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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, May 26, 1912, Morning, Image 18

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1912-05-26/ed-1/seq-18/

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s , ý} S M ~4kl)iSrqllsi)*(rlr .~·)~Yt:?.
s. ? o'y r4
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'rockt Of
4 Iaiie1 Paidy
1bt4, oVDoor
K!vldsowa. sports
W'itLbe°.GqLLLved.
Only the wealthy really enjoy the
country. If enjoyment he measured
by contrasts-as most people ad(mit-
One must spend a certain prolrortion of
time in town to apprPecite, truly, rural
delights; and the ownferhipl of It coun
try place andtl the ability to spenld as
muRth "time as one pleaies there-t is
the supreme perqlui.site of the m illioIn-
ale. The-aven~tge man drudging a' %,l
foa 60 Wýti'out of: ths'Ear, has rnnt.
a tantallzing glimpse of cotintry de
Jg. s~a;*ndJust .as he begins to .shake
off the tramhtals of town exiistence and
to enjoy himself.' It is time to paik up
and go back to work and to dll.t, and
grime, and noise.
As soon as frost is out of theI groundl
the big country houses of the. fortunate
rich begin to sho.. signs of life. The,
smell of new-turned garden earth is
in the air; hedges are being clipped,
trees pruned and trimmed; flower Ii:is
set out; hordes of workmen are nbsy
making everytling sple anld spliln for
tite arrival of the householder atdt hila
farllly, his armny of servants and Ino
tors, horses, dogs and a otlher btelongings
that will aid to an enjoyablle sullnller.
Most of the big houses at Tuxedo alnd
Jkir&. ise&ver
Nature has made ample provision in
ite sunshine and moisture of the air for
outward life and protection of the skin,
aut the more important work of nourish
g the cuticle has been left to an inward source--the blood. It is
brm the circulation that the pores and glands receive their support,
and the fibrous tissues are all preserved in a healthful state because of
cantant nourishment supplied by the blood.
So long as the blood is pure and rich the skin will be free from
,ions or disease, but when the circulation becomes infected with
uis and humors its nourishing and. healthful properties are greatly
in=ished, and this acrid, humor-laden condition causes irritation and
inflammation of the delicate tissues and fibres. Then the effect is
shown in Eczema, Acne, Tetter, Salt Rheum, or some other distress.
_I .'dbefguring skin disease.
Humors and impurities get into the blood through a deranged or
Inactive condition of the system. Those members whose duty It is to
collect and expel the refuse matter of the system fail to properly do
tel.work, and this surplus or waste matter is left in the system to
souw and be absorbed Into the blood,
The cause of all skin diseases can be traced to some humor
Sacid in the blood. Smooth, healthy skins are only possible where
the circulation is pure; and therefore the cure of any skin affection can
only come from a thorough cleansing of this vital fluid. Salves,
washes, lotions, etc., are vaulable only for their ability to keep the
skin clean, allay superficial irritation, or soften the hardened cuticle,
Such treatment cannot cure because it does not reach the blood where
the ause is located, and to depend upon such measures alone usually
restUb in the aggravation and spreading of any skin trouble.
S. S. S. cures Skin Diseases of every kind by neutralizing the
acids and removing all humors or other impurities frotr, the blood.
__ ..............___o__ S. S. S. cools the acld4-ieate4 dr
I ao a hb o i, ase I culation, builds it up to its normal
-_ of , Je strength and thickness, mnultiplles
i Zi"p-a tou uMB.a. Its rich, nutritious corpuscles, and
!sa._ edlt~s ..q to its purity any nourishlng
I "S. 'altes hin every waX. Thetn the
SiPn.skin nso of being l rritated and
* kIdame byaolds aa fte'yhumors,
so m ot. l uris , soothed and made
a se ne i y perfec h lniui su l of rich,
gse . all blood p tisers and Wre.
n Vio s l ts aju-itoia r akilitrou.
