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Ceredo advance. [volume] (Ceredo, W. Va.) 1885-1939, April 27, 1910, Image 3

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Although the tanner oC today Is able
to buy almost anything he wants te
wear or eat he isn’t paying enough
attention to food values when it comes
to his own table.
He feeds his stock carefully, avoids
over-feeding and selects the stock food
that he believes will give the best re
turns in strength and general efficiency.
If he has been watching the exten
sive researches and experiments on
the question of the best human food
for muscle and brain he will heed the
advice from all sides to “eat more
Quaker Oats.”
Quaker Oats is mentioned because
it is recognized in this country and
Europe as the best of all oatmeals.
Feeding farm hands on Quaker Oats
means getting more work out of them
than if you feed them on anything
else. 61
National Tuberculosis Sunday.
Present indications point to a gen
eral observance of National Tuber
culosis Sunday in more than 200,000
churches of the country on April 24.
Reports from heads of local anti-tuber
culosis associations, health officers,
pastors, mayors, governors, and nu
merous interdenominational bodies
show much enthusiasm over the
movement. The National Association
for the Study and Prevention of Tu
berculosis has prepared an outline for
a tuberculosis sermon for use on
April 24, which will be sent free of
charge to any clergyman applying nt
105 East Twenty-second street. New
York. Thousands of tkese outlines
are being sent out weekly to all parts
of the country.
Prominent churchmen, including
bishops and heads of all the leading
denominations, have expressed their
approval of the movement.
Money and expense are not essential to
artistic homes and attractive rooms. One
dollar and lifty cents’ worth of material
will completely transform a crude, inar
tistic room into a graceful, dainty apart
ment.
Really it is good taste and skill that
makes the home homelike. That dainty
touch is worth twice as much as money.
Wall paper ia expensive—it coats money
to buy it, to hang it and again to re
move it. With the use of the alahastined
wall there is only the slight cost of the
material—any one can brush it on—and it
is not necessary to wash it off the wall
when a fresh coat is required.
It is very easy to mix, very simple to
apply, but the results are simply beauti
ful. A whole house can be done at just
a little more than the cost of a single
room when ordinary materials are used.
And this is true, that now that we have
so much better materials for use in the
decoration of our homes, that wall paper,
common kaIsomine ami paint are now as
much out of date as the old time white
wash, tallow candles and rough hewn
floors. Mere money is no longer an es
sential in good housefurnishing in artistic
home making.
The new materials and labor-saving ma
chines are most welcome to us all—and
every thoughtful woman, every woman
who cares for her home, is quick to utilix*
them.
Good Work In Denmark.
Under legislation enacted in 190S
the Danish government pays *iiree
fourths of the expenses of all poor
persons who desire to be trea,. I in
tuberculosis sanatoria. When the hos
pitals under construction are com
pleted Denmark will have one bed In
tuberculosis hospitals or sanatoria for
every 1,200 inhabitants, a fact which
will mean that the length of treat
rnent can be considerably extended
In the United States there is one bed
for every 4.500 inhabitants.
How to Make Good Coffee.
First, last and all the time, have a
clean coffee pot. Don’t wash It with
common yellow laundry soap or pow
der because that makes It smell bad
and gives the coffee a sickening taste.
Easy Task soap sterilizes coffee pots
and all cooking utensils, makisg them
clean, sweet and wholesomely healthy.
That's the beauty of Easy Task soap—
It is just as good for cooking vessels
as for cloth or painted wrork or glass
ware or china. Not an expensive soap
—five cents a cake.
Alas.
A little five-year-old who had been
watching her mother dress for an
evening entertainment surprised her
mother with the following question:
"Mother, didn’t you say you were al
most 40 years old?’’
"Yes.” replied the mother.
‘‘Well,’’ answered the little girl, “you
don't look it tonight, hut you will to
morrow morning.”—Judge.
Deafness Cannot Be Cured
by local application*, a* they cannot reach the dl*.
eaac<| portion of the car. There la only one way to
eurc (IcafTic**. and that la by constitutional rctncdWSL
Deafness la caneetj by an inflamed condition of tha
mucous lining of the Kuatachton, Tube. W hen thW
tote- is Inflamed you have a rumbilng sound or im
perfect hearing. and when It Is entirely cloned, T>raf.
ocss is the result, and unleas the Inflammation ean be
taken 0*11 and thla tube restored to It* normal cond
tton, hearing will be destroyed forever; nine eaaea
out of ten are caused by Catarrh, whleh Is nothing
but an Inflamed condition of the mucona surface*
We will give One Hundred Imllara for any case of
Deafness (muse 1 by catarrh! that cannot be cured
by Hall's Catarrh Cure, H*-ml for circulars, free
_ F. J. CHt.VKY A CO.. Toledo, a
Bold by Druggists. 75c.
