Geyser Judith Basin Times (Geyser, Mont.) 1911-1920, October 08, 1915, Image 3

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GEYSER JUDITH BASIN TIMES \Oh Look! I can eat 'em all — they won't hurt rue! That's be- cause they're made with Calu- met—and that's why they're pure: tempting, tasty, whole- some ---that's why they won't hurt any kid.\ Received Highest Awards Nnta Cou 13.41 Fro,-Sfe 811, I.F.i.3 CAI& Cheap and big eanBaldngPowdors do not save you money. Calumetdoes-it'sPure and far superior to sour milk and soda. Sense of Belief. \Your husband is terrible excited over what he sees In the paper.\ re- marked the neighbor. replied Mrs. Corntossel. \An' I dunno but I'm glad of it. Of course. I don't want the government to have no trouble on my account. But it's a great relief to have him hangin' around the post °Mee wait - in' to get somethin' to read besides get -rich -quick circulars. NO DOUBT THAT RESINOL DOES HEAL SICK SKIN When you know physicians have proscribed reainol for 20 years in the treatment of eczema and other itching, burning, unsightly skin eruptions, and have written thousands of reports say- ing: \It Is my regular prescription for itching,\ \Realnol has produced brilliant result.,\ \The result it gave was marvelous in one of the worst cases of eczema,\ etc., etc., doesn't it make you feel that this is the treat- ment I can rely on for MY skin - trouble?\ The moment resinol oint- ment touches Itching skins, the itch- ing stops and healing begins. Sold by all druggists.—Adv. Seems Strange. \Ferdy had one great disappoint- ment while in Greece.\ \What was that?\ \He couldn't find anybody who be- longed to a Greek letter society.\ When all others fall to please Try Denlson's Coffee. And many a woman prides herself on her ability to understand things without giving them a thought. 'a Why That Lame Back? Morning lameness, sharp twinges when stooping, or a dull, all -day back- ache; each is cause enough to suspect kidney trouble. Get after the cause. Help the kidneys. We Americans over- do, overeat and neglect our sleep and exercise, and so we are becoming a no - Lion of kidney sufferers. 72% more deaths from kidney disease than in 1800, is the story told by the 1910 cen Sits. If annoyed with a bad back and irregular kidney action, modify the bad habits and use Doan's Kidney Pills. A North Dakota Case Fred Neumann. 1 tailor, Ellendale. N. IX. says: \ M y work brought a strain on my back and caused kidney oomplaint. I stead- ily got worse and if I tried to straight- en, It seemed as If someone had stabbed me. I had headaches and dizzy spells and lost J tr • har7 . A much weight. Finally. I got so bad I couldn't work. Dean's Kidney Pills cured me after other remedies failed. and I now have no trouble.\ Clot Deases at An Si.,., 110e a Saw DOAN'S IlL1DNKY PILLS FOVERMILIIURN CO., BUFFALO. N. Y. Slipped on over a frilly petticoat of silk, or one of plaited crepe de chine, an embroidered coat of light-colored china silk is pretty enough to put one in a good humor in the early morning hours. Here is pictured a contribu- tion from the Orient that is a thing of beauty and a joy as long as it lasts. The coat is cut like a kimono, on the simplest of lines. It is somewhat longer than a three-quarter length, and is slashed up at each side to a depth of about eight inches at the bottom. There is a shaped band of silk about the neck and down the front opening. The fastening is made with frogs of silk cord that match the silk in color. In the picture a coat is shown made in a lovely shade of grayish blue silk and lined with white silk of the same kind. The color makes the best of backgrounds for, the long sprays of flowers and leaves that wander over the surface of the coat. The chrysan- themum, shaded from pink to white, Is the flower so faithfully portrayed in the embroidery. The stems and leaves are in a soft gray green. The embroidery appears at each side of the front and across the back, with one long °pray extending down the side. Buds and leaves are scattered over the band at the neck and at the bottom of the sleeves. A small white 811k cord outlines the band at each side. Other coats are shown with the wild rose or the wisteria blossom used instead of the chrysanthemum. Coats of the same shape and design but of heavier silks and richer em- broideries, are used for evening wear. The boudoir coat shown is a very in- expensive affair, but is as beautiful as those used for evening, although it is so much more simple in its decoration Button Bag. \Button button, who's got the but- ton?