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Wausau pilot. [volume] (Wausau, Wis.) 1896-1940, March 26, 1918, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85040749/1918-03-26/ed-1/seq-2/

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Neglected
Pneumonia
CASCARA B QUININE
The old family remedy —is table*
fo-m—eafe, sure, easy to take. No
opiate*—no unpleasant after effect*.
Cure* cold* in 24 hour*—Grip in 3
days. Money back if it fails. Get the
® genuine box with
Red Top and Mr.
Hill'* picture on it
24 Tablets for 25c.
At Any Drug Store ytujljjgy
Sj ' Insist on the name with three
D sand er >J°y freedom from §g||||
fr-iiSlj kidney ills. At all druggists. |gi||S
V%* Kill Dandruff
iM? and Itching
: Cm with Cuticura
I y yftywyvN Soep 25c. Ointment 25c & 50c
tlnflamation and Swellings
of all kinds in lirestock can be
quickly reduced by using Lm. I>avid
BOHEHTS’
Antiseptic Poultice ft",,
One package makes ten pounds of
Poultice.
Head the Practical Home Veterinarian
bend for fw booklet on Abortion In l'ow
If n*> dealer in your town, writ*?
Dr. Cavid Roberts’ Vet. Cos., ICO Grand Avenue, Waukesha. Wls
EASY MATTER TO EXPLAIN
Similarity of Spelling That Really
Looked Suspicious Quite a Simple
Thing, According to Tommy.
A schoolmaster received the follow
inir note one morning from a pupil:
Dear sir—Pleese eskoose little
Tommy for his absens yestiday as he
waz quite il, and the rloctor tolled me
t<> kepe him in berl. So I lei him stay
home. Yours respt.Jvely, Misses
Smith.”
The master was a trifle suspicious.
“Tommy,” said he, sternly, “who
wrote that note?”
“Why—er—mother did, if you
pler.se, sir.”
“Well, I must say that some of tlie
strolling is remarkably like the spell
ing you generally give me.”
But Tommy was equal to the occa
sion.
“Yes, sir,” said he, cheerily. “Ev
eryone says that, as far as spelling is
concerned, I’m the image of my moth
er." —London Tit-Bits.
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, that famous old remedy
for infants and children, and see that it
hi Use for Over 3u Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher’s Castoria
FOUND HIS LABOR WASTED
Tr ree Hours' Tedious Work by Blind
Writer Made Ineffective by Small
Thing He Overlooked.
f’aptain Nobbs, British officer, blind
ed by a rifle shot, after his sight was
I*>st. published s book, “On the Right
of the British Line,” and, in telling
liow lie wrote it, relates this incident:
“>ly v\ife typed half of it and 1
typed half myself, and, as typing to
me is like doing tlie one-finger exercise
■on the piano, it was rather a laborious
Job, and used often to carry me into
tlie early hours ol’ the morning, as of
course I could not start until after I
arrived home from the office. I re
member on one occasion staying up
until 1:30 In tlie rooming to t; pe the
chapter culled ‘Death Valley.’ It took
me quite three hours to type three
pages. I sat alone in the dark, be
cause everyone else had gone to bed.
and under such circumstances I prefer
being in the dark, otherwise I might
forget to turn out the light when I had
finished, and also, incidentally, be
cause it Is waste of money to bum elec
tricity simply on my account (so you
see there are advantages and econom
ies in being blind). The next morn
ing 1 asked a friend to read over to
me the three pages which I had typed,
and was told the pages were blank
(the ribbon had evidently been dis
placed!.’’
Advice.
“My son. it is easy enough to be *
prom ins young man."
“Yes, father.”
“But the trick in life is not to prom
ise. hut to perform.”
Hull, England, m 1916, Imported
9.130 tons of hemp.
COONOMV
A Conserving Food
The recognized value
of
Grape-Nuts
as a “saving” food for
these serious times, rests
upon real merit
Unlike the ordinary
cereal Grape-Nuts re
quires no sugar, little
milk or cream, and re
quires no cooking or
other preparation in
serving.
A trial is well worth
while for those who
sincerely desire to save.
‘‘There'* a Reason"
■'mrR&rJMD *f* (
Momsn&RY at .4. Jm
rfowrjr. If
tfPUZCH&I,
w,
k —j
a .
Sttra at iHrnrnt £>rpul
rhrr Are iipntiral Uttly
(Ebttse titrib in Jerusalem
rlt many centuries past it has been
Fthe custom of Christians of all de
nominations who could accomplish
the Journey to visit spots in the Holy
ajjgSSggfe Land made sacred iy connection
with the life of Christ. They went
at all seasons, hut such as could
choose their time for this pilgrimage made it at
Easter, that they might participate in or witness
tiio wonderful series of services which take pi: ce
at the rettial scenes of the death and resurrection
of the Savior. No one who has attended the
services of holy week and Easter at the Church
of tlie Holy Sepulcher in Jerusalem has ever
failed to he deeply impressed by the services.
