Big Hole Breezes (Jackson, Mont.) 1898-1915, November 07, 1913, Image 5

What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.
×

I Of Interest to Womankind Useful Household Utensils I THE HOME LAUNDRESS. X *< .'..v.y . .•? if h * * * * * * * * * * K I < < Fsc about three pints of water for this quantity of unis root. When dry Iron them earefully. and they retain n delicate violet odor that is very refreshing. When Ivashina handkerchiefs break tip a quarter of an ounce of orris root and tie It In » piece of muslin, boiling it in with the hamlUeivhlefs for a quar­ ter of an hour. When washing' linen add a te,'(spoon­ ful of salt and one of tinely scraped soup to each pint of starch before put­ ting the article in. This is very good, as It yls 7 .es the linen and makes It look well. It Is well for those who do their washing at home to know that some a in mop ia in the water in which new flannels are washed will take all the roughness off and sate hot It labor and soap. The (aiiiinonia takes off' the oil In tlaniiel. An Irmi rust spot will usually yield to soaking in rice water To prepare the rice water boll a cupful of rice in two quarts of water and when it la done let it stand overnight The next morning strain through a cheesecloth, liven an old iron rust slain cun he re moved by till' process. Illustrated here arc t w . brush on a long handle u I pa pel A not hei i* a — a b The third is a bread an I knife I use! ill lb II ii 1 ' Intel u Id: || I* 1 meal 1 lio| nas I'm tile household (Pie of tlidU Is a ah'it for brushing off (fie ceiling cal wall novel lieu! foi uicisnrliig mia 11 in I Hour I .1 1 iiiislsting nt a I mu I l alal a slloug p n n w n * * * * * * ™ ******** 1 CLEANING A WHITE SWEATER. I HINTS FOR THE COOK. | Rel,able FormuTa For Ga_ t Whlch Niieds Careful Handling. 4 ; \\ lute s\\v‘nl»‘iN uit* unit h w»>ni bv Hi) Parker House Rolls, Si'u 1*1 o pint uf Nwei't milk mul water t«iiivthiT mid a i)u:irt*T id' a * upl’ul of i hunor mid lard, mlxod. to the smidod n ilk \\ lion (Mml i‘ii(fiL:iT add a yeast take <lissfi)\od in a tjuaiHT of a cupful ut wutci two taldoKpo.i'tl'nls of siiirar. ' tlu* lioaton while of an eu'*- and Hour j t'liuimli l'i make a *<>n vimu^e f.et i rise then mix In hard l<»af as f<>f loend \\ hen hirlii [ml on kneadim* hoard roll out t<* about halt an linh STAMPS FOR EXPLORERS. Captain Scott Wat Mad* Poatmastsr of the British Antarctic. Most arctic «nj antarctic explorers have taken a special supply of stamps with them fur their use. Whew the Te\ii Nova left for New Zealand ou Nov. 29, .H im , for Instance, she had «u board $o0o worth of New Zealand penny stamps overprinted with the words “ Victoria l.tiud,\ I'aptain S oft was specially made postmaster of the British uutim-tle. uu appointment lirst held by Sir Ernest Shackleton. in WOT. The stumps used by the Shackleton expedition were the ordinary New Zea­ land stamps surcharged with the words \King Kdward VII. I.niul.\ says An­ swers. Mure than 28,000 of these stamps were Issued, and, though only penny ones, they are now worth 20 .shillings each, unused, and are getting mure valtuihie evcry year. The .stumps used by faptaln Scott and his expedition will naturally be­ come extremely vaMutble. The Australian uutaretlc expedition, under |ir Muvvson. w hich also has met with an unlcriuiiate mishap, used the stamps of Tasmania, canceled with u special postmark, showing in the cen­ ter a tlgutv of a penguin. The stamps used by the Terra Nova expedition were also caiu ehsl by a design notice able for the Heme of a penguin. Tile 1 111 mu 11 south pole expedition of Wll hud a special stamp of Its own nut tin Cm uoc, v 1111 vv lug a picture of its ship, the heiil*. bland. DRILLING HOLES IN AIR. T h e W e e k ' s I l l u s t r a t e d S t o r y A L O N E I N T H E B A N K w I In­ tel' to ip im hi - quant it.v if w i.