .and las*, evening Mrs. A. T.
Thaile gave a delightful luncheon in
their honor.
•m im.
Copyright I9* 07 by
ChM. Kaufman ft Bros. Cliicafo
No goods sold on account or taken ovl
4n approval during
Phone 84 or 361. Both Phones.
Mrs. Kate Potter
expecting her
daughter Mrs. A O Zaercher of Ber
wick. N to visit her this w«ek.
The Colonial club of Fargo save
Srsi party ar Stone's hail last
*3s one of tie most beau-
tiful and enjoyable social function*
of the year and wis '.argeiy attended.
Dr and Mr*. S. P. Johaeon were
guests cf Mrs. J. Moore of Miaot,
during the Sunday aebooj ecnventioa
'.ately he!-l in tSat city.
Tae pupiis of ike High tcioo^. are
looking forward with great iea
pleasure to :he football iaae* iest
Friday sight. It ie aa aaaail everst
and wi'.i be -argeiy art#xie»i The
.ady oatr&sesaes
ie Mrs. "S^ite-
aead. Mrs. Vaa Aistjse Mrs.
Ne'son Ke':y 3a3 o-r-i^srri is?
been e-gageij :o fsraisi tie x-asie.
Mr and 2. ?c.=*r--iT
a eosrse ii=-e-r Tassis? •~t.—-s. *T
Mrs E isi ti-r
—Jase iz.-i Xrs.
Hen— aad ICas »^rf
riestj. Ovr&rf. w»r* iatjd
Mr act Mrs. X*ss»s«»
,'cr a rsstasaec s?
-era 1: z.
Mr. izi Mr?. H. w
artii .n tie Cr-.fiT TZ sjsi wi'.
sa:! r»»-1 t5»ey
•y.'' tt-» •".iT.er
M- ii't" 3f-s MrCstsi—rry ist
ti -jrsz-jt-t. if. Trr^sr. esse
fct-i. :a W3.J tie wtit*r
-_!•» '3rf
Hale, Vonr
money bach If k» deNlred.
rt^z". roe *~.~-
-T- IZ'i '.VTZti :r T«ry •se-^Vsa:
Tie Sarixt' £s«n £-i z-c. hold
•.ie:r ?s:i ti a-*rerrot.- be
cause of Mr "ST 3 "X".»•?* ieath He
wa3 a member of the Knights of
The Presbyterian ladies have post
poned their Christmas sale inti! to
morrow, Friday. Refreshments will
be served all afternoon and evening.
Mrs. Richard Purcell, who has been
on the sick list for the last week is
daw convalescent.
Mrs. Wilson and daughters,
Theresa and Vernie of Ellendale, M.
0 arf visiting Mr. F. O. Jackson and
fa nily. Several social affairs have
The library reception tomorrow
evening wll] doubtless he well at
tended by the elite of the city. The
decorations were done by the firm
DeCamp & I^eighton of St. Paul. Mr.
DeCamp was formerly a Grand Forks
boy, the son of Mr. 8. O. DeCamp of
this city. They certainly reflect credit
on the firm of which he is a member.
The hangings of golden brown In the
main rooms add much beauty to their
already attractive appearance, while
the entrance hall done in Pompeiian
red panels harmonizes well with the
Suits and
33 1-3
123 S. 3rd Si.
architectural design. It la a building
of which the -citizen* of Grand Forka
may well be proud.
In the society columns yesterday the
name o{ Mrs. A. L. Woods, recently
elected W. P. of the Acadia Ixtrige. 0.
E. S. was inadvertently omitted.
Mrs. Jackson and Mrs. R. T. Cady
have planned a sleigh ride party to
night if the clerk of the weather does
not frustrate their ptan-a. If he does,
the fun will be postponed till tomor
row night. A midnight supper will
partaken of at Mrs. C-ady's r»s:denciv
Miss Hariet Joy will spend the win
ter at East Jaffrey. N-w Hampshire.
Mrs. I»u:se Conme of 101s Butise
aveooe entertained Mr. and Mrs. F. u.
Jaoksoa an.i iw-ir guests. Mrs. J.
Wii-son insi daughters at finner Su=-
•Wark raftftr «aMea ftnttk.
Flora Batsen. fcoT: os the concert
stage as "Black Pit::." ised sud^iettly
:s ?^iiiaje:pfe'.a Sunday A'.thcnrti
-v S3 years .i? ace she isc acquired
conside-abJe rerow^. it a stager, zx
re:- rountry. bat r= Esrope.
