The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.) 1905-1915, November 20, 1913, Image 4

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PAGE FOUR THE INLAND EMPIRE November e0th, 191S. P . 0. News Stand ONLY kw Crown Parlor In Town Every thing in Up -To -Date ConteetionerY, Cigars and To- bacco. Fresh Frults. Ice Cream in any Quantity. PHONE US YOUR ORDERS. IP - 71 _4' • ti t tr \U. --- BROWN'S BUSINESS COLLEGE can give you a start in life that It would be impossible for you to get any altar way. We prepare young pccple to ent•r business at t;-.)od salaries. You can double your eatn ng power by mastering our courses.. The best is worth traveling hunch - eds of miles for. Write us TODAY for_beautitui Illustrated catalog. it itee, and sending ,or It places you under no obligation Address CROWN'S BUSINESS COLLEGE 800 Pine St., ST. LOUIS, MO, ..— AMBITION TALKS A WONDERFUL LITTLE BOOK FOR 2k, POSTAGE PAID 11..lan Eugene Rend's \A mbltion Talks\ Brefoll of Inspiration for every woilter, and utalie greet reeJing for eserYbody who hes the right to think. These 1ill . ..11.1S *moles In book form,64pagas paste board ,nspIrmg ides on ee..h page- f.taitod proplid 25. send cops or stomps. BUSINESS BOOK COMPANY 8th t; Pine Sta. S r. LOUIS. MO. The Minneapolis Dollar -Hotel.. mo MODERN RoOlus Legated In Heart of Business Diarist $1.00 SINGLE RATE $1.00 EUROPLAN. RATE FOR TWO PERSONS $1.00 PRIVATE MATH AND TOILET EXTRA EVERY ROOM HAS HOT AND SOLD RUNNING WATER. STEAM HEAT, OAS AND ELECTRIC LIGHTS. PORCELAIN LAVATORY. PARQUET FLOGS, AND TEKEPHONE SERVICE TO OF- FICE AND CITY. ALL RATH ROOMS ARE FINISHED IN WHITE TUX WITH OPEN NICKEL PLUMIIINIGI SEVEN -STORY PRO. PROOF ANNEX NOW COMPLETED • Stop at Hotel Moccasin D. 0. HOLT, Prop. First Class Accommodations livery in Connection MOCCASIN Judith Basin, Montana Linoleum Linoleum is one of the most -. satisfactory Floor Coverings made. It is a plastic cement of oxidized linseed oil and ground cork and is applied with heavy pressure to a prepared burlap back. We have Linoleum at 75 ctse per square yard, which will last from three to five years on your Boors. Window Glass Buy glass for those broken during tge summer and take ad- vantage of present prices, as it Is going to raise in price. Window Shades, Wall Paper, Etc. L L. BANNAN Do IT NOW. IS THERE ANYTHING you would like to buy, mil, trade or rent? If so try a was ad In 'rhe asSire and Isoteil The --4s Scrap Book looks and llieon. • miner who was proud of his boy's attainments at school one evening pick- ed up a home lesson book and tea from it a quotation which ran like this: \Some books should be tasted. some swallowed and some chewed and di- gested.—Bacon.\ Turning to his boy, he said: , \What's this, sonnie? Thou doesn't eat books at school, does tha? I know you are very clever, but you cannot do those nannygoat tricks, I'm sure. I'll warrant that'll be one of those print- er's errors', so/lade.\ \Oh no, father,\ said the boy. \Met- aphorically speaking, we eat books.\ \Now you cannot fuddle we like that,\ said the father. \I didn't go to school very long, but I ken that's one , of those printer's errors. Why, Bonnie. can thou not see? He's put the word 'Bacon' in the wrong place. It should be: 'Some bacon should be tasted, some swallowed and some chewed and di- gested. Books.' \—London Tit -Bits. \Rho Did Her lest.\ MI can live To snake some pale fame brighter and to . give A second luster to some tear dimmed eye. Or e'en impart One throb of comfort to an aching heart, Or cheer some wayworn soul in passing by; It I can lend A strong band to the fallen or defend The right against a single envious strain, My life, though bare, Perhaps, of much 0that essometh dear and fair To us on earth, will not have been in vain. The purest Joy, Most near to heaven, tar from earth's al- loy. Is bidding clouds give way to sun and shine, And !twill be well If on that day of days the angels tell Of me, \She did her best for one of thine.\ --He/en Hunt Jackson. He Knew He Was Dramatic. Here Is a story told by Sir Herbert Tree in \Thoughts and Afterthoughts\ In reference to the many curious appli- cations for employment he receives: \I received a letter informing me that the writer was a house decorator by trade, but that, as circumstances over which he had no control had recently subject- ed hiin to epileptic fits, he would be glad to take a part in my next. produc- tion. He added that he had a str6ng taste for the literary drama, of which Indeed he had several samples on band. The letter concluded thug: 'To prove to you that I am not lacking in dra- matic instinct I inclose e newspaper clipping, which plume rieteirn.' Under- lined in red ink I read. -these words': 'The prisoner, who denied the assault, conducted his own case and defended himself in a somewhat dramatic man- ner!