Great Falls Tribune from Great Falls, Montana on February 10, 1924 · Page 20
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Great Falls Tribune from Great Falls, Montana · Page 20

Great Falls, Montana
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 10, 1924
Page 20
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Pajje 6 THE GREAT FALLS TRIBUNE 8KCOOT) SECTlOJf SundayFebruary 10, 1924. SOCIETY NEWS FROM GREAT EAIXS and NEIGHBOR TOWNS - - - Additional Great Falls Society News Blue Monday Members Guests of Mrs. Lowery- Mrs. Charles Lowery entertained the members of the Iilue Monday-club with luncheon at Hotel Rainbow and Man Jongg at her home. The guests for the afternoon were Mrs. Frank M. Tenney and Mrs. A. W. Springhorn. Wahoskes Return From California Mr. and Mrs. II. It. Wahoske of 618 Fifth avenue north have returned from a three weeks trip to California. They were accompanied by Mrs. Wahoske's mother, Mrs. E. Brainerd. ' , Entertain Bridge Members . Wednesday Afternoon. Mrs. It. E. Davis will entertain the members of her bridge club Wednesday afternoon at her apartment in the Hiram Johnson. Entertained Dinner Guests . Saturday Evening Dr. and Mrs. Gowan Ferguson entertained as their dinner guests Sat-iirflnv evenine. February '' the Kevi und "Mrs. Christoph Keller, and Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Hums. Leave for Visit In Arizona Mr. and Mrn. George Calvert left Wednesday for I'hoenix, Ariz., where they will visit their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Calvert. Levittes Return From Wedding Trip ( Mr. and Mrs. Tj. G. Levitte returned Wednesday from a six weeks' wedding trip to California and other parts of the coast. ' Mrs. Kelly Entertains Saturday Bridge Members of the Saturday Bridge club were guests Saturday " of Mrs. B. 1$. Kelly. Spending Week-end At Riceville Mrs. F. M. Tenney and Mrs. Walter K. Clark are spending the week-end at lliccville na the guests of Mrs. Tenney's mother. Visits Here t From Fort Benton Mrs. John T. Fhelnn of Fort "Benton arrived Friday and fpentthe week-end in the city. She was a guest at Hotel llainbow. AMUSEMENT CALENDAR- Week of Feb. 10 to 17 GRAND Thursday and Friday "Oh Gracious," vaudeville show of the Veterans of Foreign Wars. Next HiUurday, matinee and evening; Stetson's "Uncle Tom Cabin." PALACE Tonight at 7 and 'clock Current bill of Ackerman & Harris vaudeville. Next Saturday and Monday New bill of Ackerman & Harris vaudeville. - ALCAZAR Today and Monday Nell Shipman in "The Girl From God's Country." Also Dan Mason in "The Clever-Catch." Good comedy, and one act of vaudeville in the evening. Tnenday and Wednesday Rockllffe Fellowes in "Trifling With Honor." Also good comedy. Thursday and Friday "What Women Will Do." with Blanche Sweet. Also Tom SanschI in "The Black Ace." CAPITOL Today Last showings of "The Dancer 6f the Nile,' with Carmel Myers and an all star cast. Next Saturday and Sunday "The Lullaby." IMPERIAL Today Last showings of "Sporting Youth," with Reginald Denny and ' Laura LaPlante. Comedy, "The Weakling." Also Fox News. Monday and Tnesday "Bright " Lights of Broadway,'' with Doris Kenyon, Harrison Ford and Charles Murray. A new comedy, "Oh Ma! The Rent Taker." Wednesday and Thursday "Pardon My French," with Vivian Martin and star cast. New Century comedy and Fox News. Starting- Friday "Temptation," featuring Bryant Washburn and Eva Novak. Clyde Cook In "The Orphan." First Episode of "The Ghost City," a thrilling new chapter play, will be shown on Friday and Saturday, as well as the closing chapter of "William Duncan and Edith Johnson in "The Steel Trail." LIBERTY Today and Monday "Through the Dark," starring Colleen Moore. Comedy, "Neck and Neck. Tuesday only "The Eternal Three," with Hobart Bosworth. Claire . Windsor and Bessie Love. Comedy, "Under Cover." Wednesday, Thursday and Friday "A Half a Dollar Bill." a sea story starring Anna Q. Nillson. Christie comedy, "Call the Wagon." Saturday and Sunday William S. Hart in "Wild Bill Hikock." COMING Gloria Swanson in "The "Humming Bird." APPLIQUE MAKES EFlFECTflVE TRIM Miss HeWt Called By Illness of Father Miss Frances H?ldt left Thursday evening for Columbia Falls, where