The Hardin Tribune (Hardin, Mont.) 1908-1925, January 15, 1909, Image 3

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\ WHAT THE DOLLIES HAD. *mall Wonder That the Little Mother Was Really Alarmed. Little Mary was really very ill. Mother said she Was sure it was an attack of appendicitis, but Grandma was equally sure the little one was threatened with convulsious. The argument waxed warm in Mary's presence, and appropriate reme- dies were used, and the next day she was better. Coming into her mother's room dur- ing her play she said: \Mamma two of my dollies are very sick this morning.\ \Indeed dear, I am very sorry. What is the matter with them?\ \Well I don't really know, mamma, but I think Gwendolyn has 'a pint o'spiders' and Marguerite is going to have emvulalonse \ ----- INTOLERABLE ITCHING. Oitarful Eczema All Over Baby's' Face —Professional Treatment Failed, A Perfect Cure by Cuticura. -- \When my little girl was six months old I noticed small red spots on her right cheek. They grew so large that I sent for the doctor but, instead of helping the eruption, his ointment seemed to make it worse. Then I went to a second doctor who said it was eczema. He also gave me an oint. rnent which did not help either. The disease spread all over the face and the eyes began to swell. The Itching grew intolerable and it was a terrible sight to see. I consulted doctors for months, but they were unable to cure the baby. 1 paid ont from *20 to $30 without relief. One evening I began to use the Cuticura Remedies. The next morning the baby's face was all white instead of red. I continued well the eczema entirely disappeared Mrs. P. E. Gurubin, Sheldon, Ia., July 13,'08.\ Potter Drug a Chem. COM, Role Prom, Boston. HORRORS! \What's the trouble, Zasnbo?\ '1 thought it was missionaries, but it's a load of Altruists.'' Sheer white goods, in fast any flue wash goods when new, owe much of their attractiveness to the way they are laundered, this being done in a manner to enhance their textile beau- ty. Home laundering would be equal- ly satisfactory if proper attention was given to starching, the first essential being good Starch, which has sufficient strength to stiffen, without thickening the goods. Try 'Defiance Starch and you will be pleasantly surprised at the Improved appearance of your work. Unobserving. \When I was leaving town last month,\ said the returned traveler, \your uncle, Peter Roxley, was taken quite seriously ill. I hope it turned out all right.\ \Of course,\ replied young Poorman. ''Didn't you notice what a swell black suit this is?\ Important to Mothers. rxamine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for infants and children, and see that i. Bears the Signature of In Use For Over 30 lears. The Kind You Have Always Bought. Troubled Even in Death. \How is this? I thought you dis- liked your mother-in-law, and here you are carrying flowers to her grave!\ \Exactly! She hated 'em.\—Jour nal Amusant. TILES CORED IN S TO 14 DAYS. PAZO OINTMENT in guaranteed to cure any ease of Itching, mind, Bleeding or Protruding Pile. ic 6 to it days or money refunded. 91r. And it sometimes happens that a man is married to his boss Lewis' Single Binder straight. 5c. -You pay 10c for cigars rat so_ good. Your deal- er' or Lewis' Factory, Peoria, Ill. For what the - mind wishes, that it also believes.—Heliodorus. Um+ Allen's Foot -Faso Curer tl red, aching. sweating feet. 2.5c. Trial package free. A. S. ululated, Le Ito,. N. Y. A singer doesn't weigh his words on the musical scale. W. N. U., LINCOLN. NO. 1, 1909. lc/winters (1111441 er ,1E ore IIADM NEW DREOOY GAGE MODEL T HE Easter bonnet is a bagatelle in comparisore with the headgear fashion evolves for winter time. No airy arrangement of straw and flowers at this season ekes out the price charged for the milliner's ingenuity; but sub- stantial velvets, furs and costly ostrich feathers sum up a total that makes even the milliner's skill but an item. This year, for the poor husband's fur- ther undoing, have been added gorgeous gold and 'silver blooms that cost a pretty penny, a perishable rose cloth of gold often outdistancing a durable ostrich tip in price. Such a craze is there for these huge gold and silver roses that, fast as the makers can turn them out, the shops cannot supply the demand. Fresh relays are eked out to pacify the clamoring of store buyers, and everywhere one meets the baffling information: \We are just out of gold roses, madam,\ or, \We are etpecting more silver roses to -morrow morning.