Big Hole Breezes (Jackson, Mont.) 1898-1915, May 30, 1913, Image 3

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F o r O u r W o m e n R e a d e r s Four M o d ish Parasols i IN THE SEWING ROOM. T After sewing books and eyes ©a a placket (tress the hook and eye at the end. so it will not aufasten, and your seam will never give way. When cutting any garment from ft pattern try lay Aug the whole pattern ©u a doth before cutting and study It well. You will tlud you can cut to better uUvantage wheu this Is done. lu sewing braid on skirts leave about three im-hes of the hem unfas­ tened, lusert a piece of cardboard lu the hem, and us the bruftl is sewed on slip the curdbourd along. The stitches will theu never be seen. Wheu children's waists become too small or short or too small lu iheurui- hole rip the shoulder seam mid set in elastic webbing This will not only make the waist comfortable agatu. but will give added leugili to the pet­ ticoat. A good plan w hen embroidering ou thin muslin or silk is to tack a piece of sol’i muslin underneath aud em­ broider through U This keeps the material from rucking up. aud the muslin euu easily be cut away with sharp scissors around the patterns when finished It is often dittlcull to make a but­ tonhole in a lace yoke that will hold. A good plan Is to baste a strip of lawn under the hoe before the buttonhole Is cut Then make the buttonhole and work as usual Now cut away (tie lawn dose to the stitches, and you will find that you liaie a buttonhole that Is strong MS6EK Qtl EVERY HMIO l H * r * Perils Lurk la A frica Tkaa E t c * ' • where la the W o rld. l.ttu>iiag A» Africa fa* dvabtletw he­ ft** w nh more danger than in any other part of the world, says a St. Paul exchange. Wild beasts, wild men, jwl- souoiis plants, storms, fevers and otter sickness combine to make a formidable array A recent traveler In tlwattah, a dis tri. l in northwest Africa, encountered a new danger. Vegetation la very Lux­ uriant. and when he pitched camp be noticed that a number of dead birds lay ou the grouud Before he had time to commeut on this fm t four of the dogs, w hich had been smelling arouud. keeled over aud died wlthiu five minutes, it was sup­ posed that they had eaten some pel sonous plant, but this Idea was dis pel led when three of the natives, who had slept on the ground, were found dead nest tuornlug. Then It was discovered that there was a stratum of deadly gas covering the ground lo the depth of three or four iuches T H E B E S T OF TH E M A L L . comforts J Kit lies take w ings vanish, hope withers away, but • l\'e stays with us Love is God. J l.ew Wallace • Parasols arc novel In shape and handsome in design (liir of fashion a de­ crees this .season Is that fhe parasol should innt< li the lint To evade this rule economical women buy a parasol of neutral color that they may safely carry Willi an.v hat Illustrated here are simple parasols for -uuimer use The upper one is n quaint shape, with long handle and cover of flowered silk The next one ts turned up about the edge and Is called the hat shape It Is covered with dark blue silk I nderneath it Is a parasol covered with checked silk and with u plain band around the edge A rutiled parasol In grecu silk is also shown. The new warp print ribbons have dark rich grounds One of the newest color combinations Is na v y a mi cerise Bright green aud cerise are much Used lu silk hosiery All the new white embroideries are very soft arid sheer Spurts coats for young women are made of checked tweeds Many evening gowns for summer are In beaded or spangled effects Bright colors are combined with White or black in almost all garments. L'oUarless dresses