fhe was called by the serious illness of her father, George Heldt. CHURCH Services Today BLUE TRIMS SPORT FROCK A simple one-piere frock of white flannel has n touch of blue in the piping nt the neck and pocket. A three-quarter length coat of the same blue is worn over it. IF KIDNEYS T BAD TIE SILTS Says Backache Often Means! You Have Not. Been Drink-' ing Enough Water. When you wake up with backache and dull misery in the kidney region it may mean you have been eating foods which create acids, says a well-known : authority. An excess of such ncids overworks the kidneys in their effort to filter it from the blood and they become sort of paralyzed and loggy.. When your kidneys get sluggish and clog you must relieve them, like you relieve your bowels, removing all the body's urinous waste, else you have backache, sick headache, dizzy spells; your stomach sours, tongue is coated, and when the weather i bad you hare rheumatic twinges. The urine is cloudy, full of sediment, channels often get sore, water scalds and you are obliged to seek relief two or three times during the night. Either consult a good, reliable physician at once or get from your pharmacist about four ounces of Jad Nalts; take a tablospoonful in a glass of water before breakfast for a few days and your kidneys may then act fine. Thi famous " salts is made from the acid of grapes and lemon juice, combined with lithin, and has been used for years to help , clean and stimulate sluggish kidneys, also to neutralize acids in the system, so they no longer irritate, thus often relieving bladder weakness. Jad Salts is inexpensive, cannot injure and makes n delightful, effervescent lithia-water drink. Prink lots of soft water. 15y nil means have your physician examine your kidneys at least twice a year. On Every Occasion You Can Use" This Type of Decoration By ANNETTE BRADSHAW APPLIQUES of contrasting material never fail to make an effective trimming, whether the frock in question be for sports, for afternoon or for formal evening wear. Many of the new flannel sports frocks show "bright colored flowers cut out of flannel in contrasting shades and nppliqued on belt and pockets for trimming. Note the two effective evening garments here. ' The white chiffon dance frock is made on utterly simple lines, its one trimming note appearing in the big velvet poppies that are appliqued on the deep crushed girdle of white chiffon. The wrap is of silver 'lame and exploits the three-quarter line that has been so smart for day wraps and is now appearing in new wraps for evening. The upstanding collar suggests Chinese inspiration. The flower appliques which cover the wrap are of coral velvet, and the collar and cuffs are of matching velvet. The new headdress which- accompanies the wrap uses coral beads on a silver bandeau, while stringst of coral beads drop from the bandeau in fringe fashion. WOMEN! DON'T BEFOOLED Beware! Not all Package Dyes are "Diamond Syes" Always ask for "Diamond Dyes" and if you don't se the name "Diamond Dyes" on the package refuse it hand it back! ' , Each 13 cent package of 'Diamond Dyes" contains directions so simple any woman can dye or tint skirts, dresses, waists, sweaters, stockings, kimonos, coats, draperies, coverings -everything new. even if he has never dyed before. Choose any color at drug store. Kefuse substitutes! Trinity Lutheran, Eleventh street and First, avenue fcouth, the Ilev. Paul E. Ilohfling pastor. Sunday school at 1:45; morning service at 11. "Honoring God With Our Substance"; confirmation class at 2; evening service at 7:30. "The Shadow and the Body". Meeting of the trustees Monday at 7:3. Meeting of the Indies' Aid Wednesday afternon in the church, Mrs. W. Troske and Mrs. W. Schneider are hostesses. Meeting of the Wnlther league Friday at 7:30. Adult Bible class Friday at 8. First Congregational, Third avenue and Ninth street north, the Rev. F. AV. Shorter pastor. Morning service at 10:45. "John the Baptist", anthem "Incline Thine Ear", solo by Mrs: J. A. Claudon, duet bv Mrs. Claudnn and Dr. It, M. Eeslie. "Forever With the Ijord"; church school at 12; Christian Endeavor at 6:30; evening service at 7:30, "Confucius", vocal solo by Mrs. l-iouis