Geyser Judith Basin Times (Geyser, Mont.) 1911-1920, January 16, 1913, Image 3

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• Woman's Section of the Paper Olive Green Cloth Suit This handsome tailored suit Is matte of English cloth in a pretty shade of olive green. The skirt is a tionneed iirrangetnent. and the coat is a rather com- plicated empire model, for it is built with a peplum to which a tieuuce is at- tached. The collar and cuffs are of taupe velvet. COLLARETS OF FUR. Parisiennes Wearing Them Combined KITCHEN CHAT. With Lace and Velvet. Smart Parisiennes are wearing col - tares of fur combined with lace or velvet. These are wonderfully pretty ind add just the correct touch to gown or coat suit. Short strips of fur, just long enough to encircle the throat and too small to use for any other purpose, are lined with white satin. Plaited frills of lace are then stitch- ed by band on both the top and bot- tom of the fur band. Strips of fur one or two inches in width cam be used effectively to bor- der a center strip of velvet or fur. A lovely combination is ermine and sapphire blue velvet. Stitch the nar- row strips of white fur to the band of velvet and border it with knife plait- ed frills of velvet or tulle. Use white' satin to line the collaret and finish the closing with a flat bow of velvet. Perhaps you have a strip of mink three inches in width. If so stitch it to a band of seal brown satin. Make two plaited frills of the satin and stitch them to the top and bottom of the collar portion. When the hooks and eyes have been attached to the ends finish the closing with a plaited bow of satin caught through the cen- ter with a buckle of pearl, cut steel or jet. Many women possess a worn set of furs which can be cut into strips and utilized in this manner. Small hats with puffed crowns of velvet and nar- row brims of fur are lovely when fashioned to match the collarets. To Clean Felt Hats. When the felt hat is soiled it may 1,t , cleaned by dipping a hard brush into spirits of ammonia and scrubbing the hat until it is clean. The brush usol should have short bristles. 44-44 , l'ut a few grains of riiie in the salt shaker to prevent the salt from clog- ging in damp weather. After washing dishes in which fish or onions have been cooked place in a warm oven for ten or fifteen minutes to remove the odor. To prevent fat spluttering when fry- ing eggs, legatees a ml the like sift a little flour in the fat before dropping the things into the pan. Before putting the covers on the jelly tumblers cut white paper to tit just in- side the tinnblers. dip in alcohol or brandy and place direetly on the jelly. No mold will form if this is done. Winter House Plants. Succulent plants, such as American aloes and small cactus. look nearly as well in winter as in summer. while all arenas are hardy and thrive well in- doors in the winter, especially if grown in the open aid during the summer. Ivy will grow profusely / almost any and for table decoration deli- cate trails of the small veriety cannot well be improved upon., Belts. The tailored worsted skirt and the tailored linen shirt waist vostume of the schoolteacher or the otlice clerk is incomplete without a belt. If the fig- ure is both slield and abnormally long waisted the belt may be three inches broad. Use For Old Coffeepot. Melt paraflin in an old roffeepot. It is a most satisfactory way to pour the wax over the jelly when sealing it. No de will be spilled upon the OV Ii Got Him on the Run at Last --Chicago liter Ouean LAUNDRY HELPS. 0.>4,4 , ' • '4•444.44.4.- - .., Many girls when they are traveling from place to place have to play the part of laundresses. These hints may be of assistaum to them. The blouse must not be wrung by hand, but be put through a wringer and then pressed, while still damp, on the wrong side. A hot iron must never be employed. Dissolve a piece of gum arable the size of a pea In one pint of boiling wa- ter and dip the blouse in this. Iron it with a piece of muslin between the iron and the lace, and finally pull out the points and edges of the lace. Flannel blouses should be wa . slied in Warm water, neither too hot DOC too cold. A little ammonia may be added; but, above all, the washing must be accomplished quickly. The last rinsing, like the first washing water, should be warm. Before a lace blouse is washed It should be soaked at least an hour in soapy water with a teaspoonful of borax added to it. Then remove the blouse and wash it very gently in a lather of soap and hot water. Rinse It thoroughly In clean waters. A silk blouse should never be put into boiling water, for It gives the silk a yellow tinge and impoverishes the material. It should be dipped into a strong lather of tepid water and be squeezed in it. On no account let it be rubbed, nor should the silk be soaped. Several rinsing waters must be used, for if the soap is not quite washed out the silk will harden. In the last rins- ing water of all put a little methylated spirit, and the silk is