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The weekly times-record. (Valley City, N.D.) 1912-1922, October 17, 1912, Image 9

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V,
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'111
PART TWO
l#»
1
VOL. XXXIV. NO. 29.
Mr. Chapin returns to the Lyceum
platform fresh from his dramatic tri
umph as leading man in New York's
principal theatres, in his own play
"liincoln," where seventy-three per
formances wer© given. Of this great
drama the dramatic critic of the
"World Today Magazine," says:
"One Strangely Beautiful Event"
"One strangely beautiful event in
the month's happenings overshadows
the entire metropolitan field and com
mands the situation. That event is
Benjamin Chapin's marvelous 'Lin
cola' drama. A play defying all the
superstitions of the stage, and pre
senting the most idolized public char
acter in American, history, seemed
destined to immediate failure and
quick rebuke from the press. The
opening performance (was a triumph.
To those students of history, present
at the opening performance, for whom
Lincoln has been a topic of careful
study, the characterisation was the
most impelling and wonderful thing
that any playwright or actor could
achieve- It was a creation justly true
to the great soul of the Emancipator
himself. Gentleness, tenderness, sim
plicity and masterfulness were there,
dominating quietly every moment of
a drama which proved to be a com-
PROGRAM OF UNUSUAL INTEREST
PRESENTEDBY LECTURE ASS'N.
Seven Splendid Numbers Yet to Come—Next
Event Chapin's Study of Lincoln,
October 21st.
DRY GOODS
TELEPHONE 390
Never have we shown a
line like this seiason. You
have to see our garments to
appreciate them. Zibilines,
chinchillas and fancy mixtures.
You can get a good Coat from
$12.00 to $35.00
Please let us show you our big line of
LmIIm
Fur Unad and Fur Callar Coats.
We are showing a beauti
ful new line of Skirts from—
$3.50 to $10.00
We have the new clothes and
weaves in all the sizes.
ktk ti —rB go tptolal
Underwear'
We are showing lots of
Underwear these days, and
you'll
surely
find just what
you want if you come here.
98c to $4.00
Lots of heavy fleeced-lined
for children at—
35c to 40C
Forest Mills Underwear, sold here
exclusively. Outing Flannel Gowns,
largest selections in the city—
79c to $3.00
Outing flannels
See the lot you can buy
here at 10c a yard. Fleeced
lined for kimonas at
10c to 25c yds
1 1
Mr. Chapin will give a version of his
play here in the form of a Dramatic
•Monologue.
Strollers Quartet.
'The Strollers Quartet are now en
tering upon their fourth year and are
proving one of the most popular or
ganizations of the kind before the
public. Last season their tour took
them clear to the Pacific coast, and
they made such a hit that a return
engagement was arranged for this
seasdn. At several places they were
given receptions following their en
tertainment.
The Strollers present their enter
tainment in special costumes. In one
part they appear in Scotch dress and
in another part in sailor costumes.
Besides the singing of the quartet,
there are special solo numbers.
At the famous Winona Lake Chau
tauqua in 1,10 the music on July 4
SSetter Values
A Reliable Place to Shop
"Best of Merchandise, Good Values, Prompt Service"
'"PHAT'S the kind of reputation we have gained'
A This store is where the satisfaction of each
customer is made the first consideration in each
transaction. We guarantee everything we sell
because we discriminate in buying before we sell.
a
Furs
We want you to see our
showing of Fur Sets—the
biggest lot we have ever
shown—• A" «:e
$10 to $50 Set
(J" ,?• H"i!A
mendable settling tfor the great man '^roin Chicago to mend the statues of
and a vehicle in itself original and
remarkable. Chapin has attempted
what was deemed the impossible, and
he has won a great victory."
was gtfven by 'the Strollers Quartet. I able of learnedly reviewing art sub
Being on the Fourth of July, the audi
ences were unusually large, and only
the best appeared on the program.
The Winona Assembly Review says,
SfteyAt SPr/ce ^JTfercantile Co,
Lorado Tart, Sculptor.
Lorado Taft, the sculptor who is to
appear here, is a native of Illinois. He
was graduated from the State Univer
sity at Champaign at the age of nine
teen. His taste for sculpture revealed
itself when he was a boy of thirteen.
A foreign sculptor had been called
the newly acquired university collec
tion, broken in transit, and young
Taft watched Mm with growing in
terest and a desire to emulate him.
Throughout his school days and
later college life he constantly pur
sued modeling in clay and thus laid
the foundation for the fame which
came to him after his studies in Paris
where he went in 1880. He studied
three years in the Ecole des Beaux
Arts and took honorable mention at
the close of the first year and the first
prize of the atelier at the end of his
third year. After the close of his
student life in Paris he returned to
this country and became in 1881 in- too
structor in the Art 'Institute of Chi
cago, which position he" has held ever
since.
