OCR Interpretation


The Idaho Republican. [volume] (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1904-1932, July 22, 1904, Image 7

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091197/1904-07-22/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

&
i
i
V//
SJE
4
S?&~
■V
Misses' Collarless Jacket of Tan-Col
ored Cloth—Garnitures for the Neck
—Calling Gowns and Negligees—To
Clean Jewels.
'N «—
Wb
y
sV
Wm :
\
i them on a gown which should hav*
. „ . _ , , „
persons ,so affected is made by boiling
f- a teaspoonful of isinglas in half a pint
^ of milk with half a dozen bruised al
t monds and sweetened to taBte.
I This drink has a marvelous effect in
'• reducing the inflammation. It is
! ft widely used in England, but is not
-(■commonly known in this country.
Jy— A Soothing Drink.
" Inflammation of the throat and ton
nils k» a common complaint at this sea
son of the year. A soothing drink tor
Fashionable Neck Garnitures.
No one of the many accessaries of
the season Is more attractive or adapt
able than the fancy collars which take
auch a variety of forms. The group
Illustrated Includes several sorts, all
of which gre smart and any of which
can be reproduced In a'varlety of ma
terials. As shown, however, the col
lar In the upper left-hand corner is
made of all-over lace edged with band
ing. The round collar below is made
* of net with heavy silk applique and is
finished with a silk ruche. The collar
to the right is of quite a different
sort, Including long stole ends, which
, are eminently effective, and Is shown
In inserted tucking with a muslin frill
as a finish. The fourth and last col*
Jar Is made with deep points, each of
•\Ss58-ft to":/
J
X!
a mix
5s
•V V
ft*
P>;
'which is filled by a medallion of em
i broidery, the foundation material be
ing embroidered batiste, fine and
sheer. To make any collar for a wom
an of medium size will be required
1% yards of material 18 or 21 inches
wide; for a girl of 14 years of age,
' U4 yards 18 or 21 inches wide.
Ur Calling Gowns and Negligees.
Ur Calling Gowns and Negligees.
An unusually cbic calling gown of
nLlark green taffeta showed the 1830
Hsnode in its quaintest form; with puff
jWngs and insertions, long shoulder ef
r feet and full sleeves, to say nothing
V of the full skirt and small waist, the
I ensemble was all one could desire. A
! J4*i|ue of the green showed tiny wing
„ wnd knots of ribbon velvet of a paler
shade for contrast; the green para
sol was a most fitting accompaniment
to this particular costume.
Any number of dainty matinees and
negligees must be considered in the
trousseau, from the lounging robe for
boudoir use to the peignoir of regal
lines becoming the hostess of the
■drawing room, so beautiful and artis
tic are they in design. Richly hand
-embroidered crepes in delicate shades
make up handsomely, while accordion
silks with profuse lace insertions pos
sess a particular attraction for the
majority of women, their clinging ful
^ ness, with flowing sleeves, being real
^ ly very fascinating and decidedly be
coming.
The Milliner'a BluJ Rose.
i One of the astoi^is Jng millinery
1 fancies of the year fit ,Be blue rose.
* Such a flower never spluted on the
-earth's surface, but bat in shaded
▼elvet, crimpy silk orXven cleverly
tinted muslin, it is ,bew§.chlng on the
summer hat of lace or Jaaline.
The girl who likes tolwear blue and
1s a-weary of ragged >fbins and for
get-me-nots greets the »lue rose with
enthusiasm and uses it In profusion.
Another blue blossom which has
made its appearance Is the hyacinth,
but it must be used with discretion.
An imported bat In a peculiar shade,
bordering on navy blue, is trimmed
with these hyacinths and ribbon
which matches the bloom.
In a certain light, the entire confec
tion shades ttrblue; turn it toward the
sun and it shows violet tints.
To Clean Jewels.
Every little while all brooches,
* Aflngs and such things that are In con
' stant use should be brushed with a
toothbrush that has been dipped In
«au de cologne. If the setting Is open
It must be done from the back, and
&care must be taken not to loosen the
ftjp tones. Then lay the things In a box
MmK Jewelers' sawdust, which has been
yHikhtly heated beforehand, and leave
an hour, says the Ohio State Jour
Gold chains may be washed in
Jim soapsuds, drying them on a soft
to towel by pulling back and forward.