"STiria iu::e yoag she sazz for O-een
vr"r-vie. with ber "w~n har.is.
-r-r w- *i. r~:x Jaes.
Ma esty.
after tie
Tse 1-Sft ®^~mer"
!Vfi re truly a
.zasiratic pr«wed v»r by
-K ~-.£^~r- rsi 'r:~ wtich hive
ro :is i~er ss-frt "t-M bles#
t. s-3-ee: ~:ssvm of song."
p-i"!" sang i!=o for ?--.pe
'if Cl?." i-' i*
was bc-rz Austra'.-
TN ZATZ* t&s raitei States: when
a siil'f. in Providence, I..
T-_i parents. At the age of 9
sae sa? in a fbrrrea *iesr in that
rity aad tie xarvelons
rzA'.iry '3-r vo4ce soon attracted at
rs-ie- -he best teachers in
irs rr-r.try she was prepared for "he
rc.nc-er- rtage which she follower th
rr«at snc3!e«s almost ap to the day
of her ieath. On Thanksgiving ev
eaiag she appeared at a concert in a
'yyal church. Today she visited rea
tives and -x returning home was
seised with convulsions and died two
hoars later.
ire Can 9a IC
A Baltimore man tells of aa ad
dress made to some school children in
that city by a member of the board of
•*My young friends," said the -speak
er. "jet me urge upon you the neces
sity of not only reading good books
but of owning them, at all tlmea.
When I was a young man
used fre­
quently to work all night to earn
money to buy books and then get up
before daylight to read them!"
Fancy black blouses are quite
7ogue, the trimming consisting of lace
and embroidery or silk folds. Some
very useful blouses of this kind are
of black and white stripe or checked
silk trimmed with piain black pipings
or bands.
Of Interest
Xftvelties ta BraeeMa.
In these days fo display a wrist
guiltless of ornament ts to confess
oneself oblivious of fashion. The
bracelet fad. so long dormant, has
ootne to life with more than old-time
vigor, and it appears to have come to
The newest bracelets are, paradox
icallv speaking, exceedingly old. That
is to say. the -iesigns moat in favor are
nearly ail modeled aftar the antique,
some of them even after the barbar.- I
:e. There are. for instance, bracelets
The snake bracelet is one of the
most popular of the new models, and.
incidentally it is one of the most be
coming. So flexible that it adapts It
self to every movement of the arm,
:t is a veritable nvrvel of the gold
smith's art. Occasionally it is stud- I
ded with gems, but oftener it displays
simply a pair of jeweled eyes, usually
diamonds, sapphires or emeralds,
These bracelets are especially useful
in keeping in place the elbow length
Some of 'be most beautiful brace
lets are those made of carved rose
coral, set in gold filigree mountings.
The best examples are quite expensive
the workmanship being of fine quality
and executed entirely by hand.
The display of cameos and intagiog
suggests a use
grandmothers in
late idea is the applica­
tion of plaid silk folds to tiny checked
And in order to raise it we have decided to make a
brooches and eardrops
worn by our
ante-bellum days. In
Etruscan moan tings of
dull gold held
together by slender gold links, these
make charming bracelets for the
twentieth century belle.
Among fashionable women to whom
money is no object there is a marked
fancy for braelets of original and
elusive design. A woman artist who
has a genius for working in metals
has seized the opportunity thus affor
ded, and
gives her time almost
entirely in the making of odd and
beautiful bracelets, often using over
discarded pieces of jewelry brought to
her by her patrons.
may not be generally known
American girls who go or hope
to go
abroad that there is In Berlin
American Woman's club, founded
in 1694.
Mrs. Charlemagne Tower,
wife of
the American ambassador, is
present president and Mrs. John
Cleves-Symmes its treasurer. Clubs
December 8 and continuing until Saturday, December the 13th, at 10 P. M.
