The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.) 1905-1915, October 30, 1913, Image 4

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0 PAGE FOUR P. 0; News Stand ONLY Ice Cream Parlor In Town Every thing in MkTo-Darte ConfectionerCigars and To- bacco. Fresh Fruits. Ice , Cream in any Quantity. I PHONE US YOUR ORDERS. . 4' 1 5:1 1 1 1.1 ' 1 . :ifillc 1 t ipt I j_ t tit,•r , 4 i l l '11410.1irtiti'l K V . , BROWN ' S BUSINESS %LIME can give you a start In life that it would be impossible for you to get any other way. We prepare young people to ent4r business at good salaries. J. You can double your earn_ng power by mastering our 4.:ourLz,s. The best is worth traveling reds of miles for. Write us TODA I Y for beautiful Illustrated catalog. it .0 ree, and sending ,or it places you under no obligation. I. Address BROWN'S BUSINESS COLLEGE 800 Pine St., ST. LOUIS, MO. I . ' Mg ME lar AMBITION TALKS A WOFIDERFCL LITTLE BOOK FOR 25c, POSTAGE PAID Harlan Eugeno Read's \Ambition Talks\ ore full of inspiration for every %towbar, and Mahe treat roading for everybody who hits the right to third. These famous arti,:tes in blob forin.64peges 4.aute b.,orJ rovors,an inspiring:I:a on each pags. Mallet! prepaid 25o, send coin or stomps. BUSINESS BOOK COMPANY IA if pine Sta. ST. LOUIS. MO. 9- - commillititaliligignallii/XEMMOZZECJIMandi - 7 7 '1110T 1 ;1 The Minneapolis Dollar -Hotel 180 MODERN ROOMS.' Located in Heart of Business District $1.00 SINGLE RATE 111.00 1 IELIROPLAN. RATE FOR TWO PERSONS $1.80 PRIVATE OATH AND TOILET EXTRA EVERY ROOM HAS HOT AND COLD RUNNING WATER, STEAM HEAT, GAS AND ELECTRIC LIGHTS, PORCELAIN LAVATORY, PARQUET FLOOR, AND TEkEPHONE SERVICE TO OF- FICE AND CITY. ALL BATH ROOMS ARE FINISHED IN WHITE TII,E WITH OPEN NICKEL PLA•rrD PLUMBING. SEVEN - STORY FIRE. .1.11DpF nitHLX NOW COMPLETED Stop at Hotel Moccasin D. 0. HOLT, Prop. First Class Accommodations Livery in Connection MOCCASIN Judith Basin, Montana BRING 'EM IN Bring your horses to This Shop. and have the right kind of shoes put on in the Right Manner. Poor fitting shoes on a horse is exactly the same as on a person. You know what the effect is. Try Us Next? J. H. RICH General Blacksmith DO IT NOW. IS THERE ANYTHING yon would like to buy, sal, trade or renti? If so try a want ad is, The Empire and watell results. TUE INLAND EMPIRE Milady's Mirror Beauty and Borax. To remove the shiny look common to some complexions add a pinch of bo- rax to the water in which the face is bathed. A weak solution of borax Is highly recommended as a wash for sore eyes, redness of the edges of the lids and for tired and smarting eyes. The same solution is also an excellent mouth wash. It is a healing lotion for slight cuts and scratches. To soften and whiten the hands bathe them in moderately warm water to which a good sized pinch of borax has been added. To remove the odor of perspiration use borax with a powder puff under the arms after bathing. A solution of borax and bicarbonate of soda, used as a Wash for face, neck, arms and hands when going out and returning to the house and especially when visit- ing the sick, is considered very effi- cacious in warding off contagious dis- eases. If the water for bathing is hard the addition of a little borax will soften it, and a pinch of borax added to the wa- ter in which infants are bathed tends to strengthen the skin and prevent chafing. The strength of the solution may vary somewhat according to tbe purpose for Which it is to be used. A teaspoonful to a pint - a — Writer - la - trot too strong for the most uses, but for infants and very young children it may be made weaker. Health and Beauty._ It will be absolutely necessary for you to get a good rear view of your hat as well as a front view. Don't count any minute wasted that is spent at . the mirror when purchasing a hat. Look at it from every angle. You will gain much pleasure in wearing a hat that you know is just right and re- member its good qualities long after you have forgotten the bill. Cool baths suit some temperaments and hot baths bring the best results in others. Morning baths act as a tonic for some, and the evening tub is the most appropriate for others. The best thing to do is for each individual to experiment until be has found which seems to have tie best effect in her own case and n abide by the rule. Don't ma2ce thpr rule an unbreakable one, however. you