And yet hut comparatively few people know
that the unique services preparatory to and cul
minating in Piaster which take place in Jerusalem
are reproduced as faithfully as circumstances
will permit in one spot in our own land—at the
Franciscan monastery on the outskirts of Wash
ington.
The Franciscan order of friars has had charge
of the holy places of Palestine since early in the
thirteenth century. Sr. Francis of Assisi, the
founder of the order, was granted their custody
by the Mohammedans. T n Washington a body of
devout monks has created an establishment which
is a memorial of all the holy shrines of Palestine
and reproduces the services taking place there.
The Church of the Holy Sepulcher, named after
tlie famous basilica in Jerusalem, and its nttaehed
monastery of Franciscan friars are situated to
the northeast of Washington, three miles from the
United States treasury, regarded as the center of
the city. The holy brothers were wise in their
selection of their site, when some 15 years ago
they chose the glorious wooded eminence now
known as Mount St. Sepulcher, overlooking miles
upon miles of verdant Maryland on one side and
on the other the capital of the United States. It
's a gracious spot and a fitting place for the re
production of the most sacred places of earth.
Tn the great church, built upon Byzantine lines,
restrained by the rule of simplicity of the order.
In the form of the five-fold cross, which was the
coat-of-arms of the Latin kingdom of Jerusalem,
are assembled faithful reproductions of the holy
shrines of Palestine, each separate and distinct,
hut all combined in a beautiful and harmonious
whole.
The chief feature of the church, as of the whole
establishment, is the holy sepulcher, which is an
exact reproduction of the original tomb preserved
in Jerusalem as the holy of holies and sheltered
by the magnificent Church of Holy Sepulcher,
the mecca of all Christians. It was to preserve
the tomb of Christ that many of the crusaders
of old from various parts of the world laid dowD
their lives.
The holy sepulcher in the monastery church
here, as in Jerusalem, consists of two apartments.
The outer apartment Is called the Chapel of the
Angel, because the angel was found seated here
on the morning of the first Easter. And the inner
chamber, which is the tomb. The chapel of the
nngel Is entered by a low arched doorway, sur
mounted by a large relief panel representing
Christ rising from the tomb. A casket of stone
In the miter of the chamber contains a fragment
of stone front Jerusalem.
Through an archway so low that one must stoop
far to enter it is tlie sepulcher of Christ. It is a
replica of the bare, rock-hewn cell, the tomb of
Joseph of Arimatliea, in which Christ was laid
after his crucifixion. In the original sepulcher
a shift of marble lias been laid over the tomb to
cover It from desecrating hands. Here that slab
Is reproduced, and on its lies a figure of the
Christ, who. after the anointing of his body, lay
here in death from Good Friday until bis resur
rection Easter morn.
Above the tomb Is a facsimile of the silver re
lief panel of Raphael’s “Resurrection,” which
Cardinal Antonelll donated to the holy sepulcher.
In Jerusalem the soft lamps which dimly light the
sacred chamber are of gold, silver and precious
stones. Here the reproductions are of simpler
materials, but produce the same effect upon tlie
hallowed spot
It is at the holy sepulcher that the holy eu
charist is administered to the throngs who come
to this most sacred shrine Easter Suuday morn
ing.
Above the holy sepulcher and reached by two
flights of marble steps Is the altar of Thabor, rep
resenting tlie commonly known Mohnt Tabor,
where the transfiguration of Christ took place in
the presence of Moses and Elina.
To the left of the holy sepulcher, and the altar
of Thabor is tlie chapel of St. Francis. The
“Sweet Saint of Assisi” is here represented in
the figure above the altar as receiving the em
brace of our Lord, according to the conception
of Murillo. A relief panel on either side of the
figure represents, on the right, St. Francis bless
ing St. Louis, king of France, and St. Elizabeth,
queen of Hungary, ami on the left his stigmati
zation.
The altar of Calvary, sot high above the main
entrance to the church, is a repiiou of the Greek
altar at Jerusalem, which covers the “place of the
skull.” where tlie Savior of the world gave up
his life for mankind. Behind the altar Is an im
pressive group of the crucifixion, consisting of
tlie figure of t.ie Crucified, with the Virgin Mary
and St. John on either side. Bevor ' these figures
WITH JOYOUS SONG
Ot'T of a gray sky the hermit
thrush descends into the dead
oak leaves, a beautiful but
voiceless migrant, silent as
he travels, a clear note of ecstasy wheu
he has reached his more northern
hoiviv.