Bems, Ane, T tt ai piples, boils,
all eruptions of.the outiclde, t roubes cannot nremain
t vsbssji wn rh o n ,antSi, l will ocrtainly remove
rrry6Q ` on Sino Diseases. And
0,4L4M 44.4
'It p In Wesitchieser thee open noW, and
ii tile 5elail.es out lini .oflng Island, where
wins arIe' lIleak a litte longrer in the
f Reielnltl, will lee in'upied by Memorial
'I day. Atud every 8elturday-all through
lith esummeeee.'r -"t lhte aflernoon truins
will frlled with lucky foIltk bhliddet to
these great couliitlry hli lforll ? week
e nd feetivitiee -folk whoI 111 iei' pIeet alt
the sellultaion lty IIxilrieiue j entor (1ar14
I aind-.rwWrrd aWay to Ihlhlr eUCIIatIoiis~
ilumnbhler, yet smtiartlly e'qiigigppeel 'eonv ey
U5nce' followinlg With their valetse.
finf14, pot dogs and IutggAgi".
Ir Smart Traveling Coat..
d The' wolman who ills,4 ligilky enleuglh it
hatve' ai meldtoii bI,11r thle- lelrtIdti cf her
It wrapi iand gehIl.nrit I ravelingl plai raipler.
e' nulla, itairts (li in a p11111 emIt oer fruerk
c e ovred bey ii geliut-lolllekhg wrep of
R lightweight inalerlel whlihl'Ii ietlltli'iH her
i. from tie isIi of Itinvelt an1111 which ail
s ser1ve Iin cam4 of it. suedllenl change oef
Sweathier blefiore. lihi elsItiatlntn le
r rieailched. 'Phis wrap ma ty he ulsecel in tile
s loulntry for motoriitig. or as an extra
- lroteitloeh oni the wa11 ter ii )'acI log ior I
' tlmtor boatintg 1s lee 1.1111Po 1 5o Iat o the e
p1 lalettieire, .progrinm.
t Thli stltelieir the' Ei1glsieH ulster or
~_~~__~ I
L Y týýý ý ·
* .. ,< A . . ... Rid""p akn :ý; ::;ý' '::S e"'R~d* ý X~ t~e ý.ýy",
4 i Y ý .. fff i P }
116 6 ATT -4
it:. ?-'"
;ti
;ý · urn
top|olat Irollllmses to he very ip"pulnr
esRItluilly Iiong the youngller women
These 'osItsl lurt. i1exc.l'essiveii' lltflnnllt
In style withI nmln ll c'il:lar H d tl llpelfs
the ncok, hugle l ushid pII. Ik.tis and II
rom 1 'y 41t11 Lero s lhe lll.i'ders.n Thel
tare madle of hiutlitiil, so'ft Iweetlds anti
WnrIl'tled Illxtillre. Wilarll ull fIII y it
feeling. but no ithlt ill w'lgtth thai ti
s'elti i1 ('aiy to lift atbout. Quite hi
eoltrast l, Ito these ulitu'lilll tpl( ntillt
are Ie,. A'g V, litlhe tifl'rt' wrln p, whiltl,
atire hi-li by tl sIIKtng fantleninl at" lhb
left hlp and Ill ll,'h have f'iltiulne ll ill
frivoluls Imlmllnlllg ill the way or fnlr
row iellentllnl, frillings or' ordedtl puff
ing of tllet Iatlllr'ial. Travl\ling wrl'ap
of t1il); s1't atle made 1 it' green-tatbd
black ili, blue-and-blatol itV shot I.tffeta
111k 11 t|o. itilgll-l-i llIJY Wht(10 h h
trulnk Ill 4o' llluglI Ilhir'elttllltltte r 1vl
aor of taffeta ir-nr the ihangeadle I brpt town
folloe. They are light uild cool anld
play, inly itul-shen diolg; ti but I·leh i
wrap,, of eourne, dty not bit ted ftr
.Viitl, t11" cl' rtl ~ti lt' /I 4l'1| )111.13' II 111 I
evening t naorl.ng or fl|r ytchtill andU
ly ou h ltly ile in t lg ill, i I, o III when t
trunk harge i'noigh to uan lllti dattlldt i
igoo wiarl clt travels Itld. I'l itl the
ardy-Ke etorll-.(tl tfntt a i tdall e is apt to
saytrunk, Inll Iiltation of llher unglish our
Inle --In lt I Wt ty'"luggage v i.