Flaherty, "The Ninety- First Psalm . Immanuel Baptist, '"Twelfth street and Fifth avenue south, the Rev. C. C. IjoIow pastor. Morning service at 11, The Fruits of Humility"; Sunday school at 12; evening service at 7:45. sermon by the Rev. F. Scott. Prayer and praise service Tuesday at 7:30. Choir rehearsal Wednesday at 7:30. Meeting of the Women's Home Missionary circle Thursday at 2:30 in the church basement. Our Saviour's Lutheran, 1408 Second avenue north, the Rev. A. L.unde nastor. Sundnv school at 10. no church services. Meetings of the Luth-' cr league ednesday night. ' Grace Presbyterian, lf18 Sixth avenue north, the Rev. E. E. Van Ness pastor. Sunday school at 10; morning service at 11, "The Giants of Kadcsh", violin solo by Miss Mar-jorie (irover, violin solo by Miss Violet von der Voir: union Bible services in the First Presebyterian church' at 7:30. Choir practice Wednesday night at the homo of Harry Sommers, 1713 Sixth avenue north. First Presbyterian, First avenue south and Seventh street, the Rev. I. E. Totten pastor. Morning service at 10:30, "Woodrow Wilson the Christian and Idealist", anthem "The Eord Is My Shepherd", Violin solo by Henry Dotseth; Sunday school at 12. Mayor II. B. Mitchell will speak on Woodrow Wilson: Christian Endeavor at 6:15: evening service at 7:30, sermon by A. F. Bishop, "Am I My Brother's Keeper?" anthem "Crossing the B;tr", selection by the mixed quartet "Even Me". Union evangelistic services every night during the week at 7:30. First Church of Christ, Scientist. Masonic temple. Central avenue and Ninth street. Morning service at 11. subject "Spirit"; Sunday school at "2:15. Testimonial meeting Wednes-dav at 8. Bethlehem Lutheran, Second avenue and Eighth street north, the Rev. J. Ilelmer Olson pastor. Fifth Sunday nfter Epiphany, morning service at 11. "The Growth of the Kingdom of God" in Swedish, vocal solo by Mrs. Ij. C Inrson; evening service nt 7:30 "IiUther's Home". Prayer meeting Wednesday night. Meeting of the Luther Ieagne Thursday at 8. radio program in charge of E. C. Larson. Church of the Incarnation (Episcopal), Sixth street and Third avenue north, the Rev. Christoph Keller, pastor. Fifth Sunday after Epiphany, holy communion at 8; church school nt 9:45; morning service at 11; evening service at 7:31. African Methodist Episcopal. 016 Fifth avenue south, the Rev. II. C. White, pastor. Morning service at 10:45, ' "A Broken., Heart': Sunday school at 12:30; ' evening service at 7:30. "The Beautiful." Dinner of the Get Together club Tuesday at 5 o'clock. Prayer meeting Wednesday night conducted by J. M. McCracken. Lincoln day program given by the junior and senior Missionary societies' Friday right. First Christian, Third avenue and Ninth street north, the Rev. J. A. Pine pastor. Bible school at 10; morning service and communion at 11. "The Christian College. Its Vital Relation to th.e Future of Christianity"; Christian Endeavor at 6:30; evening service nt 7:30, "The Supernatural in the Life of Jesus; Did Jesus Work Miracles?" Prayer tneeting Wednesday at 8. Banquet of the Brotherhood of Christian Men Thursday night. Scandinavian Methodist, Second avenue and Fourteenth street north, the Rev. C. Martinsen pastor. Sunday school at 10; morning, service at 11; song service at 7:30. Swedish Baptist, Second avenue and Seventh street north. Morning service in Swedish at 10:30; evening service in Swedish nt 7:30. Prayer service Thursday at 8. First Methodist Episcopal, Second avenue and Sixth street north, the Rev. George Mecklenburg pastor, the Rev. Ralph C. Madden associate pastor. Central, South Side and Boston Heights Sunday schools at 0:45; morning service at 11, "The Humanity of God." anthem "Onward Pilgrim Brothers," solo by T. G. Oakland "My God My Father"; junior church at 11, "Imitators," anthem "On the Highway of the King," and "Brightly Gleams Our Banner": Sunday school for beginners at 11; fellowship luncheon at 5:30; Boston Heights Epworth league at 6; Asbury and Van Orsdel Epworth leagues at 6:30. Warren Methodist Episcopal, West Side, the Rev. Ralph C. Madden pastor. Sunday school at 0:45;' evening service nt . 