will he very gen­ era! this summer Some of them have long sleeves Bracelet ribbon strapped sleeves are ft pretty note in many of the sheer puminer dresses There are indications that hats will Increase in size as the season advances. Borne In black have red crowns The question of what kinds of lace Will be most worn this summer is al­ ready settled. There is a very decided preference for the lighter weights in Which shadow styles are conspicuous. Most of the summer wraps have fcleeves cut In one with the body of the garment. Such wraps are usually col­ larless and depend for their charm on the beauty of the material. The new brocaded worsteds and cottons are util­ ized for such wraps. SUMMER PILLOWSLIPS. Light, Fresh Looking Covers of V a r i­ ous Materials and Designs. Spring unit summer call for light, fresh hulking covers that can he laun deled and that ill appropriately wiib summer surroundings If you have planned to have cretonne decorations allow for two nr three yards extra wheu you order so that pillows to match will complete the ut tractive idea These need not he made entirely of cretonne They can lie com­ binations of this material aud any ot.ti er fabric, preferably plain (hie of fhe simplest summer slips Is of white nr unbleiii bed muslin, edged with a four inch ha ml of flowered ere tonne or poplin l.mig pillows cun have six iin li borders at each short end t'llt out patterns stitched in borders on muslins or plain poplins make ef fective covers Arrange the stems and the flowers nt the topis in straight rows so that a conventional, old fashioned border effect will he the result. The flowers should riot reach any higher than two-thirds up, and they should be about on the same line. The* checked gingham pillow in all sizes is a summery feature that is good for bungalows or porches. Green and white, blue and white and red and white are staple patterns. They can form entire pillows or in combination with plain muslin can he relieved. Striped and plain denims are very durable. If worked in embroidery, cross stitch designs or combined with plain fabrics they are artistic. • n o b l e s t d e v e l o p m e n t . I've ofteu said that husbands aud wives reac b thetr truest and noblest development when they are complementary to each oth er Mrs tt'oodrovv Wilson Good to 8cour Tablt* With. A scouring mixture for boards and tables ts this Work luto a paste half a pound of sand, half a pound of soft soap and a quurter of a pound of lime I'ut II on the scrubbing brush Instead of soap then wash the wood with plen ty of i lean water Fi»hy Forks. To remove the odor of fish from forks firsl wash the forks In hul water and then remove from the wHter and rub them over wllh a liny piece of blit ter Wash again ami no odor will re main Cranberries, To remove the hitler taste from cook ed cranberries before Inking from the fire add a plrnii of baking soda Then skim off the green scum, pul through a sieve and it is ready for use STALKS OF SUNFLOWERS. Ussd to Lins Sides of Battleships, as They Absorb Much Water. The sunflower II seems. Is used for numberless purposes bj different mi tiotis In lids country says ihe t ill cago Tribune, li is considered valuable 111 tlm con,struct Ion of battleships, lie stalks tieing pithy ami vv lien compress ed In blocks Ihe pith absorbs a tremen dolls <|iinnfit> of water These blocks are made to line the battleships sides and placed between two walls of steel When It comes to the manufacture of cigars Itiere Is not a part of the plant without commercial value Then In Hussla Ihe seed is raised by the millions of pounds etc h year aud makes unite an eatable oil while the residue Is turned Into a seed cake