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The Carbon County news. [volume] (Red Lodge, Mont.) 1924-1931, February 19, 1925, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84036285/1925-02-19/ed-1/seq-3/

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Temptations!
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CONCERNING SALLIE
Sallie is a modern, pretty young creature, with all the emotions and
desires yau yourself had when you were at that glorious age that lies
somewhere between sixteen and twenty-five. Sallie ia everywhere. The eyes
of the world are upon the ultimata on come of her moral code. Ia she going
to weaken her creed of right and wrong and stretch her phllosihpy to that
of the girls who have a "good" time?
Your little girl ia joat where Sallie is. She must decide for herself.
They are all Sallies at heart. Sallie's experience, put down truthfully
from the pages of her We. may help your Sallie's. Each chapter is com
plete in itself. Read it this week. You will enjoy it.—Editor.
Sallie Studies the Joe Schuyler Type
"Peppy, scintillating!" I remember- j
ed what Bob had said. The strange
man to whom he had sounded my
praises certainly would find me "flat
The reastion had set in from the ex
eitement of the hunt and I was feel- !
ing decidedly low in spirit and mind.
I recalled the happy hours with
Curtiss the last day before we had |
broken camp. I had never been so |
absolutely happy. But that was dif-;
ferent, I had him by my side. Why j
had he gone to Miami? Business—
Well what of it. He probably was the,
sort who would always put business
first. After the discovery of our love '
he had left me when, of all time, he
should have permitted his heart to
rule his head and thrown more serious
problems to the winds.
It wasn't as if he had to go to close
the contract. What was one job more ^
or less in his life? He had money,
Bob had told me so. |
I I wanted him now. I needed his J
arras dNut Pie and assurances of his
love. The house was loneiy And he-1
cause I had returned a day earlierJthe
than I had expected, it was cold,
! rather putting on evening !
clothes ftgkin alter the rough thing* |
I had Worn at camp I loved th* MTCBs,
of the soft lace and chiffon. I had
been thrilled with the few days of the
hunt but it really was good to be back
*1,
in civilization again.
I had chosen my moat becoming
gown. Why, I do not know. It could
n't be that I wanted to "vamp" the
new man at Marjorie'a for dinner. I
loved Curtiss and couldn't possibly be j
interested in any one else and yet it i
was unreasonable of him to leave me
all alone.
Bob's "surprise" was Joe Schuyler
from New York.
He and Bob had !
been class mates at Yale. He was de
cidedly the type that is well known to
girls who have gone out a lot. Of an
athletic build he danced like he had
made a business of it. He would jump
up during dinner, grab the nearest
girl and dance to the radio or turn on
the Victrola's latest jazz.
Every other word was slang amus
ing and sensational. Unless one were
accustomed to it, he might even be
conversing in a foreign tongue. Joe
was an only son and as he admitted,
"it took his entire time devising new
amusements to keep from being
bored."
He spent his week ends in the fash
ionable suburbs of New Yprk and
"Philly," where he adm&tad there
were any number of places he could
THE HOMEMAKERS
■ CORNER
(Conducted by Miss A. L. Webb, State
College of Washington.)
I
I am sore 'The Father of His
Country" would be astonished if he
were to know how often his birthday
is made the "raison d'etre" for all
sorts of parties and entertainments,
Certainly Feb. 22 is one of the most
popular dates in the social calendar,
There are fancy dress affairs allow
ing one to wear hair becomingly pow
dered and puffed, and giving the men
a chance to wear scralet satin breech
es and sky blue coats rf they choose,
with lace ruffles at throat and wrists
and a general display of gorgeousnesa
Perhaps the chance to wear a sword
is the attraction with more men than
Wash ragt on's Birthday
the opprtunity for bright clothe*.
Invitations for a February 22 party
The birthday of George Washington.
