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The Tomahawk. [volume] (White Earth, Becker County, Minn.) 1903-192?, October 21, 1926, Image 2

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89064695/1926-10-21/ed-1/seq-2/

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Women, Too Coo Be Well
Sioux City, low*. —“Many year* ago
I «u suffering Iron inward weakness
. brought on thru
'orerworlt My
Hk' nerves gave way
.vilBV *od I could not
sleep. I * suffered
y ■ from severe back*
aches and bearing
\" “ * j pains and got so
\g _ L very weak and all
voW run< * own that I had :j
J&r . /jfj to quit ray
, ' A 9/ I doctored and to
” /y medicine but noph- ; +
lng seemed to he!n
me. Upon the advice oTa friend I be
taking Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prcscf{fe&
tion and it restored my nerves,
came the weakness and completely ‘ft**
stored mv health." Mrs. Addie
Tt Chew, 616 Water St.
All druggists. Tablets or liquid, vi£
Send 10c to Dr. Pierce’s
Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y* for trial pkg.
Tb* l<ijo Bishop William, was la b bto* at
the opera one night, when after looking
around, one of the ladieo exclaimed: "My
dear Bishop, did you ever eee anything like
It in your life?" ••Never,” gravely replied
the Blahop, "never since I was weaned.”
Any unusual exposure may cause a cold,
bronchitis or sore throat, and may develop
Into serious ailment unless given prompt at*
tention. When nature gives warning by a
sniffle or cough it Is time to take
BOSCH EE’S SYRUP
the eld reliable remedy. Me and Me bottles
at all druggists. It you cannot git It, write
to G. G. GREEN, INC- Woodbury. N. J.
' Don't watt until a cold gets Its grip oa
.ft' von. knock It oat la the first round.
MOTHER!
Child’s Harmless Laxative is
"California Fig Syrup"
Harry Mother! A teaspoonful of
“California Fig Syrup” now will thor
oughly clean the little bowels and In a
few hours you have a well, playful
child again. Even if cross, feverish,
bilious, constipated or full of cold,
children love lts~pleasant taste.
Tell youf druggist jrou want only the
genuine “California Fig Syrup” which
has directions for babies and children
of all ages printed on bottle. Mother,
you must say “California." Refuse
any imitation.
CKIN'fRRITATIONS
■u\ For their immediate refief and
healing doctors proscribe
Resinol
j ja I
it'mmoftsmur I
’ 1 Ha faiaau* mti CHUm’> Imlnr I
’ Childrae crow healtky end <iw til. I
’•otn eolie, dierrbpm. flatulency. hnaeA ■
metipation end other trouble If Mil ■
•n it at teeth ins time.„ nnj ■
j, pleemnt—ehrarebrtare re- ■
•keMaaad srmUftdoa —alt*. I
-f/J
Muu: A hide full of habits.
DEMAND*“BAYER” ASPIRIN
Take Tablets Without Fear If You
See the Safety “Bayer Cross."
i Unless yon see the name
" “Bayer” on package or on tablets you
are not getting the genuine Bayer
Aaplrlii 1 proved safe by millions and
presagin'<l by physicians for 26 years.
Bay *1 layer” when you boy Aspirin.
ImltatlC is may prove dangerous.—Adv.
Ignor nee and conceit are twins.
_K.ee > Eliminative
System Active
Good Health Require* Good
Elimination.
ONE can’tfeel well when then
is a retention of poisonous
waste in the blood. This is called
a toxic condition, and is apt to
make one tired, dull and languid.
Other symptoms are sometimes
toxic backaches and headaches.
That the kidneys are not func
tioning properly is often shown
by scanty or burning passage of
secretions. Many people have
learned the value of Doan’s
Pills, a simulant diuretic, when
the kidneys seem functionally
inactive. Everywhere one finds
enthusiastic Doan's users. Ask
your neighbor!
DOANS p 2£>
Stimulant DHtjetie to the Kidneys
Poster-Milburn Co , Ml*. Chamiata, Buffalo, N.Y
WB PAY YOU CASH
crowns, false teeth, old elates, diansoDU*. magneto
■oiau/whjt ino uoLp rhyiNiNu 00. so Timb
Ira, imw YORK. Send goods now. References.'