for Ills entile The blossoms furnish honey and after that an excellent yellow dve The rhinese are successful In gelling from the stalks a silky fiber Th* Morning Land Trouble doesn't lingei l ife Is hard to fieui In the country of lie morning Where the winds are Hinging sweet Joy for the asking Joy that vv III alilde And the woi Id forrvri I tu ning To the shining rosy side At lama <oust ' Itution Seal Oil let Crtam. The Ksklinos make a kind of Ice cream from seal oil snow and frozen IteiTles S T h e W e e k ’s I l l u s t r a t e d S t o r y K e e p in g T a b s o n M l c h l e r i By CHARLES GLEASON« T was a put up job ©a the part of Merford. who hated me Ilk** pol so a. W© had tioth worked to­ gether lu the Kimberley mines. 1 as foremau, Merford with bis pick. It was at this time that I detected him lu au effort to curry ©ut diamonds in his throat. 1 considered it wy duly to report him. Then ctuue my big find I was walk lug one day far from uuy mine when l siit dovvu cm a rock to rest. My eye became fixed ett U stone beside me about the size of a walnut Mauy's the stone l have thrown out wllh iuy phk whose value would ruu from thousands to tens of thousands. As soon as i looked ut lids one l knew it for II prize, and Jet l couldn't be­ lieve my eves. Was it an outcropping of diamond soil or had some one drop ped I; there'' l put it ill my pocket, eer tain IIml If I could get away with It I and my family would live In lu.xurj th«' rest of our lives And so we would had It m<l been for that most uncontrollable of all riiings a woman's tongue I confided my se­ cret tv> my wife, enjoining her not to tell a single person as her future de pended on her secrecy But when a woman Is burning to tell a secret It's like a drunkard (brisling for liquor Meg was mo full of the fine future he fore us thill she must needs 1,-11 Just her own dear loving sister who would ruiher die than Injure her Tin siso-r had n bosom friend from whom -he eoiilil not puss 111 1 v Keep a seci ei Vtd l so It Weill from one In another 111 1 it got lo Jim Merford s w lie I knew II by (In- divllisli look in Ids eye the next time I met him i-ulim straight liollle I told Meg to trio ,- the secret n> < 111 1< 1,1 1 n- -die , mild ami within an hour she , onHiuicd mv III ferem-e Mere was a preiiy ei.million of things Merford would lake one of (woi courses he vvoiiht eilher accuse me of Ini v big slolen mv big diamond from Urn mine lu w In, li 1 worked or he would move heaven and earth to get possession of It htmsolf Merford hadn I Ihe secret an hour before I had burrowed I Innlnl tin money lo pill-, lutse I lie besf ho|-s,> In the place anil was galloping a w m I knew 11n i I if 1 was wauled II would be supposed I bad made f <i tin- , oust in order lo lake ship and gel out of Ihe eolllll i v II was a month after 1 had left with I mv <tinni<>nd Hull I made up mv mind to lake I In- ris|, of gelling in loss I he AI III nth ocean Mv worst fear was the VV Ireless Procuring some ostrich eggs I hor row ed a calico dress and a snuboniiel ami vveiii liilo a town lo sell the eggs , Posters stared me In the line llml Ihe eompany offered tr.ixiu for my arrest | That was all I wanted to know and l didn't stay In the town ten mJautM. But I stuck to my woman * d ln g w ie e . MAT, w do a little skipping La Sty story, when the ship t'ukoru sailed from a port in the Transvaal tor Souths amptou. England, on the passehg*r list was the name of Barton Dexter and wife. Two day* after the vessel sailed a mau stepped Into the office of the agent ©f the diamond company and said that he knew where the man they wanted was. After securing pa­ pers that would give him the £5.000 offered for my capture In caae it came through bis Information he told ths The Company 0«»r*d t.b ,000 For My Arrest iil >'M i h.i i H h 1 ‘ I tut ( ll.I O 11 VV>l * »h 111 v M'll I lit’ 1 ti >r vv a -> .i I Min Iml im K \f :I ll'-lfl 11» a ‘‘I mp I D 111 s i s » t I ha I I \t* i was nun** t Mi'lnt'j in HtWer ... .. f in into the > fihi' ii v vv ith tu (hr mi rti j It** t I \ i.a I.