\ It should be in your button bag, madam; but if you have not any, here is an odd little pattern that you might copy. Make a perfectly ordi- nary little bag with a square bottom and a Irawstring. You may use natu- ral -colored linen, and out of the same linen make four pockets for the out- side of the bag, binding them with col- ored tape. The flaps of these pockets are fastened with the variety of but- ton that is Intended to be kept in each pocket. As decoration, you might em- broider some sunbonnet babies and, instead of the bonnets, supply faces of painted buttons. •NIPMIMIN• Fad for Furs and Feathers Andond•••=m , All sorts of furs and all sorts of feathers are to be found in neckwear and millinery for the coming winter. Pur as a trimming for fabrics and In neckwear, and fur sets, appears to be better liked than in all -fur garments. Matched sets of three pieces, show- ing muff, neckpiece and hat trimming of the same fur. or all of them made up of some fur -trimmed fabric, are among the most elegant and practical offerings of the new season. The neckpiece and fur -trimmed turban at the right of the picture giv- en here recommend themselves to maid and matron alike. As shown, the high pompon and soft collar are made of white angora. but the same idea is carried out in other furs such as martin and fox, or any of the long- haired skins. The turban has a high crown cov- ered with white satin and a smartly rolling brim of black velvet. The big fur pompon Is Its only trimming. At the left a toque shape entirely covered with hackle feathers in black and Belgian blue is made to conform ANNIMM111.1111•1111 to the shape of the head. At the left side a fan, made of wide blue velvet ribbon, set together in three rows. gives the required height. The feath- ers fall with their own natural grace about the head at the sides and back, and the toque is exceptionally becom- ing. Both these hats may be worn by women of middle age, and the all feather turban is designed for them The richness of the darker furs, used as shown In the picture, make the high -crowned turban trimmed with them a distinctly good model for the matron. JULIA BOTTOMLEY. Apron Is Model. The humble kitchen apron has been the inspiration for many smart semi - princess designs; the pinafore of our childhood days has reappeared in the sashed overdresses of checked, striped or plain taffeta, and the dainty, frilly apron of milady's maid appears on afternoon and dance frocks. The finest of laces are used for the latter 1 3 4 ct, to E, 011 0 rt , LVO ' e lf ° e)e wtr I co 4.1 t . oat 6 . ;• 1E 0 fa. 4400 10(;) c Oat o u t et c ', 113 . ALCOHOL -3 PER CENT( AVegetableltepamtionkrAs; 'sintilatingthefoodandRegula• ling the Stonuirhi and Bowels of INLAVIS CHILDREN Promotes Digestion,Cheerfull ness and Rest.Conta ins wittier Opinin,Morphine nor' Minei'al. Now NAitco:ric. .12.40; Wald DeSiNtIL PI Irlftg , 1 4 4 1:efnes. S44.1 ' Aoduth Sin!, Anise See • : 184 7: m44 °^ 414.'\ SA\ • Mane Std./ Sustal• Nartierynean Flettoe4t A i)errectRCilleriSP .tiOil. SOlit•StoinackDiiirrhocii,, Worms, reverislmess and Loss or SLEEP, Noiwesigwourvor THE CEN fAUR COMPANN', NEW YORK. %I ttttt nth.. old ;duct Copy of Wrapper Children Cry For 7 camma\ CAST I What is CASTORIA Castoria is a. harmless substitute for Castor Oil, l'are;a goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Nareotio substance. Its ago is its guarantee. It destroys Wornis and allays Feverishness. For more than thirty years it has been in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency, 'Wind Colic, all Teething Troubles and Diarrhoea. It regulates the Stomach and Bowels, assimilates the Food, giving healthy and natural