Taae Hall a Family Pills for oooatlpatloa.
Absolute Equality.
The Woman—The tax office is one
which I simply love to go to.
The Man—Very few people do. Why
do you like it?
The Woman—Because it is absolute
ly the only place where no discrimina
tion is made against me because I am
a woman. They let me there pay
Just as much as if I were a man.
Resinol It a Perfect Remedy for Pru
ritus and All Itching Skin Troubles.
Have used Resinol with the utmost
satisfaction. A case of Pruritus
Vulvae which seemed to defy all
known remedies was at once relieved
and promptly cured. It also acted in
a like manner in a severe case of
eczema that had almosf driven the pa
tlent crazy. It Is indispensible to this
day and generation.
F. C. Ime8, Philadelphia, Pa.
Think nil you speak, ’out speak not
all you think.—Dolarem.
k
Spring Milnnery
By JULIA BOTTOMLEY.
WHKN the thermometer marks
zero weather in early February,
or earlier, the great importing
millinery houses are humming
with business. They aro filled with
an army of women choosing from be
wildering varieties of tho flowers and
feathers and laces, the airy fabrics
nnd lustrous ribbons and ail the other
decorative materials with which they
Intend to clothe the heads of their
patrons.
These enterprising women have
found a world of blossoms this season,
wherein all the flowers of the garden
and those of the lleld have been faith
fully copied In muslin or silk or tulie.
No other trimming Is shown In such
profusion and hats are really flower
laden. The blossoms are arranged in
masses over the crowns, in wreaths
and bandeau and In smart standing
aigrette efTectfl. Often they are light
ly swathed in tulie which covers them
In swirls or soft pufTs. This redeems
the masses of flowers from a too
heavy appearance.
Tho shapes on which such a pro
fuBton of flower trimming In shown,
vary in style and in slzo from the
small close-fitting oriental turban to
the largest of picture hats. The sum
mer girl will delight in the wide
brims and flowing lines with masses
of blossoms, and she will bring down
blessings and other things upon her
pretty head when she takes up more
space than really belongs to her. But
whoever saw too many flowers? The
summer girl is sure to be forgiven, no
matter to what extremes she goes—
and she knows It.
These large shapes nro not pretty
when made In any other than the
lightest weight straws or In hair
braids. Hemp has come to bo most
popular, and hair-braid hats are al*
ways good style and “classy.”
The smaller hats are nearly nil
made of braids. These are so light in
weight that they are sewed into
plaques or squares and draped as
easily ns if they were cloth. For
the turban shapes the trimming is
placed In smart standing effects and
there are numbers of grass and flower
sprays made up for tho purposo of
trimming them.
SIMPLE STYLE FOR HATPIN
L'tillty More Than Ornament Is the
Idea In This Millinery
Accessory.
Nowadays the hatpin is an Impor
tant millinery accessory, and cleverly
combines beauty with utility In an al
most unfemininu way.
So Important is this little ornament
that the only trimming on a large
shape will be Jeweled disks that are
| very satisfying to the woman who alms
at elegant simplicity.
Besides the huge round forms there
are long cylindrical pins studded with
Jewels; there are conventional forms
j that hint of the orient In their color
ing; there are pins that offer sugges
tions of home manufacture, for bro
cade, tapestry and linen are the ma
terial j used. One little shop In Paris
has shown pins with tops of straw or
raffia, wov?n to match the hats with
| which these novelties are to be worn.
In another milliner's, lace flowers
are used to cover the Dresden silk
cushion These are extremely pretty
with the tulle turbans and large lace
trimmed straws.
Thu Frenchwoman Insists upon hat
pin sets that are kept with their re
spective shapes, and on no occasion
wi” the disks be used to fasten the
wrong bat on her head. It is Just one
more evidence of her attention to the
, little details that combine to create a J
, harmonious whole.
A Chic Fashion.
Illack and dark silk and satin
I spencers are being worn Just now
with white dny-time gowns.
The gowns are of ail sortB, linens.
' pongees and wools.
| The abbreviated little coats or
waists are natty affairs.
They are straight across the hack.
I and of any shape Just above the waist
line that fancy prescribes.
Many of the new ones e.re pointed I
at the front, and finished with quaint |
pinked ruches, plaited or shirred.
Fastening at Shoulder.