M^Tbey may also be dried In sawdust
and the particles blown or dusted out
afterward. Be sure and get them dry,
as they will be apt to become worn
between the links if any dampness re
mains.
!
'
ft Problem In Fl.ounces.
Flounco* aqjl wfffles are becoming
more and mor it fashionable all the
time, and just how to arrange for
JL
them on a gown which should hav*
long lines is a puzzle to many a dress
maker. The skirt should first be most
carefully fitted and made, and then
the flounces should be put on in such
* way (if the wearer of the gown be
tftll) as t0 make them encircle the
skirt at thq same distance from one
another. If the wearer be short and
stout and wishes to be thought tall
and slender, then the flounces must be
arranged so as to be higher either in
front or at the back—whichever is
more becoming. The flounce? may be
of the same material as the gown,
edged with lace and trimmed with
rows of tucks and lace insertions, or
they may be made entirely of lace.
Told in Her
Boudoir
/
Tucks of all widths are noted on
new dresses.
Coarse laces trim the canvas fab
rics to perfection.
Elaboration is the keynote of the
season in dressdom.
Nets printed in cloudy Dresden
effects are very attractive.
Shoulder trimmings droop In pseudo
grandmama style.
Daisies and buttercups are reap
pearing as millinery blossoms.
A panel front makes round and
round trimmings possible for the stout
woman.
The newest skirt tuckings turn
toward the front and taper to a point
at the knee.
Colors will be more of a feature
in women's handkerchiefs than they
have been in many seasons.
The red hat Is the correct thing to
wear with a black and white striped
or checked gown.
Nice For Toilet.
Hand-embroidered towels are the
latest vogue in towels for actual use
where something specially nice is de
sired. The embroidery Is done on
plain, fine huckaback or other fine
towel fabric taking the place of
damask or other decoration. A deep
hemstiched hem is the usual finish,
and one end only is embroidered
Decorative towels, for decorative pur
poses only, come with deep-knotted
fringes elaborate borders of drawn
work, medallions of old Venetian or
other decorative laces. And Italian
macrame towels have deep fringes
very elaborately and artistically
knotted.
v
Pi
To keep paraffin lamps from smell
ing, as they sometimes will do even
when perfectly clean, put a table
spoonful of salt into the oil.
To clean sponges add a tablespoon
ful of strong ammonia to a pint of
Waists
Ins are exceedingly fashionable for
dinner and, afternoon wear and are
most effective combined with lace and
net. This xfery attractive one is made
of pearl gray messaline satin with
ide of soft silks and sat
* ^
, a J*
J
t
v,
%
tflJ
I,
\k
>,
k\
E
\\
V
4
lace and applique dyed to match, yoke
and cuffs of cream point d'esprlt held
by fancy stitches and frills of net top
lace, the yoke being transparent. The
plaits In both fronts and back extend
for full length and the waist can be
made to blouse all round or at the
A SMART DINNER WAIST.
warm water and into this squeeze
the sponge. Let it lie a few minutes,
then rinse It in clear water.
Silk ribbons may be washed in suds
made of lukewarm water and good
soap, but they must not be wrung or
they will be badly creased. Wash
in a second lot of suds and rinse in
clear cold water. Then lay on a table
or board and with rather a stiff nail
brush brush sideways till'all the creas
es are removed. Leave till thorough
ly dry.
Asparagus Omelet.
Boll about twenty-five heads of as
paragus and cut the green ends when
tender Into short pieces. Mix with
them four well-beaten eggs, adding a
little pepper and salt. Melt an ounce
of butter (or perhaps rather more) in
an omelet pan, pour In the mixture,
stir till It thickens over the fire, fold
it nicely over. Clarified butter may
be served with It, into wliich a few
drops of vinegar Jiave been poured.
One of the New Coats.