They might be printed on cards cut
like a cocked hat, or decorated with
little flags.
might read something like thh:
Help os celebrate with fun
. Finding the Army
A good game to start the party with
would be "Finding the Continental
Army". A box or little lead continen
tal soldiers, each with a card attached
telling whether he is a general, colonel,
private, etc,, are hidden ail about one
of the rooms. The guests get 10
points on their score for finding a gen
eral, 6 for a captain, 3 for a lieuten
ant, and 2 for a private. The points
might he scored by pasting a gilt star
on a blue card.
Chopping the Cherry Tree
A variation of the old donkey's tail
j drop in at any time and feel perfectly
lat home. His greeting to
j*that there was only one drawback.'
i'there's only one."
! "You're not married, and I
,chase around with single girls. There
.'are too many charming matrons who :
| are 'm issu riders i®od" and unappre
| crated" and who need an alert young
man to hold their hands."
j "You're frank, at least
reply.
Joe was also one of the "do
'know" kind. During dinner he asked
' each of us about a dozen persons
who were prominent in Palm Beach I
and New Beach and New York. Of
course, we knew some of them but
what of it? I decided that night that''
if I ever had a daughter or son I
^ would rather they'd be anything than
a "do you know" kind.
| They all had champaign and were
J frankly amazed because 1 gave mine
to Bob.
opeH D) a H e ÿ ou so pure?" Joe
! "It's too preec!; jug to waste and j. ve |
| eoTtfil- sworn off" I explained.
"Go on, Sallie—You didn't even
have a cocktail. As your hostess, I
insist. You've been acting too digni -1
fied. Not at all the Sallie we have
raved about to Joe." Marjorie de
me was
What's that? I'm flattered that
*1,
never !
I
was my
you
What's the matter? Did life in
.Schuyler asked
dared,
I loved champaign. I wanted some
too but I had made an agreement with ,
j myself that I wouldn't take anything
i to drink because I knew how proud
Curtiss had been of me because I had
Bob remained silent.
I
I
let it alone at the camp.
Too bad you picked on me for the
! night to abstain" Joe Schuyler
plained.
mighty wonderful things abojt
too. Come on Sallie" he urged. "Th s
m j g ht be the hat bubble water you'll
Ke t on this side of the r nd." He
called me by my first name. No one's
name had a prefix to the Joe Schuylers
0 f the world.
<•0 in
i' ve been hearing some
you
i waB getting Mid-Victorian and
likewise was having a rotten time. It's
boring being the only sober
crowd. You have a different prespec
tive. Things that seemed funny to
tbe others were perfectly stupid to
one in the
me. There's not even anyone to talk
to because they don't want to dwell on
any one subject. I wished that I had
stayed borne. I was feeling bluer all
the while.
(To be continued)
a sheet with a cherry tree painted on,
it, and letting the blindfolded guests
pic their hatchets as near the right
place on the trunk as possible. The
points decided on for the winner and
next nearest may be added in stars to
t j, e
I
Crossing the Delaware
To play Crossing the Deleware, di
vide the guests into two beams, one
lined i.p on each side of a rug about
12 feet wide. Someone stands in the
middle and asks the following ques
tions, and each side tries to be first in
answering correctly. The side answer
ing first chooses one to take one step
toward the opposite side, and at each
success he advances another step. The
side whose man reaches the other side
first wins and each of his team mates
gets 12 points on his score card. These
are suggested questions, but others
may be substituted if desired:
1. Who made the first American
flag? 2. Sing Yankee Doodle. 3.
What is said about the Father of his
Cosaztry ? 4. Where was the Decla
ration of Independence signed ? 6.
Where was George Washington born?
6. Why is a colonial doorway sad?
(It always has a knocker). 7. What
city wae the first capital of the United
States? 8. What great Frenchman
helped the colonies in their revolu
tion? 9. What was the most cele
brated tea party ? 10. How many
original states were there ? 11. Who
gave the alarm before the Battle of
Lexington? 12. What British gen
era! surrendered to Washington?
A very decorative cake for such a
party is made by creaming together
-Vcup of butter and 114 cups sugar,
beating well 4 eggs and adding them,
Then mix and sift 2V4 teaspoons of
baking powder, 1-6 level teaspoon of
salt, 2hi cups of sifted flour, and add
Washington's Birthday Cake
.
them alternately with % cup of milk,
a little at a time, to the other mix
ture. Flavor with H teaspoon vanilla.