There has come about a wide return !
to blouses that fasten across one
boulder or both In ths latter case
there is no fastening under the arm.
The opening is straight acrosa the top.
snd the garment goes over the head ;
like a sweater. It is then fastened :
down each shoulder seam with small j
loops of braid and crochet buttons
\
VELVET IDEA IN MILLINERY
Variety of Shades as Best Adapted
to the Various Designs and
Colorings.
Rroad blue rlbb^T velvet of a dull
stra*l0rl0U* Bhade ,8 8naPPy on light
Velvet faelngj, Jn heavy black cover
the whole crown and brim of leg
horn, leaving only the under facing of
the braid.
^abachons of plaited ribbon velvet
are the tailored touch demanded on
the rough-and-ready walking hat.
No evidence a* yet that last season’s
hearse-like velvet hat will predomlnats
during the warmest weather.
Narrow facings of velvet on brims
and beneath them cover only a part of
the straw.
When big velvet bows are used,
♦ my are wired and alternated with
mallne bows to givo delicacy.
Mght blue loops of two-inch ribbon
velvet are mixed with forget-me nota
on a flower-crow ned model.
Crystal Bugles In 8tyle.
It Is said on very good authority
that many of the newest evening
gowns are to be trimmed with crystal
bugles to the exclusion of the multi
colored effects In vogue during the
past winter. \
This change Is quite the natural or
der of things, for crystal bugles are
really very summery, and thoy will
reflect the changeable qualities of the
newest silks, giving them a gossamer
look, as though they were made of
somo dream stuff. This result is espe
dally suited to the debutante, who
usually makes her first seml-formal ap
pearance during the summer.
French Gloves.
Th* Parisian tinted glove Is with us
whether we will or not We may pick
It up or lay It down, but It has been
sent to our shores In tones to match
the most elaborate gowns.
It Is doubtful of acceptance at the
hands of fair Americans, although
Parisian women pull it on with gusto
New 8prlng Color.
Chantecler Is ono of th'* new spring
colors. Probably an attempt to copy
the brilliant purple pink of the cox
comb gave this color its right to the
name of Rostand's shade that prom
lies to take New York by sto m.
DRAWING INFERENCES.
President Lincoln once told the fol
lowing story to D. H. Bates. manager
of the war department telegraph of
Oce:
“I’m 111*« an old colored man I knew.
He spent so much of his time preach
ing to the other slaves It kept him nnd
them from their labors. His master
told him he- would punish him the
next time he was caught preaching.
" ‘But, marsa,’ said the old man.
with tears In his eyes. *1 always has
to draw tnfruences from Bible texts
when dey comes In ma hald. I Jes*
ain’t help it Can you, marsaT*
" ‘Well,’ said his master. ‘I suspect I
do sometimes draw Inferences. But
there Is one text I never could under
stand. and If you can draw the right
Inference from It I’ll let you preach to
your heart’s content.*
‘‘What Is de text, matsa?* asked
the cplored man.
‘The ass snuffeth up the east
*1®*!-” Now what Inference do you
draw from that?*
‘ ‘Well, marsa. I’s neber heard dat
text befo' nohow, but I ‘spects de In
fruence am she got to snuff a long
time befo* she get fat.* **
HI* Secret.
I don’t see how you make your
butter.” Brown said to the modern
farmer. "I've been around your farm
for a week now. but I haven't soon
a sign of a churn.”
He laughed pleasnntly, partly be
cause of Brown's stupidity and partly
because of his success In keeping his
method n mystery. "Oh. my scheme
Is a cinch.” ho explained. "All I have
to do is to take a flve-mlle trip along
tho roughest road on my motorcycle
with a bucket of cream strapped on
behind.”
Natural Born Pessimist.
A Denver man says he was standing
on the platform of a small town rail
road station not very far from this
city recently when n youth from the
country came up and began gazing at
the train report blackboard. On the
board was written:
"All trains on time Sept. 1."
After studying tho board a couple of
minutes, tho young man turned
around, . owning.
“All trains on time, ‘cept one," he
said. "I'll bet that there one Is the
very ono I have come here to meet."
WANTED IT ALL HIMSELF.
I*lg—Hey! little boy; keep out of
my mud-puddle! Can’t you read that
sign?
Then and Now.
In the day* of old
The knight* were bold.
But In day* of now
The night* are cold.
Egotists.
"It's lucky for the world that dome
of im aro succesful In life,” remarked
the man who made hie pile.
'•What’ll the answer?” we queried.
"If all men had to remain flO-a-weok
clerks, their selMmportnnce would set
the atmosphere on fire,” explained the
party of the first part.