Jackets made with perfectly flat
finish at the neck are the latest and
[7/a
■#>
m
v,
/
smartest shown and will be much
worn the season through In all light
weight cloths. This one allows a
choice between mandolin and plain
sleeves and includes seams at bota
front and back that extend to the
shoulders, so giving a tapering effect
to the figure. The model is made of
tan-colored cloth with trimming of mo
hair braid and is closed by means of
buttons and loops, but the finish can
be one of many things and the clos
ing can be made Invisibly by means of
a fly whenever preferred. To make
the jacket for a girl of 14 years of age
will be required 3% yards of material
27, 2 yards 44 or 1% yards 52 inches
wide.
ill
Old whalebone which has become
bent and useless should be soaked in
hot water and then laid on a table
to dry. In this way it is straight
ened out and may have a new stage
of usefulness before it.
front only as may be preferred. The
box plaits in the sleeves are both nov
el and effective and are extended over
the shoulder seams to the neck edge,
so giving the fashionable shoulder
line, and the closing is made invisibly
beneath the first plait at the left side
of the front and at the left shoulder
seam. To make the waist for a woman
of medium size will be required 4%
yards of material 21, 4 yards 27 or 2 %
yards 44 Inches wide, with 1 yard 1*
inches wide for yoke and cuffs.
Letters Lonfton Way
"Speaking of the curious routes let
ters sometimes take in reaching their
destination," said an old newspaper
man, in the New Orleans Times-Demo
crat, "reminds me of an extraordinary
experience I had in 1901, when I re
ceived two letters which had been
mailed to me in 1888, thirteen years
before. I had been with a friend in
Washington up to early in 1888, when
I concluded that I would go to my old
home in Boston. I remained in Bos
ton a few days, going from there to
New York. My movements were »o
sudden that he did not at any time
know exactly where to find me. The
two letters to which I have referred
were sent to my Washington address,
and, fortunately, fell into the hands
of my friend. Not knowing exactly
where I was after hearing that I had
left Boston, he did not know where to
send the letters, so he just kept them,
thinking that he would finally learn
my address and would send them on
to me. While loafing around in New
York I was suddenly seized with *
desire to go to Europe and, without
saying anything to anyone about my
intentions, I boarded a ship and start
ed for foreign lands.
"For nearly four years I was
abroad and during that time, while
communicating with relatives and
friends on this side I never wrote to
my friend whom I had left in Wash
ington, for I did not know his ad
No Human Life There
The coast of Labrador is the edge
of a vast solitude of rocky hills, split
and blasted by the frosts and beaten
by the waves or the Atlantic for un
known ages. A grand headland, yel
low, brown and black in Its nakedness,
Is ever in sight, one to the north
of you and one to the south. Here
and there upon them are strips and
patches of pale green mosses, lean
grasses and dwarf shrubbery. There
are no forests except in Hamilton
inlet. Occasionally miles of precipices
front the sea in which fancy may
roughly shape all the structures of
human art.
More frequent than headlands and
perpendicular sea fronts are the sea
slopes, often bald and tame, and then
the perfection of all that is pictur
esque and rough. In the Interior the
blue hills and stony vales that wind
up from among them from the sea
have a summerlike and pleasant air.
One finds himself peopling these re
gions and dotting their hills, valleys
and wild shores with human habita
tions, but a second thought, and a
mournful one it is, tells that no men
toil In the fields away there, no worn
Romance of a Farm
A romantic story, one in which a
number of stirring incidents are relat
ed, is told of a little farmhouse and
forty-seven acres of land that within
the last week have been turned over
to a great church organization for an
orphanage.
The property Is located on the main
line of the Northwestern road, about
two hours out from Chicago, and ad
joins the little village of Nachusa. The
land was handed down from genera
tion to generation by a family of the
name of Dysart. By a member of this
family It was originally taken up from
the government, and remained In the
family until it fell into the possession
of Col. Alexander Dysart, who for
years was one of the best known citi
zens of this section. He was a man
of some eccentricities, but beloved by
the whole community. He raised a
family of sons, three of whom became
engineers on the Northwestern road
and are now running trains. The colo
nel, during his lifetime, improved the
old home, which in early years was
but a cabin, until it assumed the pro
portions of a fine country home. He
Ways of the Mosquito
That adult mosquitoes live tnrough
the winter is evident to all who have
seen and felt them on the first warm
days of early spring, says a writer In
the Literary Digest. Now we are told
In addition that larvae and even the
egg of the Insect may survive great
'cold. Says a writer in the Revue
Scientiflque:
"It is well known that mosquitoes
hibernate in the adult state; a certain
number of these vexatious insects
pass the winter in various retreats—
in slaughter houses, granaries, cellars,
etc., and in the spring they resume
active life and multiply their kind.
