The Stanford World (Stanford, Mont.) 1909-1920, July 25, 1918, Image 5

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THE STANFORD WORLD ii - AcKbpSOSLITTIL BLYACPRfliiu Ittle PILLS LEG i. be e elL \ ,:li c ..,I; preferred by t . —.? .wes . tero b. stcck- or; prOleet whore ether 4 vaccines tall. .ti t Wrtte ice booklet end teetIntoakim el f 10-deseplig.illacbJeg Pills. $1.00 60 -dose pkg. Blackleg Pills, $4.00 ._ e. way !Memo; but Cutter's simplest and stroatest.11 . \(be supoiority ol Cones products Is &tote over IS teen 01 speeteliting in VACCINitS 1.80 8 S 4 .. oxLy. hismr ot4 Curtaie& 11 nao=re, order direct. lit tate Waren tenet ht. relate. ta Cuticura For Baby's Itchy Skin AU druggists; Soap 1.1, Obit - mint IN and 50, Wet= T. Semple each fnva of \Gott- en -a. Dept., Neaten.\ Every Woman Wants PAWX 1 / 1 . 'ANTISEPTIC:POWDER FOR PERSONAL HYGIENE Dissolved in water for douches stops pelvic catarrh, ulceration and inflam. illation. Recommended by Lydia E. Pinkharn Med. Co, for ten years. A healing 'louder for nasal catarrh, sore throat and sore eyes. Economical. Has exuserermery de,nnn5 and germicidal power- . S = 6 4=o!MCmicanY dmggliU .1=ItimW Kill All Flies! THEY SPREAD DISEASE riii , v 3 danYwherei Daisy Fly K ill•r attracts and kills .11 files. Neat, clean,ornamentat, convenient and cheap. Wee wesoe. M.d. Daley Fly Killer seie iv eiselere, eie a wet Or esp... 8.8818. 81.08. WM& MAMAS. Igo es sue AYIL. saocau.stt, N. Y. • 1 0;:(--. 1 4. 1 •_ 11 %' HAIR BALSAM A, toilet preparation of merit. Beipato *nadir -eta dandruff. Per R.stosIag Calev spa Beauty toGrar or nasal -fair Km and gt.00 at Druggieta. ORIGIN OF BREAD IS UNKOWN Interesting to Trace the \Staff of Life\ in Its Course Throughout the Ages. The ,origin of wheat Is lost In en. tiquity. Even the original home of the cereal Omits of which bread is being made is not known, all the researches end hypitheses notwithstanding. Where wheat, spelt, rye, barley, buck- ivheat etc., first offered man their grainy ears for food is an unsolved problem. But that orginally bread wns not roasted or baked, as moderns prepare it. hut in tint as dough or paste, inny I,e inferred from its relation with the word -brigh.\ both of these words be- ing deriVf'd from the root \hreowan ''brut,' to brew. In all probability it was originally tti boiled coarse meal with nothing Hilda to it but salt. The leavening and baking of the bread was a later development. The origin of these processes is a matter of specula- tion; but so much i - eertnin: that baking preceded the leavening of the bread that (muses it to rise; also the' the or form of the bread wits not the loaf, hut a kind of thin, fiat cake like the metzoths. or onlenvened bread of the Jews. or the tortillas of the Mexicans. Like these, It was proba- bly roosted upon intensely heated flat stones. With the diseovery of the leaven the flat cake inerensel in height until It assumed the form of our loaf. Coal Flows Like Water. In a great steel works at Pittsburgh powdered coal flows like water through 1,500 feet of four -Inch pipe under n pressure of 40 pounds to the square Inch, and flows so rapidly that four tons have been put through a'550 -foot line in five minutes. Correct Place. \We are going just into the teeth el the gale.\ \Yes and It's right at tits month of the river.\ ri That's what is done makingirapeltitS food— barley and other grains are used with wheat. This adds to food value and flavor and the sum total requires less wheat. The malted barley in GrapeNuts also helps digest other foods. For an economical, nourishind and delicious food, try firapekts WAS - AlkGTON 3IDELIGAT3 And ProbOly Sam Got His Lunch at Some Time W ASHINGTON.—A horse drawing a light wagon fain ninuek the other day. He must have been thinking of that clover pasture at home, for he galloped over asphalt with the irresponsible joyousness of a colt and was slipping around the corner when an upflung hoof caught in the harness and sprawled him on the street. The driver jumped out and, assisted by a passer-by, unbuckled the animal from the shaft. And then u crowd swarmed. One of two women pausing on the fringe of the commotion began voicing a sympathetic wail: \Oh the poor horae—the poor horse!\ \You better be thinking of poor Sam I Come on. He'll miss his lunch If you don't hurry.\ But the sympathetic wailer didn't want to hurry. She wasn't that kind. \The poor thing looks as if he had broken Ids leg—Won't it be awful If they have to—You haven't got a bit of pity In you, Thuile Blank.\ \Never you mind what I haven't got ! You mime along with the basket before you miss Sam's car. A man that's been working since before sunup wants his hot coffee.