Juncoes. chickadees, creepers, rob
ins, Wsejays, downy, hairy and red-
AFTER OTHER HOPE IS GONE
God Provides the One Goal of Happi
ness When Every Other Human
Effort Proves of No Avail.
Every human nope is sometimes
swept utterly away. Only hopeless
ness stares us In the face. Nothing
th*t we desired had come to puss:
everything that we dreaded has come
to ns. What then’ There is an an
swer that is so bright and shining that
- tbwxis -*- nresenr. *>ur past, and
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are, on either side, two monuments, one of Mary
Magdalene; the other known as the “Pieta” and
representing tlie lifeless body of Christ in the
arms of his mother ufter the descent from tlie
cross.
The distance from this representation o f Mount
Calvary to the holy sepulcher, across the length
of the great church, is about the same as are the
originals from each other in Jerusalem, and the
height is the same us Mount Calvary.
Beneath the Church of the Holy Sepulcher Is a
series of underground chambers which are true
copies of several of the sacred spots in Palestine.
The Easter services at Mount St. Sepulcher ac
tually commence a week before, for the rites of
holy week are hut a preparation for the glorious
celebration of Easter. They are carried out with
full detail and liturgical splendor and after the
manner of those at Jerusalem, the seat of the
actual shrines of Christ, where the Franciscan
friars have been the custodians since 1223, when
the fervor and piety of St. Francis won this right
for himself and his followers. •
The first service of holy week takes place Palm
Sunday with the nine o’clock mass, when the
celebrant blesses and distributes the palms at the
central altar. After this the traditional proces
sion takes place, in representation of our Lord’s
triumphal entry Into Jerusalem, when the multi
tudes waved palm branches before him and shout
ed “Hosannah to the Highest!” This service is
similar to that now celebrated In Jerusalem at
the Church of the Holy Sepulcher.
After the procession round the monastery
church at Washington, high mass is celebrated
and the passion sung according to the gospel of
St. Matthew.
Late on Wednesday afternoon the matins of
Holy Thursday, commonly called Tenebrae, are
sung in the church, which Is but dimly lighted.
Holy Thursday, or Maundy Thursday, Is a day
of festival because it is the anniversary of the in
stitution of the Lord’s supper.
Good Friday at the Church of the Holy Sepul
cher is observed with rites of unique solemnity.
At the morning service of this day no one save
the celebrant receives the holy communion. No
mass is celebrated in any Catholic church on this
day. In black vestments, accompanied by his
ministers, the celebrant goes to the altar, which
is bare hut for the candlesticks and crucifix cov
ered with a purple cloth. The officiant and min
isters prostrate themselves before the altar dur
ing the singing of part of the Scriptures. Then
while kneeling a plain white linen cloth is spread
upon the bare altar, which Is now In darkness.
The passion, according to St. John’s gospel, Is
then sung by three deacons, as on Palm Sunday,
after which the crucifix on the main altar is un
veiled and brought down to the altar steps, where
clergy and people venerate it. During this cere
mony all the crucifixes in the church have been
unveiled.
After the veneration of the crucifix the friars
form in procession and proceed to the holy sep
ulcher, when the sacrament is brought back In
solemn state to the central altar. The officiant
then consumes the sacred species and the clergy
leave the altar in silence.
The Good Friday evening service at the Church
of the Holy Sepulcher is unique in this country,
and represents the burial of our Lord, following
closely that performed at Jerusalem. The church
is in comparative darkness and the scenes in this
dim light take on an added solemnity. Previous
to this service the figure of Christ has been taken
from Its year-long resting place in the holy sep
ulcher and is now reclining on a bier In front
of the representations of Mount Calvary. The
figure is incensed; prayers are said, and, follow
ing the first of a series of sermons in various
languages is preached from the spot.
Then the solemn procession is formed. The
dead Christ on the bier, partly covered by a pall,
is home by the monks. Preceding this, at the
head of the cortege, are carried representations
of the crown of thorns, of the three nails which
pierced hands and feet, of the spear which wound
ed the side and of the sponge filled with vinegar
which they gave him to drink.
head woodpeckers, nut hatches and
grackles have been feeding on the
trees or on the grass-seeded ground,
hut the hermit thrush descending into
their midst is a surer .sign of spring.
What tiie meadowlark is vocally the
hermit thrush is visually. He escapes
commonalty and touches a vivid sense
in the imagination. He is apparently
our future with unspeakable glory.
The answer is—God ! When every hu
man hope is gone, when the worst has
happened, and when still worse Is
clearly on its way. then God s power.