\ He Meant Well. LoweU Sherman, a theatrical man, hopped on an Eighth avenue car, homeward bound. As he took a seat he heard the clotting lines of a duo- I logue between a very pretty brunette and the conductor. \Sorry miss,\ the man in the uni- form said, \but you'll have to pay or get oft\ \Bnj conductor,\ began the dark eyed queen imploringly, \if you'll give me your name and address I'll send you the nickeL\ \Can't do it,\ he replied. \It's pay now or get off.\ That was where Mr. Sherman came to the front \May I- be of service to you?\ he asked sweetly. \Oh yea. sirr she answered. \Please lend me a nickel.\ \With the greatest of genuine pleas- ure,\ said Sherman. Then he found he didn't have a red cent. The conductor put them both oft.—New York Telegraph. Very Flowery. In a lecture the other day Sir Arthur Quiller-Couch, the well known author. who is professor of English literature at Cambridge, said that certain writers, lika the Hindu Bab% were always trying to make \our poor dear lan- guage more floriferous, more poetical.\ Rebus are notorious, of course, for their passion for using flowery Eng- lish, and they seise eagerly on shy phrase, whether poetical or slangy, that may happen to catch their fancy. Sir Arthur gave as an example a story of a Babu who wanted to send a tele- gram announcing the death of his mother. A plain statement of the fact of death did not satisfy hie/, so he wired, \The hand that rocked the cra- dle has kicked the bucket!\ Shielding Shields. Senator John K. Shields of Tennes- see was on the supreme court bench et his state for a good many years and was chief justice when he was elected to the senate. The senator has a farm which be doesn't try to run himself, but he has also a local reputation as a farmer. Three years before the end of his first term as a justice of the supreme court at a political convention a farmer dele- gate tried to get a resolution adopted by the convention indorsing Shields for re-election. 'What's the htttry?' asked another delegate. \His term doesn't etniro for tlyee years yet.\ \I know that\ the farmer delegate replied, \but we'd better get this thing sewed up. If we don't they are likely to stick some lawyer up there In John S hields' plum.\ — Saturday 'Waling Ewa. MABEL'S CHITCHAT When the Little -Sister of the Rich Economizes. USES FOR OLD MACKINTOSH. Points About the Woman Who Wears Expensive Clothes, but NOrser Looks Well Dressed—Vagaries of a Regular Customer. Dear Elsa—The best place to see economy working overtime I have re- cently discovered is in the hothe of people blessed with a large share of this .world's goods. They are, 0as a rule, more economical in the little things than those less endowed with wealth. • Last week I spent with the P.'s,, and you remember, dear, moth- er telling us years ago how \saving\ the older members of this family with gold galore used to be. Well, their descendents have inherited the same tendencies'. The frugal mind is still apparent in the clan of tclday. How do I know? A fine object lesson was given by the daughter of the house. One day during my - stay Jack, Anne A.'s brother, found that he had quite outgrown his mackintosh. The coat was one of fine quality (they are too sensible and economical to buy any- thing but the best), but it was almost worn out—indeed, decidedly shabby in places. I myself should have thrown it away without a thought as being too far gone to do anything with. and I laughed heartily when Anne pounced upon the • °discarded garment Iike a hawk. \Why Anne,\I said, \what on earth can you ever do with such a gone to pieces old mackintosh?\ \Well she replied, \I was going to do something for myself with it, but since you are so skeptical about its usefulness I'm going to make some things for you out of. it. There arc lots of places that are quite good In . It yet,\ she said, holding the old rag up admiringly for me to see. \Why. the entire back is almost as good as new.