Kendall Chronicle (Kendall, Mont.) 1902-190?, May 26, 1903, Image 2
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.
2. Kendall, Montana, May 26, 1903 DICTATES OF FASHION. dovisitlea and Attractive Features is Up -to -Date Coatumea for the Ladles. - The skirts of afternoon frocks, while not so long as those of recent seasons, do not clear the ground. They just touch on the front and sides and dip enough at the back to give them an out -curving effect. Even- ing toilets, dinner gowns, tea gowns, etc., are even longer than they were a year ago, reports the Chicago Daily News. Girls from eight to twelve years of age are allowed much more variety in fashion this year than last. The fact is that much more attention is being paid now to having a girl's clothes made with some thought as to whether they are appropriately and becomingly attired. White is al- ways the prettiest color for a young girl, and except for her school frocks it is a pretty fashion to clothe a girl in white till she is ten years of age at least. The white veilings and crepe cloths that come at such rea- sonable prices now make very dainty frocks for this purpose. \Empire\ effects are still rather sought after, carried out in the most beautiful embroideries. Trimmings are sure to play a very important part in evening dress, as we see so much evidence of them, even in the sartorial world. Hand painted taf- feta designs, edged with gold and sil- ver, form pretty and effective trim- mings for girls' net frecks, the latter being finished with many -colored rib- bon bands. The wearing of artificial flowers, too, has been revived, and these are sUkwonderfully made now- adays that they certainly commend themselves to our favor. All the winter gloves coming- out now are lined with light, self -colored silk. They slip on the hand much quicker and more comfortable for winter wear. Most of them are short, employing only two buttons. Kangaroo skin is much sought for by reason of its velvety effect and good wearing qualities. For idvess we have the white undressed kid, the backs heavily stitched in gold. Sometimes tinsel is employed, for the effect is more striking. Jet is also used in the same way on colored gloves. This style originated in Vienna, but has been immediately adopted in Paris. There are any number of cords - hers. These are on military lines again. And as for \dingle dangles.\ mostly in crochet, there's no end to them. Some show chenille, too. In blue they suggest the blue ribbons pinned to the headstalls of prize win- ners at the horse shows. Happily, they come in all colors, not to men- tion the ever -favored black and white. They vary as much in size, some being but two or three inches, while others are a half -yard. Of these last jr:Iti use but one, at tho overlapping fastening at the left just below the neck. There are also black spangled strawberriza, the tops be- ing studded with cut steel. A novelty in the hat line this win- ter has been the toque of silk, plait- ed like straw. The narrow bands of sill; are entangleePand of one or va- ried colors, but so skillfully ar- ranged that they look like supple straw. Chenille Ecossaise is treated In the same way. The latter swelter an elegant hat when trimmed with J black or blue wiog, to be worn with a morning costume. Violets are Well worn, loth with hats for every day and for hats for dress occasions. A white felt hat was seen, the crown of which was entirely composed of dark violets massed together. The leaves were laid flat around the edges. forming a kind of fringe. There Was no other trimming. There is a great change in the fashion of our slcirts as well as in that of our bodices. It has threat- ened for some time pest, but the au- thoriiics are keeping to graceful, be- coming lines, and only occasionally do we see the very wide jupe. A little fullness in the skirt is a.distinct im- provement on the absurdly tight • ones of yore, but when it comes 1c innumerable folds and gathers round the hips of a stout woman we great- ly doubt the common sense of those who design fashions. Some of the prettiest models of the hour, how- ever, though more trimmed, have the skirts fairly long, but not triOned. and rather plain to the knees. the lines of the fashionable skirt of the moment be carried out with great care and discretion, it is really a more becoming one than that of a year ago. Haricot /Wade. Three medium-sized young red beets cleansed, then boiled tender, and skinned and cooled. Press through a fine sieve, and add six tablespoon- fuls of malt vinegar, and gradual- ly beat in one cupful of olive oil. Add a pinch of salt and paiirka, a few drops ,of nutmeg, cloves, celery, cinnamon 'and onion extract. Beat to a smooth cream, then toss over one quart of steamed slender green beans. Heap in pyramid on salad plate, and garnish with crisp green- ery.