Che tnsm-P heals Bank. New York.
Color of Hosiery
for Autumn'Wear
- •
Appropriateness of Shades
to Be Worn Together
. Must Be Considered.
gprfL;. :
At. the Paris fall openings there
isjjfcibMn conflict of opinion as to the
Mefcgtfrof skirta fof fall; says a fashion
auirhartty t» thw-NW York Times. Be
m M It nJßfMitoeklngs will continue
MghiMp'veiry important part of the
pNHStressed . woman*'*' costume. For
.no matter , *iffi]<&osen 'Am Other
«bkd« of hoM is selected the effect
costume Is ruined,
v gt«ckl^ 3 are now being classified
dtK«g parts of costumes—
*rf&£*re and thought as to
what they are to be worn with, and
the appropriateness of colors to **
worn together. For daytime wear
node stockings are to be most In
vogue, and these Include flesh shades
which have faint tan, beige, gray or
yellow tones. These colors blend well
with costumes of black, blue, dark
red, dark green and with some mix
tures. When worn with black shoes
unrelieved by trimming the hose
should, of course, match the costume;
but In the case of contrasting trim
ming It Is considered well to have the
hose harmonize. With tan or brown
shoes for street wear the above
shades, with the exception of the gray,
ore appropriate.
Wood tones In hose appear to ad
vantage with sports clothes, especi
ally those of medium weight. There
Is a new range of full colors whfrh
has some of the rich orange and yel
low glints of the nasturtium. With
the more informal fabrics, such as
ftieca, Jersey, kasha and the novelty
woolens, these colors are found to
blend well, and called by name they*
are: grain, blush, beige, biscuit, mu
cade, Alesan and French nude.
No fall or winter color card would
seem complete without a list of the
various shades of gray which have
been developed within the last few
seasons. Td do awhy wjtb the im
pression fhftt gray gives- S suggestion
of coldness there has been Introduced
a new warm shade with a touch of
tan. It Is called gray-belge and blend.-
well with all the materials and colon
that ordinarily sought the steel 01
gun-metal shades. This new gray
beige may he worn with black, red
hunter’s green and navy costumes
The various tones In the gray famll>’
are many and from them may readllj
be selected Just the right shade to bar
monlze with a complete ensemble
Some of the colors by name are: • Pip
lng rock, cloud, silver, crystal,, even
glow, dove gray and mauve taupe.
With regard to hose for evening
•wear, although the selection of colors
Is Just as varied, more subtlety is re
quired to choose the correct shade.
For French inspi ration, which Is grad
ually gaining favor In this country,
pearls seem to be the chosen medium,
and there may now be anklets of sin
gle or triple strands of the pearls with
or without alternating pearls of a
larger size. To furnish variety some
are made of line strands of the pearls
woven in braidlike fashion ; others are
strung together to resemble a banding.
Color is an intriguing subject in
connection with the eutlre autumn col
lection of styles. Many newly invent
ed names are attached, but they re
flect all the beauty of native gardens.
There are the yellows from corn silk
to the richest marigold; reds, carna
tion, salvia, verbena and the dahlias,
including the pink and near purple.
All of the bloom of the latest wool
ens and''the browns, mauve, purple
and greens and blues of every tint.
Garnet, maroon, magenta are all re
called. and every mood and shade of
brown 'rom dull gold to seal.
New Modes Emphasize
the Bolero and Sash
A bolero and a gypsy sash—what
more to be desired, If one would be
picturesquely, becomingly and fash
ionably attired? To look at this pic
ture one cannot fail to be impressed
with the elaborate dressiness of pres
ent-day styles. The mode insists that
we feminize our frocks by adding
many Intriguing details. Embroidery
Is counted as one of fashion's best
allies, especially when done in scln
tlllatlng sliver.. It Is this very sort
which so enhances this charming bo
lero frock. The sash Is heavily
fringed.
THE TOMAHAWK. WHITE EARTH, MINN.
Fine for Wear During
Cool Football Weather
This gray caracul coat, trii
with beaver, will prove a very col
wrap during the snappy days of fat
The finishing decorative touch is an
alligator leather belt.