\ I laughed again, but in spite of ne• discouraging rudeness Anne went ts work and made for me --the skeptic -- a wonderful bath apron to wear when I wash Comfy, our new Pomeranian' dog, and a toilet bag with pockets in it for my suit ease (It holds, each in its own compartment, toothbrush, comb. soap, wash cloths and other similar ar- ticles). You see, dear, I had bragged a little to Anne before the mackintosh episode of what I had accomplishel in the sav- ing line. Since then I will have to look to my own laurels for efficiency In hougehold economy. Dick says the P.'s have the laugh on me and attrib- utes their happy financial condition to generations of economical forbears. Mine were notorious spendthrifts, and there are times when I thank heav- en for it. I can plunge and then put the blame upon \Inherited tendencies.\ And, apropos of plunging, one does have to accelerate one's sartorial gait this season to be well dressed, for the chic thing is so expensively simple looking. But don't you think there are a lot of women, no matter how much they spend on clothes, who never acquire a well dressed look? It takes more than fine clothes and good groom- ing to give a woman this appearance. This look, I think, is more of the spirit than of materials. Fier instance, there's Dorothy D. She always wears her clothes, no matter how elaborate, with an ease that makes them a part of herself. She shines from them. They do not shine from her, as is the case of the dressed up woman. The dressed up woman always gives one the Im - pression of a countrified person out in her beet. There's a shopgirl I see downtown at a ribbon counter who has the well dressed look to perfection, yet her clothes are simplicity themselves, dif- fering but little in style from those of the other girls at this counter. They appear conscious of their spotless shirt waists, trim belts and well done coiffures. She seems perfectly Un- conscious of her grooming. She does not stroke her belt or push It into better fit about her waist every few minutes, or smooth her hair, or fuss with her rings. Everything about her shows pretty taste and care and no present concern with it. Speaking of shops reminds me or an experience I had recently in a very exclusive decorating establish meet. While I was looking over a pile of cretonnes a smart woman, evidently a well known customer, came burriedlY Into the shop and asked the salesgirl If she had one of those slipper trees that are made with a metal tip on one end of a steel spring and a wooden knob on the other. An answer in the aMrmative being given, the customer ordered -just one of the slipper treks to be painted white and prettily Mee - rated and a *bite powder purr \fas- tened to the toe of' it, \so when it Met\ she explained. 'on my dressing a It will look '‘filmost like a slipper a white pompon on it.\ ' The girl's training was equal t*the strain put upon it, and she took the order without questioning Its st range - lies' except with her eyes. Just as Milady reached the door she smiled back at the girl, explaining; \I want it to powder my back with. I can't reach far enough, and the heavy tip at the end of the spring nuticea the slipper work just right.\ I therefore made a mental note, \Make some for Christmas gifts.\' Is it not a stunning Idea? - Bo new and original! londby emu the letter writing Foplr . it Ita z g u elis wee yew! devotedly, ki t MARKING LINEN. Laundry Hints That Are of Great Practical Value In the Home. The marking of house linen and clothes is a duty which should never • be neglected by the careful house- wife. Not only does \ -it make klenti- Ilication easy, but if performed in the proper manner It will prevent articles of the same kind from being uSed out of order and thus receiving more _than their due share of wear and tear. The usual and most satisfactory method Is to do It with marking ink, either on the material itself or on a small piece of tape sewed on It. The former is preferable, as the mark cannot be obliterated, whereas it is a simple matter ter the tape to be re- moved and replactel by another piece with some one else's initials. With cer- tain articles, such as stockings and other garments the tekture of which will not permit of the use of ink, tape must of course be used. The place where the mark should appear is a matter of individual taste, but it Is most useful in that part which can be most easily seen when the article is folded and, put away. For Instance, stockings should be marked at the Inside of the top of the leg, tablecloths on the under side at the corner, nightdresses at the bottom of the front opening or at the inside of the back of the collar band. Articles pf a similar kind in use at the same time should, in addition to the initials, be marked with numbers as well. For Instance, in the case of handkerchie$s they should be marked with the initials of the owner, under which should be put numbers 1, 2, 3, ausl so on; the same with stockings, nightdresses. serviettes, tablecloths, sheets and, in fact, everything that can be marked at all. They should then be placed in - the drawer or linen cupboard, as the ease may fie, with the numberS in consecutive order. If they,are then taken out for use in their right order and replaced in the same manner after washing, one article will not receive more than its fair share of use. Thus, if handkerchiefs numbered 1 to had been used and washed, they should be replaced under those num- bered 7 to 12, so that they will not be used again before the latter. Again, If tablecloth No. 2 is to go to the laundry, you w..4 . 