\ \Hot coffee! What are you tnIkIng about, woman? How do you suppose I can keep the coffee hot all this way, huh?\ \You don't macalt to stand there and tell me that you haven't got a thermos bottle for Sam—as good a provider as he is? Why, I wouldn't hear of letting one of toy boarders eat a cold lunch—not me! I go i a thermos for every last one.\ \No ma'am, I haven't got no thermos bottle, and lennne tell you some- thing. The more you honey up a man the harder he is to get along with. I got a rasher of bacon \Ought to be ham. Bacon grense is no sort of food to give a man, weather like (hits. I sent my men off this morning with plenty of ham, a tomato apiece, four slices of buttered bread, a wedge of pie and hot coffee, for all of 'ten except old Ben, who likes his tea. I'll bet if I was in your place Sam would get all the hot coffee he wanted.\ \But you ain't In my place—see? Sun wouldn't look at any other woman. And Ile just loves blond hair.\ omE on! Just a Little Housewife Chat on the Side E VERYBODY except Old Men Science knows that the very first aviator was the broomstick witch. And those in the secret are equally aware that she has always been jealous of that cow that jumped over the moon—for why? The greatest altitude she has over been able to attain is the cobweb district this side the sky, where the sweeping has to he done, but—these are startling times and the first thing that witch knows she will he topping the cow record, because that is where the price of brooms is soaring today. A woman bought one and paid a dollar for it without one word of complaint because the ground is need- ed for wheat. Another woman, an ancient soul with a skin the brown of tobacco, well cured, offered the affable statement that it \wasn't wuth a quatah.\ She had bought one \las' motif for seventy -fly' cents an' it was NO chaffy that before she could tunner noun' twiirn't nothing but a nubbin'—an' sideways at that --an' that's the Lawd's trufe.\ \Did you soak it overnight In a bucket of salted water to toughen the straw? That makes a broom last three thnes as long. Anti maybe it wore sideways because you let it stand on Its dwn weight instead of hanging it by the handle.\ \kaWs honey, you knows 'nuff 'bout brooms to be their own mother, don't your Huh, huh I None, 'deed, chile. I nevalt hearn the fuse word about nuesire brooms liker that, an' I'm oler 'fluff to reciee' when Shumman come marchin' down our road, But, lemme tell you, we ain't flair one of us too old or uppity to 'fuse good ad -vice, an' I'm gwiner soak de nes' broom de good Lewd sees fit to gen' me—yes, honey, dare me. But I don't know whar I'm ever gwine to git good money to throw away on a broom. They's a (Jonah today an' putty soon they'll be gittin' high enough to jump ovah the moon, huh, huh So that is how you know what is coming to the broomstick witch. , weir Too Much to Expect From Frail Femininity W ASHINGTON'S \Battalion of Death\ has gone on its summer vacation, TT The steady advance of the summer heat was too much for the femiiiine Sammies, recruited from the various government departments. Ninety u de- grees in the shade was enough to dampen the enthusiasm of even the most resolute marcher. AS the mercury crept up, the spir- its of the soldierettA went down, and by the time the thermometer began to register 100 or so as a regular per- formance, the most enthusiastic thought it time to knock off until fall. The girls first began to drill in preparation for the Red Cross parade. Regular army and marine drill Ser- geants were loaned by the war depart- ment. By the time the parade came off the girls were as proficient as the most Reasoned veteran in the \right oblique\ and other orders of parade. They distinguished themselves in the long line marching down Pennsylvania avenue and the soldierettes liked it. They liked parading. They liked being told how well they did it. So they decided to keep in trim during the follow- ing months... Parades follow parades with amazing rapidity in Washington these days. The girls thought it well . t6 be' prepartid. But the Ellipse is not the coolest place in Washington on a summer afternoon. TIte soldierettes began to fear that they would be roasted to death before getting even half a chance to display their proficiency. Then the sun brought out all the freckles they had been so carefully guarding against for so long. Even a Sammy, provided it is a feminine one, cannot be blamed for objecting to freckles right on the tips of their noses. So the battalion decided h . ) adjourn their drill until next fall, when the deadly freckle will have retired to winter quarters and the girls can drill with unburdened minds and hearts. Just One of the Pleasures of Postal Clerks DOSTAGE stamps are little things which one uses day after day and entity thinks about not at all. And yet hundreds of Men and rwomen v/Io make them have to think about them, and the thousands of 'festal employees who sell them throughout the nation have to think about them. He was dressed in the height of fashion. In fact, there was just n touch too much of fashion about him. Maybe it was the cane, or maybe it was the light gloves on a hot day, or maybe it was the too -high collar. There was too much of something, that was evident. He walked into the drug store on the corner and strolled over to the postal station window. A brisk young American was standing behind the witidow. \Have you any stomps?