will be laying up trouble for yo elf. If you once get the shower, • bath habit you will, ever give it up, so be- gin tomorrow orning. When using the regular sh er be sure to protect the hair with a rubber cap, use pure soap and warm fater firat: then, when all the soapcis r sed off. rub the body with a handful f sea salt. Shower again with rwateijcool enough to give a pleasurable , shoe, rub briskly with a coarse towel a1 a moderately stiff flesh brush' an then spray the body with a lotion. Fine Skin Tonic. Exercisetis a splendid skint tonic. A brisk walk, no matter if in the rain, will freshen thetcomplexion, even as it freshens the flowers, and a simple aperient will do t wonders for a muddy' skin. It remainstfor all women to pre- serve such beauty as they have and to cure the defects which are peculiar to them or that timelhas wrought. Every skin is different and must be treated accordingly, andI it takes a reasoning woman to experiment carefully and find out the proper method of treat- ment for her skin. Lack of sleep agesut woman possibly more than anything else. Most women who are inclined to be nervous require from eight to nineJaours. Six or seven hours of rest suffice for tethers. \ The hors before midnight contain the ITUCMC wherein beauty is dispensed freely. One bour before 12 will. do more good than 'two afterward. Sleep without et pillow, if possible, or a very small one of conch size. The feet should be higher than the head This makes the flow of blood over the heart even. Sleep on your right side, with the limbs outstretched and the arms downt at the side rather than over the head, which,, it is said encourages bad dreams. Starching Humans. From London comes the news that starch will have the same effect in human laundry as it hns upon the fam- ily wash. Waken in the bath, it will stiffen the muscles arid smooth out the wrinkles of care. Heretis the formula for its application: All you -have to do isrto buy a pound of ordinary pure stiffen from your grocer. Then dissolve the starch in a saucepanful of hot water and pour the solution into a well filled bath of water at a temperature of OM to , 1*3 de- grees, but not exoeeding, blood heat. Then to take tb,e cure lieidown fiat in the bath—with all but the face and hair immersed—and remain I there for at least twenty nrinubes. No more hot water must be added or , the bene- ficial effect will be coneklerably mar- red. Paris is raving ) over the stimu- lating effects of such ;bathe, which im- part to the flesh a feelblge as though one had bathed in ricl cream. A starch i bath is restful and soothing to the nerves and leaves a dellfghtful sense of exhilaration for seVerall hours after-. ward. The bath is hnst (taken before breakfast or before dressing for dinner. • CASE ' S FOR THE BRIDE. Wedding Present That is Sure to s• Appreciated. The housekeeper who has tried to keep centerpieces and doilies in any kind of order in her sideboard draw- ers along with tablecloths and the like will appreciate the usefulness of cases made especially for these articles. If one is not inclined to do needlework a very simple case may be devised by cutting large circles of cardboard aixd fastening them together quite simply with tapes, says the Modern Priscilla,. However, to make a very pretty set of cases one should cover these card- board circles with white linen. The case is formed by two circles of bristol board covered on both sides with the fabric. Have the linen carefully press- ed before mounting it on the card- board. Cut the linen one-half inch lar- ger than the cardboapd, turn it over wean Dona oases. the edge of the cardboard and fasten by long stitches taken from Side to side. When this is secure foldi in the edge of the other circle of linen and apply it to the reverse side of the card. Top sew these two round piecbs of linen together over the cardboard. Make two complete pieces. In, the center of one fasten the cross ribbons, which may be tied over the tbp sec- tion. This cardboard circle covered with linen may be finished around the edges with a white cord carefully top sewed to hide the sewing of thin linen. The upper cover may be embroidered In various ways; but nothing As more suitable or mdte decorative than a pretty monogram. The device ef three circles each carrying a letter likvery prettily in harmony with the round case. The work is, of course, done on