—Good Housekeeping. • Ginger Pudding. Take six ounces of Anely chopped suet, half a pound of flour, a tea- spoon of ground ginger, half a pound of molasses, a little grated lemon rind, half a pint of milk in which half a teaspoon of soda is dissolved, and one beaten egg: mix all of these ingredients into a light batter, pour into a greased mold and boil for two and one-half hours; tie on the cloth securely, as the pudding swells much in cooking; serve with any nice sweet sauce.—Boston Globe. PLAINERAL APPLICATION NO. 94_ , U. S. V a Land Office, Lewistown, Moat., May 4th, 1908. Notice is hereby given that the Kendall King Cyanide Gold Mining and Milling earn pany, a corporation, organised under the laws of the state of Montana, by Moses Solo- mon, its president. whose poetoffiee address is Kendall, Montana, has this day filed an ap- plication for patent for 1172.59 linear ft. of the Minnie Healy lode or vein, being 200 ft. In a southwesterly and 972.59 ft in a north- easterly direction, measured along the course of the vein from the centre of the 8, E. end of the discovery out: And 916.71 linear ft. of the Baby Boy Ne. 1, lode or vein, being 244.7 ft. in a northwest- erly direction and 722 1.1 ft. in a southwest- erly direction, measured along the course of the vein from the entre of the S. 113, mid of the di lcovery cut, bearing gold with Surface ground eitti ft. in width, situated in North Moccasin (unorganised) Mining District, County of Fergus. State of Montana, desig- nated by the official plat and field notes on file in this office as survey Nos. 6671 and 6672 respectively in T. 18 N. R.38 F. of' Monta- na Meridian. said survey No. 6671 being de- scribed as follows to wit: liegimaing at Cor. No. 1, from which the S. Cor. of Sec. 31, T. 18 N. R. 18 K., bears S. 51 deg. 17 mm. K. 6181 ft.; thence N. 44 deg. 27 min. W. 662.07 ft., to Cor. No. 2; thence N. 1111 deg. 17 min. K. 1172.59 ft. to Cor. No. 3; thence S. 44 deg. 27 min. K. 435.37 ft. to Cor. No. 4; thence S 0 deg 7 min. W. 331.66 ft. to Cor. No. 5; them e S. 31 deg. 17 min. W. 931.68 ft. to the place of beginning. Said survey No. 6672 being described as fol- lows to wit: Hee hag at the S. E. Cor. No. 1, from which the S K. Cor. Sec. 31, T. 18 N, R. 18 E., bears N. 89 deg. 51 min. E. 190.48 ft.; thence S. 89 deg. 33 mm. W 315.39 ft. to Cor No 2; thence N. 0 (leg. 7 min. K. 351.78 ft. to Cor. No. 3; thence N 31 deg. 17 Mirk. 14. 976.71 ft. to Cor. No. 4; thence S. 0 deg. 7 nib.. W. 871.09 ft. to Cor. No. 5; thence S Si (leg. 17 min. W. 366.19 ft. to the place of beginning, contain- ing a total area of 23.45 acres, with magnetic variaticn on all courses 19 (leg 311 min. K. The Notice of Location of said Weise Healy and Baby Boy No. 1 lodes are recorded in the (Mee of the Recorder of Fergus county, Montana, in Books 7 and 8 at Pages 122 and 31) respectively. There are no adjoining Mineral Claims. Any nail all persons claiming adversely any portion of the mining ground, vein, lisle, or premises so described, surveyed, platted and applied for, ore required to tile their adverse claims with the Resister of the United States Land Office, at IA•wistown, in the State of Montana, during the 60 days period of publf- cation hereof, or they will be forever barred by virtue of the provisions of the statute In such case made and provided.• EDWARD RHABBET. Register. J. E. WASHON, Attorney for Applicant First publication May 5, 1904. KIDNEY DISEASES are the most fatal of all dis- eases. FOLEY'S IIMUIL4 or money refunded. Contains remedies recognized by emi- nent physicians as the•••• t for Kidney and Bladder troubles. PRICE 50e. and $1.00. I.. C. Wilson, Agent. CHOICE BUSINESS AND RESIDENCE LOTS FOR SALE • Kendall Investment Co. Kendall, Montana We are now in the new bank building and are prepared to show to the public a splendid ance for investment in both business and resident lots. Special terms will be given parties wishing to secure sites for residen- ces Quite a number of such lots have been sold in the past few days, and several very neat cottages ,are now being erected in the residence portion. The town of Kendall is an assured fact and people on the outside are beginning to realize the importance of securing property. The mines are known to the whole mining world and are spoken of in great favor. The town site is beauti- fully situated. One of the finest hotels in the state is now completed and doing a first-class business. Call at the office and get prices on property. Maps and other informa- tion for the use of the r u bl ic can be had. Communications from the out side cheerfully answered John R. Cook President John Jackson, Jr. Secretary 4 •O