white a few drops of pale blue may be added. Silk blouses must be ironed while they are damp, but if ironed when too wet will turn yellow. Peanut Sandwiches. There are several ways for using peanuts for sandwiches. They may be simply pounded or chopped fine, well sprinkled with salt, moistened with a few drops of olive oil and spread thick- ly between slices of buttered bread, or they may be powderol find stirred in tanyonnaise for the filling, mixed with erilini cheese, and spread between cra('liers or slices 4of thin buttered bread. Another way: Al'ith a biscuit cutter cut slices of bread round, cover with whipped cream (not sweetened). mash some peanuts fine and sprinkle thickly over the cream. Nice for after- noon luncheons. Purifying Air in a Sickroom. There is no greater purifier of air than open windows, hut sometimes hi sickrooms this method of changing the air is impossible. liar, you ever tried overcoming closeness by carrying a rolled burning newspaper through a sickroom? Equal- ly good is a tablespoonful of vinegar Ignited over an alcohol lamp. \FIRE WATER FOR INDIANS. How This Term Came to Bo Applied to Whisky. When the Hudson Bay Trading com- pany began its trading among the In- diana it was found that by selling the Indians liquor they could more easily be induced to trade their peitries. The first whisky or intoxicant of in- ferior quality was distilled in England and brought to America in large barrels, but in transporting it overland it was found more convenient to di- vide it into small kegs. The traders soon became aware of the fact that by diluting the whisky with water more furs could be obtained. This was practived for some time, but the In- dians learned that good whisky poured on a tire would cause it to flame up. but had the whisky been diluted the fire would be quenched. It was by this simple experiment that the term \tire water\ became a common word among Indians. A chief who had experienced the bad effects of whisky among hie people said it was certainly distilled from the heart of wildcats and the tongues of women from the effects it produced. ANIMAL ODDITIES. Birds never eat flreties and really seem to shun their vicinity. North American reindeer usually se- lect an old doe for their leader. The temperature of a swallow's body is extraordinarily high, no less than 112 degrees F. Cats and beasts of prey reflect fifty times as much light from their eyes as human beings. The average lake trout lays 6.000 eggs each season and the whitefish a greater number. The female English viper does not lay eggs. She hatches them internally and brings forth her young alive. I'arrots are usually vegetarians, though the Kea parrots of New Zen - bind have developed a fondness for sheep. Garfish, sunfish, baskIne sharks and dolphins all have the habit of :swim- ming with their eyes above the sur- face of the water. Cooking in Volcanoes. ti 11)11 housewives of Nett Zealand have diarovered. like their more eivii- ized sisters. the vain.' of the fireless cooker as a labor saver. hut their ...Hik- ers have neither to he made nor order- ed. Nature furaikshes Meat Ii Inex- haustible supply. for - they are nothing l The Week's Illustrated Story BALKING DUKE B y Tom was twen -four at)1 stood a (. full six feet, but he still loved, boy - like, to cruise at b eilineek speed over courses that would have frightened ex- pert tobogganists. Mowbray's long coaster, of stout oak frame, shod with springy steel runners, was named for another birdlike flight when a vehicle appeared on the bridge, headed toward Old Pine. It was an old fashioned cutter drawn by a pon- derous fartn horse. A splotch of red was visible aliove the . . cutter, where - union TO111 . 4 heart bent Incontinently. Horse and cutter were the property of John Higgins. Mowbray's tieighbor on ;he north; the earinine was a taiwo . - slianter, and the person henealli It was airs. iligsins' pretty thieve front Bos- ton. Miss Jeeste Bootie. - Miss Boone going to tliWII NI, ith Old I 1111i.e.“ IIII1Sed TI1111. WS keell eye ealiglit the prim and ture ietistonied manner in a liii-li the girl held' the reins. and le , smiled. \Driving's some- IlliCe leSS III:111 the small geysers of hee: new tic lieu'. but she's fe as :I the region. Using a box. it 1111Sliet 01 'I•11111%•11. I 111110 WI1111 run away. al- t Sa fl 11:It.1, depending iiii what they 311 ' though\ the smile liei-ame a grin -\I cooking. the women sink the reeepta- , d ,,,,c t gay •.., n o won 't b o ll t. ” 1.11. ill the ItIlliSt 111111.1 \VIII :I , te:1111 ile. The li:1111Y Ills Were intermittent. \ Ilk') \ 1 \ii , '\' \\ adinirnl\ \v\I• TheY Senteilmes he went for months wilhoid Dot IIIIIy I'llidi I heir IllellIS, hull 1 1 / 1 their a nro l oN t. toil l e Indi g n a tio n Visible, IV ashing in these baby vol4-anoes.—Ar- l ese - eses , i ll ('I' cry line o f hi s ,,i nn ly gonant. I iiiii frame as lie approached ilia Pine. , Duke had evidenily !Well lill IIIS good Up to Him. I beli:tvi ,, i . .e . thi. iligginse.: Will1111 neve: - lie If I should kiss you what would have trustee\ their guest to his tender Implien% She --I should call fat her. He Then I won't do it. She - But father's in Europe.