Newspaper Page Text
the band cut ice.
Tu» Cold to Moke Music, mid TWy \\ nntrd to He Set to Work ■ t Oner. One winter w hen the First United States ravjliv was stationed in Montana the l vt iiilaster went to the commander of the lien. Cuvier Grover, and reported it’ the members of the band had been or 0,red to help out ice, relates the Detroit Free Press, lie said: Sheneral, they did r.oi enlist us to cut ice, but to make moofie.” •j commanding officer called the adjutant , ,| on his approach said: “.Mr. Adjutant, Mr. Si unidt wishes the band excused from e faegue; lie says they enlisted to make inusn ' ~ Mr Schmidt, bowing to the com mandipg officer, said: “Yes, aheneral, to i: ike moosic." Ilhe commanding ofhoer ;i said: "Mr. Adjutant, the band will , v. used from ice fatigue. Mr. Schmidt j, i,,l himself out, saying: “Thank you. . i ank >"ii. - ■ netu ' “But,’ , hiLinued the commanding officer, as the , ,)i dosed, "Mr. Adjutant, the band will take p st on tiie blutf overlooking the river and will make music while the re-t of the i oinmaiid < ut ice." The w eather was m ;cr,sel> cold, and as a matter of course it was imp -ible for the players to make a s-iiintl. ti c.r breathing iieeztng on their instruments. Inc bandmaster again iuir • d to tae commanding officer and said: • Sic neral, it is impossible to make in > >su; th< band would rather cut ice." • Very well. Mr. Sehm dt, just as you w ish.” replied the commanding officer, ami, call ing t.-.e adjutant, he said: "Mr. Adjutant, the hand will cut ice.” IVaoIIpp Mal e* IBerfeet. “Ye*, father, when / graduate I an i: g to fo'c'W my literary bent and wi.:« F.r money." "Hump . John; you ought to be suc re-- il 1 nat ' all you did the four years ;o.i spent in college " Penn Punch Bowl. Mop* the ( oukIi w "f5 ‘ ff the cold. Laxative Bromo yuin.ue I ablets. Price "5 cents. M -t of us feel that when we have ac !. ; Wedged a mistake we have more than u •i.to tor it.— Indianapolis News. Pi- '' l ure for Consumption is an infalli 1 • n c ne for congas and colds N. \V. ■'-i.i.i. , We, an Grove. X. .1., l'cb. 17. Pico. if you are right, you needn't talk your »eit to deaWi telling about it.—Atelilson Globe. PAINFUL PERIODS are overcome l»y Lydia E. Piuk harn’s Vegetable Compound. ' I ^ ''liss Menard cured after doc tors failed to help her. “Lydia E. Pinklium’s Vege table Compound cured me after doctors h i l f.iiVd, and 1 want . oth r girls to know about it. Dur- ; ing mens!ruction I suffered most intense pain low in the abdomen ! and in my limbs. At oilier times I li.el a heavy, depressed feeling I vdiieh made my work seem twice | as hard, and 1 grew pale and thin. ri lie medicine the doctor gave mo | did not do me one bit of good, and j I was thoroughly discouraged. The j doctor wanted me to stop work, but, j of course, I could not do that. I j lieally liegan to take Lydia E. | 1‘inkliam's Vegetable Compound and felt better after taking the first ! bottle, and after taking six bottles ! l v a* entiivly cured, and am now | in p i feet health,and 1 am so grate ful for it.”—Miss Gkokoie Mexaiid, 5>7 E. 17.2nd St.. New York City.— (5000 forfeit if original of above letter proving [ Ifv * uinuness cannot be produced. Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compniind cures female ills when aU other means have failed. McGEE’S baby elixir Mokes Lean Babies Fat. Sick Babies Well Lor Teething, Diarrhoea, Summer Com ] piatnt, e c. Contains no L'oisons In any form. Is pleasant to take. j gual;anteed to cure Nee, 25c 2 d 50c. For Sale by all Druggists i! The Mayfield MeJicIne Mfg. Co., St. Louis, Mo. CURED Gives Quick Relief. Removes all swelling in 8 to *> days; effects a permanent cure in joto 60 days. Trial treatment given free. £*othingcan be fairer Write Dr. H. H. Green’s Sons. Specialists, Bos q, Atlanta, Ga. FlOM5X tobaccospit UUlN I and SMOKE Your Life away 1 es.^31!.1* c',red °f »»7 form of tobacco urn us b*m ii*be wel1> »,ronK. magnetic, fullot t£! “*‘“d br liking H6.TO.mjM, : “ikes weak men strong. Many rain mU*,u^s‘n !«■ **!•■ O'*' tooloom Jel drugrtsts. Corn guaranteed. Book ■U.