God’s love. God's faithfulness are still
unchanged and unchangeable toward
s. Let us write Weymouth’s trans
lation of Homans 4:18 In the margin
of our Ribies: “Under hopeless cir
cumstances he fully believed.” Or. as
Moffatt's translation gives it. ’’When
hope was gone, (he) hoped on in
faith.” Hope may indeed be gone;
WAUSAU pilot
the part of a movement. He repre
sents the fluidity of migration, not its
accomplishment.
Brown oak leaves are animated as
he works in them. They scatter into
the light winds and reveal his breast
spreckled presence. A bird of wise
economy, he is engaged merely with
provender service. He stops to sus
tain and not to decorate life but. even
as, at this period voiceless, he deco
rates the outlook. Young onions, set
out last fail, are np. Tulips have curl
ed above the ground. Lilac buds are
God is not gone. And not human re
sources or money, or health, or any
thing that we can see or that our
senc.es can lay hold on—not these are
our hope: God Is our hope.
How Donkey Tied Up System.
A donkey belonging to A. Coors,
which has a mania for scratching his
back, almost paralyzed the telephone
system along the line of the Denver
and Northwestern Railway company,
operating between Golden and Denver,
f telephone for reporting to the dis
sgpvzcHgfe.
The procession moves slowly round the church,
stopping at intervals before the various altars.
The bier Is rested at each until a sermon in a
different language is preached. The figure is
finally rested upon the stone of unction, which is
In front of the holy sepulcher, and the last sermon
is then preached. After the sermon the figure is
again incensed, prayers are recited and the dead
Christ is laid to rest for another year in the holy
sepulcher.
Oli Holy Saturday, or Easter eve, quite a num
ber oJ old liturgical rites are observed at the
Church of the Holy Sepulcher. Chief among them
is the blessing of the paschal candle at the nine
o’clock morning service.
On the evening of Holy Saturday the church Is
beautifully decorated with Easter flowers and
greens, and there is held the “service of resur
rection.” The friars go to the part of the church
In front of the holy sepulcher and tlie.: chant the
solemn matins of the resurrection. At the con
clusion of this office the celebrant and his minis
ters proceed to the holy sepulcher and the blessed
sacrament is brought out in triumph. In gorgeous
procession, amid hymns and the pealing of the
organ. It Is carried round through the various
chapels, and finally to the high altar, where the
solemn benediction is bestowed, and the first
service of Easter is over.
The Easter Sunday masses, following the cus
tom of those In Jerusalem, are said in the holy
sepulcher every half hour from 5:30 in the morn
ing. At nine o’clock a solemn high mass is said
at the central altar, when the gorgeous Easter
music is beautifully rendered by the monastery
choir before a congregation which crowds the
great edifice. A custom of several years’ standing
at the first service of Easter Sunday Is the at
tendance in a body of a large number of Howard
university students, who walk out to the monas
tery church to partake of the early Easter sacra
ment. At the 3:30 service in the afternoon the
chanting of the office of compline is followed by
the solemn benediction of the blessed sacrament
If Easter day be bright and sunny, such of the
grounds of the church and monastery as may be
explored by the public are filled with sightseers
after this song service. They wander through
the well-kept grounds and generally find their way
to the grotto of Lourdes, lying In a little valley to
the south of the monastery. This is a facsimile
reproduction of the famous shrine of the Pyre
nees, created by the Franciscan friars here for
tlie benefit of those pilgrims who cannot see the
famous grotto of miraculous healing in its native
home In the south of France.
It is only upon special occasions that one may
penetrate the seclusion of the beautiful cloisters
and courtyard of the monastery, the great, severe
ly. plain rectangular building behind the chmch.
The courtyard, with its vine-covered cistern in
(he center, is a spot of rich beauty, which lends
additional charm to the graceful ambulatory,
where the friars take exercise and recreation in
inclement weather. Nor may one, except by spe
cial privilege, penetrate the beautiful private
grounds of the monastery and enjoy the
exquisitely kept garden and grounds which 'he
monks have created behind their home.
unfolding. Moths flutter against the
window. Hepatica have blossomed.
The brown earth has awakened. Folk
are again alive and bold.
Easter comes and is the sign and
song of life, the new beginning of the
circle and in the clc. _d ends of the
circle there is eternity.
Without counting 1,413 men already
serving in dockyards and military sta
tions on the outbreak of the war, 5.051
London police oflicers are engaged in
war service.
patcher is enclosed in a box attached
to one of the poles along the right of
way at Coors Station. From four
o'clock until after midnight the crew
was obliged to stop at the phone each
time it passed this point to replace the
receiver, which was dislodged every
hour by the donkey scratching his
back under the phone box.
The cars were obliged to run on
their own schedule because of the in
ability to reach the dispatcher at oth
er points along the line when the re
ceiver was off the hook.
MARKETS
Milwaukee, March 20, 1918,
Butier Creamery, tubs, [email protected];
prints, 15c; firsts, [email protected]; seconds*
[email protected]; process, [email protected]; dairvj
fancy, 40c.