"Living in One's Trunk."
l'her tI tht1, wlI3'Il IIt I 4 litrll'i·l I up, to
i, 11sitors to tIr net vloi, 1unt1'y hau wl
(ief (xplitited to brift trlilk1 s, eveni Iit
th stayll' I s o11 liyt'rl I lllllver h l. s 1llek end,
S aW l and t lli rl' oll horil I Iand will
fiolr Inl Illlhe'l l rl' iltlV Illlrll tlllll rInlk
I.arks, tuiled w1vdrobe trune ll l'e most
con41tilent to get tit tand verything tu
wamlltnt of (nthiithpg tLi(,d one wardro bl
trunk, well fillhd, will just o u t lllnll erve
Sadnimle for two day lillt' 4tl.
The trunk, when it is mrn hled up to
miden's bitiidooml, it pited tiln end
anld when IIIIt hIs eellll1 mlut'kd el
rover sWings away froll the badyU o
the rlplk like at ,\\drdrohe dotor. With.
Inl tIh over or "doIlr" pll'tiol . ti't
siall iwers, tl one labovel tlthe otherlr
whilch hold IlliteI e, nlgllgle , c+irlrset
boutM, ttkwiar an llismall hblongings
oftVilr oRt. I'rLo t. lit t ]ihe large lIPUlior
of tih trhlk tih varilous rnatumts
swingr on their wlooden hangers; one
ga;irOm t havilllll ailln omthly ovtr thi
other when the lonII Irllnk stoomd on the
floor in the ordllnrly huIitll autl lln
Tolhl tlivrhN ans d br'eikale belng
Il have bet carried tl' ,ii IlItre hntid
somely fitted dressing cstu intrustqdtl
to the malld, tld with itotse helongingsn
sprued out In the dretsser and the;
he ready oru dinner 1in tiht ahorlea
possible time.,
Dinner flown. HaJ a lPormality.
What 1. ea.ll d' "d*hin'r gown by the
womnl , ho tie, wek- ' drtl¥ a ·t t seart
coauntr-y houso is r'eay 'a most elpdeo
rata evWnii" a h hvtn '.ana1aly a
tr1ai. T ,.
Ac qit $
Intlefnded folr l'rlal operaL or ball wear,
. n(I while its ersnage inlay Ibe ut vry
I low, 1iconrsrdiig to c!onservatilve hIdluss,
It It not as Iprltnsllncetld as l5 the 5II1 of
a:11 sopera oir baill gown, andll the lllppoer
part of the arn I coveredl with a
s le've,---oir ie uelloas.ogy for I HIlevi'..
TI)overs are notI donned with ti.h din
tIer Il' Iwns weo'r at r i ticountry hose'lll
1 party.
The h nd)SllnlHilse, dinner (istilllll se I i'.
I tured ls tylpicl oef the enrt of rn1.m lI,e
Ie ig built for coulntry houseo-pllsrt welr,.
I 1141d is sitart I1N well nI5 Ni 1lletl' dillo
- plusin inL diesign. The isaterlial 1n
- Ilack nl(id white hstripejd Imaril'qfliettls
5 with n. holrds l'r of dense blue stripees,
- ind this rich blue shade In iltelnlified
Iby ai knot of hble taffeta in h le Nitltle
I color, at the gl'idle The drlperly of IIe
I lltsIc iii Ith back III.suggests 1 i spii'ler
i and the skirt this it Very nimodltrtte tra;in
r which niny Itse ,"1ily lifted lar da11ecisg
1 ller In the t-vening. This Ibordirl. ed
I marqtluletle Iiillhs, weighted will hall
I trimming, IallN over a fClolnes' of Viii
Sla(te, which tlll]ens softinss to th1h gIown
sand ilts Sulppll'4s thIe Inevitablel I touhl,
sof lace clledl for thils year. Tlhe alr
rangement of the blue strlipts l.cross
tranvers.e stripes on the bodice i) n o -
pelacily effective. The dainty blue and
t black strlped dinner gown, worn with
f out jeawlls, lu Isultable for uismmer \enr
at even a. smell wteekend. party: yett
itsl rich matteral and smart style rin
der It ldistinctive enough for \evtn n
formal dinner,
Athletio Togs for Morning Wear.