Velvet Promises to Be
an Autumn Favorite
The fabrics of antumu include no
distinct novelties, although several old
favorites which have been missing- In
recent seasons are returning to favor.
Velvet wil! probably be the most prom
inent material by the time fail is well
urder way and It will be used Impar
tii-lly for hats, dresses, coats and
wraps. Metallic brocades will again
be employed for robes and wraps du
'dr, and they will be even more supple
i ban last season. Crepe satin is des
tined to have a tremendous revival,
rnd the Paris couture Is shrewdly mak
ing use of Its reversible Is 1
lull on one surface and shiny on the
other. Flat crepes, faille silk, crepe de
chine and georgette are among other
fabrics which will be employed to
usher in the new elegance. _ _•/ *
In the matter of colors, red, notably
the shades known as c’.aret and chanel
red, predominated at the early-.Pari*
oftenings. Blues and greens in a wide
range have also come In for, their
share of the spotlight, while black
apparently has become a staple color
—lt outnumbered acy other single
shade during the first week of the
Paris fall openings.
Puff Cuffs Add Formal
Note in Fall Fashions
The vogue for the huge puff cuffs
which was Ir.unched as one of the au
tumn modes has been widely accepted.;
These give an air of formality to sim
ple frocks, and have the additional ad
vantage of making the hands look slim
and fragile.
A plain black gown of crepe de chine
or satin beaute attains an air of dis
tinction when trimmed with huge
“muff” cufTs of gold thread-dtmed lace
or of fine brusseis net. The cuffs are
composed of tiers of the lace, some
times as many ns 20 rows deep.
A plaited frock of gray crepe de
chine achieves quite an unusual r.p
pearance when trimmed with - puff cuffs
of organdie, backed with stilt muslin
to hold them In .place. When mate
rial of this type Is used for the cuffs,
about ten or twelve rows usually are
found sufficient. * ,
Whether this vogue will attain the
safne amount of popularity with Eng
lishwomen is regarded with some
doubt, as the Englishwoman likes to
dispense with as much of the super
fluous as Is possible.
Bloused Effect Shown
in New Fall Fashions
An outstanding detail of the modes
launched for antumn is the bloused ef
fect This appears In practically every
collection of note; showing that It
has been unanimously Indorsed by
the most Important designers.
Frequently the blouse continues all
the way around but It Is perhaps a
bit smarter to fcave It appear In back
while the front of the frock 1$ ar
ranged to give an upward effect. Belts
are used In some Instances to achieve
the new ,|lne, which Is also obtained
by tucks across the back or by folds
that are caught Into the side seams.
Bows of All Kinds Are
in Fashion Limelight
Watteau bows, says a Parisian ob
server, are to be seen on the back of
the bodice, between the shoulders;
Louis Xni bows on the front of the
dress, with long loose ends hanging
down to the bottom of the skirt; bows
of taffeta, faille, satin crepe and lame;
bows of fur placed like a long neck
tie or as an ornament on pockets, or
as a wrap fastening, or again on the
waistband, or panels or waistcoat
adorn every kind of dress. They are
.wide, long, supple, pretty and full of
movement and they give surprising ef
fectiveness to all sorts of toilettes,
1 .
THIS WOMAN’S
BATTLE
Wins Against 111 Health
“At times I was hardly able to do my
housework,’’ writes Mrs. Margaret Wat
lace of 1647 Safford
women have found
themselves in this
same condition!
How many women,
hare fought bravely
cooking, . washing!
And keeping
a weakened condition and had not sJf
flelent strength to perform these duties
easily and properly!
When Mm. Wallace was experiencing
great difficulty in carrying on the daily
tasks, a friend advised her to take
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com*
poutfd and she gave it a fair trial. “I
just can’t give enough thanks to It,"
she writes. “Now I can eat anything
at all and I am feeling better than T
have for years. I shall never be with*
out your medicine again.’*
A woman who Is fighting for her
health and her family’s happiness Is a
valiant soldier. 'She wages her battle
In her own kltclfen. She has no thrill
ing bogles to cheer her on, no waving
banners.
Many other women tell us, da Mrs.
Wallace dis iißkapj.yrito E. Pinkham’s
VegetjgKQdSJiMLdpfcKaa their faithful
ally health.