^i‘L_¥lrlc«*,aK» Address STKJLUNQ ,bi,u,t CO-. Chicago or Now Yorh/ OJi The New Coll&rless Blouses importations depicting latest Parisian fashions are arriving on every in coming steamer at New York. They tell in a meas ure what the styles of the spring will be, though they art notintended wholly for that season, but are being placed oa the shop coun ters and in the show rooms quite as fast as they arrive, and what is more they are finding buyers quite as fast as displayed. This latter statement is evidence of the extravagance of the times, an extravagance which stems to grow with each new day. Prettiest among all the new impor tations are the new Parisian blouses. They are without collars, and are cut in the all-ronnd style of two genera tions ago. But the blouses are not. the only garments that take us back to our grandmother’s time. There are any number of evidences of the revival of those days, and among these may be mentioned the furs, and now conies a prediction that v\ e shall soon see the poke bonnet once more. We might do worse at that. The collarless blouse will be the means of introducing many novel things in the way of beads find jew eled neckbands. Strings of pearls, coral and turquoise beads will be more than ever the vogue. The illus trations show two charming models of the collarless blouse. Writing of blouses leads us on to the subject of waists. The wasp-like size are no longer fashionable, or at least will not be within a short time. Fashion lias at last decreed that we shall no longer have small wasp-like waists. 1 he sculptors and painters who have nil along been telling us of the beauties of the natural unham pered waist will say: “What have we been telling you?” and will point out to us the examples of the world of art and the figures of the old masters. Of course this necessitates a change in corsets, and the new ones are mere bands of whalebone and ribbons com pared with the steal-ribbed, unyield ing “straitjackets” worn some years ago. The corset of to-day is made on entirely different lines, being short, of soft material, with but a couple of bones, and it is shaped on hygienic and physiological principles, giving the in ternal organs a proper amount of space and freedom, and allowing ample play for the movements of the ribs and upper chest in breathing. Probably one of the most prolific agents in bringing about this fortu nate change is the modern devotion to outdoor games, pastimes and pur suits. No woman squeezed up in an old-fashioned corset such a* our mothers wore, could, even had she dreamed of such a thing, walk n half mile, let alone run and stoop, strike at a ball, manipulate a fishing rod, or paddle a canoe. And the results are most gratifying, for never in .the world’s history lias there dwelt such a race of strong, healthy girls and beau tiful, graceful and happy women as we are. Many Pretty HaJr Decorations fVERY pretty device that may by any means be de fined as appropriate is be ing used to heighten the effect of tlic latest coif fures, and the fa-hions in hair dressing were never more charming than ut. the present time. Those who would have insisted that the coil must be worn low upon the neck have been unable to wholly carry out their ideas, and it has been left for each woman to decide for herself as to how her hair shall be arranged. Hut to the art of the hair dresser have been added numberless attractive arti ficial decorations in the way of orna ments that offer every possible variety. Not that these ornaments are deemed a necessity, for while there are many of them worn, and especially in the evening, but on the other hand the hair may be simply dressed with out ornaments, or with nothing but, the plain tortoise side combs. The illus trations give an idea of the variety in hair ornaments, but of all that are shown nothing compares with flowers and a bunch of tightly closed buds is one of the fancies. This is worn low at one side, if the hair is dressed low and tucked at one side of the pom padour if the hair is dressed high. The flowers are made of silk velvet and chiffon and are exquisitely dainty and perfect. With velvet petals and the chiffon petals in the center, the pink roses arc charming, but if you wish to be very smart wear a large black rose if you have blonde hair, and a pretty white one with green leaves if your hair is dark. During the holidays a wreath of holly with pearls for berries was con sidered a dainty novelty, and a num her of