\ Flower hat trimmings always make their appearance at the very height of cold weather, just as wings seem to suit Dame Fashion's fancy in the last sultry days of August. The very contrast of the biting wintry winds with the fragile blossoms, however, seems to lend spice to the choice of flowers for midwinter wear. In fact, the frost seems to have an amazing effect on these winter flowers, for they grow to mamtnoth proportions, some of the huge chiffon roses measuring not an inch less than a foot across. The illustration shows the latest dressy Gage model, just now so popular. .04044‘ 4 41 4 .4. 4 60 4 . 4 • 4 . 4 4. 4 0 4 0 14 4W 4444140,444 VOGUE IN SEASON'S COATS. Are Slightly Narrower Than Those of Last Winter. The coat is slightly narrower than those of last winter across the shoul- ders at back. The fronts are double- breasted, fastened with huge buttons of brilliants set in a composition like platinum. The revers, which are quite broad, are made of old blue satin, that very good looking tone that comes in to many fabrics. These are slightly em- broidered with a heavy silver thread forming bees. The long sleeves are without fullness, each fastened tightly at wrist with a button of brilliants, and finished with a frill of old lace. The blouse that rises above this high -waisted skirt is built of gray filet tulle in the coarse round mesh that is fashionable. It is draped over thin silver gauze, and shows a round guimpe and stock of Mechlin lace. Its sleeves are long and tight, made of tulle wrapped around the arm. Here and there ar e embroidered sil- ver bands, and there is one large one where the bodice tucks under the skirt of center front. LATEST IN COLLARS. The new Parts \Bull Dog\ collar, showing the -bow to be worn at the 'sack or the side. Quickly Adjusted Shields. A girl who has theories on the evils of pinned shields will not use the tiny safety ones aold for that purpose. She compromises by not sewing in her shields after each washing, but books them in. A small, non-rustable hook is sewed on the corners of each shield, and an eye to correspond on the proper place on the armhole. The preliminary sewing takes only a few minutest. and is much easier than fastening a shield with needle and thread each time it is changed. REVIVAL OF GOLD SLIPPERS, Fascinating Footgear Just Now Im- mensely Popular. In with all the other brilliant fas- cinating footgear the gold slipper' is revived. This is made of gold satin, cloth of gold, but especially of gilt. This is the name that It has always gone by and there are bottles of the liquid sold to touch up the slipper whenever it becomes faded. According to the new fashion it is not. necessary to wear stockings to match these slippers. Instead, they match the costume. These gold slip- pers do not look well with anything except a black gown, a white one, and these in pastel shades. With all of them the stockings are of the same color as the skirts. As bronze slippers are back in fash- ion, the old-fashioned bronze liquid is sold to keep them in luster. These are very pretty and they are worn with stockings to match. One should be careful that these stockings do match, for when they are of another shade of brown they are quite ugly. Shops now have a genuine bronze silk stocking, which they sell for the slipper. IMPARTS A DELICIOUS FLAVOR. Old Virginia Recipe for Sugar Cured Hams and Shoulders. --- This recipe is one that has been tended from mother to daughter for years and long before the was, and any one using it will have reason to be proud of the truly delicious flavor which will be imparted to the meat. The euga cured hams and shoul- ders after Is) lug in atilt six weeks hang them up and smoke well, throw- ing a very little sulphur on the the the last two or three days. Thy' take down. Have a strong decoction of red pepper boiling hot -that le, a pot of boiling water into which has been put a liberal supply of red pep- per; add an ounce of saltpeter, wash