Pour into three round greased layer
cake tins and bake 30 minute« in a
moderate oven. Put the layers to
gether with a white cream or boiled
frosting or whipped cream. Stick
a small silk American flag in the
middle of the top layer, and put can
died cherries around the edge and be
tween the layers.
Cocoanut-Cherry Macaroons
Beat up the whites of 4 eggs very
stiff and dry, then carefully fold in 1
cup of powdered sugar, another of
shredded cocoanut, and % cup of can
died cherries or cranberries. Mix light
ly and drop spoonfulls on waxed paper,
and bake till a delicate brown in a
slow oven.
Cake Squares
Sift 2 cups of pastry flour once,
then measure and add 2 teaspoons of
baking powder. Sift three times, and
set aside. Cream a cup of granulated
sugar and % cup butter together and
add V4 cup milk and the flour altern
ately, a little at a time, and beat very
hard. Fold in the whites of 3
we ** beaten an d bake in a square cake
pan 8 inches deep for 30 or 36 minutes
' n a moderate oven. Cool and cut in
s< iuares. Frost with white icing and
decorate with cherries or a small
an< ^ P®P er and asked to write as many
wor ^ 8 as he can think of using only j
Uie letters in Washington, using none
more often than in that word. (That ;
s - 8 wor d may have 2 n's, but not 2 [
8 S > (f'*> *tc-) When the points have
been added to the score card, one for
each word, each should be required to
re?«»*, as fast as possible, the een
**nce: 'Washington's washwoman |
epfrs.
I
'candy hatchet or one cut from gela
tine, or from candied fruit.
Wors From Washington
Each guest may be given a pencil
washed Washington's wash while i
Wellington's wife went west.
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Manant
a member <
I sf rhilaiislnlds
Aasrian OW
of the
ia <m.
Kerchoo!
JBeware the sneeze—
Heed it in time—The
pneeze is one way na
ture has of warning
you that a cold is
coming on. A few
NYAL
Laxacold Tablets
taken at the first
sign of a cold grre
prompt reliefs They
are slightly laxative
in effect. That's im
portant. Buy a box
today—
25 cents
WE CAN SUPPLY YOU
RED LODGE DRUG
»ANY
HUS WEEK'S CROSS WORD PUZZLE
J 1
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ir
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5"
f
j Horizontal
1- An effeminate hoy.
; 6. The Roentgenays.
[ 10. Tight blow.
U. Old age (poetic)
18. Tool, (Hewing),
18- To fasten.
17- Splash gently.
| 18 - Preposition,
Me, 1«,
The puzsl« this week by Martha
Wagner is conventional in design but
W'>—b e'^orl in working. It
might be called the "Four X" puzzle,
r tw,.
Answer to Last Week's Puzzle
*»'•1
■dIoItRSI I I RSS PIAIU
^öj^ToTTnEspr
■ojôtzÎÊjBÜ^IâTFjHAj
■ÄTnIt ME IV IE IN 1
Am
1 ers hidden
. ..ere ar; i
in the seemingly easy three and four |A
letter words but by the well-known
system of filling in from all angles
hey most likely will work themselves
out. Why don't you time yourself on ^
this puzzle? Speed in accurate
' thinking" is a valuable personal as
I set.
tIaIrI
nnaarn sn
ID IT
TROD
ft j QIH [O SB S I Q IS
■ O nOMMIS
mjaIoIeP
■r, Iomssiliqi
ÎS00 Ü
I IpM0|Q16
iËTn
In MTjEMr
■uIpIoInHiT
FFm c H G H^E
InIoIrmsIaItmaipIdI
IeJ
o
aMvIY
d| i
33. Be worthy of.
34. Adapt for some purpose.
SB. Preposition.
36. Assemble.
37. Seite.
38. Pronoun.
39. Soft white metal.
40. Long seat.
42. Boy's name.
46. Number (Latin abbr.).
47. Unusual.
49. U. S. unit of money.
62. Second son of Noah.
64. Beverage.
166. Parent.
58. Printer'« measure,
j 18. American Medical Association
20. To permit,
j 23. Craft; cunning,
i 26. Note of musical Kate.