He is a member of the municipal
art commission of Chicago, a director
of the Municipal Art League, a mem
ber of the National Sculpture Society
and was for two years president of
the Western Society of Artists. He
is one of the best known sculptors of
this country, and no one is more cap-
jects.
During the Columbian exposition
Mr. Taft frequently lectured in the
iFine Arts building and came to be
DBY GOODS
TELEPHONE 390
The season's newest Dress
Goods are shown here, from
the—
50c Serge
to the
$2.00 Cheviots
We can show you the colors,
trimmings and all that are
suitable for your purse and
complexion.
Henderson Corsets
That's the only make we
sell. More HENDERSON
CORSETS used in Barnes
county each year. Have you
tried one yet?
$1.00 to $3.00
Guaranteed
Shoes
Good Shoes only, that's
why we sell so many. Try
the Pingree make. Foiladies
$3.50 Pair
and our special girls & boys shoes.
t-n4%tt»3)(pli( vf -V If VAt
VALLEY CITY, NORTH DAKOTA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1912.
"From the first entry on the platform! recognized as an authority on alll
every number of the program was matters relating to works of art, as
well received, and the young men
most graciously responded to many
encores."
well as to bis chosen professiion. Two
groups "Sleep" and the "Awakening
of the Flowers," by him adorned the
entrance of (Horticultural Hall and ex
cited much admiration.
Mr. Taft's sculpture includes the
statue of Schuyler Colfax at Indian
apolis, General Grant at Fort Leaven
worth, the famous Columbus statue at
Washington, D. C., and figures on var
ious military monuments throughout
the country.
Dr. S. Parkes Cadman.
Dr. S. Parkes Cadman is the pastor
of the Central Congregational church,
Brooklyn, in many ways one of the
strongest churches of its order in
America today. He was born among
the Shropshire hills of England in
1824 and is a descendant from a race
of preachers. His collegiate course
the church is 2,750.
Dr. Cadman is special lecturer at
Yale, Harvard, Amherst and other
colleges and universities, and he has
refused the presidency of several col
leges. His lectures are more than
most lectures. They are sital mes
sages, and once heard they can never
be forgotten.
Dr. Cook
Dr. Cook takes the place of George
R. Stuart whom tlhe committee had
originally selected. The bureau finds
Nat Brigham.
'See
talker as well as illustrator.
The Neapolitans.
A richly costumed Italian Orchestra
and Glee club that will flood the Ar
mory with the melodies of Southern
Italy. Call at Heidel's hardware store
for further descriptions of tihese at
tractions.
The North Dakota
Educational Ass'n.
The attention of the teachers and
school officers of the state is again
called to the coming meeting of the
state educational association at Grand
Forks on October 23, 24 and 25. The'
program provides for discussions up
on various topics and it was the de
sire of those planning the. same to
have something of interest for all
teachers and school officers.
The advance membership is quite
large already and gives promise of
being much larger. It is a good plan
to make your membership in such an
organization permanent by paying
the dues of $1 every year whether
you can or cannot attend. Can you
who read this not send your dues to
the secretary, Mr. Travis, at May
ville?
The six lectures to be given by Dr.
Woods Hutchinson, Mr. J. Adams
Puffer and Dr. Henry S. Curtiss are
well worth the time of any educator
in the opinion of many and these will
be included in the volume of proceed
ings along with other papers.
Those desiring a copy of the pro-'
gram should write the secertary, Mr.
Travis. The program is exceedingly
neat and reflects the development of
the association.
(Mrs. T. F. McCue of Carrington was
in town Friday a guest at the Rudolf.
She was on her way home from the
big show at Bismarck in which she
took a prominent part in connection
with the women's industrial depart
ment Unfortunately the last day of
the show she lost a valuable watch,
the gift of her father, which was
valued highly as a keep-sake, and the
loss of which is vetr keenly felt.
tf-"
was completed at Richmond College, caps to r^ise a net amount of more
London University, and he came to than $100 a day for the last four
America immediately thereafter. Four years, is a tribute to his ability as an
years after comiing to the United executive, and exponent of the cause
States he was made pastor of the he represents.
Metropolitan Temple. The building Following is the substance of. his
was later enlarged, but still proved report:
small to hold the crowds that Presiding Bishop and Brethren:
went to hear him. In presenting my fourth and last
During his pastoral career he has anniial report of the work that has
received 4,000 members into the been done for the Conference Claim
churches of which he has been pastor, ants Endowment Fund of the North
Into tlhe membership of his present: Dakota conference, I wish first to ex
church he has received 2,000 mem-' press my heartfelt appreciation of the
bers. The present membership of uniform kindness and courtesy ex-
itself unable to deliver Mm and offer-! that so soon as their pledges have
ed us Dr. Cook, a higher priced at- 'been paid they will be glad to assume
traction, tin his place. So that whiie further obligations- Indeed some
Dr. Cook is not our original choice,
•we offer no apologies for letting Val
ley City hear and see the man who at
one time was the "most talked of man ditional $500 in another case $300
in the world." While the National
Geographical Society, under whose
auspices Peary sailed, have pronounc
ed Peary the discoverer of the North
Pole, no other authority has done so.