Hibernation, however, does not always
take place in the adult form only;
the larvae can also pass the winter
with safety. This has been shown by
the observations of John B. Smith
made during the winter of 1901-1902
and at the end of 1902. The winter
cold does not regularly destroy
World's Lepers.
There Is one leper for every 600
of the world's population.
could get no trace of him.
ift Washington In the mean
L had come South. Those
of course, unknown to
le. I never heard a word
dress afl
He had 1
time and
facts wei
me at the tl
from him anil never knew anything of
his whereabouts until some time after
my return to (America; in fact, not un
til the year 1901 , when I suddenly ran
across him in the city of New Orleans.
I secured employment here and was
surprised one day to learn that I was
working in the same oflice with my
long-lost friend. '>
" 'By the way,' he said, when we
first met, 'I have a couple of letters
for you which 1 have kept for thir
teen years, since shortly after we sep
arated in Washington—in 1888.' He
gave me the letters. They were yel
lowed somewhat by age. They were
from two very dear friends and I
asked my friend what had become of
the boys, telling him whom the letters
were from. 'They are both dead,' he
said, 'and have been dead for a num
ber of years.' I suppose those two
boys died thinking just a little un
kindly of me because of failure to an
swer their letters, for they never
know the letters had not reached me.
It was a strange experience and one
which had no small amount of pathos
in it for me, and one, too, which is
brightened by the pretty friendship
of the man who had kept the letters
all these years for me."
en keep the home off there, no child
ren play by the brooks or shout
around the country schoolhouse, no
bees come home to the hive, no smoke
curls from the farmhouse chimney, no
orchard blooms, no bleating sheep
flock the mountain side with white
ness, and no heifer lows In the twi
light.
There Is nobody there, there never
was but a miserable and scattered
few, and there never will be. It Is a
great and terrible wilderness, thou*
sands of miles in extent and lonesome
to the very wild animals and birds.
Left to the still visitation of the light
from the sun, moon and stars and the
auroral fires, it is only fit to look upon
and then be given over to Its prime
val solitariness,
things of its waters, the cod, salmon
and seal, which brings thousands of
fishermen to its waters and traders to
its bleak shores, Labrador would be as
desolate as Greenland,
now coming when with good steam
ship accommodations the invalid and
tourist from the States will be found
spending the brief but lovely summer
here, notwithstanding Its ruggedness
and desolation.—Boston Transcript.
But lor the living
The time is
surrounded it with a double row of
pine trees, and these for miles may be
seen from points along the road.
When the colonel was well along In
years he fell in love with a widow,
and against the wishes of his family
married her, only to be divorced in a
few years,
Within sight of the Dysart home
was the farm of Peter Burham, a
sturdy German, the father of an in
dustrious family. Among the children
was a daughter, Mary, who grew up to
be as pretty a lass as could be found
in all Lee county. A farmer's daugh
ter, she in due time became a
farmer's wife, marrying Henry
Shlppert. Both husband and
wife had not one but several
farms of rich Lee county land, but
after the body of old Col. Dysart was
laid to rest and the property was of
fered for sale, Mrs. Shlppert bought it
Then she proposed to the Evangelical
church, of which she is a member, to
convert the little farm into an orphan
age. The church accepted the charge
and only the other day the home ol
the kindly old colonel was dedicated
to its noble purpose.
aquatic larvae. They will bear a con
siderable degree of it; they have been
seen surrounded with ice, the water
having frozen around them, and after
the melting of the solid envelope they
still lived. The same larvae may be
alternately frozen up and melted sev
eral times In the course of the win
ter. This is true of the culex pungens
and of several other species both of
culex and of anopheles, etc.
Certain species hibernate In the
adult state; others in the larval state
also; others still hibernate in the egg.
But many have hibernating larvae;
with many the larvae pass the winter
under the Ice, or In the Ice, without
the least Injury. It. may easily be
seen that cold will not kill mosquitoes,
for numbers of polar explorers have
noted the abundance of the insects in
the regions of ice, and it is well
known that the mosquitoes are one
of the plagues of the summer In the
moist parts of Alaska.