Tells a Good Story
About Headaches
Glendale, N. T. Mrs. J. Scbwind
writes“My bead was dizzy at
frequent intervals. My stomach was
upset and I was horribly consti
pated. I took Carter’s Little-Liver
Pills and I soon noticed a decided
Improvement. It Is months now
since I have had a headache or sick
stomach. Your pills have merit.”
Carter’s Little Liver Pills, a
purely . vegetable laxative, relieve
the constipated condition. They
cleanse the-intestlaes of their poi
sonous matter. They are sugar
coated, small, and easy to take.
Druggists, 25 & 75c red packages.
It takes an accomplished peacemak
er td patch up a quarrel so the patches
won’t show.
Today's Big Offer to Ail
Who Have Stomach
Agony
Head About This Generous Money Bach
Guarantee
When you have any tropble with your
stomach such as gas, heaviness and
distention, why fool with things which
can only give relief.
Why not get a medicine that will
build up your upset, disordered stom- %
ach and make It so strong and vigor
ous that It will do its work without
any help.
Such a medicine la Dare’ll Mentha
Pepsin, a delightful elixir that Is sold
by your local dealer and druggists
everywhere with the distinct under
standing that If It doesn’t greatly help
you your money will be gladly returned.
It has helped thousands—lt will no
doubt help you.
CORNS W~n
Quick relief from painful 17a is/ 1
corns, tender toes and
pressure of tight shoes.
DX Scholl’s
Z ino-jtads tgar*
LADIES—W« pay S2O a hundred gilding'
cards. Opportunity (or beginners. Ha selling.
Addressed envelope brings particulars. UNI
VERSAL CARD. IS< William 8t y New Tork.
FARMS WANTED BY CASH BUYERS, any*
location. Will deal with owners only. De
scribe and state lowest cash price. Address
P. I. RFKD. White River Jet.. Vermont.
DMfMaURFUMMraOLCOr
MINNEAPOLIS. MINN.
OMB*HeM«<4B rre.) aad Larawrt Delm la the NoitfcwaaL.
Pay High Prioee. Quick Returns. Satisfaction.
t ra .| Circulars to antooe Interested to Raw Purs.
* rCC! Trappers’ Guide to those who ship to us.
DAIRY
FACTS
MILK-PRODUCTION
EASY TO STABILIZE
Live-stock fanners can more nearly
stabilise production than grain farm
ers. Weather dosa not Influence live
stock product ion to as great aa extent
as grain crops. Dairy farmers can
stabilize their production more than
most Classes of live stock for the rea
son that their production is constantly
going to market Labor also forms
so* Impqrtant factor In the production
Of .dairy products and Is an additional
factor which makes for stabilisation.
The; dairyman, however, hds not
equalized his production -daring the
different seasons of the year, as much
as inlghjjjjbe generally profitable. Dur
ing the nighjpfices for butterfut In De
cember there la only ,5 or 0 per cent
of the product marketed, while bn the
cheaper June market approximately
12 or 13 per cent of tjie product Is sold.
Older dairy territories are rapidly
correcting the summer milking tend
ency and are more nearly stabilizing
production. They are doing this as it
gives them more profit. If all of the
dairymen In the country would change
It would mean that winter dairying
was not as profitable as summer dairy
ing. • • -
Feed and market conditions cause
changes in the dairy market condi
tions, If feed prices are high as com
pared to the price or dairy products
the feeding Is curtailed, some cows are
sold for beef, both helping to relieve
the general market condition. When
the opposite condition exists, which
has been trne in the past, feeding and
milking both expanded. The fact
that butter prices are becoming lower
at the present time Is proof or the
working of this factor.
West Virginia Dairyman
Gives Some Poor. Ad vice
Constantly farmers are told. how to
run a dairy herd, but seldom are they
openly given advice on how to run It
down. i .
A West Virginia farmer, long a
dairyman, an honor pupil In the .grad
uate school of experience and hard
knocks, offers stx rules for dairymen
who want to flirt with bankruptcy.
It's this way: *
“Feed timothy to cows —it’s good
for race horses. - * •.
“Keep water Ice cold —shivering
gives the cows exercise..
“Cow-testing associations are need
less—they show bow to save and
know.
