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The evening gazette. (Port Jervis, N.Y.) 1869-1924, October 01, 1924, Image 3

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1 \ 7 ‘ TWO THE EVENING GAZETTE PORT JERVIS, N.Y. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1,1924 ii< F a i r y T a i& s G r a h a r a B o n n s r C<y»Vrtr/ev^^ 3 3 ANIMAL’S AlPPEARANCE ‘‘Grunt, grant,” said Porky Pig. \Squeal squeal,’ ’said Miss Ham. ______________ ‘‘Grunt, grunt, squeal, squeal,\ said Mammy Sau­ sage. \Grunt grunt,” said little Black Squealer, and then he added: “Squeal, squeal.” “Grunt, grunt,” said Brother Ba­ con. “Squeal, squeal,” said Mrs. ■ Pink Pig, and Master Pink Pig, and blas­ ter P in k Pig’s m o t h e r sa id : After a Camping “Sflueal. sqneal.\ Trio \Grunt grunt,” said Pinky Pig’s mother, and her son said the same. \Grunt grunt,” said Sir Percival Pork. } \Squeal squeal,” said Sir Benjamin Bacon. \I had Something to 'say,” Grand­ father Porky Pig grunted. \He had something to siij,” Miss Ham squealed. “Let him say it. squeal, squeal,” all the otliers said. “I want to say,” began Grandfather Porky, \that it is very strange that people should talk so much about us. \I mean about untidiness. It is true we are not as neat as we might be, but then we are natural pigs. “Now it is natural for people to be neat and tidy, and yet how they do look at times’. \No animal ever looks so untidy as a person does after a camping trip. “And most animdls ‘rough it,’ as the saying is, with a certain beauty and ease. When people rough it they look frightfully. “Their hair is untidy, and tliey wear most unbecoming clothes, but animals look their same, usual way. “When cows sleep out at night they do not look all upset when morning comes, but when people have slept out all night in tents how do they look , in the morning? “Yes, animals have far better ap­ pearances after they have ‘roughed it.’ “And with only one suit apiece, too, it is pretty remarkable. “Then,” continued Porky, “I have something else to say.” \He has something else to say, squeal, squeal,” said Miss Ham. \Let him say it, then,” said the other pigs. \Squeal squeal, let him say it.” “Ah, you’re nice, polite pigs today,” said Porky. \But this was the other thing I had to say. “When people have eaten an enor­ mous meal they say: “ ‘We feel as though we could never eat again.’ “Yes, they will eat again, and be­ fore so very long, too. We never make such speeches. \They should be more honest with themselves. They should .say: “ ‘We’ve just eaten a huge dinner, but when supper comes we will be hungry, just the same.’ \For that‘would be the truth. \But I can waste no more time in talking, for I am getting hungry once more myself. “Still, I think people should not boast of their superiority over ani­ mals when you think how they look when they rough it, and how animals look when they are out all feummer long.” “Pine‘talk,” said Miss Ham. “Fine, sq u e a l , squeal,” said Sam­ my Sausage. \Good sense, Grandpa,” s a i d Brother Bacon. “Noble words,” said Littla Black Squealer. “Squeal, s q u e a l , n o b l e words.^’ “T h e tr uth , grunt, grunt,” said Sir Percival Pork. “The truth, indeed, squeal, squeal,” said Sir. Benjamin Bacon. “Just as you say, so it Is,” said Pipky Pig’s mother, and Pinky Pig said; “Squeal, squeal, I agree with Mamma.” And all the pigs agreed that what Grandfatlier Porky Pig had had to say was sensible, and true, too. And quite often, though, they grunted to them­ selves and said: “Porky has good thoughts for a pig.” Agree With Mamma.” Tommy Pushed Himself ’^hile little Junior and his friend Tommy were playing in their back yard, Tommy fell down and then ran Into the house, sobbing. Junior’s m o th e r questioned her little boy. “Junior,” she asked, “did you push Tommy?” “No, ma’am,” camu the jngenuou^ re­ ply. \He jes’ pushed hisself.” Had pa There ”Mj Hmk it tp ^ti<?king to a thing t^at caasei one[ to rm io this world,” fthout; tiM Sj the fi^* fw«». , ITCIMG ECZEMA I PRIED RIGHT UP | SYTfflSSULPlUR I Any breaking out of the skin, even fiery, itching eczema, can be quickly overcome by applying a little Mentho- Sulphur, says a noted skin specialist. Because of its germ destroying proper­ ties, this sulphur preparation instantly brings ease from skin irritation, soothes and heals the eczema right up and leaves the skin clear and smooth. It seldom fails to relieve the torment and disfigurement. Sufferers from skin trouble should get a little jar of Rowles Mentho-Sulphur from any good drug­ gist and use it like a cold cream. MAES Am RARE AKP PLANET COLD Somebody Forgot His CUe It was a sleepy sort of day, the class was about half the usual size and the “prof.” was ea-Uing the roll in a half-absent manner To each name some one had answered “Here” until vthe name of Smith was called. Silence reigned for a moment onl27 to be broken by tlie instructor’s voice: \My word! Hasn’t Mr. Smith any friends here?”—College Humbug. Washington, Sept. 29.—^Belief that the temperature of Mars is low and itsi atmosphere rare was expressed yesterday by the Carnegie Institution of ■Washington, announcing the re­ sults of the observations made at the Mount Wilson Oblservatory ;iu Cali­ fornia during the recent approach of the planet to the earth. Measurements of the temperature And heat radiation of Mars were made with a vacuum thermocouple attach­ ed to the observatory’s 10'0-inch re­ flecting telescope. Transmission screens were used so that the light reflected from the planet and the thermal radiation from its heated Sur­ face could be separated and analyzed. The report says: \The measurements indicate that the temperature of the tropical re­ gions of Mars at Martian noon is about 10 degrees above freezing, and that the mean temperature over the south polar cap is about 95 degrees below zero Fahrenheit. The average temperature cf the tropical regions Detwoen Martian sunrise and 9 o’clock jis 10 d e g r o r s ab o v e zero. HAVE DARK HAIR AMD LOOK YOUNG Nobody Can TeH When You Darken Gray, Faded Hair With Sage Tea Grandmother kept her hair beauti­ fully darkened, glossy and attractive with a brew of Sage Tea and Sulphur. Whenever her hair took on that dull, faded or streaked appearance, this sim­ ple mixture was applied with wonder­ ful effect. By asking at any drug store for \Wyeth’s Sage and Sulphur Com­ pound,” you wiD d'et a large bottle of this old-time recipe, improved by the addition of other ingredients, all ready to use, at very little cost. This sim­ ple mixture can be depended upon to restore natural color and beauty to the hair. Well-known druggists say everybody uses Wyeth’s Sage and Sulphur Com­ pound now because it darkens so natur­ ally and evenly th.at nobody can tell it has been applied—it’s so easy to^ use, too. You .tiinpiy dampen a comb or soft bnash and 'draw it through your hair, t.'.king one strand at a time. By morijing t'nc gray liair disappears; af­ ter another applicatiun or two. it is re­ stored to its natural colox- and looks glossy, soft aiid beautiful. ior National Park reservation, iS(^ a log-built, primitive type of the lower grade scat of learning. To the twenty odd Indian pitpils who daily walk sev- , eral miles to get the beginning of j Ihoir education, the celebrated pliy-1 sician gave the professional attention and advice for which he usually col­ lects large fees. _ Chief Owen Heavy Breast who founded this school, escorted the doc­ tor from the railway at the main gateway of Glacier Park, hack over the hill to the crude little school build­ ing. The “Big Pale Face Medicine Man” cleverly told simple interesting fairy-tale-like stories to the little In­ dian boys and girls as the most effec­ tive way to impart liis medical knowl­ edge of trachoma to the child minds. rUTS-SORES ^ ^ Cleanse thoroughly—the% ^ 1 # without nibbing, apply— vjsisa - V a p o R u b Ov$r 17 Million Jar§ l/§ad Ytortr Simplicity Cultivate simplicity, Coleridge, rather, I should^ say, banish elaborate­ ness; for simplicity springs spontane­ ous frorp the heart, and carries into daylight its own modeat buds, and genuine, sweet and clear flowers of expression; I allow no hotbeds in the burdens of Faraaseus.