-r util'll la 1 cl, cd ns Add II f en sj n n , h f 0 I nf the White of all cl g 1 quleklv Tins 111 reuses as w el I litce Imped 111 null, iiisiend has 11 linn h ri' hoi II a 1 \I ll Watched c|ns|.i\ while licing . It Will lull'll qlii' kl.v Test potatoes la cutting in two ami rubbing the Mil surfaces tngeihef then press the two parts togefhei It they Stick the potatoes ale good Carrots should he ' ut in slices tli Stead of 1 liIics because the nutside jpart. vvldi h is llie darkest ;s the rh li est If cut in slices it i> mole equally distributed The secret of fluky pie crust is the Use of hot water mot boilingi rather than cold in mixing the dough If this Suggestion is followed the crust will always lie flaky tender and crisp No mutter how mm h dripping is Used, fish when being tried is apt to Stick to the puli s Inil |, nu If a table Spoonful of drv s,Pt is put into the pan and ml died over it il will lie found sat Isfitetory Often w lien boiling eggs the white comes throng'll tlie 'hell anil spoils the taste of tlie egg through its appear­ ance This may lie prevented if a tea Spoonful of salt is put into the water before boilit.-g. Tlip few spoonfuls of leftover mash ad potato can lie used to form the foundation of rice soup If mixed with cold 1 hupped meat and rice ami an egg and suitable seasoning it makes up petizing croquettes Instead of Washing Real Lace. Don't wash real hue. as sometimes Wlishiug ruins it. but clean it as fol­ lows Cut tlie lime between layers of tissue ]mpe! well sprinkled with pow­ dered magnesia and place it between the leaves of a I took, keeping a heavy weight on fop uf Die boo); for thru? or four days. Then shake the powder out. and the lace is perfectly dean and ooks like new. athletic young girls and like on a rl P les nmsl be 1 a 1 d ully 01 Ilie w caring qtiably w III I Impaired II Ihe garment go!.'. I sjiff Take a good soup a lid w lad w liter |o a quai l of w lie leaspooiiful of Poiu\ Kain , I w ool u ashed a min h ..I’d and 'In la d 1 add a v.dei Is very good Do not mb the swetdei 00 a board and do ind rub soap 011 it dust pal II bid w ecu I be hands ninl keep dipping it lido ihe soapsuds 1 in this through two waters, four H neons, mi rv 1 ’ress the jv liter out. no wringing of the garment Tress the whici , out again aider pliutug Ihe sw eider lie tween two heavy Turkish towels until nearlv tin The faster wool dries Hie better lieiae the necessity of heavy towels to help tile good work along, and avoid am stretching Tut In a warm room Imt tud In a sieve or in Ihe sun V ben nearly drv Icng up on a coat hanger until drv \ lad her plan is to mix a lot cf pdvv dciTil chalk and boiling water until it becomes a (link substance Into a liicli place tlie sweater and the cluill; will draw out all of the dirt The frenl- ment with hot li recipes is just the same, only this latter one needs u lot of rinsing in warm water X good wav to dry clean a white swealer Is this first powder some lump starch fllul rub it well into tlie dirtiest parts then roll the jersey up tightly and leave the starch in overnight The next morning shnkp and heat out every Idt of starch, and you will find the swealer will lie quite clean. To Clean a Silver Teapot. When tlie inside of a silver teapot starts t\ tarnish the following ule.t Is very good to make it look like new Tut fl large pirn e of washing sodu Into the teapot and fill with boiling water Then boil it for mm hour over « spirit lamp, and you yvili find It will heroine as bright inside ns out. and the soda will md injure the silver in arty way. lid, k and <M w i t h Mlscuil Spread each beVuil wg\ h lurl li\ fold mcr tiulff^ffnd fC.oc ■ lose logcihi'i I .cl rise in l u b e their lliliUiicss Ileal oven l i v e minutes be fnl’c baking When Purchasing Silver, ('house the verv plainest patterns v \ 11 cun find They arc easier to keep ■ iciin and look well with any odd pieces you mav have A great many floral patterns are innniifio lured, but they never look as elegant ns the plain er designs WImt Is known as Ihe thread design which Is a narrow line Inside the