sloop. The Children's runacca--The Mother's Friend. GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS Bears the Signature of 1A4 In Use For Over 30 Years The Kind You Have Always Bought 'MK C IENTAUM COMPANY, NI1 1 / 1 1 YORK CITY. ENGLISH VERBS TOO MUCH COULDN'T BLAME THE GIRL WOULDN'T Frenchman Tried Hard, But Sonic' How He Couldn't Place Them Where They Belonged. fie was C . - hard-working and Intel- ligent Frenchman, but the English verbs still troubled him. \Ay yes, m'sleur, I saw Mrs. Brown the other day,\ he said to an American friend, \and she telled—I mean, told— me that her school was soon to break down.\ \Break up, surely.\ \Ah yes, break up? Your verbs do trouble me so yet! Break up—that was it!\ \Why was she going to let her school break up so early?\ \Because influenza had broken down in it.\ \Broken opt. It is a bit puzzling. isn't it?\ \Broken out—ah, yes! And she is going to leave the house in charge of a caretaker, as she fears it might be broken—How do I say that, please?\ \Broken into. I expect.\ \That is it. Broken into—by the burglarr.\ \Is her son married yet?\ \No the engagement is broken in.\ \Broken off. Oh, I hadn't heard of that! Is she worried about it?\ \He only broke up the news to her last week. Is that right?\ \No; you should s'3 , just 'broke' there,\ well. I'm nearly broke my- self by those verbs of yours!\ And he went sadly on his way.- -Exchange. During the first half of last year, more than 922,000,000 worth of dia- monds were produced in South Africa. A DOCTOR'S EXPERIENCE Medicine Not Needed in This Case. It is hard to convince some people that coffee does them an injury! They lay their bad feelings to almost every cause but the true and unsuspected One, But the doctor knows. Ills wide ex- perience has proven to him that, to some systems, coffee is an insidious poison that undermines the health. Ask him if coffee is a cause of con- stipation, stomach and nervous trou- bles. \I have been a coffee drinker all my life, and when taken sick two years ago with nervous prostration, the doc- tor said that my nervous system was broken down and that I would have to give up coffee. \I got so weak and shaky I could not work, and reading an advertise- ment of Postum I asked my grocer if he had any of it. He said, 'Yes,' and that he used it in his family and it was all it claimed to be. \So I quit colfee and commenced to use Postum steadily, and in about two weeks I could sleep better and get up in the morning feeling fresh. In about two months I began to gain flesh. 1 weighed only 146 pounds when I com- menced on Postum and now I weigh 167 and feel better than 1 did at 20 years of age. \I am working every day and sleep well at night. My two children were coffee drinkers, but they have not drank any since Postum came into the house, and are far more healthy than tney were before.\ Name given by Postum Co.. Battle Creek, Mich. Postum COMPS in two forms: Postum Cereal—the original form— must be well boiled. 15c and 25c pack. ages. Instant Postum—a soluble powder— dissolves quickly in a cup of hot wa- ter, and, with cream and sugar, makes a delicious beverage instantly. 30c and b0c tins, Both kinds are equally delicious and cost about the same per cup. \There a a Reason\ for Postern —sold by Grocers. Business Delay a Triflinu Matter to Fair Maiden Who Had Mislaid Articles of Apparel. The twenty -year -old daughter of the president of one bank, director of two others and a railroad or two stood be- fore her dressing table in a brown study. Meanwhile— Three men, each one of whom want- ed to make a loan of a hundred thou- sand dollars, paced the floor. tier father sat inwardly fuming in the auto while a hundred business let- ters remained unread. Twenty clerks paused until the work of the day could be given out. Six cylinders, accomplishing noth- ing, buzzed on. Four servants, leaving their morn- ing's routine, rushed aimlessly about. And the girl called: \Oh papa, it isn't my fault. I cannot find my gloves.