—Charles Lamb* NEW THEATRE “S f I d . ■fe. I TO PKEYENT iUNBMSS i'l AMOMG MDIAKS ADOLPH ZUKER PRESENTS, The SPANISI with ANTOMO MORENO A Herbert Bremen Production A Paramount Picture THE greatest American picture Poia Negri ever appeared in—-The fiery; dv\ Ramie personality of ‘‘Passions,” flasli'- ing like a comet through reel upon reel of sciil-toiicliirig, nerve-tingling action. Thousands in the cast; colossal acts that will make you gasp; blazmg color and magnificent costumes. And a story of super-thriiis and breathiess melo­ drama. ^fiioTHErs j o r ^ Twa-Reel Stan Laore! Coriiedy ^TATHE NEWS Mo. i r Matmee 2: 3@ Admission 25c Evenkg 8: BsAS&f Tbjm * . f o r C o u ^ s / a n d Cedda. Head«®j <icbes, Neuralgia,. Rheumaltism Ail Aches and F&ms |p - . M L DRUGGISTS ■■ : ' ■' anti 65c* iasr» 4m«3 .■■ 01ospital Size, NEW THEATRE Matinee and Evening JULES HURTI 6 WITH MESSRS'. 5 H U 5 ERT r miS., 'mE'FLAY THAT BROKE THE WORLD’S LAUGH RECORDS A Honeymoon Comcd.y by Aflelnide M a tthew s and Anna Nichols Staged by Clifford Stork PKESEXTED BY THE ONE AKD ONLY COMPANY Two Years in New York Pour Months in Philadelphia Six Months in ducago Mve Months in Boston Special bargain Matinee, lower floor $1.10, Balancies 50c Evenipg 50c, $1.65 and a few at $2.20 Seat Sale At Box Office^ Tuesday A. M. Phone and Mail Orders Now, li ■W ashington, E>. C., Sept. 30— ‘Through the p b ila n tn r o p ic sp irit of Dr. L. W e b s ter F on , Pnilacleli)hia, noted A m e r ica n eye specialist, the U n it e d S t a tes In d ia n Department’s good w o r k o f sta m p in g o u t tra c h o m a from i the B l a c k f e e t In d ia n trib e h a s been greatly supplem e n ted, fo r he h a s giv e n o f h im s e lf and his m a ster m e d ica l D u r in g a recen t v a c a t io n a l tour of Glacier National Park, Dr. Fox vol­ untarily and gratuitously visited the O w e n Heavy Breast Indian School. T h is in s titu tion , situated on the Glac- ILES! FILES! PILES! WILLIAMS’ PILE OINTMENT I Piles. 1 $ 100 . . WILLIAMS MFG, CO„ Pr»ps., Cleveland, Ohio For HaJe. at #;^!’UTCK’S BflUG &TO¥lE PRICES: 56 c, $ 1 . 1 ®, $ 1 . 65 V $ 2 . 29 , $ 2.75 Seat Sale Friday-— Mail Orders Mow. IN AN EARLY h TIio eliilly F a il are here, aiiiioHiiciiig tlie approaeli of W inter— I cool iiightH and these wooly Blankets make warm Mends. In this Early I Sale we have assembled a display of imiisua] values, offering an opportimity I to select for right now and-w inter needs, from a large stock of the best I Waiikids iwoenrable. Yon will realize tkeir values when you see tlie qnal- I ities kuiil how moderately they are priced. Single blankets, double I Mankets —every weight anil color - a il cottons, all wool and cotton and • wool I mixtures. Handsome plaids’and Mock patterns. Dainty wdiite ones with S p retty colored herders, Indian designs, etc. ^ _ __________ _________ _ ________ ’ ‘ ____ Wool Fiabhcd C r i b B l a D k e t s Size 36:<54 inches Pretty plaids in colors you’ll like. Marked special • f eada Estra Heavy All White Size 70x80 An exceptionally good value marked special at $ 3.29 pair AiIW@@ICribEIaHkets| AM Woo! Blaakets Size 36x50. Cut single,dainty pink and blue plaids. Special >>p f®|l m M pair Handsome Scotch p*laids, bound edges, 66x80. Wooly and warm. Special ^ 99 . S p a i r AH Wool Blankets | in a range of pretty plaids. Twin | bed size 60x80, in rose,' blue, | gray , tan and pink. i $10 pair 66x80 Tan Blankets, specially priced $1.00 each 64x76 Plaid Blankets, specially priced $1.24 each 70x80 Plaid Blankets, specially priced $ 2 .88 each 70x80 part wool plaid Blankets li.G pr 66x80 all wool plaid Blankets$9.9S pr HANDSOME ALL WOOL Flaid Bknkets Size 70x80, in bine, pink,rose grey, tan and red plaids; sateen binding. They defy the chills of winter. They are beautiful ■ in quality, yet only priced $10.98 Pair s • f

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