The Advocate (Baker, Mont.) 1925-1926, August 06, 1925, Image 7

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* k ■•ry.-k.- rty summons were issued. Rock- awavTtnd—Coney Island drew its share of slips. The phcita shows Edna Jaffre (left) who is correctly garbed for Coney, but Gertrude Kessler (rigrt is not. Pfficer George Stewart, is pointing out the requir- ments, necessary for a safe trip to the Island. Itofc ad V oca ’M JUVENILE DISSIPATION Will sacrifice beautiful piano in your vicinity if taken at otu.e. Cash or terms. • W.rite J. M. Wylie, Fargo, •X. Dakota. Riser IE SAYS— VUVN ?ARWMZ.ENERG00t> Riawr mua vimnvtf ky V uoviE TD S I R DISTANT FRIEUDS* JE S T ORDER Y\V OtE UO»A£ 'CDVJM PARER <3EUT TO YVAEhA \ REGlAR Arf TUEHlt BE \ YICAU-ED PtU\C \ > Police Active Censoring Bench At- J Sunday . against over abbreviated tire at Resort* J beach attire at the various resorts of Police began an active campaign Metropolitan district. More than .lllll'I. It* > * ■ iir.mmnnminininmsiHinnnnimniiinimini M * M H N M S* N * ¥< y * * M N * * N * M N M N X 8 3 3 HARVEST CLOTHING and SHOES Very Large Stock M en’s Work Shoes $1,95 $2.65 $3.25 $1.25 $4.45 $4.95 M en’s Overalls $1.29 $1.50 $2.10 $2.25 W ork Shirts 79c 95c 98c $1.25 $1.65 / ,Eyer-ytihing**41se necessary for the Harvest field. - *•*<. R U S S E L L S ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ * * • * * ♦ * rn rgsxxxxxzxaexxxrrm 3 ••'•if wdi ,.5-v-• KZiXXXxXXl XI l MHfXrXXXXXZrXXXXXXXiTXTXXyXXXTTTTXXY V Chance, incident to travel on Pullman from Bilings to the metro­ polis of the Jefferson Valley last week, brought me into conversation with a fellow passenger; a middle aged woman neatly^ gowned in a frock approaching knee-ward, minus sleeves. She was adorned by a very exact marcel. Her cheeks wore rosy and lips red with drug store youth. She was m appearance not much different from the other women passengers. When we became ac­ quainted, we found a coniviott tie in our mutual membership m that foun­ tain of all good ,the Montana Feder­ ation of \\ omen’s Cubs. Mrs. Muddleage, (if 1 may conceal her identity) was a mother of a boy and a girl just entering high school. She' was much distressed, she said,' by the appalling prevalence 'of in­ temperance among our young folks of today. Intemperance of various types; drmkmg, spooning, immodes­ ty, smoking, late ho rs, rudeness and on down the galaxy of don’ts. Why I Oh | W hy are our young pcoolc plunging toward moral destruction, she distressedly asked me. If they are, the reason is plain. If high school boys and girls m some, localities drink moonshine and in­ dulge in cabaret revelry, they are merely giving vent to that utter dis­ regard of and contempt for the pro hibitiou law which Mrs. Middleagc and a vast number of other parents lamfest in their own lives. Grown­ ups commouly drink and speak ihp- pantly of the law and brag of their evasion of its mandate. And in those communities where adult violation ol the liquor law is most rampant, there also you will find a correspond­ ing loosenes'f in the morals of the younger folk, who but apc their eld­ ers. Spooning and immodesty i Mrs. Middlcage, with her knee lengtn, sleeveless gown and drug store face was a solar plexus blow in modesty. You could put all her wardrobe, in­ cluding pumps, in Governor Erick­ son’s hat and tl'ele would be room to spare. So I irankly told her that >out v, folks drum because tile grow n-U|'!> set the example, ll tin.} are immod­ est they arc but ape mg tbnr elders. If Mrs. Middleagc would quit trying to kid herself in belief tnat Stic is still young and winsome, by weaimg -jobbed hair, knee-dresses and by the application of the lip slick, her daughter might develop more modes­ ty and a respe:t for her ciders. Mrs. Middleage didn’t have enough clothes on to cause her to perspire at high noon in tin Sahara desert, a fine example of modesty for her son and . daughter. Clcopat a at her vampiest hour was clothed like an Eskimo in comparison with Mrs. Mid dlcagc. IPwc want our young people to be; clean, let the grown-ups obse. ve the' law, dress and act and 1 vc me Jc.'