them were to be seen. Siivei bands about the head are considered dainty for misses or for young ladies, and the young matrons may wear a gauze butterfly mounted on a coronet. Hut these are but a few of the many that are to be seen every day. ELLEN OSMoNDK. Center of Population. Henry Marr, a farmer living near Columbus, Ind., lives closer than any other man to the center of popula tion as fixed b.v the United Stater census. A stone slab marking this point has been placed in Marr’s Darn yard. If the returns are to be relied on. t lie re were when the census was taken 18,650,000 people in each direc tion from the farm. — Cleveland Leader. (■lull He Went. Homer—That preacher is all right. I wouldn t have missed the sermon this morning for a ten-dollar bill. .Mrs. Homer I'm glad to hear you say so, dear. It certainly was con vincing. “ 1 hat's what I liked about it. Ii fully convinced me that 1 might lie a great deal worse than 1 am.”—Chica go Daily News. Ills Muni. I).Mill'd Church—1 see that florist wants some one to write some advertising verses for hint. Gotham -Some nursery rhymes evidently.—Yonkers Statesman. Natural Sequence. Miss Thirtyodd—Softleigh had the audacity to propose to me last evening. Miss Twentyeven — Indeed! And when is the wedding to place?— Chicago Daily News. HEALTHY WOMEN Praise Pe-ru-na as a Cure for Colds and a Preventive of Catarrh. Mrs. m. J. Brink FIRST STAGE OF CATARRH A Serious Mistake Which Thou sands Are Making. The first stage of catarrh is what is commonly known as “catching cold.” It may be in the head, nose, throat or lungs. Its beginning is sometimes so severe as to cause a chill and consider able fever, or it may be so slight as ta not hinder a person from his usual j business. In perhaps a majority of I cases little or no attention is paid1 to ; the first stage of catarrh, and hence it j is that nearly one-half of the people have chronic catarrh in some form. To neglect a cold is to invite chronic catarrh. As soon as any one discovers the first symptoms of catching cold lie should at once begin the use of Peruna according to directions on the bottle, and the cold is sure to pass away without leaving any bad effects. Unless this is done the cold is al most sure to end in the second stage of catarrh, which is making so many lives miserable. If Peruna was taken every time one lias a cold / or cough, chronic catarrh would bo ' practically an unknown disease. Miss Elizabeth liber. No. 67 Bassett street, Albany, N. Y., writes: "I have always dreaded unsettled weather because of my extreme liability to catch cold, w lien a catarrhal trouble would quickly develop through my en tire system, which it would take weeks to drive away. I am thankful to say that since I have taken PERUNA 1 do not have any reason to dread this any more. If I have been at all exposed to the damp, wet or cold weather, I take u dose or t wo of PERUNA. andltthrows out any hint of sickn, s from my system.” —Miss Elizabeth Ubtr. Mrs. M J. Brink. No. S20 Michigan ave nue, St. Joseph, Mich., writes: “This past w inter during the wet and cold weather l caught a sudden and ,-everecold, which developed a catarrhal condition through my entire syste m, and so nfTtcttd my general health that I was completely broken dow n. and became nervous'and hys terical and unfit to supervise my home. My physician prescribed for me. but somehow tils medicine did me no goodi Reading of PERUNA I decided to try It. After 1 had taken but thr*. bottles I found myself In line health.”—Mrs. M. J. Brink. Sibyl A Hadley, "6 Main street, Hunting ton, Ind., writes: “East winter after get ting my feet w et I began to cough, w hich gradually grew worse until my throat was sore and raw. Ordinary remedies, did not help me and cough remedies nauseated m*\ Heading an advertisement of what PE RUNA could do, I decided to try a bottle, Miss. Sara mcGahan. and you can Imagine how glad I felt when' It began to relieve me in a very ehort time. In le- than two weeks I was completely cured."—Stbyl A. Hadley. Miss Sarah McGahan, No. 197 3d street. Albany, N. Y., writes: "A few months ago I suffered with a se vere attack of Influenza, which nothing seemed to relieve. My hearing became baa. my eyes became Irritated and feverish. Nothing seemed right and nothing ! ate tastedi good. I took PERUNA and within two weeks I was pi rfectly well.”