Cheese American, full cream,
twins, 24V<[email protected]; daisies, [email protected];
longhorns, brick, fancy
26c.
Eggs—Current receipts, fresh as to
quality, i>[email protected]; miscellaneous, cases
returned, [email protected]
Live Poultry—Fowls, fancy spring
ers, [email protected] r 'c; roosters, old 22c; general
run, [email protected]
Corn—No. 4 yellow, 1.3£@1.42.
Oats—No. 3 white, 88® 89c; stand
ard, 87® 88c; No. 4 white, 88®89c.
Rye—No. 2, [email protected]; No. 3, 2.80®
2.90.
Barley Choice, Wisconsin and
Eastern lowa, 1.85® 1.92; Minnesota,
Western lowa and Dakotas, 1.85® i.89.
Hay—Choice timothy, [email protected];
No. 1 timothy, [email protected]; No. 2 tim
othy, 25.00®26.50; rye straw, [email protected]
13.00.
Potatoes Minnesota or Wisconsin,
red or white stock, on track, sacked,
[email protected]; home-grown, out of store,
[email protected]
Hogs—Prime heavy butchers, 16.75
@17.10; fair to prime light, 17.00®
17.60; pigs, light, [email protected]
Cattle Steers, 9.00® 13.50; cows,
[email protected]; heifers, [email protected]; calves
[email protected]
Minneapolis, March 20, 1918.
Com—No. 3 yellow, [email protected]
Oats—No. 3 white, [email protected]
Rye—[email protected]
Euix—[email protected]
Grain, Provisions, Etc.
Chicago, March Is.
Open- High- Low- Cloa-
Com— ing. est. est. tng.
March ...1.26% 1.27% 1-26% 1.27%
May 1.22-23 1.25% 1.22 1.25
Oats—
March 84% .87% .84% .87%
May 81-81% .84% .81 .84%
FLOUR—The United States administra
tion flour standards are as follows: Bar
ley flour, 98 lb. cotton sacks, $13.60; corn
flour, 98 lb. cotton sacks. $13.50; white rye
In jute. $15.00 per bbl.. 98 lb. sack basis;
dark rye. $14.75: spring wheat in Jute.
$10.604710.80; special brands. $10.90; hard
winter in jute, $10.60010.80; soft winter,
$10.604710.80.
HAY—Choice timothy. $30.004731.00; No. 1
$28.004729.00; standard, $27.004728.00; No. 2
and light clover mixed. $26.00027.00; No 3
red top and grassy mixed, $21.004723.00:
clear clover and heavy clover mixed,
$24.000 26.00: threshed timothy, $15.00017.00.
BUTTER- Creamery, extras. 43c; extra
firsts, 42%c; firsts, 41%042c; seconds. 40®
41c; centralized, 42042%c; ladles. 35035%c;
process. 38c; packing stock, [email protected]
E G<3S—Fresh firsts, 36%036%c; ordinary
firsts 35035%e; miscellaneous lots, cases
included. 34%@35%e: cases returned, 33%®
34%c; extras. 40%041%c; checks. 30%c; dir
ties, Sl%@32c.
LIVE POULTRY— Turkeys. 2oc: ojd
roosters, 22c; young roosters, 28®31e;
ducks, 28031 c: geese. 24025 c.
DRESSED POULTRY Turkeys, 33%®
34c- young roosters. 25029 c: old roosters,
22023 c; ducks. 22025 c; geese, 20023 c.
POTATOES—'Wisconsin, white. $1.20®
I 30; western, $1.4001.50.
CATTLE—Good to choice steers. $13.25®
14.75; yearltngs. good to choice, $9.00013.25;
Stockers and feeders. $8.504712.00: good to
choice cows. $9.00011.75; good to choice
heifers $9.00011.75; fair to good cows. $7.75
478 75- canners. $6.5008.50; cutters. $7.50®
8.00: bologna bulls, $8.0009.60: butcher bulls
[email protected]; heavy calves. $8.50012.00; veal
calves, $13.50016.75.
HOGS—Prime light butchers. $17.25017.80;
fair to fanev light. $17.00017.75: medium
weight butchers, 2000240 lbs.. $17.10017.50;
heavy weight butchers. 2400400 lbs., $16.80
017.25; choice heavy packing. [email protected];
rough heavy packing. $16.400!6.75; pigs,
fair to good. $1600017.00; stags. $17.50®
18.00.
SHEEP —Good to choice wethers, $12.00®
14 50- good to choice ewes, $11.00014.00;
yearlings, $13.50016.75; western lambs, good
to choice, $16.50018.40; native lamb*, good
to choice. [email protected]~.75.