7:30; "Lincoln." solo by Miss Tippett "Leave It With Him." First Baptist, Second avenue and Sixth street, the Rev. D. McMasters pastor. Morning service at 10:30, "Woodrow Wilson, America's First International Character"; Sunday school at 12; Junior B. Y. P. U. at 4; union evangelistic meeting nt the First Presbyterian church at 7:30. City Gospel Mission, First avenue south. the Rev. Max A. N. Clark, pastor. Sunday school at 2; afternoon service at 3. . RICE AND FRUIT COMPOTES Rice molded and served with a sauce of fresh or cooked fruit, or hot boiled rice served with maple syrup or sugar, or ordinary sugar mixed witlr cinnamon, also makes a wholesome dessert. To mold rice it should be cooked nbout ten minutes longer than for ordinary cooked rice. Pour it into molds, place weights over the top, and chill it. Serve it with fresh sugared fruit or cooked fruits, or, if desired, dried fruits, such as raisins, prunes, figs or dates, may be cooked with the rice and the molds served with soft custard. TINTED SHELLS FOR SHADES Shades for electric lights that are - new and charming are made of . shells tinted a delicate lavender. The shells are thin enough to permit the light to thine though quite clearly. 111 WTi THUS JAZZ MUSIC Wlu BE CLASSICAL CENTURY F DM NOW Velvet flowers applique this deep girdle on the left; coral velvet Is applied over silver Lame on the right. , ., Women's Corner MEETS TUESDAY EVENING WITH MRS. SUTHERLAND ; The Woman's Christian Temperance union will meet Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock at the home of Mrs. S. E. Sutherland, 1005 Seventh street south. BAPTIST AID MEETS THURSDAY AFTERNOON ' The Baptist Ladies Aid society will meet Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. It. W. Lowery, 701 Fourth avenue north. TO BE HOSTESSES AT AUXILIARY MEETING Mrs. Fred Robinson and Mrs. E. E. Adams will entertain the Women's auxiliary of the Episcopal church at 3 o'clock Friday in the guild halL Mrs. J. II. Addison will read a paper on "Missionary Conditions in Alaska." Mrs. A. S. Chichester will be in charge of the musical program, Mrs. C. F. Coulter will be in charge of the sacristan mission. TO BE GUESTS OF MRS. WOODS Mrs. Donald K. Woods will entertain the members of the Maids and Matrons Wednesday afternoon. MEETS THURSDAY AT ST. ANN'S HALL St. Mary's Aid will meet Thursday afternoon at St. Ann's hall. TO MEET " MONDAY AFTERNOON St. Margaret's guild of the Episcopal church will meet Monday afternoon at CHIN, CHIN CHINAMAN . There is a Chinese legend of a noble lady, who, from an excessive fondness for foxes, finally turned into .a beautiful fox herself. We don't think our heroine is likely to be in danger of so weird a fate, but she shows enough fondness for silver fox fur and the Chinese silhouette, to call the story to mind. The Chinese influence, foreshadowed at the Blue and Gold Chinese Grand Prix Bal is. charmingly embodied in this fasctinating coat of silver-gray Fawnkrepe, with its charac-tertisic straight line and slashed sides. Its Chinese origin is further emphasised by bandings of Mandarin blue Cheney velvet. The huge upstanding collar and wide flare cuffs of fox fur lend a particularly gorgeous aspect to the ensemble, and if the single button of fur which marks the neck- closing serves to , indicate the rank of the wearer, as did the buttons of the mandarins, then certainly this coat might belong to a "mahdariness" of the first yink. We shall soon be hearing a great deal about the Chinese Blues, says Henri Creange, the fashion authority. They are not, as one might think, the latest in fox-trots, but a prophecy that blues will return to a place of authority in the color world next season, displacing from their proud eminence the Brown family which has attained such prominence lately. Mandarin is a new. intense, and very beautiful blue, particularly favored in combination with black, silver-gray and beige. Others in the family are titled Ming, Mai Fong, Mongol and Manchu. "OVERALL" DRESSES ARE SMART Two-piece dresses combining prints with cloth might easily be described as "overall" frocks, so completely does the cloth portion cover . the printed silk which is a rornplete dress in itself, tine model is handled in distinctly coat fashion, opening tip