\ asked the immaculate one, putting a heavy accent on the \stomps as he called them. \Yes sir,\ Said the young clerk. The personage twirled MN cane. \What are they?\ he asked, evidently felicitating himself on discovering it new way to say \How much?\ The young clerk answered, pleasantly: \Why my dear sir,\ he said, \they are little pieces Of paper with • o picture on one side and some macilage on tlie other.\ Snot KIDNEY TROUBLE OFTEN CAUSES SERIOUS BACKACHE ‘Vlien your back aches, and your Mad- dtt and kidneys seem to be disorrleied, go to your nearest drug store and get a 1.uttle of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp -Boot. it t physician's prescription fur ailments of the kidneys and bladder. It hail stood thektest of years and has a ieputation for quickly and effectively giving results in thousands of cases. This preparation so very effective. bus been placed on sale everywhere. Get a bottle, medium or large size, at your near. est druggist. llowever, if you wish first to test this prvparation send ten cents to Dr. Kilnier Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. 'When writing be sure and luna- tion this paper.—Adv. Hard Luck. Fiaihnsh—1 lost iny wife in the ernN‘li the other day. Itensenhurst--You found her &II right, I sUppose? \No I did II0t,\ \Well say, that's hard hick.\ 'I know it; but how did you luippea te know she fowl(' me?\ Cuticura Stops itching. The Soap to cleanse and Ointment to soothe and heal most forms of itching, burning skin and genii) affections. Ideal for toilet use. Eor free temples tiddress, \Cuticura Dept. X, Boston.\ Sold by druggists end by mail. Soap 25, Ointment 25 and 50.—Adv. He'll tiet There. Soitiltor liltelleoeli was talking 1111011( 11 NObrIllilill S011111 , 1'. ' *111 0 11 (10,\ the senator elmeklisi. \He'll get there. Such forethought as his is hardly credible. \On the pier, you somebody offered to send him a Imok--iiskt.d him to mune the book lie preferred. lie thenglit n 'Dement, then he snit!: Send me n good guide to Berlin.'\ MILLIONS USE RED CROSS. hlillione of good housewives use Red Cures Ball Blue. Each year its sales increase. The old Mende use it and tell others. Red Cross Ball Blue will make your old clothes look like new. Ask your grocer.—Adv. Going to Dig for One. In Alabama they tell of one Slersli, it queer old \yarb\ doctor of decidedly limited eiltiention. Ont. (lay some 011C SI1111 to 111111, \SOO 11O1'1., doe, 1111V011't you any diploma'!\ \Well no,\ said the doctor, \I ain't got none on hand just 110W, Lilt liii g0111' to dig some its salon as the ground Is right in the spring.\—Ilar- per's Magazine. FRECKLES Now Is the Tins to Get Rid of These Ugly Spits There's no longer the slightest need of feeling ashamed of your freckles, as Othine--double strength—is guaranteed to remove these homely' spots. Simply get an ounce of ()thine—double strength—from your drugglit, and apply a little o f It night and morning and you ehould soon pee that even the worst freckles have begun to die appear, while the lighter ones have vanished en. their. It Is seldom that more than one ounce Is needed to completely clear the akin and gain • beautiful clear complexion. Be sure to ask for the double strength Othine, U this Is sold under guarantee of money back if It falls to remove freckle.,—Adv. She Got Her Share. Charlotte Jane attended a party, and on returning home she says: \Mother the kids acted terribly. Mrs. A. left the cake on the table and /Is 80011 11/4 she was out of the room, the kids all grabbed for it.\ Mother said: \I hope you did not net that way.\ \Well mother, do you think I was mother's angel child end sat hack while the other kids grabbed the eats?\ • Deceptivity. \You can't judge ft MAWS usefulness by the size of his purse.\ \No. Anti you can't judge n wom- an's industry by the size of her knit- ting hag.\ As Usual. \ r doesn't cluing(' husbands MIII•11 hie,: It r “NO 10,l's his collar button IIS 11S11/11.\ His Job. \Vbat (lutes itPre'S evu` - \ 1. It'ive to do, IleyWay?