edge is always In good taste, as Is a narrow beaded «dge A Jeweler ran erase Inllinls from solid silver but not from plated ware Varnished Wall Paper. Varnished wall paper should be w ash ed with a whitewash brush and warm soapy lather Squeeze Ihe brush slight !y after it has lieen dipped in the lath er and work from the ceiling down ward finishing mie patch all ihe way down before starting upon the nest. Workman at Dmy Height Punctures Side of Cliff. Digging a hole in midair sounds mi usual If not spectacular ll lias no reft I'cuce to puncturing ozone but deals vvilli the ditto nil les th.it ale ell colinlel'isl by engineers in a wesicru mining venture us told In the lin.i neenng ami Mining Journal Modern apiillaii'cs have made it p's cutter | sitiie to punch holes In roi k wherever lied but | I,,, mi ran gain a fool hold (o manipulate la puti j the muiliiuen X copper iom|*u»v near Bullc Mont In s one of the m s| peclilini MindlliiO’s yet noted III Hi\ production of suailci ole ll- working properly consists mainly of a high . lilt (In this cliff the drill operator Is sus ponded in a wooden seal In a i'o|ic sling ami operates Ids drill on tlie f.e e of Hie cliff' At times he is for. ed I . work more than seventy live IV.'I troni the bottom of the ravine Ian bv Use ■ f w lint is i tilled a Jack ha in inoi drill be Is able to make fair progri- s \s the rock is blasted It flll^s to I be bottom B y G E R T R U D E A . H A R D I N G B of the ravine and Is hoisted on an In (■line to Ihe surface . A Valuable Find. \Do you tldnk you can support my daughter In the style to will- li she is accustomed asked the cautious fa I her \l know I can \ said Saplcigh ' Thu lik lieu v eft I've found foil cried Hie cautions father embracing him. ‘ You can do more than I ' an' KUTItA looked up lit dismay as the stranger entered. KehUm City was in.; so far ahead of it fvontler town that holdups were absolutely unknown, amt the sud­ den uppeijrati'-e of this hravruy Intru­ der did not suggest a peaceful errand. Tremblingly she made cl.: Uge iVrvhe fifty dollar gold certltb Site he ha tided her. “Aren't you rather .voting to he left in charge of a bank'/\ he asked as he deposited the change in Ids v,allot. \I supposed that .three or four .men were the usual ctvu . not a il;tU* girl \ \l am not a little girl,\ she said In digminlly. \I'm nineteen,'and 1 ..no\ (Ids w ill la ip me out,\ “This\ was a hyige revolver, and as stie held it tovvatd him tie noticed that it trembled in tier uncertain grasp \I'm satisfied.\ lie said, with a laugh. \Tlea.se pul it dovv n \ \l guess there's no one going to rob tills hunk even if ihcre is only a girl in charge.\ she said defiantly Any how. father and the cashier w ,11 be back from hue li shortly \They hiiab rather late here\ was the slgnillciint retort as lie glanced at Ihe clock \Three oh loi k lunches are rather rare in Kenton ( tty, are they not /\ Bertha's heart sank So he must know Unit her father was HI in bed and that tlie cashier the only oilier official of ihe hank had gone over to the railroad Teihap-. lie l.taw also that In the V a ill Is wit (lie t vv o mines w Im h National a llnan ial n \We w ere busy tin stammered ' I guess soon I vv a lit to see him tile quid lespolisc mission | glh'SS 111 \\ ii \I Vl'IlUP' she . 1 ! g _ , ! i..| I c 111 I V sta V IlnC.lf 1 doll | klio.v lie soil something lids morning about w Milling |,l see 1 O SI l||IC ■ III W ll I |l. w !, Ii a -mile an.I w II ll p I'n w i d e am eoii.si i In ltd I I i i I (aid pul v oi: out .be a 11iss of lier head If I lilt rude lie suggest! put tnv self out \ Tills was Just ulmt lidltia dal not want. If lie was planning to roll the v units and was waiting until Ids eon federates dime up. there was a , hit nee I hat some one might cnille In befole tin'll who could lidp her s ' M'V him lie misw i\'cd In lIn des. rip! b n of Butte Bill w ho led a gang if mil throats mill w hose pic handbill posted on Ho the vv Ire s. ivi., Itoblid' Im iiiiglit be talnlv a most ■ harming I ti n v eled far \\ lien chimed 4 she 'was forced M rouse herself and immmuee that it was time to close the doors. \ i ‘\e enjoyed our little v!slt ini mens,ay,\ lie said, with ll smile. \I am sdi'v that it must be Interrupted. I hope to see again. May l sug­ gest that you be careful to see that the v ii lilts are securely In ked? You see. I lieur that there is a gang of despera does In these parts, and it would tie well not to put temptation lit theit vv uv .