—Sarak McGahan. Tf yeiu do not derive prompt and sat isfactory results from the use of Pe runn Write at once to I)r. Hartman, giving a full statement of your case, and lie will be glad to give you his val uable advice gratis. Address Dr. Ilarlmnn, President of The Hartman Sanitarium.Columbus.O. KIDNEY PAINS Are located in the small of the hack and may appear on one or both sides. These are dangerous symptoms because they indicate the early appearance of Bright’s Disease. Prickly Ash Bitters , Is an effective kidney medicine. It conveys a healing and strength ening influence to the suffering kidneys, stops the wasting of the kidney tissue, stimulates digestion, cleanses the liver and bowels and puts the entire system in order. Sold at Drug Stores. Price, SI.00 Per Bottle. 1 n ueoeima r> . The haihe 1 had about finished shaving the man iri the chair, and. pas-mg h s hand over his chiu irtverrtigatingly, leaned forward and said: "Snail 1 go over the ebaa tguin?" "No, thanks,' replied the customer, cheerfully. “I think 1 can remember everything you said.”—N. Y. Times. What wretched shifts arc they obliged to make use of w ho world support the ap pearance of a fortune they have not.— Fielding. Life’s improvements depend on the prof its we make of its reproofs. Ham’s Horn. -• Mrs. Fortey—"He was pleased to say I held my age very well.” Mrs. Suappe— "Why shouldn’t you? Think of the years of practice you’ve had." — Philadelphia Press. Up to Him to Move Closer. Tom—“I can read your thoughts.” ( lata '1 ran hardly believe it, for if you could you wouldn’t sit »o tar away." Detroit Free Press. —— ■■ ' ■ #— — A Totally Different Fault Huymster— "Don’t you think my verses have been ex ceedingly uneven m quality of late?” Roaster "1 had ju-t been noting how pain fully otherwise they were.” — Baltimore American. Uncle Reuben says: 1 have traded watches wid honest men an' 1 have traded mules wid well-known rascals, an’ 1 can t jest now remember w m i c! -- brat me ile worst De world at huge ’pr.irs to expect eberybody to take kcer of ..tsself.- Detroit Free Press. -•-— Early Lessons in Ornithology.—Squire (to rural lad l "Now, inj lad, tell me how do you know m old partridge from a young one?” Boj "B.\ te» t sir.” Squire —"Nonsense, leu ! b on i ug t to know better. A partridge i a-u‘: g .t any teeth.” Boy—“No, sir; In. I .have."- Punch. - • Invariably So. — "Human nature i* I a queer thing, < -nec rally female hu man nature.” "\\ aat are you th.nk ing about now?” "lot instance, if a young man tells a girl, airy girl, that slwf altogether different irom her -i-tery . always takes it as a compliment.”' 11 delphia Pre.--. The Hotel of 2003. Clerk' you about through inovr-* 1 ' trunks, l’orter "Vis, sor; in \ f',w ,ni,ln“tefs/ "Well, when vun’v ,linlshed- ■tr«ch life-net over the, '’'“VT “e” ,1U‘ bawl ha* ius* telephoned from the top ! floor that ^ husband baa fallen out of tut wind' * • —Smart PAINfANGUISH 1tffelNG§BR0W, A HIH5TERING ANOELTHOUj Sold Everywhere. L, —-—_— A of Agriculture: 1 Be good to your land and your crop jj will be good. Plenty of I Potash | in the fertilizer spells quality | A_f I and quantity in the har* . >11 fjl ii i m. iw auu we will send you, free, by next mail, our money winning books. oerman kali works, M Naan Street, New Keek Tr I "i prove tlie healing uni t'ltr.in-.mg power of Paulin* iul.cl %ullae| lie we will mail a large trial package with hook of instructions absolute jr free. Thu la nut a liny sample, but a large package enough to convince anyone of its value. Women all over the country arc I 1*1 • ■ * 11' I I LI® l Ik has done m lot al treat* mein of female fell*, cur* mg alt inflammation unit (liscnarges. wonderful as a cleansing vaginal (louche, for sore throat, nasal catarrh as a mouth wash, and to remor* tartar and whiten the teeth. Sent, to-day; a postal card w 11 do. M<-tU I't ilrurKliiiortritl i>o«ti»uld l*v it- ."►o trill*. I.ncr bin. s utl.luctlort gunrri u teed. rill U.r.txm lolumbui.il., II**.loll i tlliu. A SK~l 1932 X, ill * WUITIXO TO AilVEKTlSEUt elute that you >uw (be Advcrii#^* went In this paper. RSQBSEusnQEuulHi 4 CUKES WHERE All ELSE FAILS. _ Q Best lough Syrup. Taste# Good. C» HI in lime. Said by druggists.