* di ii'Nipil mu an Iv uI j’hv* In VI UiMi'iillitl .'III IVpnrUM' NMUi 11 ittPS^niiP t«> a \» ‘W N .Ilk fiuptM' k\ Iuy Ihu vv la i I h s|nr\ \ h u n t l m l <»r iimiv \tuui h a n ht*ws f *n | > w i n s l |i»*sst’hm*rw Hu Imuftl thfc 1 uirtu n in -uunl Hu'in iu 1 vv * .if Mil h l»*« I ■ ‘IP f » i' i ‘ ail lit. M piih w «‘i'» Hem M m I vv r i jjlvc .1 fVw from n |mpi*r Ml- hi* I U ft nuiilflr \ . lid' (I ha HIT 1 fi*h ' m il' h 11 unh «\util ih'h< UK Wife, i <IN|>I> tn h - hfi With ft fufh**i itmm-ii- Mit H.ttt fhpjr > stt.-m very ■1 . O f Interest to the Y o u n g Folks t' n*'VV 1 * 1 * 11 - tt.ri . |, i i • P FT 11 M mi } th a t M i',:i‘ i iii a'l>lHi*»n in l.i-ifi# m .liumond Hu. f n t li-i’ihji vv 11 ip nfii.H.i i' rnariH wife* * * • laili-i h hiil lit'i mar- o vv IIh Is Hoping M aiM uh #» wd woman One Cause For Divorces IW wlkYOt* WWN,MMt,X THE FUNNY TABLE ORATOR. Two Person* Are Necessary to Make This Successful. When you or your parents have com­ pany you cun show them the \table orator\ and thus afford them an even ing's entertainment To make this orator two persons are required. A doorway is the best place to exhibit him Draw a table to ttie door and arrange the curtains so as to conceal the person behind It The speaking actor then draws a loose Jacket around him. his arms hanging dow n inside in­ stead of being hi the* sleeves, which are pinned buck out of sight Tlie as­ sistant. who stands behind, places his arms over the shoulders of the speak­ ing actor, the latter thrusts Ids hands Into a pair of boots and rests them upon the table. A hat is placed upon Ids head, while a third person ears fully plus a shawl so as to conceal the assistant, all but bis arms, and ar­ ranges the curtain In sm h a manner ns to allow nothing hut the compound manikin to be seen. 'Hie visible orator makes some soul stirring speech, ges- ticnlating wildly. The hidden person can scratch the orator's head, blow his rmse or stroke bis chin. He can salt his speech to the andlence present. Taking Baby For a Ride W llh M I hl*-l fur till nil,. U »•>11 b a mu n < >f I* H‘! him nih h While MhlHrr .! i' > I htj* vv !?V «*K- I'Mif <•(. •!••• fc Iasi r.iw t in a -»**. n .r- j ti.-i -> 111 h i*• f 11 \ « |Gi,-is.-ng«-r rtHHhht .1 a mar* h I 1 ' 1 iiK'-t -i M m M i ' h u . f a a * I 1\ H ' . ............ >!!!'« 'ifl.lr-/ IIP f-it.la ( i f hnr • I ' 1’**4 'I'hr * us.- I n ht’thtf In the i H'l'Mftihk UH '1 Miimr mh \ that th*» dtM- (h i. ■■ ,- m wth thro w Urn UVrf'- hmw il If u i t »’“ N H 'Hi t lu* H flu- Mhhh'rs t *< » I t \ hit* J a uatlbfH (pinr- VH l‘aHS*-tig£.'| S iii ‘iidli'l'nlMri.s h f*;t ( h' ■11 - •} M»« iVI! i i 11 ■ • i Huv f*> hi-r hnehund ■ (ini t! lu- vli>t nut s* itl** vv In rat 1 j»(jrn *,f fnitfn-v tin In f u f '» i (h r it hi riv a l In \t-vV \ -.1 k viu- w .tnhl th f ..rfa nil h'.lil hi iht* P<a I i1 ‘ ‘ VV h r !V t; I it 1 1 1 he- h * ' if H i* j W I*»h»**I lh.* u h n l , Hh’p t*r kf-nw fhnf l.h W ■ ’ > • hit ffD If!