East Buffalo. N. Y., March 18.
CATTLE— Receipts. 2,000; good strong,
common steady; prime steers. $13.50®
14.00; shipping steers. $13.00016.25: butch
ers, $10.00012.75; yearlings. $11.75013.25;
heilfees, $8,000)11.75; cows, $5.00011.00; bulls.
$7.00011.25: stockers and feeders, $7.50®
10.00: fresh cows and springers. $65.00®
135.00.
CALVES—Receipts. 1,200; steady; $7.00®
19.00.
HOGS— Receipts. 12.800; slow; heavy,
<18.10018.40; mixed. $18.50018.65; Yorkers,
$18.50018.75: light Yorkers and pigs. $18.25
@18.50; roughs, $16.50016.75; stags, $13.00®
14.00.
SHEEP AND LAMBS —Receipts, 6.000;
steady; clipped lambs, $15.25015.50; wool
la,mbs. $1300019.00: others unchanged.
Chicago Eight hundred sailors at
the Great Lakes naval training station
left for sea duty. As fast as they de
part their places will be taken by re
cruits. A total of 4,500 men are now
ready for sea duty.
Washington Henry Ford’s subma
rine chasers will be known in the navy
as Eagles, and will constitute the
“Eagle class” of boats. The announce
ment was made by the navy depart
ment.
Syracuse—Publication of a newspa
per is an Industry necessary to the
successful prosecution of the war ac
cording to a decision handed down by
District Draft board No. 3.
London —Madame Melba, the opera
singer, is made a dame commander of
the Order of the British Empire in the
colonial honor list published recently.
London Gen. Dumbadzee, com
mandant of the port of Vladivostok,
has committed suicide, says a Reuter
dispatch from Petrcgrad
Washington The Interstate com
merce commission tentatively approv
ed an application of the Great Lakes
Transit company for increase class
and commodity rates from Buffalo,
Cleveland and Erie tc Duluth.
Dover, Del.—The Delaware house of
representatives adopted a joint reso
lution ratifying the federal prohibition
amendment by a vote of 27 to 6. The
measure now goes to the senate.
Jacksonville, 111.—Fire which was
discovered in the high school building
here compleely destroyed the structure
and the Episcopal church adjoining.
The loss is si4b,ooo.
New York—Daniel H. Tolman, who
was known from coast to coast as
“King of the Loan Brokers” and who
died at his home in Montclair, N. J.,
last month, left an estate of $4,000,000,
yielding an annual income of $150,000.
Washington State department ad
vices transmit reports from Stockholm
that some Americans who left Finland
on a neutral ship after the German oc
cupation were taken prisoners.
San Antonio —Howard Holaday, Den
ver, Colo., a ilying cadet at Kelley
field, was killed wnen his airplane
fell four thousand feet. He was re
turning from a cross country flight.
London The former dowager Em
press Maria Feororovna has appplied
to the council of commisaries for as
sistance, a Reuter dispatch from Pe
trograd reports. She declares she is
destitute in consequence of the confis
cation of the fundt of the imperial
family.
Buffalo The Bristol-Curtiss fight
biplane, equipped with a Liberty mo
tor, was given a .successful test at
Curtiss field here. Quantity production
of the airplane wiiii slight changes in
cor.'trueiie". ’tili be under way tUe
month.
JOKE WAS ON SALOON MAN
Wet Goods Dealer Found That Bundle
He So Obligingly Kept for Cur
tomer Had Its Usee.
Aren’t the master workmen of the
wet goods establishments easy marks’
That is what the gentry who live by
their wits are asking each other. They
know that the proprietor of a wet
goods establishment loses bis mental
balance and is completely disarmed
when he is invited to have a drink. Re
cently two husky-looking individuals
entered a Forty-second street suds em
porium. One of the party carried an
enormous bundle, which he placed on
the top of the mahogany. They both
called for a drink.
“Well, it is hopeful that my wife
will stop her nagging about the cold
weather and being "cold when I carry
this home.” said the man who carried
the bundle.
At tlie end of the bar stood the pro
prietor of the wet goods e- tablishment.
He seemed euii'ga, so the two men in
vited him to have a drink, which was
accepted. One of them explained that
he had the finest pair of wool blankets
that was ever sheared from the backs
of sheep in the package.
“Feel for vonrself,” he said, as he
unfastened one end of jhe bundle.
The proprietor felt and acknowl
edged that they were the simon pure
wool article.
“I’m taking them home to my wife,”
said the owner. “She has been kicking
about being cold.”
Then they had another round of li
quids.
“Well, I must be on my way.” said
the man, as lie picked up the bundle.
“Why don’t you leave them here un
til you start for home?” interposed his
companion.
“Good idea.” he said. And turning
to the owner of the cafe lie asked if
he could leave the bundle.