Not the Same.
Naters—W’hat has become of Kmma
Tyenotter slnco she married?
Tellers—Why. she and her h.isband
have gone to light housekeeping some
where In Arizona.
Natera—Is that so? I dldr’» know
there were any lighthouses in Arizona
Useful nest.
"Why are the funny mon always
kicking about the turkey hash?"
"Give It up."
"I think It’a a g~>od thing. It makes
the descent from whlto meat to corned
beef kind of gradual like.”
Too Dangerous.
"An aviator cannot boast of his
family.”
"Why not?"
"Bocauae In his profession there Is
no cause for boasting of descent."
A Change.
"Jlgsby Is all up In the air abort his
recently purchased traveling machine.”
"What? Has ho a new motor car?”
"No; aeroplane.”
Fitting Garb.
"How does Jack look in his hunting
costume?”
"Simply killing,”
The Variety.
"Whit kind of stars take beat In
the melodramuile circuit?"
"I guess It l« the shooting stars.”
. j
RURAL JOY RIDES.
■Toy riding? Huh I ThM* city chaps art
boasting all tha whlla
Of whlasing past In motor oara with city
gals In stylo.
They let their siren whistlaa ahrlok until
they almost atun
And flashing by like comet islla they
think la lota of fun:
But. though the big machines can speed
and cost a princely price.
They never give the pleasure or to one
aeem quite so nice
Aa joy rides the farm boys have along
with Beth or Hue
Down the old road by moonlight la a
horse sl»lgh built for two.
IN POLITICS.
The Congressman—Can you recom
mend mo to a good political carpenter.
Tho Senator—Political carponterl
What do you want done?
The Congressman—I want to nail
some campaign lies.
Waiting.
Though th* wind may shake the ahut\ers
And the days bring Icy rain.
We’ll poNnesH ourselves In patience
Till the June bug comes again.
The Stand She Would Take.
Rodrlck—Yes. the lady orator Is «ma
of the most stern, unemotional look
Ing women I ever met. Why, I bellnvt
If there was an earthquake she would
be standing In the same place after it
was over.
Van Albert—Thnt’s ridiculous. What
would sho be stnndtng on?
Rodrlck—Why, If there was nothing
else to stand on she would stand on
her dignity.
So It Was.
A young innn In Hnltimore was
dining with a friend nnd happened to
get hold of a second Joint of a chick
en which ho found rather hard te
negotlato without the use of consid
erable forco.
‘‘Oee, hut this Is a tough Joint,” hs
said to his friend.
"It Is that," replied Ills friend, "It
ought to bo pulled."
Mystifying.
fieymour.—"Why did you leave Finn
nlgan’s boarding house?"
Ashley.—"There wns too much
sleight-of-hand work going on.”
Seymour.—“Slelght-of-hand work?"
Ashley.—"Yes; Mrs. Flnnnlgan got
the coffee and the tea from the same
pot."
Gritty’s Reason.
Kind Lady.—"And you are going t«
Nicaragua and become a soldier of
fortune? Why not go In search of tbs
north pole?"
Crltty Oeorgo.—"Because, mum, I
think I could thrive better on n diet
of bananas den I could on a diet of
snowballs.”
Why Go 9o Far.
Dorella.—"I tnke a long walk everj
morning for my complexion."
Mordelle.—"Why, I thought ther«
was n drug store just around the cor
ner."
Gallant.
Hawkins- Are you in favor of worn
an sufTrngo?
Dawkins- No I think women ought
to be spared suffering as much as po» •
siblf ‘
ACCOMMODATING.
Ou^rt—Thin lobster Is very bard.
Walter—Yes, sir. We wero all out
of lobsters, but you Insisted upon hav
ing one, and that’s the paper machs
lobster out of the window
No Meat on the Platter.
Jack Sprat can eat no fat.
Ills wife can eat no lean;
For they are both tabooing beef—
Their diet is the b-an.
Thia Way.
"Do you think this age travels la
cycles?”
"I think this one does on motoi
i cycles ”
Contrary Prospects.
‘‘This year bids fair to break the
j record.” *
| "Well, I hope ft will mend tbs pace.*
{

IH HOSPITAL FOR MINK MONTHS*
Awful Tale of Suffering Front Kidney
Trouble.
Alfred J. O'Brien. Second St, 8ta*»
llns. Colo., injo: "I wu in the Bnltft>
more Marin* Ho*
pita! (or n 1 a •
month*. I «
dull pain in tho
small oX my book
that completely
wore me out. The
urine was in a ter*
rible state, and
some days I would
paee half a gallon
of blood. I left
the Hospital because they wanted to
operate on me. I went to St. Joseph's
Hospital at Omaha and put in three
months there without any {tain. I was
pretty well discouraged when I was
advised to use Doan’s Kidney Pills. I
did so and by tho time I had taken
one box. the pain In the back left me.