28. Company, (abbr.).
50. Equality as to value.
?
i 19 - Central «täte, (abbr.),
21. Preposition.
22. Editor (abbr.).
23. 1 love (Latin).
24. Willingly.
! 26. Behold.
! 28. Stuff.
! 29. Narrow woven band.
I 31. To remove entirely.
I 34. To cultivate land.
1 37. Sand.
'41. Send out.
j 43. Fruit bearing part of a cereal. |
j 46. Prong.
' 46. Plump.
] 47. Note of the musical scale.
1 48. To be.
60. Negative (Latin).
'61. Nine (Roman).
52. Covering for head.
63. Tool for boring.
66. Southern state, (abbr.) .
I
I
66. Deface.
67. Shelter.
69. River il» Va.
60. Animal in South America.
Wife: (glancing over theatre ads in
newspaper) "What do you think,
'Abie's Irish Ro»' is still running."
j Hubby:
I Wife;
,ia still running."
* Hubby; * < Hell—I thought you said
( NOSE."
"WHAT?"
'I »y 'Abie's Irish Rose'
Vertical
2. Pronoun.
3. W'caken.
I 4. To eject from the month.
; 6. Puruse.
! 7. Chain of mountains ia Europe.
8. Unit of measure, (abbr.).
' 9. Wading birds.
12. Chemical particles.
14. Forty-one (Roman).
16. Sense of smell.
17. An evil glance.
32. An instrument for propelling a i
boat.
Lead on McBeth

Say conductor, will 1
Tourist:
Tiave time to run over there and get a
'drink before the train leaves?"
"Yep—-go ahead."
You are sure
Conductor:
Tourist: '
time?"
Conductor:
I I'm going with you.
Ill have
'Crying catfish, yes—

iu.ni//i
and butter!.

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j WHAT IS A MEAL WITHOUT GOOD BREAD |
AND BUTTER?
New Style Bread
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Makes an Old Style Meal Better.
YOU CAN BUY IT IN RED LODGE
Patronize home industry and ask your grocer |
for New Style Bread and all kinds of pastry.
If he can't supply you, come to our bakery. ;;
Always Fresh.
I We Make a Specialty of Fresh Pies, Cakes Jj
Î and all Kind. of Pastry.
I'
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NEW STYLE BAKERY

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What Do You Think Of
This Remaikdbls Offer?
1
Nothin« Like It Ever Before
This Newspaper bat made a moat ramarkabla Clubbing Arrangement with
the gieat Wi »Kington. D. C. publication
THE NATIONAL REPUBLICAN
Retd particular« and Mt if you teer before heard of anything that aqua la
hit. No other publication like it in the country. Juat what «vary Ann art
en n borne aaada for et ary number of the family.
AH tlw Nowa a< Oaagroaa
Nuwhere elaa oan one find ao complete
or ao dependable a mvPw of the actual
work of Congress. Thla ta n*iwa you
cam absolutely rely upon.
ill tke Delate at Waaklattea
Hie Washington Doing* feature gives
i remarkable Insight Into what la
tally happening behind the scenes at
lie National Capital- Things you do
»f»t get In the newspapers
Thouaanda of the leading womM la
cv _ry slate have already enrolled la
tills Home Study Courte
all rend ore ef Tka Nsllsnal Reaabll
caa. No woman who deairaa to be
posted un politlra and government—
and what woman does not—can afford
to mine thla unusual opportunity
Course will be conduct cm! by ne of the
Ua/iUg woman authorities on polltica
nnd government
It U Ira. •«
Kditsrial ragM
The editorial page« of Th« National
Republican are mom w.duly quoted
thun editorials of any oth
lion
rha World*» ItpbU Analyied
\n American view of what ia really
Happening the world over, told In
t udabk* atyl« In « very Im.u«. Inval
uable and excluelve fin lure
iIlBlorlcnl Article«
No other publication In America con
»ln« auch a woalih of llluntratrd his
torical urtlch-.H. which have a dlr ct
bearing upon the buey duln ;« of today.