\—Life. PREMATURE BALDNESS Due to Dandruff and Irritation, Pre- vented by Cuticura. The Soap to cleanse and purify, the Ointment to soothe and heal. Daily shampoos with Cuticura Soap and occasional applications of Cuticura Ointment gently rubbed Into the scalp skin will do much to promote hair -growing conditions. Sample each free by mall with Book. Address postcard, Cuticura, Dept. XY, Boston. Sold everywhere.—Adv. The Difference. Some time ago little Jimmy Smith's family moved into a new community, and immediately little Jimmy was seized by a pretty young woman and hauled off to Sunday school. \James sweetly remarked the young women, teaching her class on the following Sunday, \you know, of course, all about the Sabbath?\ \Yes ma'am,\ was the unhesitating rejoinder of the youthful James. \Good!\ commended the teacher. with a pleased expression. \In what way does Sunday differ from the other days?\ \You sleep later and go flshin',\ answered James, with the air of one who knows. Had Lionklated. \Look here, waiter. Eighty cents is an outrageous price for a portion of asparagus.\ \Yes sir, but you see, sir, we're putting on a very expensive cabaret show. and—\ \I know all about the cabaret show. I paid for that with the soup.\ After Marriage. \Hints on courtship abound. Every magazine will tell you how to win a wife. Anybody will gladly post you on the etiquette of lovemaking.\ \What's In your mind?\ \But after a man marries hp has to shift completely for himself.\ Time brings the truth to light. PART WITH THEM Converted Gambler Thought He Might Yet Have Use for Implements of His Business. -- \After de sarmint t'mor' night, 13rud- der Simmons,\ said old Deacon When& \we all Is gwine to have a roushe hozanner meetin' and burn up yo' paragraphs, bless de Lawd!\ \Burn up which, sah?\ returned Goat Simmons, the recently converted gam- bling man, in considerable astonish- ment. \Yo' gamblin' paragraphs, sah. When a **(Ain' man gits converted an' washed whiter dan snow, dey alius burns up his kyahds and dice and filch scan'Ious stuff as dat, midst loud shouts o' praise. 'De Lawd is wid' cm' and de gamblin' brudder steps fo'ttt and flings his paragraphs on de flab and stands with bowed head whilst—\ \Not me, sah! I ain't swine to do no sich-ur thing!\ \But. -snub- goodness, braidder. yo' am converted, Isn't yo', and—\ \Yassahr! I's sho' converted, but dat don't make me a blame fool! f mought backslide and need dat stuff!\ —Kansas City Star. Useful In His Day. \Nobody mentions the sea serpen any more,\ remarked the reminiscent person. \Yes replied Mr. Growcher; \and I must confess I miss him. The sea serpent was one of our most useful animals.\ \But they say he never existed.\ \I don't Care whether he existed or not. He provided conversation about the ocean that did not threaten inter- national misunderstandings of any kind.\ Selfish Point of View. \I thought you were in favor of a larger navy.\ \So I was.\ replied the statesman. \Why have you changed your opin- ion?\ \I—er—represent an inland constit- uency, you know, and to them a new post office building is consider- ably more important than a new bat- tleship.\ E. W. WINDSOR, D. C. Licensed • Dootor of Chiropractic. We make a special- ty of kidney, liver and stomach diseases. De Leodrecie Bldg., Fargo, N. D.—Adv. Figures Lobbylst—May I submit some fig- ures in support of my contention? Senator—Well, there'll have to Ns at least four figures.—Puck. Poverty is one of the Crimes for which a man is sentenced to hard la- bor for an indefinite term. OR. J. H. RINDLAUS (Specialist). Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Fargo, N. D. There Is much difference of opinion as to whether horseback riding is exercise or punishment. 10c Worth of VIM Will Clear $1.00 Worth of Land Get rid of the stumps and grow big crops on cleared land. Now is the time to clean tip your farm while products bring high prices. Blasting is quickest, cheapest and easiest with Low Freez- ing Du Pont Explosives. They work in cold weather. Write for Free Handbook of Explosives No. 69E. and name of nearest dealer. DU PONT POWDER COMPANY WILMINGTON DELAWAKE 4 4

Geyser Judith Basin Times (Geyser, Mont.), 08 Oct. 1915, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.