- I f li D V MILLSTONE AROUND TREE. Thrown Away Year* Age, Shoot Grow Through tta Eye. A millstone was thrown away bj a miller at Sooth Dover. X. Y.. a great many years ago. After It had lain In dfcsase for some time a tiny tree start I^fto by American Brea* Association, forced Its way through the eye of the f>Ert ft* a spin with in and ma «n a bicycle tmilt for three. I*apa has taken stone and began to grow and wax 1 Ms and ma’s bicycles and Joined them together wiih iron rod-, on which be has strong. Many were the surmises of s mi-ended a tiny basket, where the little mis* may enjoy a rkle Into the open people who watched as to what woold fonttry closely wafrbed by >*<th Iier ftsrems, he the rewtt. ” \ * \ A great many thought that fhe tree GERMAN CIIPEROR AS A BOY. wontd have the same effect as a wood- A v \v. ri-'M t jh ft ( M u l- !** f ;u*.l his Wlf*% (if. | \fnirifar fii*.D»* h ' m ! f't-ii *• ‘iritat***! Mi- Mi. »'(• f W H \ *--f • I -III f,.:,. 1 r\ft 1 tic- rt., ©I- w:i[,| VS U *lo W■■' * t ir ! 1 > i .-! i vt - i f, * ,,, »rr> f. 11 i1 •- (ri.CfiUNH ftf iTiku * a rip 1 ' *4 | I IN ( , •f known \\ hen ih- *!c »!.<»»!, 1 H.i.- 1 ' il' f dW'irit Hitt! 1:.' ' I i • * l, < ht- ti * i • v r, -1 «tf- ihrtlff ur- r\ :*l ' 1 1 S- ' ri ! hii T ;f rt , <M 1 If D , ,t li,, ■ i Way r .iiv <i f ...1 , , 'if:-! Mrw Mi. t : - 1 W hi * w If. lift* I ! > f„* SfttM!, k 1 -i-i i .- r nt-.m a!! *!:■** \fi- r. !.-r a!s.* win M ff. - (■'.1 )■ ,i * .* k»*r-f » -l- k IIc* wy4 bh-i i i I*, far*. - : i !■- *.r ip.* N>PO t.,r ih- j l-is- of f.-tu \ lr.«4 1 t i if l - l ,1; r m. A p:iN: , uKi-r Vi h«» vs ttH VMth hU-K \ ' - ff.riil a i -mf. ( h- n . -if a walnut Wtt- ..i ■ r !•,?.- »»*. u t« r r ■ - : ’ I;• V u.-v >. Mribi • r: to 1 - it - i > ! i” ir> ■ - : ? - fham..*f'.| f:- hi. i } « < ! !'/:i \ n ifi.NpeicrrM* St -jit *.D*i t i!'1, . 4!ri.v \ f >r ihe -if. i.f ttnvNi ri g thrt M. t ■■ft-a ‘l o a v ->;• i in i-firiV. n a- a .J* r,-.- he was rt M ! hr uf:;f;G'?n Of a HrltHfi s-1- mu-.. 1 *■■ fs r > ■ M; fiIrrN * V \ - M h. ler ru.r '**•5 Hi* Itr* i-i»*r tr**-rh H n d N' H-i firm ri.N tt Drill s.' *-4< - on fn#4 <1»-.*k f ! I h * m ^ ' Tr ('it!'* Ph- mu x 9 :ir; It *}.«•> > ^ \r*>* *--■! as an ed- miral r v >. K » v n j. shoulder ari l x :iy?nff. • l vvupt )\i*r wiif spofitoij bv M * I- - ’ * ' A 'fhe- *- '.f k4»*t if * ■ prtsGife*r '*fJ Lrv if flv t's h{-- 5 >Oft! Skffstr Yi-** to ' C0NQUERER OF FEAR. en we^re on a e ! a b - t h i t is. sp lit f t • « L « « * o f M i* Uncle* at W edding a f Others insisted th a t the t r e e m m d i « - < h m Alexandra, pand above th e «o c e . w h ich form e d a Qseen Alexam d ra'* wedding in March, coUaa*. and reach « ta a r s d helghe and! MWL » m the first cerem o n ial fwnctiem m o s e e m : f t t o r t yeasrs f w fh e tree | t r t e n d i^ h y € h e - G e r i«a »e«rp e r »r . v-t rag rirs the d « ‘k \is t-bhred to lift -•(fttsir. S-»urhafroto*. —The jy-sed. When taken ■-* a'ai (rx.r.rej Sirs Ms filer w*» fwc'd !» fie *fir tiah-i-f ard Mr Ittchler t*» w TT h -\ y-v, h J met- Identity a* a r«—■»*' 'j b v re .--led ^ie from C*p« Tvv ?■ i t ' i r J t a - j i* furious, tt being sa 7 ife.Med rfiar tfi» real diamond tMef hired to le* It fi- ei.ppnse.j that they were rarayfng ft to Aotirhamirton wtetle he took another efifp for New York. Thr* ia-d Item ts tre e s » f t r * s tt goes, hot ft doesn’ t t e fi all. 1 Man W h o Can M aster Kilnaaff h th* Braves*. A le a v e m an ts not rbc m m w h o i j ^ u a who lsfcwm ed e p o s MlehSer and does not know fear, bet the man who, Ms w ife. 1 ftnssd In M iehler am m As anexawiAe we a m : frien d w h o « * « * * * * * H e n r y f f . S s r a r r e . w h o fa* land, eanf&Sed I s him sad * » « » ' * * W s m ? as m t « f a ejaarter W k srtdt I k fareves* « f asuffiera. t « he wart 1 m * feel &e xSekcrtfm. jfcf fijiTrtf rift “ - :'a

Big Hole Breezes (Jackson, Mont.), 30 May 1913, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn83025326/1913-05-30/ed-1/seq-3/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.