hams and sholders thoroughly and place in the sun to dry. When perfect- ly dry coat the meat side with a paste made of molasses and black and white pepper made by warming the molasses and making it thick with tho PePlees Wrap each piece nicely and closely in brown raper, put each in a cotton sack, sew the sack up closely and hang it up. Then whitewash each sack. Will keep for years. Breakfast bacon can also ,be prepared the same way Makes Fine Sofa Pillows. If one has an old-fashioned coverlet In rich blue and white, such as our grandmothers used on their beds, they can be made over into charming silk sofa pillows. While few women would be willing to cut up a good spread for this pur- pose, it is a happy solution for the coverlet that is worn in places. Not only do they make attractive pillow slips, but if they are made to button on they can be laundered re- peatedly and will wear for years. There are now to be found many cheap modern spreads in imitation of the ohl-time quilts. These one need have no hesitation about cutting into ll sired The Pony Skin Coat. It looks as though the pony cost of last winter would be in first style this year. It is in black and brown, cut long, with a waistcoat of gaudy sat in or left quite plain and mannish 'elle short ones will not he in first s•yie. but they will be worn by those v.ho put a good deal of money In them last year. The new ones are cut on straight and rather narrow lines, with small glee vett and gauntlet cuffs. The re- vers are of satin or skin and the large buttons are of ornarneetal metal COOK IN9 LEG OF MUTTON. Also tile PrOper Method of Serving It When Cooked. Take a leg of mutton about eight pounds, trim it, wrap it in a greased paper if the fire is fierce, and roast it or bake it for two and a half or three hours, keeping it well basted; when ready to serve, dish up and garnish it round with tomatoes and mush- rooms, prepared as below. Dish the to- matoes alternately with mushrooms round the mutton; pour the gravy from the tomatoes and mushrooms in a sau- cerboat or serve round the joint. Peel and cut the tomatoes in halves; season them with a little paprika and salt, and cook them in a tin in the oven for about 12 minutes with a lit- tle butter or dripping; put , a little greased paper over them, and occa- sionally baste them. Well wash the mushrooms, peel and dry, then put them in a saucepan with a little butter or dripping mixed with a teaspoonful of flour, a little paprika and salt, and about a quarter of a pint of stock or gravy; let them boll for about lb minutes; then take up and sprinkle over them a little chopped parsley Breaded Chicken with Tomatoes. Cut two small chickens in nice -sized pieces, roll them in bread crumbs, then dip them in beaten eggs, and again roll in crumbs. The crumbs should be seasoned with salt and pepper. Fry the chicken until tender in plenty of butter. When done place the pieces on a heated dish, add a tablespoonful of minced parsley to the butter in the pan and a cupful of milk in which has been dissolved a teaspoon of corn- starch. Stir it over the fire until slightly thickened and the cornstarch , s cooked, add seasoning if necessary, then pour it over the chicken, garnish with fried tomatoes and serve at once —Mary Foster Snider. Egg Sauce for Fish. Boil four eggs for seven minutes, then remove the shells and the whites, and rub the yolks through a wire sieve; put two ounces of butter into a stewpan with one and a half ounces of fine flour, mix together on the side of the stove till the butter Is quite melted, tnen add by degrees half a pint of hot water, keeping it stirred over the fire all the time; when it boils, add the juice of half a letnon, half a gill of cream, a dust of red pepper, and a pinch of salt; wring through the strainer and then mix in the prepared yolks of eggs. Serve in a sauceboat. This quan. tity will do for eight persons. Hogshead Cheese. Take one medium-sized hog's head. Wash and scrape clean; put into pot, add one tablespoonful of salt and cover with boiling water. Boil until meat falls off the bones. Put into chopping bowl the meat, brains and ridds. Chop very fine; squeeze out all the grease. Add to the chopped meat one salt - spoonful black pepper, one teaspoonful