—Lippin- cotes. 14 ARCH had come, but winter is tenacious in Massachusetts. There were few signs of a breakt p. The tops of the hills were still covered, end no tinkle came from the frozen creeks. . Tom Mowbray, ascending to the top of Old Pine Knob, after a coast of nearly half a wile on his stout sleigh, looked on a fairy world. The ever- greens were loaded with snow and bearded with hoarfrost, the dark green boughs standing out between like won- drous carvings in frames of purest white. The air was like honey and diamonds. Everything glittered blind- ingly beneath the sun, which shone. brilliant and hard, from a cloudless sky. Panting, Mowbray paused a moment on the top of Old Pine before dropping upon the sled for another dash down the road, a creamy ribbon between smooth white hills. It was a goodly stretch of country he surveyed. On the right of the road and halfway to the foot of the hill stood Ills own home. From the kitchen chimney a column of smoke, untroubled by vagrant wind, rose straight in the air. A few rods beyond the house the railroad track crossed the road. At the bottom of the little valley the Iron bridge over Winkoos creek marked the end of his \ coast. Tile horse and his illiosynerasiee 41141 not tote: occupy alewhraj - 's mind. Miss Boone eels a inech more agreeable sill - lot for thouL;lit, a subject which had The Children's Department THE SINGING CLASS. Blindfolded Teacher Must Pick Pupil by Sound of Voice. One player must be blindfolded to take the part of the teacher. The rest of the party compose the class and sit in a line facing her. She then informs her class that they will, begin the lesson by singing the s , ales. The head girl or the one at tIn- end of the line Immediately sings \Alt:\ and the next \Ah!\ a little high- er or lower. just as she chooses, and so it gees all the way down the line. each singing a Dote in any way that she may Wish.. The le:eller must listen sttentively. anil any time she thinks she reeegnizes a voice she stops the class and enlls the singer by name. If she guesses correctly she changes place with the impil_ who in turn be- comes teacher, hut if not she must keep on euessing. Every time a new teacher is selected the whole class must change seats, so that the yokes may not be recognized I y t irectien from which t hey come. A little variety may be introduced into the Liam. , by singinrr a well known song insiead of the scaies, each pupil singiug the word which ..ames to her to supply. It is the privilege of each teaelier to direct her class to sing ivhatever she may choose, either song or exercise. Illustrated Proverbs. This game must be prepared for in advance Ity cutting from advertise- ments, papers and tuagazine pictures Or parts of woodcuts and pasting them on cards to illustrate what has been defined as \tile wisdom of the many in the wit of one.\ Seven days in a row, with the name Pit it day of the week under each one, may stand for \Every dog line his flaY:\ a shapely new pair of 511005. WS Well that ends well:\ a man'a and W0111: 111'S head approaching each other as if to kiss, \Two heads are bet- ter than one.\ What and When. When is a gate uot a gat('? Wile\ It's ajar. What two letters describe ell old coat? C I) (seedy). What city is three seventhe of a chicken, two-thirds of a cut and one- half of a goat? ('hi -ca -go. aVhat state is one third of a care- taker. one-third of a boy, throe sev- enths of Eineoln and one tient of a man? Oar o lin a. Winter In Holland Photo by American Press Association. Here's a happy party. They are three brothers in Holland out for a day's fun on the Ice. IDA STOPPED TEASING POLLY. He Repaid Little Girl's Unkindness by Breaking Her Doll, Ida's mother had a EitIrrot who could say quite a lot of things—\Pretty Pol- ly!\ \Want some nuts!\ and \Good morning!\ Ida sometimes fed him and very often teased him too. She would hold a nut in front of him as lie set chain- ed to his perch and when lie tried to (eke it snatch it away. Her mother always told her how unkind It was to tease tile poor bird, but Ida only said, \lie shouldn't be 111 ucht 111 hurry!\ - lint one day Sile was punished. Un- cle Jack had given her Cl lovely lleW Which pleased her so 11111 'hi. \Her name is Betty.\ she teld her other doll. Rose. \awl yin] must great friends.\ She was stamihig nursing them both close to Pony's perch e hen :III :it once ho dashed forward, its he did for his nuts, and knocked Betty to the ground, breaking laer head right off! Poor 14in besan to /Tv. But her Ina 111111:1Vell ill 1111'1111 1 tel t 26 . 4 11/.1111 mothers :Mr ..1' and lila never teased the parrot again. THE COMIC CONCERT. Every One in Company Chooses im- aginary Musical Instrument. Every one in the company chooses an imaginary musical instrument. One may be a violin, another a piano, a harp, and the like. 