“Sure,” said the proprietor, “but you
had better write your name on it to
avoid any mistake.”
Twelve o’clock came around and the
man hadn’t called for his bundle. “I
can see that fellow- getting more h—l
when he goes home tonight.” said the
proprietor as he turned the key in the
door.
Tlie next day the owner of the cafe
was the first on the job. He took a
survey of the wet goods and then went
to the rear of the store, where the safe
was. Here was a surprise for him.
He found the door of his burglar-proof
safe neatly reposing on the pair of
downy blankets, which had been used
to muffle the sound of the explosion.—
New York Times.
Maritime Miscellany.
One of the minor and yet exceeding
lv important articles entering into tlie
construction of a wooden ship is tlie
“knee.” A ship knee is a right-angled
wooden brace used to give strength to
the framing and is fashioned from the
natural crook of a tree formed by a
heavy, shallow, horizontal root and a
section of the trunk. Knees when fin
ished are sometimes as much as six or
seven feet high and many of them are
four feet high. The tremendous impe
tus to wooden shipbuilding brought
about by the war has resulted in the
establishment of a sawmill at Port
land. Ore., designed exclusively for the
finishing of ship knees. The timber
preferred is second-growth Douglas
fir, found growing in shallow soil, so
that the roots turn off at right angles
to the trunk and thus give the proper
shape. A tract of timber that will pro
duce five to seven knees per acre is
considered a good location for a camp.
The standardized wooden ship requires
some two hundred knees of all sizes,
while another type of wooden ship, also
under construction, requires more than
one hundred and sixty knees. In addi
tion to the production of knees by the
special Sawmill at Portland, various
operators are also getting out knees by
the old-fashioned method of hand liew
ing in the woods. —National Lumber
Manufacturers’ Association.
Food—After the War.
Whatever other blessings peace may
bring it will not bring instant relief to
the masses who are now distressed by
food shortage and its natural conse
quences, high prices. There will be
as many mouths to feed when the arm
ies are demobilized as there are now.
It is true that the fare of the soldiers
in most European countries is more
liberal than that of the civil popula
tion. hut no statesman will take com
fort in the prospect of masses of dis
banded soldiers reduced to the level
of civil undernourishment. And be
sides, tlie civil populations that are
now enduring semistarvation uncom
plainingly, recognizing that no relief
can he expected while the energies of
their government are engrossed by
war, will be far less patient when
peace returns. More food, not less,
will be required in peace.—The New
Republic.
Wait a Minute!
An elder sister approached in an in
gratiating way a small girl who, in the
breakfast room, was engaged in kn’t
tiug.
“Well done, well done!” she re
marked. “That is really capital. You
are doing the work so nicely, and so
quietly, and so industriously—”
“Look here,” interrupted tlie small
girl defiantly. “If it’s anything up
stairs at the top of the house, I, for
one, am not going to fetch it!”
Unsatisfactory Visit.
“Congressman Twobble writes that
he is my representative and wants to
serve me,” said Mr. Dubwaite. “What
are you going to ask for?” “Nothing.
The last time I visited Washington,
with the fond expectation of hobnob
bing with the great, he turned me over
to his secretary, and the most impor
tant person I met was a hotel door
man.” —Birmingham Age-Herald.
Broken Stove Lining.
If any one contemplates mending a
broken stove lining with a cement
made of salt and ashes mixed with wa
ter, don’t do it. The salt will rust the
stove, ruining it beyond repair. In
stead, get a quart or so of cement and
some sand from the street, and mix
with water. Fill all the holes and
cracks and your lining will he as good
as anew one and your stove not in
jured.
Sonic Relief.
No matter l ow wisely economical a
wife may be in her effort to help her
husband along In the stern endeavor
to make ends meet, he always feels
somewhat relieved on days when she
doesn’t go downtown.—Ohio State
JournaL
Daily Thought.
Sunshine is delicious, rain 1° refresh
ing, wind braces up, snow Is exhiler
ating: there is no such thing as bad
weather; only different kind* of good
weather. —John Bn akin.
A NERVOUS
BREAKDOWN
Miss Kelly Tells How Lydia
L Pinkham’s Vegetable
Compound Restored
Her Health.
Newark, N. J.—“ For about three
years 1 suffered from nervous break
, i j, down and got so
i;j /gfiiSS weak I could hardly
| I; stand, and had head
aches every day. I
7 s tried every tiling I
could think oi ami
Irjr was unc * er a phy*
s J ' Ji sician’s care for two
j J /—I HI years. A girl friend
L -fr ’ had used Lydia E.