America First" with Nat
Brigham. His pictures are marvels of failed to make good her part of the
photograph and color, and deal with contract is agreed to by all who know
our western scenery. He's a good the facts.
I
"\v 'v
At the annual conference of the
Methodist church of the state held in
Williston, last week, Rev. Alex Karr
read his fourth and last annual re
port of work done as superintendent
af the work of-raising the fund.
That Mr. Karr has been able, in
spite of short crops and other handi-
tended to me by both the pastors and
the people of the church, as also by
the public generally.
On every field visited a genuine in
terest and enthusiasm have been
manifested in our undertaking and
our people have responded with the
most open-handed liberality. If the
work has in any sense failed it has
not been their fault.
I am frequently assured by parties
who subscribed liberally to the cause
during the early part of the canvass
have already done so. I cite three
instances, in one of which a gift of
$50 has been supplemented by an ad-
has been augmented by $1,000 and
in the third, $100 has also been in
creased by $1,000.
That the ministers have, in all but
the most exceptional cases, lived up
to their agreement is eevrywhere ad
mitted.
That the church has lamentably
During the recent years the in
creased cost of living without com
mensurate additional support has
made it vastly more difficult for the
average minister to support his fam
ily and in the great majority of cases
quite impossible for him to provide
anything either for the proverbial
rainy day or for his own old age.
The average salary of ministers, of
all denominations, excluding those
holding official position, and those
serving in the 125 largest cities, is
$573 per year—an amount so small as
to seem incredible. The Christian
church in our land is crippled by an
I'WW
ANNUAL REPORT OF ENDOWMENT
FOND BY REV. ALEX KARR
Large Subscriptions Prove That the Endowment
Plan Has Approval of Laity of the Method
ist Church.
Now Is Your Time To Purchase Your
Furniture, Bedding
and Rugs
LARGE STOCK at the Lowest Possible Price
When you look at the catalogue, remember nothing ever is as
good as the picture looks if you doubt this statement, have your
self photographed.
The woman who "sends out of town for everything" may soon
have to send her husband out of town for a job.
You never an enrich your farm by putting the fertilizer on
somebody else's land. You never can build up this community toy
sending your money somewhere else.
The way to get money out of land is to improve it. The way
to get good out of this community is to develop it.
You like to see this nation maintain its toalance of trade
what about this community?
A good way to increase the proportion of farm taxes in this
county is to decrease the value of store property in town.
The real "man without a country'' is the man who doesn't smil©
when the home team wins.
The money you spend will build something somewhere whfere.
will depend on whether you spend the money in some other town
or here.
Phone ayo- Night Calls 93-L and 397-1*
m'
1
SNI
PAGES 1 to 8
underpaid and debt-ridden ministry
and the larger part of the burden is
borne by the clergy in the small
towns and rural districts, though
these men have produced and will
continue to produce by far the great
est percentage of results. It is scarce
ly to be wondered at that there is
sometimes a spirit of unrest because
of the plenty at headquarters and the
scarcity at the picket posts and on
the frontier.
That our Conference Claimants
have not had a square deal Can be
attributed largely to the fact that
'What is everybody's business is no
body's business." These veterans
have had no champions—their cause
•has not "been popular—every other
enterprise of the church has had its
special representatives and its en
thusiastic propagandists. Not so this
one. A most reprehensible degree of
ignorance as to the real conditions in
relation to the needs of the Confer
ence Claimants has hitherto prevail
ed, not only among the laity tout in
the ranks of the ministry as well. My
special work has made it imperative
-upon me to acquaint myself with the
facts. My knowledge of these facts
imposes upon me a sacred duty, the
evasion of which would but tend to
perpetuate the crying injustice of the
past and effectually fasten upon this
conference a system which would
continue to work hardship in the fu
ture as it has done hitherto-
Our general secretary, Dr. Hinge
ley, reports that throughout the
church, at large, during 1910-11, by
reason of our failure to carry out the
disciplinary requirement as to the
pro-rating of all claims for ministerial
support, that the men in the active
ranks have appropriated, for their
own use and benefit, the immense
sum of $68,317, every cent of which
legally belonged to the conference
claimants. North Dakota has been
guilty with the other conferences in
this respect.
I believe that the time has arrived
for this conference to go on, record,
definitely and decisively, as to the
rights of our superannuates, widows
and orphans. Sense not sentiment—
should hereafter determine our ac
tions. Unless, after careful investi
gation and discussion of all the facts
in the case, we enact effective legis
lation insuring impartial and liberal
treatment to every claimant, this
whole matter will become a fruitful
source of dissension and a permanent
bone of contention.
For four years I have made a care
ful study of conference claimants' af
fairs, during which time I have also
been in a position to acquire an inti
(Continued on page four)
*SM
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ESTABLISHED 1«7«u
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