Some merchants advertise special sales every day in the year and loose money every day,
to please you. We do not do this. Our motto is, to give the Best Possible Value tor the
money, and it has proven a success for the last nineteen years. Our stock, which consists of
Men's, Boys' atid Children's Clothing and Furnishings, Boots and Shoes, is of the best and
highest grade that money can buy. And during this Seven Days' Sale we will give vou these
Never in the history ot (irand Forks have you had the
opportunity to boy high class merchandise at sach low
prices. Remember this sale will POSITIVELY CLOSE
this sort are Invaluable to girls
whose Egyptian prototypes were
round in the sarcophagi unearthed at
Thebes, and there are others, of Ro
titan pattern, which are perfect repli
cas of ornaments discovered among
tie rains of Pompeii. The Orient, too
has been ransacked for models. Most
these are armlets rather than
bracelets—heavy, bangle-shaped gee
gaws that niisht have come direct
from the brown arm of some Indian
Msfcarani. Some of them are beautl
5e{ with precious and semi-precious
stones, while others are exquisite
specimens o: iliiirree work and beaten
metal which need no gems to en
hance their quaint beauty. The or
ie-tal jade bracelets, mounted in gold
or 3ilver filigree, are at once curious
and costly.
studying abroad, and. as
the yearly subscription is small—In
this case only |2 50—a membership
presents no insuperable difficulties.
The club Is at II Kleist Strasse, W„
The New York teachers have taken
up the fight for higher salaries, the
women asking "equal pay for equal
work," and nt a meet'ng of the wom
en's association the other day decid
ed to ask the board of education to
take np their cause. It will mean
an amendment of the Davis law, but
the taadhara thing that it could be ac
complished If the board of education
would help the movement All over
the country there Is more or less of an
agitation in regard to this question,
and no doubt the desired result will
be produced If the women keep at it
long enough.
At the doubtful age of 16 when a
girl is too aged in her own estimation
to be called a child, and yet too much
of ai infant for soe'ety, she is ready
to fall In love, heart and soul, with
the first stylish suit of clothes, stun
ning cravat and cuff links which ap
pear on her horizon of romance—in
other words, the important qualifica
tions for her hero consist of outward
appearance. At the age of 20 she is
able to distinguish good from bad in
a man regardless of material posses
sions, and at 23 or 24, after experien
cing heartbreaking calamities in re
fusing a few boyish proposals, she at
last chooses the man for his own
worth. Sometimes she makes mis
takes. but more often she is happy in
her selection. The harmoniously
mated couples prove her dreams, but
the mismated couples—no volume
can tell why they choose one anoth
Not one but half a dozen women
have lately figured in sensational and
dangerous trips to little known or
completely unknown parts of the
world. They have been scaling moun
tains, pushing into the frozen North
of the arctics, and delving in deepest
Asia and darkest Africa.
Iwefww Trass Lahndar.
A woman, Mrs. Stephen P. M. Task
er, recently arrived At Fort Kimo, the
first woman who had ever crossed the
frozen wastes of Western Labrador.
And she made the trip aa a honeymoon
Another woman, Mrs. Hubbard, hao
gone into, but not across the same
country. Mrs. Hubbard made the trip
in search of her husband's ill-fated
Mrs. Peary, whose husband has
lately returned from the never ceab
ing quest for the North Pole, was with
the lieutenant on a preceding Journ
ey when he touched his farthest nor
thern point, and she has
was born in the arctics.
Accompanied only by natives, Mary
Kingsley pushed for long distance?
into the interior of the Niger country.
As for mountain climbing, the fair
sex In actually beginning to distance
mere man in daring.
The fame made by Miss Annie Peck
as a mountain climber la world wide.
From the Matterhorn to the Peruvian
peaks there is scarcely a mountain
has not
WomMB over Thibet Pass.
Much was made of tho recent ex
ploit of Dr. Frederick A. Cook, when
he went to the top of Mount McKlnlejr,
some 10,000 feet high, but Miss Peck
went to twice that altitude when she
conquered Mount Sorata In Bolivia.
Another mountain climber, Miss
F. Duncan, whose researches Into Thi
bet took her across the Chang-La pass
which is nearly 18.000 feet above the
sea level, 1.400 feet higher than any
pass crossed by the British in the
Lhasa expedition, was the ttrat Euro
pean woman to conquer this pass.
Mrs. Fannie Bullock Workman la
another woman whose iron nerves are
never so thoroughly under control as
when she is making some perilous as
cent. She has to lw credit a num
ber of marvelous aacenta in the Him
Mrs. Laura Fitzgerald, an American
woman, picked out as a task worthy
her mettle a tour of exploration Into
the great Atlas mountains.