the linen before it is motinted. Novelty Items. , A pretty way of offering tiereets is to give them in an embroidered bag that can be used for needlework after- ward. There are bags made cif white satin, embroidered with pink cherry blossoms and lined with pink, which would make a charming gift, or a pale watteau blue bag embroidered in pink with a white lining is very pretty. The bags have wide tops and draw up with a soft satin ribbon which matches the lining. The open air girl is not content mere- ly to have a colored crepe de chine handkerchief tucked into the breast pocket of her knitted or fleecy golf coat, but she must have a bow at her throat to mach It eaxctly in color. These sets are made in the prettiest shades of blue, mauve and canary. A dainty white handkerchief seEe the other day had, instead of the ordi- nary hemstitched border, a tiny blan- ket stitch design, not more than an eighth of an inch in width,..worked over the raw edges in vivid color— blue, red or green. One of the newest forms of buttons seen on a fine lingerie Vouse was a barrel shape covered svitffSwhite Mul- lin. It was pulled through the but- tonhole and allowed to hang down loosely for about an inch from a twist of the muslin. Up and Down Stairs. Do not fall to close your refrigerator door each time you use the box. Your Ice will last much longer and your cold air department will be much. colder. To make sure that there is no worm In the cabbage, after removing the out- er leaves, place it in a dish of water which has been salted and add a ta- blespoonful of vinegar. This sends the worm out. Rice should be washed in several wa- ters before cooking it. The best way to do this is to put the rice in a sieve 'and plunge it up and down in a pan of water. Hot water is far better than cold, for if the rice kernels have been coated with paraffin the hot water will wash it off. This is Impossible with the cold water. Pieces of barrel hoops from ten to eighteen inches long are very useful to hang freshly Ironed shirt waists and little dresses on. Put one end in the armhole, pass the other up over the line and put It in the other armhole This keeps them In shape while dry- ing, and several can be hung on a few Inches of line. Trousers Hangers Per Skirts. A woman fastidious about keeping her tailored' skirts in perfect condition says she did not find a satisfactory skirt hanger until she adopted the use of trousers hangers. She folds the skirt over double at the belt and fastens the trousers hanger over the folds. To keep the hanger from wearing the ma- terlftl it presses over she sews a Welt- ing of unbleached muslin ever tile clamp., • October 30th, 1913. Great Northern Railway Veterans Honor James J. Hill • sre..0111v on His Seventy-fifth Birthday • Banquet In acier National Park Hotel I N honor of the seventy-fifth birthday of James J. Hill. founder of the Great Northern railWay, more than 300 members of the Veterans' Association of the Great Northern Railway celebrated the event with one of the lar- gest banquets ever held In the northwest, which took place in the lobby of the new Glacier Park hotel, Gla- cier National park, Montana., Members of the association, headed by its president, William , J.. MeMlan; pro= sented him with seventy-five American Beauty roses. The first annual session of the association was ;held at the park. Many of the veterans haven -been with the road since its infancy, when it waa ( known as the St.. pant and Pacific. , Twenty-five years of service are required for membership. . RINT N That Modern,' Classy, Up -To -Date Kind BEFORE YOU PLAOE THA1 ORDER FOR LETTER HEADS NOTE HEADS ENVELOPES STATEMENTS BILL HEADS CARDS CIRCUlaARS TICKETS INVITATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTS DODGERS POSTERS PROGRAMS SALE DILLS ANYTHING IN THE PRINTING LINE LET US 'FIG- URE WITH YOU I I \ • - THAT'S THE KIND YOU GET AT r The INLANIYEMPIRE Job Printing Department THIS IS NOT THE ONLY PRINT- ING OFFICE IN THE WORLD, BUT A t.ARGE, STEADY RUN OF WORK TESTi=IES TO A LARGE NUMZIER , OF SATISFIED CUSTOMERS. BE- COME ONE OF THEM. PATRON-,' IZE AN UP-TO-DATE NEWSPAPER AND HELP BOOST THE CITY OF MOOrta AND THE JUDITH BousiN. \ The INLAND EM.P RE Leading Advertising Medium and Job Printing Shop .5 \ ,„

The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.), 30 Oct. 1913, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.