the front and revealing a jabot of the silk, while another is more of a jumper, buttoning up either side With large button and having a pleated collar of Pierrot type. 2:30 o'clock at the guild hall. The hostesses frill be Mrs. J. H. Addison and Mrs. John Addison. Lf. C. T. LADIES MEET WITH MRS. M'LEAN . The U. C. T.' ladies will meet lues-day afternoon nt 3 o'clock at the home of Mrs. William McLean, 212 Fourth avenue north. Members who will be Paul Kochanski, Russian Violinist, Says It Is Not Destructive Force. "Jazz music is a powerful force for development of music in America, and in a hundred yeara will be accepted as classical" The individual who gave utterance to that declaration was Paul Kochanski, Russian violinist. He said recently: "I cannot imagine how anyone can say that your American jazz music is a destructive force. I consider such a statement as being wholly ridiculous. To the contrary, jazz music today has done more to stimulate love for music in the United States, and other countries for that matter, than any single thing of which I know. ' "1 will admit, however, that this distinctively American music has undergone a tremendous change for the better since I first started 'making annual tours in this country three years ago. Today one finds a delicate, harmonious weaving in practically all of your better jazz compositions. It ahows that your composers are putting their very souls into their work just as, the great artists do. "There is only one untoward feature in this business jazz music is written primarily for the money. The composers strive to place something on the market that will "take,' thereby bringing large returns over a long space of time. That is bad. ' "If the creation itself were paramount, jazz musie would reach the classical stage in half the time it will take under present conditions. But it will arrive there sooner or later. - "I have neve yet met a truly great musician who deplored jazz music. Those with whom I have discussed the question were unanimous in predicting that this new and pure musical form is destined to be placed with the classics. "I imagine it was those who would affect superior musical discrimination and appreciation who are responsible for the prevailing idea that jazz music acts as. a destructive force to the music future of America." Society' Mrs. Patterson . Hostess Saturday to Bridge Club . . Mrs. I F. - W. Patterson entertained the bridge "club at her home on Saturday afternoon. There were four tables in play, v Mrs. W. L. DuBois won high score and Mrs. Ray Turner second. - ,- wThe following were present: Mrs. Tv. Li. DuBois, Mrs. J. A. Goodrich, Mrs. N E. Fjossee, Mrs. W. E. Xorem, Mrs. JE. Ritchey. Mrs. W. E. Kvle, Mrs. W. A. BelL Mrs. Bushel of Wibaux, Mrs. Earl Freebury, Mrs. Owen Strecker. Mrs. II. W. Conrad, Mrs. P. Kelly,, Mrs. C. II. Drake. Mrs. Ray Turner, Mrs. . H. ' W. Power. Mrs. Frank" Leech, and Mrs. J. F. Kumpf. The next meeting will be in two weeks at the home of .Mrs.. J.. E. Ritchey. Silver 'Anniversary Occasion for Celebration The twenty-fifth anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. It.- L. McCracken celebrating" their silver wedding on Wednesday evening, Jan. 30, was held at their ranch home a few miles east of Fowler; : The evening was given to music, dancing and card games with over 50 guests present. . An elaborate supper was served at midnight.' The. dining room table was centered with an immense white cake decorated with a minature bride dressed in her trousseau, which was later presented -to the honor guests. They were also presented with many other appropriate .and beautiful gifts silver, linen and china. Honored on 'Birthday With Dinner A 6 o'clock dinner was given at the Travelers cafe in honor of Miss Arlene Snyder, fifth grade teacher, the occa sion 'being her birthday. The guests were the Misses Arlene Snyder, Ruby Thorson, Opal Clinkenbeard, Gladys Fee, Anita Meyer, Leona Wagner, Mary Gelbaus and Helen Harrington. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ludowitz and son. Jack, left on Tuesday for New Port, Wash; to visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. Kelly, parents of Mrs. Ludowitz. They will remain there until they find a suitable place to locate permanently. Mr. and Mrs. Ludowitz have been residents of Conrad for the last several years. -; L. F. Campbell of Salem, Ore., arrived in Conrad on Friday and is spending the week at the home of his sister, Mrs. J. E. Ritchey. Mr. Campbell was at one time a resident of Conrad, leaving about eight years ago for Benchland. He is now living in Salem, Oregon. Warren Stricklin Drug company left Columbus, 0.k where some time with his returning home, Mr. in Washington. D. C. about three weeks of the Pondera on Tuesday for he will visit for brother. Before Strklin will visit He will be gone Mr. and Mrs. Bushel left on Monday for their home in Wibaux . after spending the last two months guests of their daughter Mrs. W. A. . Bell. While ' here - many social affairs were given in honor of Mrs. BusheL . - Mrs. William Lavin and mother, Mrs. Louis Anderson, spent the week end in Great Falls, the guests of Mrs. O. Hedberg, a daughter of Mrs. Anderson. . Mrs. W. E. Norem entertained a few friends informally at her home on Monday evening. There were two tables of Mah Jongg in play. Mr. and Mrs. Herbet Strecker of Valier spent Monday and Tuesday in the city on a business trip. ' WHY, INDEED? Constituent What are you going to do about child labor in this session, senator? Senator Why do anything about it? The children don't vote.- Life. unable to attend have been requested to call 6i43. GIVE VALENTINE PARTY WEDNESDAY EVENING St. Ann's Altar society will hold their annual Valentine card party Wednesday evening, February 13, at St. Ann's hail. Bridge and iO0 will be played. Lunch will be served. Door prize at 8 o'clock. AMERICAN women will soon set the world's fashions in jewelry, if present indications are to be accepted as a guide, says the New York Times. Individual taste has for some time been an important factor in the selection of jewels worn on great c-cca-sions here, and the tendency is more and more toward American designs rather than foreign. There has lately been a great influx of famous pieces from, abroad. but these pieces are often too old-fashioned or strange fashioned to be worn as they are. Moreover, the tariff makes it costly to import -jewelry manufactured abroad. For these reasons American ideas and skill have been increasingly pressed into service. Not since the marriage of Princess Mary of England has a decided fashion been brought to us from abroad. At that time, because of the strict economy observed in the British royal household, it was decreed that short choker necklaces should be considered smart. Choker necklaces appeared everywhere over night. The most precious strings of gems were sent nt once to the Jeweler, and only the woman most independent and oblivious to the dictates of fashion appeared in the long strings. The fact that the choker necklace was none too flattering to any but the most slender and youthful countenance seemed not to matter. The word had passed that "they are wearing" only the short strings, and that was enough. Now. however, fashion says "they are wearing" long strings. It has happened mysteriously, but it has certainly happened. It seems to be a new declaration of the independence of women here. They know what 'they can wnar and they prefer comeliness to fashion, though in this instance comeliness means fashion. There is no denying that the long string of stones lends height and grace to any woman. At one of the greatest jewelry shops in the country they say that suddenly the interest Jn the choker necklaces hs almost ceased and that the long strings of both .. precious and semi-precious gems nre sold in overwhelming numbers. . Gems From All the World But though the women of this country express all independence in the style and designs of the jewels they wear, they must still look to other countries for , the gems themselves. Never before has the world been so combed for stones for women's adornment. Although the list of stones found in . this country is impressive, still the jewel 'chest would not be 'complete without some jade pieces, the lovely crystals now so popular or the coral that this country cannot provide. Many of these stones are cut