Heiress to millions. Miss Margerie
Palmer, eldest daughter of Gen. Wil
Palmer, has renounced the
fashionable world and become a work*
er among the poor of the London
slums. She has entered the training
school of a big London hospital, con
cealing her identity, it is said that she
might better pursue her chosen catt
Miss Palmer inherits her philan
thropic instincts from her father, one
of the pioneers of Colorado. Gen.
Palmer always has been Identified
with the growth of.the state and
amassed millions In Its progress from
the territorial days. A large share ot
his money has always gone to chari
table and educational work.
Gen. Palmer was one of the found
ers of Colorado Springs. It was his
desire to build a town where whisky
and gambling should be practically
unknown. When the town was laid
out each deed to lots contained a
clause forbidding the sale of alcohol
ic drinks.
To Gen. Palmer the state ia indebted
for Colorado College, which Is regard
ed as one of the best educational In
stitutions in the West Soon after the
founding of Colorado Springs, Gen:
Palmer and his associates gave a
tract of land for a college. This was
in 1874, whon Colorado was still a ter
ritory. In its early days the Institu
tion had a hard struggle for existence
For a long time it had no students of
college standing anu at one perlott
the college was so greatly in debt that
It was seriously proposed to close it
and sell the property to pay the debts.
Gen. Palmer, however, stood by the
institution and aided it materially.
Queen Alexandra has a safe full of
diamonds and pearls. She owns some
wonderful gems, rubles, sapphires and
emeralds and the great Koh-l-Noor,
the property of the British crown
has been reset for her. But the jew
el she values, the most of all, is her
day sale, beginning Saturday morning,
urnishi n's
Boots and
1-4 Off
123 S. 3rd St.
you inese
engagement ring—set with a beryl,
an emerald, a ruby, a topds, a Jacinth
and another emerald. The Initial let.
ters of these stonea spell the name by
which her husband la Intimately
known, and by which aha baa always
called him.
The new short untipped vamp tends
make the foot look smaller and for
that reason Is very popular. As yet It
is found only among the higher
priced shoes, but that doe« not pre
vent their being sought by those who
•like to be strictly up-to-date, and
some who can hardly afford them will
economize In some other direction to
be able to obtain a pair of these be
coming shoes.
In speaking of the hooae frocks of
the season, the New Tork Sun says
that all the light colors are accepta
ble, but emphasis is laid upon the
grays, the silvery pastel blues, the
rose shades, the lavenders, the light
reds of the bacquemlnot, Richelieu
and fruit type and a delicate line of
yellows running from the delicate ap
ricot through pinkish yellow peach
shades, gold color and yellows that
are rather bright light browns. Some
of these beautiful yellow tones In aat
in-flnlshed silken stuffs are wonder
fully beautiful even when dark enough
to be very serviceable.
The flaws at Stale.
A generation ago—to be. preeiae.
about twenty years ago—It waa con
sidered the acme of respectability and
the sure indication of a comfortable
bank acoount to own a silk dress—not
a cheap little summer affair, bat a
handsome gros grain or brocade that
stood out in Imposing folds and en
veloped the wearer in dignity and Im
The gown was usually a gift A
husband touched by some special dis
play of wifely devotion frequently ex
pressed his gratitude by this means
and It was a favorite reward for aerv
ices where a money equivalent would
wound susceptibilities. Many a poor
relation was transfigured for a season
by such symbol of affluence. Old re
tainers accepted a silken gown as
their due. Then It dropped ont of
fashion altogether.
Now it has come back again—de
void, perhaps, of much of its former
sentiment but steeped In fashion's
approval. Radiant Palrsley and Pom
padour silks, beantiful in their soft
color harmonies and contrasts ot col
oring are favored for the composition
of ultra smart evening and afternoon
reception gowns. Some white chiffon
loulslenne with delicate rosebud pat
ternings are offered for the brides and
younger matrons. Even the debutante
would delight In such a frock elabor
ated with motifs of panne or satin
to intensify the blossom effect In a
showing characterized by the softness
and fiiminess of its fabrics the revival
of these rich lustrous silks strikes a
chord of old world stateliness that
should be welcomed by the matronly
if not by the dancing eont|gent
The Japanese lover .instead of an
engagement ring may give his future
bride a piece of beautiful silk, to be
worn as a sash.
Cb». Kaufman & Bros.
No goods sold on account or taken ont
•n approval daring this sale. Tour
money back If

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