Pinkham’s Vege
\ Jjgk table Compound and
V\vY.V she told me about
V\ avlxi From the first
■>\/l \ day I took it I began
\ ("C* to feel better and
\ now I am well and
"x able to do most any
kind of work. I
iI'PM have been recom
■ 11 mending the Com
pound ever since and give you my per
mission to publish this letter.”—Miss
Flo Kelly, 476 So. 14th St., Newark,
N. J.
The reason this famous root and herb
remedy, Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
Compound, was so successful in Miss
Kelly’s case was because it went to the
root of her trouble, restored her to a
normal healthy condition and as a result
her rormiionnQc -bsonneared.
True to His Promise.
“Dearest, will you let me share your
every sorrow after we are married?’’
she whispered as she cuddled her
cheek against his.
“Yes, darling,” he replied, again
plucking a delicious kiss from liet
sweet lips.
It was tlie same lady who two years
later wearily cried out:
“Oh, Tom, why can’t you ever come
into the house without bringing a tale
of trouble with you? I’m so sick of
hearing about how hard you have to
work to keep the bills paid.”—Chicago
Herald.
KIDNEY TROUBLE OFTEN *
CAUSES SERIOUS BACKACHE
When your back aches, and your blad
der and kidneys seem to be disordered,
go to your nearest drug store and get a
bottle of Dr. Kilmer’s Swamp-Root. Ik
is a physician’s prescription for ailments
of the kidneys and bladder.
It has stood the test of years and has
a reputation for quickly and effectively
giving results in thousands of cases.
This preparation so very effective, has
been placed on sale everywhere. Get a
bottle, medium or large size, at your near
est druggist.
However, if you wish first to test this
preparation send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer
& Cos., Binghamton, N. Y., for a sample
bottle. When writing be sure and men
tion this paper.—Adv.
His Sole Objective.
“Something for you, sir?” asked the
salesman.
“Certainly not!” sternly replied J.
Fuller Gloom. “Young man, do I look
like a person who would enter a
store when he wanted something? No.
If there was something for me I would
have to be hitched to a post outside
while someone else came in and pur
chased the desired article. I am In
reality touring the country on a bet
that I will find a store where a turtle
headed clerk won’t ask me if want
something.”—Kansas City Star.
FRECKLES
Now Is the Timo to Got Rid of These Ugly Spots
There’s no longer the slightest need of
feeling ashamed of your freckles, as the pro
scription othin-—double strength—is guar
anteed to remove these homely spots.
Simply get an ounce of othine—double
strength—from your druggist, and apply a
little of it night and morning and you should
soon see that even the worst freckles have
begun to disappear, while the lighter ones
have vanished entirely. It is seldom that
more than one ounce Is needed to completely
clear the skin and gain a beautiful clear
complexion.
Be sure to ask for the double strength oth
ine, as this Is sold under guarantee of money
back If it fails to remove freckles.—Adv.
Why Father Was Peeved.
“I don’t understand why your father
lias taken a sudden dislike to me. lie
seemed friendly enough when I first
began to call.” “Why’er-I think I can
explain it,” answered Miss Peaches.
“Father is naturally courteous and C
suppose he thought you would be
drafted or something before you and
I discovered that u r e were soul
mates.” —Birmingham Age-Herald.
The Nearest He Ever Ca-ne.
“Did Bliggins ever do a day’s work V
“One that I know of. He spent •
whole Fourth of July setting off fire
works.”
THITsPISSjfIJRIVE
Our boys are going “Over the top”
and into “No man's land” this spring.
No one has any doubt of their ability
to get there. There will also be a
spring drive on this side of the ocean,
because March is the year’s “blue Mon
day.” It is the most fatal month of the
year. March and April is a time when
resistance usually is at lowest ebb. It
is a trying season for the “run-down”
mao. But medical science steps in, and
says, “it need not be" ! We should cul
tivate a love of health, a sense of re
sponsibility for the care of our bodies.
Do not allow the machinery of the body
to clog Put the stomach and liver in
proper condition. Take Dr. Pierce’s
Golden Medical Discovery, to be had at
most drug stores In tablet or liquid
form, tablets sixty-cents a vial, com
posed of native herbs. This puts the
stomach and liver In proper condition.
You may be plodding along, no spring,
no elasticity, no vim, but as soon as yon
have put the body into its normal physi
cal condition—oiled the machinery, us
it were—yon will find new vim, vigor
and vitality within yon. A little “pep,’*
and we laugh and live. Try it now.
Bend Dr. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y., 10c. for
trial package. A little energy will save
the day. The prime necessity of life la
health. With spirit and energy you
have the power to force yourself into
action. The Golden Medical Discovery
is the spring tonic which you need.
STOP YOUR COUGHING
Kcaert t. Jet that Stop
Irritation, and remove tickling and hoar**.
***■ bf rei * eTln Inflamed throat^
PISO’S

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