'rhe leader of the band also chooses one, say the flute, lie begins to play the imaginary instru- ment, running his fingers up and down it and tooting away in representation of the real instrument. As soon as he begins the other players must follow suit. The piano player begine to strum 3111 imaginary piano, the violin player' to wIeld his bow, and so on. Not only must the players titillate the actions lout also the sounds which proceed from the various instruments. I Pur!ng• the concert the lender will suddenly cease playing his thee and coniinele .• playing the Orgill, when tie , violin player must take les the leader's giseardeS Sate play Les Presently Cie le, 4:ea' %VII: 11111. Any Waver ho ra PS to 1111 11N1 , 111 , 1 *. A 111 : sI 11'1111dP1/1 11111 , 4 tali , . 11:11 , e und likewise pay a forfeit. been ever present in Mowbray's brain: since her arrival a week before. \She's the nicest girl I know,\ saidl the young man to himself with entire conviction. \Those big gray eyes ofl hers! I wonder,\ and a flush for which the nipping morning air was not altoe center responsible overspread his face, i \if she's got a fellow in Boston.\ Duke, wise old equine, knew that not ntaster hand held the reins. From al brisk trot his guilt insensibly slackened to is shuttle. When the slope of Oldi Pine began he subsided to a walk. He' gave one or two backward glances in response to urging from Miss Boone's red lips. When the cutter stood square- ly on the railroad track he glanced sad- ly at the towering hill and stopped. The girl clucked impatiently and! jerked at tile reins. Duka planted hist legs hninovebly and laid back an ear, Miss Boone laid the whip across the horse's broad back apologetically, with, no result. Then, the gray eyes flashing, and the lips crossed together until the\. were a mere scarlet line, she struck right heartily. Duke never budged. Mowbray, unobserved by the girl, stood on the hilltop and enjoyed the af- fair immensely. \She's got grit, all right,\ he observed to his sled. \At first she thought the old boy was tired. Then it occurred to her that he war Somehow He Snatchcd th, - ; Girl From the Cutt-2r. flow ,NI 11 . 1 t g - el! Wli h•••• 1 , 1 coum grip t :'P 1 C.111 Iva.% .t ;l !Duke ti;;;Iiil Js j11 , 4 MON. 11,111 S111 1 1•1* I 4 - N:It loll I :::‘ 11 ra- tiglle l;SS Bootle JilY the 1011heil 11141 not iii•i•tir 1,1 1101' Ill 11\:11 . .1. Nlowtiray felt tibia sit.. 1111,1 On tilt` %rem,. “r tears awl was about to i•eas- sure her with ml eheery cry when it sharp whistle froze it in 11:s throat. The Boston express! The girl's danger was imminent. At this point the traek. sunk in a (14 , ep cut, deseribeil a sharp curve to the left. A train for these reason s wag no t v i g t. 1.1e until within a short fifty yards from the crossing. 'rho cutter, its love- ly freight uneoessious of the death swooping down, stood squarely be- tWeVn Ille Crlifg, Mi ss B oo n e wa s a strinaer in the naigliborhood and paid Ito 114 , 4 , 41 to the whistle. if. indeed. She heard II, So great was her anger at Duke. aleanwhile Toin was thieking trete zied ly. A cry f %laming would not do. The train was scarcely farther away than was alowheay It The gIrl might not understand. It she did, the encumbering robes and blankets in which she was swathial could not be torn off in time for a leap to safety. In his agony and horror alowbray gripped the sled until his muscles creaked. That gave him au Idea—the sled, the sled! The train had not gone its length so rapidly did these thoughts flash through the young man's mind. liaising the coaster, he took two or three quick steps and flung himself face downward upon it. The flexible runners creaked and sprang. The wind whistled weird tunes Iii Mowbray's ears. At the back of his brain something prayed that he might lie in time, but all his faculties were intent on keeping the sleigh upright. Once for a second—nay, an eternity—it rose oil a single runner. Again as they followed a sharp 'angle it stowed the width or the road. But Providence rode with Mowbray that morning, and catastrophe could only threaten. Twenty feet from tile cutter he jerk- ed the head of the coaster suddenly in- to a snow bank. Ins own momentum carried Tom straight ahead. Rolling like a frightened caterpillar, he crashed Into the cutter. Something snapped, and a horrid pain stabbed him, hut be scrambled blindly to his feet. Some- how ho snatched the girl from the cut- ter, and they fell to the roadside in safety as the train thundered by, hurl- ing fragtnents of the wrecked vehicle high in the Mr. Duke, uninjured, but thoroughly cured of his balkiness, gal - 'oho' clumsily up Old Pine. • • • • • • • - of 'Ill' e.'' said Tom In telling the -.tory iirt,.,•%,:trd. tirol:,? an arm. lett.\ proud and lender glance at flue bia , li: , 1;: Mrs Mowbray. \if had Its many arras !!rl octopus I'd break 'em all for a wife like her

Geyser Judith Basin Times (Geyser, Mont.), 16 Jan. 1913, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.