\ Bert 1 ,a glanced nt the \lo.fKirt Be ward\ \ii I Im circular and made wp ! I UT mind. Butte must imt lie penult ; t• ,1 to escape. Site caught up tlie gun | from its |nsjthm mi the shelf uud slip- ! ped out of the vase. There Was an e I In' pay I'l'iiis of llooh tile lirst ' i.qitv > mm .ling siic p.l w li ^cl back ;| It n ■ Hit i 11 \x :l s With \ 'Bir | >ci To Her Surprise He H jv I Whipped 0u\ a Revolver Mii.l. I - ! Ill* 111 ' I fVnhl ; I < :ili . I- ■ i!u■ 11 n■ _r In i liv > ii* -'I Mh<l | H •« | U i I I | 11 Mf ‘ I Mil! Il«“< |ill ‘ Up \ Milt I rd ^ mu dldi, ( l\U\W \ t.in | v | | nn< | h rlf Mil il I til lldl'Mi Itllt I (Mil 1 itM Id 111) lllitul* htuid ul! 111 p h t !**• plcadt'd iiiv \ mu ii'iiuy I\ \ Mil liu-v ‘ • Sfilni 1 1111(1 will > ! m |' |jit< if I (M Imt i: M iiMliU- Jstn' t \ I d;l I IK' 1 ' \ - Ul fm\ u t<» v\ nit (. hi Iii.«n fui • Mil nit rid (Ut | hut 1 •V tli V \\ Imt '1 nil- ;i t ioif it ‘j a V lllfilM' sulc' of lil't III' W il*. . el' : It'll' i \v :i 1111 bill 1 l:iH till' ' I... k W Oil t I im U/ T'hr lt -a uud l' \ mi dun t i\ anus 11 t I m - rd The Great American Home Fun With GAMES FOR HALLOWEEN. Amu*ement* Which Will Make Every­ body Merry. Taring tlie apple is one of the many interesting and highly amusing games played on this night of mysterious happenings and causes milch good na­ ture 1 merriment. Tlie apple must lie pared carefully so that one long' paring is obtained. This Is syvung about the head three times to become effective and is then dropped to the floor Tlie j initial thus formed will he that of thei loved one. either lad or lassie as tlie j case may tie i Considerable fun can lie had In tlie \alphabet game,\ which is played by 1 the boy or girl cutting out the* letters i of the alphabet from an old newspaper ! or a magazine and sprinkling them ! carefully in a tub or bucket of water. The name of the future husband or wife will form if you look closely i enough, uml, of course, with some con- j triviug. i Robbing for apples is a game that, always creates much merriment, even among' the big folks. A game that is much in vogue in Ireland as well as in America Is to fasten an apple to one end of an eight­ een Inch stick, while to the opposite 1 end is attached a lighted candle. The stici: shonld lie suspended from the ceiling or chandelier by a string' so that it may be whirled about. Tin-; object is for tl»e fierson to enfeh the, iipfde fn Ms teeth as the stick revolves, a nd lucky he is If be escaped catching the candle Instead. Then there is the fortune cake in which a ring Is bidden, and the finder the Young Folks Little Bunny, Golfers Mascot I t it.-malid Aw .1 , I.,a l' \ dit Mill lor l»-l ..at of tin ii , t vv Itb a J 0 '/ d ♦ ,4 ■^.;y Photo by American Trees Association. . While Jerome D. Travers was wot king jibs way to the recent victory which won for him tlie amateur golf championship of America, the hundred-; of peo­ ple who followed him along the eotnse watching his wonderful playing scared a little bunny out of its nest. The rabbit was cutight by one of the spectators, who presented it to Mr. Travers as 11 good im k token. You know it B con­ sidered good luck to wear a rabbit's foot, so what must it lie to carry a whole live ratffiit about you? Tills particular rabbit was so small that it could easily be slipped into the pocket of your coat. Tlie rabbit is shown here alongside of the goif trail with which ihe championship was won. HORSE