One goes to the country prbliarlly to
have a good time, and outing garih in
Sually oceupies a generous spacre is the
l week-end truntk o madame or ina
Sdemolselle--isp.eclally of mademolselle.
This year uutilg truoks of white flan
nel are the torre't thing and white
Ilinetn duck In east a littlit in the shldus.
1, The flannel frck fuljls into wor.v graie
a ful lines and has a PApI and spun nlnd
t most lattractive, aptpearance when frelh
and clean; buit alas the olehning Is
P rather texpensiive and it l*s i. fortLunatet
thing tlat flaincl does' not ill us
reaodily or creaseHs us readily as the
humbler duck whlich may visit the
washltub nlcea i .pleek.
A thnroughly cturrict outing frotlk of
a white flalnnel i Illlsistated. This frack
lhas a loose ailler blouse and a rather
,short skirt aldsl isay be used fors ten
nhl, golf, canlloeing Ior arty out-of-door
sport that 'etisllres aptlve exerelre.
SThe long sleeves maity be unbuttoned at
the wrist and Iolled back, and the
I sailor collar elapsent low ft the fromt so
Sthat, the blllo ,ls toul San eolmfrtnbtle,
SRButtoned boots of wihiti bluclkskl luk
Svery smart and natty.,witl) thete white
t flanpel suits and wheni. iageesary Jrlb-,
ber-soled white,, Uuw i or envasn
telnta or yael)tin ~ shea may be
Id.nned,.
Th wollan m who PbJ by . tuli
tl lifit 4nd wasliastle bl Q'abo ni -
Stie; will 'Wetr this eiiLn.ttjorla
ý;p or iowipisth*
centet'r front; and a loose hlonse of
very fllne batiste at4th plenty of nar
row tucks to give it smartness and a
trim fit apro·rl the shoulders, and long
sleeves finlel.h, with lurned hIok clffs
Inatld4hltg aI turlln down collnr. A put
oult leather lt'll and Ililck taffeta neck
how will Iiimake thli simtple blouse very
smart., nilll If the skirt buttons down
the front, IIn' hloulls ualio n may have thel
alnme sort of buttons down the crnter.
'ithe sweater Is b'lnig -pressed hard
for favor by the trig Norfolk of tweed
or homespun, and by the gay blaser
of bright colored flannel; but many
women cling to the practical and .e-,
cominig swalter whii'lh has preqved its
tworti as cotnvenient ollting coat
manuy times over. Very aristocratic
new. sweaters are made of silk and one'
of these silk knitted sweaters in a mo
dish shade of leather-tan is pictured.
It will be nolted that the sweater comes
well over the hips and Is trimly beited
narotns the Iback. It uwoempaties a
trot-about skirt ofi navy blue. mohair,
tan buttonmd boots and a Panama out.
Ing liht wound with a blue ribbon band.
Club Costume Indipesnidble.
The smart, little tail1ored ault plc
itlred is not intended for traveling use
.*unless its dtanintlinu be ' earefully
Ipote'cted by a full 'length traveling
coat of tile sort refefrred to in another
part of today's talk, It is intended
rather for,drlving andl ctPQnitry tlub
wear durJnl .tle' week-end vilt, and is
built of blpwk and whlllt stripd hlip
cord tl4th eor''Ietlve trimmingp in the
way of white buttons and white ra
tine collar and cuffs. The oblique
c)loing of the cientfront, With;a dobhle
row a pearl hutttonn'set clone togither.
lii Individual anid distinctive. The
simple but correct little suit is acoom
panled by equally e.nrret accessorles.