\ \(RI illSt Incense evrioliody.\ Doubtful. 'How's your war garden, rild man?l' \'rliere's ii cutworm drive tell at present.\ Ile 11110 111 811111.4kt) With 111H 10t Ia ' W. N. U., BILLINGS, NO. 30-1918. Save the Babies NFANT MORTALITY is something frightful. We can hardly realise that of all the children born in civilized countries, twenty-two per cent., or nearly one -quarter, die before they reach one year; thirty-seven per cent., or more than one-third, before they aro five, and one-half before they are fifteen{ We do not hesitate to say that a timely use of Castor's would save many of these precious lives. Neither do we hesitate to say that many of these infantile deaths are occasioned by the use of narcotic preparations. Drops, tinctures and soothing syrups sold for children's complaints contain more or less opium or morphine. They are, in Considerable quantities, deadly poisons. In any quantity, they stupefy, retard circulation and lead to congestions, sickness, death. There can be no danger in the use of Coe- toria if it bears the signature of Chas. H. Fletcher as it contains no opiates or narcotics of any kind. Genuine Oestoria always bears thus signature of millOOMMONNOMMMOOONNONOMOMMUMNIONOMMOOMMONIONNOR Vienna Sausage A Refreshing Change T HE tenderness of the meat, the delicacy of the seasoning are noticeable the mo- ment you taste Libby's Vienna Sausage. For it is made from morsels of choice meats, seasoned with the greatest care—to bring out all the rich, savory flavor. Serve Libby's Vienna Sausage today. Not only is it a refreshing change, but a hearty and inexpensive meat. Libby, MNeIii & Libby, Chicago somminesiommmussumusissomoomensel Hot Weather Hits Us Hardest in Stomach Keep a closewatch on your atom- ach this summer. We need all our fighting strength. War work— change of diet—will make us all easier prey to stomach and bowel trouble than ever before. It is so easy io become overheated on a blazing hot .day, especially after )eating a hearty meal. And then the excessive heat makes us flood our stomachs with all kinds of cold drinks. That's bad at any time; much worse—even danger- ous—when there is the slightest feeling of stomach trouble. Keep the stomach sweet and cool and free from too much acid —that's about all that is neces- sary. • It's not so much the diet as to keep the poison from start- ing, trouble. You can wily do this if you will just take a tablet or two of EATON IC after your meals. EATON IC is the wonderful new compound that absorbs the harm-. ful gases and juices and almost instantly drives away stomach misery. Instead of sudden and painful attacks of indigestion, after you begin using EATONIC you'll for- get you have a stomach. And there will be no more heartburn, food repeating, sour stomach, gas pains, or that lumpy, bloated feeling you have so often experienced after eating. Them your appetite—you•know how bard it is to satisfy in hot weather—eat one or two EATONIO Tablets a half hour be- fore meals—and you will enjoy the re- sults and feel better in every way. These are a few reasons why you should start using EAIX)NIO today and fortify your stomach against the chance trouble this summer. It costs only 60o for a big package. Your druggist whom you know and can trust, will promptfy refund your money U you are Da more than satisfied. 111 Od Nervous Mothers „...11111110.1101111111>11,11111111101 Lb \ ), Should Profit by the Experience of These Two Women Buffalo, N. Y.—\I am the mother of four children, and for nearly three years I suffered from a female trouble with pains In my back and side, and a general weakness. I had pro- fessional attendance moat of that time but did not seem to get well. As a last resort I decided to try Lydia K Pinkham's Vegetable Compound which I had seen advertised in the newspapers, and in two weeks noticed a marked improvemant. I continued its use arid am now free from pain and able to do all my house- work.\— Mrs. B. B. ZIELINSEA, 202 Weiss Street, Buffalo, N. Y. Portland, Ind.—\I had a displacement and suffered so badly from it at times I could not be on my feet at all. I was all run down and so weak I could not do my housework, was nervous and could not lie down at night. I took treatments from a physician but they did not help me. My Aunt recommended Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. I tried y it and now I am strong and well again and do \ ' my Own work and I give Lydia E. Pinkham's Compound the credit.\— Mrs. JOSEPHINE KIMBLE, 935 West Race Street, Portland, Ind. Every Sick Woman Should Try 4 / LYDIA E. PINK HAM'S VEGETABLE LPI N NKHAM P SIN U E CO NLYNN PAL

The Stanford World (Stanford, Mont.), 25 July 1918, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.