.ly , and decently, and our joung folks, will do likewise. The President. (From Montana Woman) Wizards with Iron wrists, who can send a lasso snappum tiimugu me air with the accuracy of a rifle bullet, will work their magic •when famous ropers will meet at the Chicago Roundup and’World's Chamtftonslilp Itodeo to be held tor nine days, beginning August 15. A good portion of the prizes put up by the Chicago Association of Commerce, under whose auspices the cowboy con tests will be held, is set aside for the ropers. Champions, past and present. huv« • written Tex Austin that they wlll.be on hand to compete for the awards and the worldls championship title. Austin, who has put on many hlg rodeos, will direct the Chicago contests A steer or “calf In action makes remarkable speed and to send the bmp of the lariat whipping through the air and to have it land unerringly around horns or neck Is one of the most dltllcult of cowboy feats. To do this and then to throw and tie- the animal must be the work of ouljua few seconds The experts are-bringing their own roping ponies, so Intelligent and highly trained that some are almost priceless. KODAKS We are authorized Eastman agents buying, direct from the factory. We carry a complete stpek-of fresh filma and a well selected stock of Kodaks. Ask us about Vakagraph finishing. Baker Drug Company im m m x x x x x x x t . x ' x X x S x i r x x x x x x x u L e t t i l l D o •tiC'i i it OS,‘ 2UV atlj /n uk T h is is a special message to) m o to rists t — o n you r ; n e x t ^week-end trip why- no* trav e l b y .ti»lnym n d :^ t ^ h ^ T ^ p m ^ s , •tra in ot;driving. y o u r c M t h i o u g h .u k e congested tw ^ n r.fcdghw a y * . „ \ — e n joy •» real rest, a n d relaxatkm jby • lettin g o u r e n g l n M r r d o th e driving for y o u o h y o o r n e x t outing* , “Travel B y Train andRelieve the Strain” AakthaMwatt , tripwt _ about the, low round w*ekiendf*re». ^ rfll.-ftr, » v t • •* ^ 4 ___ • ■ $ *;.» -A-n r X X X X X X X X T X T X X X T r « « ■ * !L I X X 1 1 X I X X X X l |r,: vt A NEW FORD STORY V m ■#r \ m v ^ i \W. ittI F E SAVER FufllMV Salaried Man! That’s jftst/ltufetly what a well-kept Savings AccduhflMlife^s^hji'Bahk often proves itself. sickness, debt, change, cash in your Savingss Atcpunfcisjhe thulg that turns the trick. Andithat’scfactgnot talk;, Get vourself a financial S ^ g s D e p a r t m e n t Marcus (Iowa) News: Geo. Orclt of Avcoa, Minn., who was herc Sun­ day with his mother, Mrs. John Greff told a good one that is worth passing ‘ along. He has a neighbor who was 1 a class-mate of Henry Ford, Not h«-vng been assuccessful in accumu­ lating this world’s goods as the De­ troit financier, the Minnesota man decided he would remind his old friend of the long ago friendship and he wrote him a long letter and en­ closed a new dollar bill with these wordis, “Please send mc one of your Fords and return the change.\ Time passed and the matter forgotten as far as the writer was concerned. One day the freight agent called up and said there was some freight for him. He thought it must be a mistake as he had ordered nothing. When he appeared there was a brand new Ford sedan and a few days latqr came a letter containing 43 cents. There is nothinf to do now but to admit that Henry has some sense of humor. MANSFIELD TIRE TELEPHONES There are more than fifteen mil­ lion telephones n the United States. There were 184J4 telephone conver­ sations for each man, woman and child per year. In 1923* there were 640,000 used in Europe. Of this num­ ber 520,312 phones were installed in 1923. In New York there arc more telephones ’than m all Great Britoin. In the number of telephones through­ out the world, the -United States ranks first,“-Xaiiada second, Germany third, Great;..^Britain fourth. tsu«i Francisco . :,has,v.;:more phones than Switzerland, Petroit mor'c than Aus­ tralia, Chicago' morc than all France. • - - vS. .; a. pocket gets chas- ' sky: high. M a d p a t Mansfield Ohio. Heavy duty cord. The tire you can put on your > .Fordxrim without chang- r t, ing*wheel and have a bal- Ioon%e. V i -v-i. U >} * ..**v CT f | 'c-Wi ■M P i -C l . w '•M -'/'A. &&& v S '< 8 \%t 3lfi ..CH S ^•155 N &$£ rM M $y ••■a . . . . . . ¥ : M , ’ ■ 7 ^

The Advocate (Baker, Mont.), 06 Aug. 1925, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn84036029/1925-08-06/ed-1/seq-7/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.