1 know that it is now the turn of - No. 3, and No. 1 will not be brought into -use out of its proper order. Aid to the Boot injured. Illustrated is a novel shoe brush, or, to be more explicit, shoe brushes, which do not polish the shoe, but re- move all the dust and dirt that collect In the leather. The shoes are placed in a partition between the brusres, and by touching NOVEL SHOE BRUSH. a lever the wheels are set in motion and the brushes revolve quickly, re- moving the soil of a day's wear in the process. Where there are many men in the household this contrivance, which is not expensive, would be a great con- venience. Umbrella Cases. Because in many boarding schools the girls sharing a room also have to share a closet it is the wise thing , have a plainly marked umbrella case which can be hung on a hook behind one or more garments. This case, large enough to hold several umbrellas, Is made of heavy dark denim, bound at the long edges, at the short closed end and at the wide mouth with thick worsted braid and on both fiat sides plalbly-marked in white tape with the Initials of the owner. Much of the trouble Which arises among girls room- ing together at boarding schools grows out of mishnderstandings with regard to appropriating each other's email be- longings, but the student who arrives armed with one of these - cases clearly Indicates to her companion that she regards her umbrellas as her own prop- erty. Practioal Dyeing. Where there are many children in the family it is economy to do consid- erable dyeing. Many a faded muslin can be made to appear in a fresh color. Light evening frocks can be dyed a darker shade and serve for school or afternoon wear. Remember to dye at the same time any extra pieces of ma- terial to serve for altering or patch- ing, as it is almeet impossible to match a dyed material. • White or cream cob:wed . ribbon or flowers May' be given a beautiful. shrimp pink shade by dipping in Water Into which red ink has been dropped. Ordinarily licluid wash bluing used in the same way will tint feathers, whim ate., a pretty pale blue. L ew Excursion Fars via the \MILWAUKEE\ NOVEMBER 22;_DECEMBER., 4,11, 20 ' and 22, 193 Atchison, Kans. Cedar Rapids, Ia. Chicago, Ill, Cg i uneil Bluffs, Is. Davenport, Is. Des Moines, In. Dubuque, Is. Duluth, Minn. From Stations in Montana To -'Rock Island, Ill. St. Joseph, Mo. St. Louis, Mo. . St. Paul, Minn. Sioux,City, Ia. Springfield, Ill. Superior, 'Wis. Waterloo, Is. Kansas Cit)is Mo. Leavenworth, Kan. Marshalltown, Ia. Memphis, Tenn. Milwaukee, Minneapolis, Minn. Omaha, Neb. Peoria, Ill. Fort Dodge, Is. Final Limit, Three Months from Date of Sale, Liberal Stopovers Allowed Both on Going and Return Journey: Two Fast Through Trains Daily -\The Olympian\ . \The Columbian\ THE ONLY ALL STEEL TRAINS Across the Continent For further information about excursion fares, tickets, reserva- tions, schedules, etc., call on or address H. G. MERKEL Agent Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway Moore, - Montana - Vo You. Know That there is a good Photographer in your town? Having had over 21Y years experience in all kinds ef--. Photography. I feel confident that you will be pleased with My Work. My Aim is to take Good Natural Photographs in all ,the Latest- Styles and Tones. Enlargme.nts and oil color work, and finishing for amatuers. Instructions given in Amatuer Photography. Make your Xma3 settingi as soon as posaidle. - W. Y. UnderdoW111, Photographer. AMIN FARM MR. FARMER: If You Wish To Make a Mortgage Loan On Your Farm - Write US Your Needs Or Call And See US, For We Can Serve Your Interests. Optional Payment Privileges Prompt Servioe Courteous Treatment S. E. PETERSON REAL ESTATE, LOANS AND INSURANCE Clary Bldg., I The Montana Lumber Co. Roundup Coal Bring your Joh Work to The Empire Ogle*

The Inland Empire (Moore, Mont.), 20 Nov. 1913, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.