I kept right on and s perfect cure
was the result"
Remember the name—Doan's.
For sale by all doalors. 60 cents i
box. Foster-MIlburn Co.. Buffalo., N. Y.
Vindictive Cuts.
"Ugh!” spluttered Mr. Jonet. "That
nut had a wo'm In It"
"Here,” ur>?pj a friend, offering him
a Klaus of witter, "drink thla and waah
It down.”
“Wash It down!" growled Jonet.
"Why should 1? l^ot him walk!"—
Everybody’s.
Important to Mothoro.
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
InfautH and children, aad tee that It
Hoars tho
Signature of
In TTso For Over
The Kind You Have Alwaya Bought.
Too Buty to See.
Patience—Do you believe thore aro
microbes in kisses?
Patrice—I never saw any.—Yonkers
Statesman.
<
Rfd, Weak, Wearjr. Wmtmrr Byes*
Relieved lly Murine Krn Remedy. Try
Murine Kor Your Kyo Troubles. You Wilt
I.lkn Murine. It Hoothot. 60o at Your
DruRKtstR. Write For Hlyo Hooks. Free.
Murlnn Kyo Remedy Co., Chicago,
Those who tiellevo that man le
scended from tho monkey should re
member that U’h a poor rule that
won’t work both ways.
FOB I»rK!*-HKATKI> COI.pH nnd
AH'n « buna Halmim euro* when nil other I
full. Till*old rrtlnhlu tnedlolnn lias Ihwd
ever «U rears. !X>o.60c,91 (JObotllae. AUUea
When life’s all love, ’tls life; aught
elne, ’tls nmiKlit.—Sidney Lanier.
oousha,
nu<
Mild luV
Mrs. Wlnulow'i Koothlng Nyrop.
Fnrrhllrtrcii l<>i>thlnif, softens iti« kiiius, r«<lure*ln
tUnjiu.ilnrii.ulluy ■ pa In, euros e I ud colic. Ufro a OulUa.
One woman can stir up more trou
ble than a dozen mere men.
Stops Lameness
Much of the chronic lameness
In horses is due to neglect.
See that your horse is not al
lowed to go lame. Keep Sloan's ■>
Liniment on hand and apply at
the first sign of stiffness. It’s
wonderfully penetrating — gfees
right to the spot — relieves the
soreness — limbers up the joints
and makes the muscles elastic
and pliant.
Here’s the Proof.
Mr. ft. T. Roberts of Resaca, O*.,
P.F. J). No. i, Ron 4 write*: — “I nave
u<wd your Liniment on a horse for swer
ney and effected a thorough cure. I al
so removed a spavin on a mule. This
•pavtn was as large a* a guinea egg. In ,
my estimation the lest remedy for lame
ness and soreness is
Sloan's
Liniment
u 5?^.WbW'(3,M*,of Lasrr-nce, Kaon.,
K F.l). No. 3. writes: —« Vour Lini
ment is the best that I have -ver used.
I had a maie with an abscess on her neck
and one 50c. bottle of Sloan’s Liniment
entirely cured her. I keep It around all
the time for g,|j, an<i *m;,u i,*Hling»
end for everyth ing about the stock.”
Sloan's Liniment
will kill a spavin,
curb or splint, re
duce wind puffs and
swollen joints, «.nd
Is a sure and speedy
remedy for fistula,
sweeney, founder
and thrush.
Prlc9 60c. and $1.00
Klonn'a Kook on
nnriri, rnlttr, shrrs
«"<l p o>t It r y seal
free. Address
Dr. Earl S. Sloan,
Boston, Mass., U. S. A.
Hays Hair-Health
Never Falls to Reutore Oray Hair to Ita
Nnttf.-I Color and Reauty. Mops its falling
out, a at! positively removes Dandruff, la not •
Dye. Refuse all substitutes. St.ce snd roc.
bottles by Mail or at Druggists. CpCC
Send roc for large sample Bottle I llfab
Pbile Hay Spec. Co.. Newark. N. J.. U. S. A.
PARALYSIS
Nerve Tablete doe* It. Write tor Proof. Ad
Hr CHAMK. 224 North 10tb Ht.. Fttiade
PATENT &S*
nnd Advice t‘RR
■ a l »«nMt, Wa
ttirv Munri

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