CHESTNUT BASKET. Now that the breezy autumn days are with ns yon and your friends wftl probably start out to hunt for horse chestnuts. Yon know how yon And of the ring;, of course, will surely be them when yon are shuffling through Is your dear little basket all complete. Of eoorse If yon are very clever with your penknife you can make a basket with a double batidle, one going each 1 men' Int ruder ,-c licit I .aii li ih.it I\ 11 l d\ I ■ I i i t I m \ liiiv | | n il II inn ci. i j 11 a n , i , \\ a I ncil lie -I cppcil ' i i- I- ^ | ii l a l i 1 c - tic li ii 'l, e i 1 ca L crl V | iiii-1r Tin'll lie gu ' c a 1 i ' (.sit' li \f relief Bei l let l ui ncil her hem! I In gl eet I lie Hew ceini'l' I I ui an’ Instant she gasped fur the new cunicr's arms went alnive his head 1 pviiiuptIv and Ids revolver went chit tcHim to the ground In general ap pearanre lie was Ihe double Mf be!' flr-t visilur, though lie hn ked the frank Hess. e\ pressh'll llllil gelihll lilies about I lie ev es Ills in ihoi reminded her of tier cap live and she turned To tier surprise lie had whipped mit a rev oh er and had | lie ''( her III! et'eil ■ M (il Veil oblige me bv feeling 111 til? ' run! and faking \Ut a pair >.f hand ruffs Veil Wl'l lilu! there' lie listed Beiaha drew mil the glistening bno1^ lets and snapped llieiii alimit (In' new- e,oner's ui'i-’is Then tlie erher man r,'!!j!t‘ forward, and vvilli the heavy leather belt be vv ore about his v, afst hs fil ~t.-l.i-d his ! h hill s feet. \This D Buite Bill.\ In- explained lie dragged Ids ejiptive to It (hair. \There are p.'obablv t'-V\ \tilers of tlie gang' wcilii g outride Xml stand over fiini and shoot him if he attempts to get avvav. i ll see if l can round up tlie others.\ Depriving tlie bandit of his wears (ins. the stranger slipped out. Pres­ ently there was a sound of firing. t!;*-r a sden.-e. The minutes that sped by seemed Uks hours until, with ft whoop.- a crowd burst into the bank ami relieved her nf her guard duty. The stranger was in tlie van. ft bloody imnfker hief wrap ped :i!*u:f Ids left hand and a t!dl» stream of blood trickling' down 'tie sids- of his fa m. ••JTn m-t hurt.\ he said, with a laugh. a« he saw her look nf dismay— \jtjat a scratch t»n the head at:d a tail through the palm.\ \The sheriff can take care of the«« he said. \Come home with nt« way, and lots of other things. married some time. Xemeroos other the leaves that some one baa jtwt piled eames may be played in addition to Dp ln a tMy ^ p . Sometimes they are those mentioned, w i t « threading the aeattmA aronDd l0ose, and sometime* fcst afcmed S tart **** are ^ DWtly I * * * * 4 “ * tb*4r U fld* last niped the b « t , aett ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ And> ! oh. don't tbey look nice and *Wny. ffke or hesteu has Mdden peamrt* away In « a y beds in the great bars. And. every conceivable nook and cranny . . _ ___ . - k . teantffttSy tamsbed horses, w hen yon | * * * T ? ” * * \ ! take t h e * out o f tbelr nest! gressm anmoer or peannta is awaroeo B ot a fter you haTe kept them awUOe ftitldh and Answer. The following letters are Inscribed on a stone tablet placed immediately above the Ten Commandments fB « country church fn the northwest of England and are deciphered with only m e t e i m - b ' P R S V R Y P K P C T K X . T R X f T K I F E C P I t T « and let me tix you up.” Over the bandaging he told her tten he was a railroad detective looking for some ear thieves and that one of the Butte hand bad mistaken him for the leader and had ancovered the bank' plot to M a \I did not want to alarm ytm.” Is erfiUtned \so I ?aid nfChlng. thoegk if I bad had mt hands ta the air mack longer 1 shonld have had to speak it -k.M Mr-.W-—- — —*- 9 VG m O p T ffflwPs. *And I thos«1st I v a mandng the »

Big Hole Breezes (Jackson, Mont.), 07 Nov. 1913, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn83025326/1913-11-07/ed-1/seq-5/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.