greund mustard and two tablespoon- fuls vinegar. Take piece of white cheese cloth or muslin; put into bostil or deep iron pot chopped meat; cover top with muslin; lay plate on top and put flatiron on plate to press down. Let stand over night, when it is ready for table use. Scotch Broth. Boil four qudrts of lean mutton in four quarts of water, stir into it half a pound of Scotch barley. Keep it well mixed until the water boils and skim the surfnce carefully while simmering as fast as the scum rises. Cut up a couple of carrots, a turnip, and an onion, add these with a quart of green peas, a few sprigs of parsley and it dessertspoonful of pepper and salt mixed. The vegetables should not be sllowed to boil a longer time than is rsquired to cook them. Scotch broth say be made of beef or veal. Don't Cry Over Onions. Every housekeeper knows the gie..1 discomfort occasioned teem chopping onions for chili sauce If they will add the red peppers to the Onion and chop egether they will find the annoyance .eri smarting eyes entirely done away wI h Hold tri , onions ender the wa- ter while pecling EVENLY P.1ATCHLD. Magistrate (to witness)—And where were you when, this assault occurred? Witness—Just across the street, your honor. Magistrate—Then why didn't you go to the plaintiff's assistanc•3 when you saw him attacked? Witness—Fats, I easn't sure Own that he wouldn't be the defendant, your honor. Beware of Ointments for Catarrh Western Canada To Protect Baby's Stockings. Baste a piece of is eslin or cambric tee color of ths• stockings In the top %here the safety pin is used, and they si,1 not be torn by the pins. . 1 ; SICK HEADACHE Positively cured fry Weise Little ruuk. They also relieve DUO trietce f rot u Dy ape pada, leo digestion and Too Lisarty Eating. A perfect rem- edy log Diczinews, Nat*. bee., Droves:acne, Bad TeActe In the ktouth, Cot - e(1 Tongue, Pain In the Side, TORPID They regulate the 1Cowelis. Purely ) (evocable. SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE. CARTERS ITTLE 1VER PILLS. that Contain Mercury, M mercury wdi sur•-.y destroy the Den:a of completety de, auce the whole sy stem %nen en tering It through the WOOLMIS surf:rms. Such emelt% stand I ney,r be urrd ext..cpt on prescrip- tions from r••putabit• physklana. as the damage they will do la tea fold to the good you can possibly de- rive from th.-te. (starrb cure. manufactured by F. J. Cheney a Cu.. Toledo. O. contains no nier- tur.. and ts taken internally. acting directly upon •tie blood mid mucous surface* 'of the system. In buying Ball's catarrh cure be cure you get the gnome, it S taken intenially Rod made in Toledo. Ohio. by F. I. Clit•ney rft 0o. Tostitnonials free. Hold by Drugalsta. Prke. he. per bottle. 'raise liall's Family Pills fur constipation. The Land of England. Twelve thousand seven hundred and Many have paid the entire cost of their ninety-one persons cievu leer -fifths 01 farms and had a balance 01 from $10.00 to the soil of England, their aggregate $20s.p00rinpgerwahcera, winter e t as are wheat, suitof on ,a e t c s: op b a . iley, property, exclusive of that within the flax and peas are the principal crops, while metropolitan boundaries, being 40,130, the wild grasses bring to perfection the 775 acres. In point of fact, the num ber of owners of four -fifths of the Eng- lish land is nearer 6,000 than 12,000. Of these 600 are noblemen, and four or five of these swallow up the rest. —New York American. The extraordinary popularity of flno white goods this summer makes the choice of Starch a matter of great im- portance. Defiance Starch, being free from all injurious chemicals, is the only one which is safe to use on fine fabrics. Its great strength as a stiffen- er makes half the usual quantity of Starch necessary, with the result of perfect finish, equal to that when the goods were new. Genuine Must Bear Fac-Simile Signature REFUSE SUBSTITUTES. Disillusion. Little Johnnie had just learned the heartbreaking fact that there wasn't a \really\ Santa Claus, and he felt that the world had collapsed about his ears. \I d -don't believe n-nothin at all,\ he sobbed. \I d--d--don't bu—believe. there's any George Washington neith- er!