“Don’t' have any windows in th#
barn —the hired man might look out
“Avoid heavy milkers—they take up
too much time. ’ ,
“Don’t weigh the milk —It might
cause extra figuring.” * »
Legume Hays and Grain .
Will Help Heifers Along
"Heifers that stop growing or that
lose flesh,, waste feed and interest on
the money Invested In them,” says W.
J. Fraser at the University of Illinois'.
He further points out that summer
is the time to put cheap, growth on
heifers. Too often, because of poor
pastures, heifers make too slow gains
or are stunted. ’•*
Tests made hy C. C. Hayden at the
Ohio experiment -station showed ah.
falfa hay to be slightly superior to
soy-bean hay when fpd liberally with
corn. Either alfalfaf, clover ofr soy
bean hay when fed with com, Is ca
pable of supporting better than so
called normal growth In heifers. When
legume hays and c<?rn are available,
Hayden concludes that a greater va
riety of proteins i of high-protein
grains do not seem necessary to grow
choice heifers.
Oil Meal for Calves
A pound of gain for every three and
one-third pounds of oil meal fed, was
the record made In an Ohio* calf feed
ing experiment A saving of one-third
the alfalfa hay was made when two
pounds of oil meal was added to the
ration of corn silage and alfalfa hay.
Calves fed corn silage and alfalfa
hay for 140 days gained at the rate
of 1.33 pounds. The addition of two
pounds of oil meal raised - the dally
gain to 1.93 pounds, an Increase of .0
pound daily.
* Three Kinds of Flies
' There are three different kinds of
flies that bother dairy cows to a large
extent. The common house fly an
noys cattle by crawling over them and
feeding the secretions about the
eyes, etc., hut do not suck blood. The
stable fly is provided with a beak
which enables It to suck blood. The
horn fly, is distinctly smaller than
either of the stber two flies. Sanita
tion Is the most important method
of'disposing of all these pests.
* ‘ -- - i ‘
Satisfactory Dairy Bam
By the, statement that every dairy
man should have a suitable barn, It
Is not meant to Imply that a fortune
should be invested in one. Uuder
present conditions, It Is doubtful
whether any farmer is justified in in
curring great expense for the erectiop
of an elaborate dairy barn. There are
a few qualifications which make a
dairy barn a suitable place. The most
Important are probably warmth, light,
ventilation, aanltatlon and conven
ience.
Here is a treat that
be beat! Benefit and plra*-
sqre in generous measure!
• .:* ,* Gl4O
Peppermint Flavor
CHAMPION
Sparkplugs
NOW/
A new set will assure easier
winter starting—‘better
performance —save oil .
and gas. .
Stop at your local dealer’s
and he will supply you with 7
a set of the correct type of
Champions for your car.
Champion X — AA' (
(iclurivetr for f%| Ia
Forda —packed UUt
la the Red 7 - Each
Champion— for pate* *
cart other than / ki»
Forda —packed 0 VV
in the Blue Box Each
Champion
1 • Dependable for Enay Engine
Toledtx Ohio
WBgKF
'w JBa , - *|P||
Win Admiration
with Hair that’s
Shampooed Properly
Luxurious hair that wins admiration every
where isn’t a matter of luck or chance. Us
ually it’s due to regular and proper sham
pooing. For this purpose yon'ltnever find
anything better than Marcefle Lemon Sham
poo. In addition to being a perfect cleanser,
it has these two unique advantages—advan-.
tages not found in soaps or ordinary sham
poo*. . First, it leaves the hair soft and easy
to manage. - Second, it acts as a mild stimu
lant to the scalp, thus promoting a healthy,
natural hair growth. It’s a simple thing to
prove. In this wayt- Use Marcelle Lemon
Shampoo for a month and let the improve
ment in the appearance of your hair tell its
own story.
SHAMPOO
Better an impudent enemy than an
Imprudent friend.
Sure Relief
Bell-ans
[IjSSXSA Hot water
■fc Sure Relief
Bell-ans
FOR INDIGESTION
25t and 75$ PM s. Sold Everywhere
Cuticnra Talcum
Unadulterated
Exquisitely Scented
Vi. u. W., No. 42-1920.
A
h | l
Defective P<
~4——

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