üUHy mot and wonu
idea mor« interemtng than romance
And they all fll Into the policy of the
pajier. which la to help Amoiic.ins to
Know ami love their country better.
A Pag« For Womrn
With the right to vote every woman
eiligen h
on matter« of politics and government.
Poo Woman'» Page give* the very
things every woman wants to know.
publica
George B Lockwood, the editor,
ceded to have no neer a» an
public and political queo
a clear think- r and vlgor
H.a editorials
an education and tn»piiatton to
thousands of thinking men and women
In every state In the union.
i
author t. or
tiOOl and as
ou» and sound writer
( ontrlbultouB By CAreal Amclmn
No other magasine or newspaper con
tains
ti.huted artlclHN written
the great men In the public »ye today
A tvccnl number contain» 1 «! signed
articles by every
net. Governor«. Senator«, Cungresa
ni n and Heads of Great Government
I ». partimmis. Buslneaa In.-Utulh n».
Farm Organlvitluna end V u n s Ac
tivities all writs for The National Re
publican
find them
r
many up-to-tho-rulmile con
I wir im d b)
under «f thf r.ibi
II
u duty to Inform he
A Htudy Peurs« in ilovernmetit
A regular Mall Order Htudy Course In
Government, auch
cost |1D or mon* will be conducted in
every Issue throughout th«' year Itftîô.
No inattsr how u-ny nubUcHiUni« you take, you cannot afford to bs without
The National Rcp .hl ran In .v»»ur Imme
THF NATIONAL KKFl BLIOAN Is really In a class by Itself. It publishes
every Issue a wealth of uk< lusivc. intcmstlng ami valuable Information Men
like U—Women like It Young folks like It.
Literally thousands of letters like tbess from men and women and from
north, south, esst and west;
Mrs. M E. Swanson, Columbus, 0.:
*'I do not want to be without The Na
tional Republican, as 1 consld»*r It my
best means of correct Information In
regard to national affairs "
publication In the world rec«»lv»»s so many letters showing rasder
Interest If The National Hcpubllcan la of such Int« r «t and value In other
homes, c»n you afford to be without It In yours? Don't pul off ordering. Get It
today.
Illustrations
Not the hast of the Interesting fea
tures of The National Republican are
its many Illustrations
might readily
W. H R<-««an, Bt. Cloud. Fl».! "I
have read many paper«, but Th« Na
tional Republican certainly I« th« b««t
paper 1 ever <aw."
No other
THE NATIONAL REPURL'CAN, per year ü 1 ÄO
42« JOtk ST. N. W., WASHINGTON, D. C.
$2.50
Carbon County News, per year.
Regular price for both papers per year
Special club rate for both papers per year ... 2.50
4.00
Fill out the coupon below and send it in with $2.60 and we will send
you the National Republican and the News for one year. If you are already »
subscriber to the News we will extend your subscription one year from date of
expiration and you will receive the National Republican beginning with the?
time you send in your subscription. Don't fail to avail yourself tit this op
portunity while it lasts.
Please enter my name as a subscriber to
The National Republican and the NEWS for
a period of one year, beginning with the next
issue.
Name ...
P. 0. or R. R..
Town or City..
I enclose herewith $2.50.
1
a
1
Mark an X in the square if you are a subscriber to the
News and we will extend your subscription for one year. If you
are a subscriber, why not send it to a relative or friend living away
from Carbarn County?

If ywa receive a sample capy of the NEWS it is an invitation to,
yon to become a regular subscriber. Cut out the coupon and write In your^
nt once. Rates: One year $2.50; a £ m _
and aSCreM and send to
months $UW; three months $LM.
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We have fresh fish ana poultry at all times.
For your daily service we have the finest
♦neats at the right prices. Call 6. We de
liver..
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We Make*a Specialty of
Fancy Cured Hams
RED L 0 ÜIGE HOT
■:
HENRY SCHMIDT, Prop.
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