in the country thnt : produces them; others find their way through several countries before tthey are marketed, but. no matter what the journey or the com- plications of producing, the American woman is the potential purchaser, and her reouirements . and desires are kept In mind all -the while. . One exception 'to this rule is China, whose nrtisnns care-not a fig for the whims of one who ihoy own their handiwork a generation' a century hence. They all tut breathe the breath of life Into a stone s they work upon it. and they are confident that all who are to posnehs it will love it an they do. The Chinese nre still as honest in their work as they were centuries ago, according to a noted jewelry expert. and they are quite as assiduous in collecting unusual stones - and carving them to their own taste. "They differ greatly from those Asiastics who niake jewels while the train'waits," says this authority. He declares also that Germany in becoming an important competitor of China in producing beautifully wrought gems. While Germany manufactures much inexpensive jewelry, there are still -German artisans who produce matchless pieces. The great poverty of the country and the lowness of wages seem to act as a stimulus for the turning out of large quantities of jewelry of bedlitiful workmanship. Jade is enjoying popularity. It lends itself so admirably to beautiful carving effects and is becoming to so many women that now production is 10 times what it was within the memory of the trade. Contrary to common belief, imperial jade is not found in China, but comes from a restricted district of Burma. White jade is found in Khotan, north of China. The gate in the Great Walls of China, through which it was fori merly brought and where the duty was paid was called the Jade Gate. Some less precious jade is found in Mexico and New Zealand. With China in control of jade through manufacture, and being the most important producer of rock crystal, she has pretty much the upper hand in satisfying the tase of the woman of the present day, for these two stones over shadow all others just now. ' The Day of Crystal It is the. most conservative woman who confines herself to the round-cut crystal or jade beads. There is a decided run on dice-shaped crystals or flattened oval ones; the latter lend themselves well to dainty carvings. With the growing demand for crystal, all sorts of sister stones are making their appearance and are being received with favor. Among them are the blue-gray chalcedony that comes from Montana and Kansas, the rose quarts from Madagascar and the Dakotas, aventurine from India. lapis-lazuli from Persia, and the Andes, coral from Japan and Italy, and kunzite from California and Madagascar. - Since the American women are making a point of tone effects, there -is a demand for stones of unusual color. The popularity of brown has sent the jewelers 1 scurrying . for a variety of brown stones, for amber and topaz cannot be relied upon soley, even though they are . much liked and are found in many shades. Chalcedony has proved- a godsend, for its brown tones are particularly; good. The gray chalcedony nlso fills a special need. This stone carves beautifully, too. The demand for necklaces of semiprecious stones does not seem to conflict with the popularity of pearls, for they are now worn together. Green or red tourmaline, and such stones as garnets, turquoise, amethysts, rhodonite or onyx combine admirably with pearls, each enhancing the other. : The popularity of the rhodonite is another symbol of the march of democracy, for this stone was once the favorite gem of the czars and considered sacred to them. It figured importantly in the religions life of the' Romanoffs; at the time f the Easter festivals the czarina always received an Easter egg made from this gem and given by the people. The Grecians gave it its first significance in ages past. Ever See a Ghoot? By Matilda Young 4 X a-- j YEARS go on, but the woman never grows real-, ly old who takes care of herself. 