\ Rain or Shine. Small Wallace accepted an invita- tion -to a party, as follows: \Dear Louise --I will come to your party if it don't rain\ (then thinking that he might have to stay home iti that case)—\and if it does.\—The De- :ineator. That an article may be good as well as cheap, and give entire satisfaction, is proven by the extraordinary sale of Defiance Starch, each package con- taining one-third more Starch than can be had of any other brand for the same money. A Perfect Gentleman. Codling—Why did you speak to that howwid tramp, dear boy ? Softy ---Why . shouldn't I, old chap. pie'? He isn't in twade, and he doesn't work faw a living.—Penny Pictorial. ONLY ONE \smote° QUININE\ teat is LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE. Look fel the signature of E. W. GROVE. Used the World over to Cure a Cc' rld in one Day. 26e. - -- - It is better to begin late doing our duty than never.—Dionysius. Lewis' Single Binder Cigur has a rich taste. Your dealer or Lew Factory, Peoria, 111. He isn't much of a baker who oats all the bread he kneads. - MORE BIG CROPS 1:1 1308 Another 50,000 set- tlers from the United States. New dis- tricts opened for set- tlement. 320 acres ofland wench set- tler, -i60 free homestead and 160 at $3.00 per ac: e. \A vast rich country and a contented pros- perous people.\—Extrart .Irem :or re srondir ace 0 ( .1. .V,illo , t,s1 Edtlos, whose visit lo West. ros Canada, re Austul, 1908, togs a,, insrmit,tos. best cattle that have ever been sold on the Chicago market. Splendid climate, schools and churches In all localities. Railways touch most of the settled districts, and prices for produce are always good. Lands may also be pur- chased from railway and land companies. For pamphlets, maps and information re- garding low railwty rates, apply to Superin- tendent of Immigration, Ottawa, Canada, or the authort2ed Canadian Government Agent: W. V. BENNETT. SRI New lark Lite Building, Omaha, Nebraska. .11.11.M..11.11•N GROOMING COUNTS B.. It cannot make. Fair Skin or Glossy Coat. - Women with good complexions connot be homely. Creams, lotions, wiislic3 and powders cannot make a fair skin. Every horseman knows that the satin coat of his thoroughbred comes from the animal's \all -right\ colsiition. Let the here. get \off his feed\ and his coat turns dull. Cur- rying, brushing and rubbing will give lani a clean coat, but cannot produce the coveted smoothness and gloss of the horse's skin, 'which is his plexion. The ladies will see the point. Lane's Family Medicine Is the best preparation for ladies who desire a gentle laxative medicine that will give the body perfect cleanliness internally and the wholesomeness that produces such skins as painters love to copy. At druggists', 25c. 44 3 Stroke Self Feed Hay Press' , Two men can run It. Record, 3 tons In one hour. Easy draft. SATISFAC- - -rTIoN GUARAN- TEED. Ask for catalog No. Da. THE AUTO-EEDAN HAY PRESS CO. 1521 W. 12th Street, Ssan CITY, Mo. DR. McIlliT0811 celebrated NATURAL UTERINE SUPPORTER given tmmeAlatm relief. Hold by all surgleal ent , lealerS and leading druggists In I.., tilted States A Cam:tilt 'a tal og A prier list sent on suplication. THE IIASTINGS a 915 Walnut Ht.. Philadelphia, Pa., manufacturers of trusses and wile ma kers of the genuine stamped \MCINTO61.1\ Supporter. APLEI A flavoring that is used the same as lemon or vanilla v d isso I vine c rauuli.teti sugar iii wa- ter and adding Mapleine, a delicious syrup la made and a better than maple. Mai:tieing is sold by grocers. Send 2C stamp for sample and recipe book. Crescent Mtg. Co., Seattle. Let lie Send You a Package of Defiance Starch with your next order of groceries and I will guarantee that you will be better satisfied with it than with any starch you have ever used. I claim that it has no superior for hot or cold starching, and It Will Not Stick to the Iron No cheap premiums are given wish DEFIANCE STARCH, but You OM ONE -TIDED 1n0/111 FOR YOUR MONEY than Of any other brand. DEFIANCE STARCH costs lec for a Wee. package, and I will refund your money if It sticks to the iron. Truly yours, Iloarwr Joint, The Grocerysseat i- - antaiswec. Note-TWit...Co=allisMt It - \. 1 \7 -\\i\.: ' ailiwo , • r

The Hardin Tribune (Hardin, Mont.), 15 Jan. 1909, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.