Sufrian Sables.
The Siberii% *able, unless protect
ed by law, w
m be extinct
y OJ3d
|NV6NTIgN
The Finsen Light Cure.
United States Consul Frazier of
Copenhagen, Denmark, reports that in
the Finsen Medical Light institute,
now a state sanitarium, 1,367 cases
had been treated up to May, 1903, by
the Finsen rays. Of these most were
lupus vulgaris, and in about 1,000
cases the best results had been attain
ed, so that "in most cases one may
count definitely upon a cure," to use
the official language. The doctors at
the Institute are extremely conserv*
tive and never promise to effect a
cure; but the records show that in a
majority of the cases where sufferer*
have been encouraged by being ad
mitted as patients cures have been
effected. In the one case of the
American patients where the physi
cians have not yet determined wheth
er they can give relief, it appears the
patient is suffering from a rather
deep-seated cancer, but^ the Finsen
rays dp not cure any but the most
superficial cancers^
-
Protects Froi.j, Gases.
One of the greatest dangers with
which the coal miner has to contend
is the generation of deadly gas in
the chamber In which he is at work.
His lantern is so made as to guard
against an explosion of this gas and
even to Indicate its proportion in the
atmosphere, but the miner himself
does not take the same precaution
to prevent Inhalation of the gas, re
lying on his ability to run out of dan
ger. Often he is overcome in his
flight and then the companions who
■V
V
K r
V
i
'1
w
r /
Supplies Oxygen to the Wearer.
have escaped return to search for
him and carry him to safety before It
Is too late to resuscitate him. This
work is hampered by the presence of
the deadly gas In the mine and often
a man's fellows not only fall In his
rescue, but lose their own lives.
There has recently been introduced
an apparatus which makes it possible
for a man to go safely through a mine
charged with deadly gas and come out
without feeling any effects of the
fumes. As here pictured, it consists
of an air-tight hood to fit over the
wearer's head and shoulders, with a
compressed air chamber and auto
matic feeding arrangement attached to
the hood. The air for breathing Is dis
charged gradually into the hood to re
place the air which has been breathed.
The wearer of this apparatus can
spend several hours, If necessary, in
the presence of gas which would kill
a man In a few minutes were It par*
netted to enter his lungs. The in
ventlon may also be utilized to enter
smoke-filled , rooms, affording protec
tion to both the lungs and the eyos.
Exposure-Timing Device.
To the professional photographer
or amateur, who 1 b constantly at work
on his apparatus, making several ex
posures every day, it Is a simple mat
ter to take account of the amount of
light which is available for affecting
the sensitive plate and gauge the time
of the exposure properly without tfaa
aid of any scale or a watch. But for
those who use the camera Infrequent
ly and are liable to change the brand
of plates froe time to time the scale
ts almost a necessity. Then, after
the proper amount of exposure has
been ascertained, he must guess at
the length of the fraction of a second
called for, a very difficult thing to
do without having previously studied
It out by practice.
Now, however, there is no necessity
for experimenting and guessing when
each picture is taken, the operation
having been narrowed down to me
chanical operation by the Introduc
tion .of a camera attachment. This
timing device Is operated In conjunc
tion with the shutter-working buttons,
being so connected that the act of
opening the shutter sets K in motion
and causes it to act on the closing
button at the proper Instant. This
timer can be regulated to operate at
any fraction of a second or any num
ber of seconds desired, the operator
having only to set it by the gauge just
before making the exposure.
William E. Mulholland of Juneau,
Alaska, is the patentee of this device.
Looking to the Future.
Among the large railroad systems to
recognize the Importance of tree plant
ing in order to guarantee a supply of
ties for the future is the Illinois Cen
tral. At a point near Duquoln, 111.,
200,000 catalpa trees were planted
three years ago. These trees are
thriving and in a few years, when the
thinning-out process begins, manv of
the ties in the Illinois Central rail
road will be cut from this forest cre
ated in; the heart of the Jllinoto
prairie. The same road is planting
similar forests In Mississippi and con
templates the establishment of others.
trfi

xml | txt