'For youth, life in all its fulness lies ahead! For the woman who is past youth, the ghost of herself in a few years rises before her like a wretched phantom! What shall I do to keep my good looks? "Beauty is born of health and health i the foundation of all the joys of lire. oo many worn -" en ask "How can I keep my body young?" The answer Dr. Pierce solved many years ago when-be gave to womankind an herbal tonic and nervine which be called Dr. Pierce's ; Favorite Prescription. Rosy cheeks and sat-. iny : skin '-with sparks' ling eyes proclaim pne's health after taking this tonic specially prepared for wom-. en. Your friends and neighbors, no doubt. have used this "Pre- has Mrs. Horton who wrote as follows: "I can .highly recommend Dr. Pierce's medicine as I have been greatly benefited by their use. After my first baby came my health was very poor. I could not regain my strength and waa a nervous and physical wreck. I doctored and took medicine, but it seemed there was no help for me, when I heard of Dr. "Pierce's medicines. I took the 'Favorite Prescription' and the 'Golden Medical Discovery and by the combined use of these two medicines my health returned' very rapidly. My strength came back. I was free from all nervousness and Iwas in better health than I had been for several years previous." (Signed) Mrs. W. H. Horton, Twin Falls Idaho. Druggists sell the " "Prescription" in fluid and tablet form. Send 10c to Dr. Pierce's Invalids Home in Buffalo. N. Y., for a trial package of the tablets.. Also try Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets for liver ills- 1 V scription". - with benefit a kS5Nj y - New Safe Way to Whiten Teeth Instantly! Marvelous Discovery -Bleaches Dark Teeth White, .Instantly A new harmless treatment has been discovered which dissolves teeth etains Instantly, "'giving the dullest teeth a charming whiteness and lustre. This new treatment is called the Bleach-odent Combination. It consists of a marvelous liquid atad a new kind of paste." Tha liquid Instantly curdles or softens" all stains while the paste removes them and prevents the formation of future stains. You just brush your teeth with a few drops of the liquid-then use the paste -and before your very eyes your teeth acquire a clear, flashing whiteness that even an hour's scouring by old-fashioned . methods could not give them. i Absolutely Safe Bleachodent Combination Is absolutely safe in every way, as Its mild Ingredients act only on surface stains not on the enamel Itself. Teeth stains, as all denUsts know, are caused by a glutenous substance called "mucin" which collects on teeth, where It attracts staining substances and hardens. Formerly this hard coating;. of "mucin" could not be removed without grinding away a part of the enamel. But now, thanks to the Bleachodent Combination, these stains can be dissolved away without affecting the enamel In any way. - ' No More Tobacco' Stained Teeth Surely nothing; - spoils one's appearance Quicker than yellowish, tobirca stained teeth. Yet with Bleaohodent Combination unsightly teeth stains are no longer necessary. No matter how stained the teeth may be from tobacco or other substances, the stains disappear - with almost magical quickness, and the teeth acquire a wonderful flashing whiteness and glisten. , Fine for Children's Teeth It Is vitally Important that onlv a safe mild preparation like Bleachodent Combination be used on children's teeth which are especially subject to stains and decay. Bleachodent Combination was first made for children's teeth to avoid ,the use of toarsh. gritty dentifrices which are so ruinous to teeth In their formative stage. Oct Bleachodent Combination Today! You risk nothing In trying Bleachodent Combination for unless you are more than delighted with results of first application, your monev will be Instantly and gladly refunded without question. Say goodbye to dull stained teeth! -Note: Do not expect Bleachodent Combination to remove stains caused by a silver filling. Bleachodent Combination will Instantly remove surface stains. " It has no effect whatever on enamel, and therefore cannot be expected to remove stains which go below the enamel's surface. Sold at all good drua- stores, such as: Public Drug Co Model Rx Pharmacy, Lapevre Bros'. Cascade Pharmacy. Reavley-Boyd Drue Co., Thompson Drug Co.

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