The blue straw hat has a .White- Un
curlted ostrich plume and raiqtte; the
glove, aret of, white silk embroidred
on the wrist with blue. 'Phe smartly
furled and covered sun umbrella is blue.
and the buttoned, toots a\p e of white
li( ikskin. White serge sults and white
rat li suits are 'equally',lipart..for
caitntery club and, regatta {wear and
uce) costnumes, Taultlsesly tallbtiled, ait
always aceompanled by pt'op.r'itaceas
sories In the way of gloves, hat, boots
and parsoanl.,
A lingerh tfroack' .l plbtuia hat
land gay pdnasol may be requlied In'
place of the tailred coat and skirt
snit and the weeA'-end trunk will be
provided with two , sorts o9f1 litnerie
frockse-one for 9latS1Za jnd t'eveling
wear atrld the thler, the, srt oft frook.
that will le qorreurt Ildth a htt, ftp out
O-Qdoor wear. The Irtck pictured be.
lonigs .to the lattejr class. wid laUilt
~* b the lp r trlmt
1 Inn
., Iite
CVO'ý0115
0 t V P ,
MOWNt
kf
`s:
4gjc ·, ·
panies this,afternoon frock and though
the Nkirt S lonig, It. dogs not trail, and
beneath it are vliNlble whit, btlton ox
fords worn with white sllk ttockings.
Lace ic lavishly uaisd on all umnlner
costumes and one of the 'mnosl useful
dreu w'sressorles that will go Into the
week-end sultcasea thls year Is the pIp
lum blouse of lace. which may be slilpped
over aI smple frock, changinng It miruc
ulouslly into 1filte a different contlle.i
One. of these peplum bIlotiesia-madr. of
mnarins.e lace--JI pictured. Any ~mitnll
with little Ingenuitty nlight colitrive
one o~f Lthee e'hart!ing blolusie for hIr
Neit, ia, the iligtlll, I eas yI, lto 'opy, the
biloi.utee being pirecelly alike front iand
back. it ciilli weiglhted with tlausels ior
crocelhted bills to runifili It at the
We.k-End Negliges.
Ni woman thinks oi setting nut for
n .iuintry housi i pnrty withliout two or
three charming himidneir g .was, wits h
hai-inuing hails to lmtiih, ljn lie worn at
I li l tjllllll lli le tcl i llll,!I, iti I ull w Hll i
tIhll "agltwrli f- wole+In the1 we Inill:' It
hours after the women have colnlc uip
Old Irons--
for New!
--perhaps in your attic or cellar or maybe in your
pantry you have one of the earlier models of, the
famous " '
Electric Fatonir ,
It's a good iron--the best made in its day. But, it's
old and a bit clumsy. Then again, vast' Improve
ments have' been made in elbctric Iran oanstrnetibn.
Why not.
Exchange It for a N.W
S1912 Model
.. withe heam g elit
guaranteed for five ears
We meau eaxatljr thait. ,. ingfs.a0y ji ti
Hdtpolnt Electric Iron you may have-plus $3,00
and wea;give you this lI l ^ $ f S.hange:
d1.tr orgithat Ithas th d " oiit, t"off
die, the Attached stand and the heating element, is
Guaranteed for Five Years..
"A wna" .. i.'... weo.. ' ,
-" .unless'tiei ' dne the Mbotpoitt a
8rh i R3 4n ! ,k yg r K f .q1 may! A i. l i 1 +a
7 e aC , '·t
utalr to vialt about in paeh oUera*
[rooms nod .indulgie in, titi P te chat.
f loudojr Bowes and c'~app n ar ao worn
for br1eaklfsst in qIye's r~gogjn, later
-ir-fore the mlddhy luwulien,. bioudoir
brijgeu is often the pstimme of thorn.
women who do not ihndul g, n out-of
door sports. A 4ot.e Iy ltnUer negil
gce of qeibtroidered birnttei'and lace is
pivctur wed. This goqWn wax1Wmimldered
tIn China nani the material. °tpadd up by
flnllit in Pasls. It is flimsy and (rag
li eiold is ImeoultedI over a thib slitP of
idol bisae meºmsujinu. blua riblions trim
mingr the nit'ifiigttt and` ulo the dainty
4'1ap whkih mriatches the goWii.
,It would, surprise, you, tq " know of
tlthe uI rrt lay thait I*bplha lane by
!chambwrtatn's Tnblets. barite Downey
of Newlw Kr ,JynCtlatl.N, .0,. writes:
"My wile has been using Chamber
talulu's Tablets and flndp them very
ecr·cteiifai antd doing her lots, of good."
I bw yels h ivte any trouble with your
i tlorlu or bowetll give e hem a tria.
i nr w ile~j by nil dcwelerr.·

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