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The evening gazette. (Port Jervis, N.Y.) 1869-1924, October 28, 1924, Image 6

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..S I THE EVENING GAZETTE PORT JERVIS. N.Y. it - ■ / ■ TUESDAY, OCTOBER 28. 1924 GRANNY SQUIRREL’S SUPPLY 4 <TT i s no use wishing,’* said Mrs. *** T oiing Squirrel, “we won’t find fifty nuts to store away this year. We will he lucky if we get enough to eat before the snow comes. I never knew euch a season; no nuts at all and a cold, hard w inter it will be for us, I know.” Granny Squirrel, who had lived a long time and learned many things, heard Mrs. Young Squirrel’s grum- hlihgs. “Why don’t you know the good Side instead of the bad?” she said. “There you have been making the bad as im p o rtant as you could and never said a word for good. Isn’t it “Bosh!” Said M ra Young Squirrel. as easy to think good things as bad ones, my dear?” “B o sh!” said Mrs. Young Squirrel *‘W h at good will thinking do? I know there are few nuts to be found and we are going hungry this winter. You see if we don’t.” “I shall not think of any such thing as lack of supply,” said Granny Squir­ rel. “W hat I shall keep in my mind is th a t it is right for me to have enough and that the right always prevails, and if 1 can keep knowing the good pan hard enough and in the right way I shall not suffer this winter. I'am sure of that.” *Tou can’t get w h a t you cannot see,” said Mrs. Young Squirrel, “and I do not see any nuts. So how you are to get them I don’t understand.*' “You w ant to think lack, my dear,” said Granny. “If you didn’t yon would be thinking supply and you know that thinking right brings things right in the end. Of course thinlhng about a big supply of nuts won’t make things right.” “W hat else do we need, I should like you to tell me?” said Mrs. Young Squirrel. “Good thoughts, a supply of kind thoughts toward yoUr neighbor, for one thing,” replied Granny. “When Mrs. Red Squirrel comes chattering in your tree and tries to make you angry so you will chase her, just think of her as a nice, kind, good creature and put out of your thoughts the quarrelsome neighbor you have always seen in her.” “Granny Squirrel is crazy,” Mrs. Young Squirrel told her neighbor, Mrs. Gray. “She sits there ^talking about having all she needs when the ground is about bare of nuts, and seeing somebody who isn’t anywhere around. Poor old granny, she will starve this winter.” But Granny didn’t starve. Instead, She had a good supply of nuts, and one day, when Mrs. Young, Squirrel, who was looking rather thin and far from well fed, happened to call, Gran­ ny Squirrel treated her to nut cakes and tea. “W here did you get nuts for cake this time in the w inter?” asked Mrs. Young Squirrel. “You could not have stored any, because there were none. It was a dreadful season for us poor creatures.” “No, my dear, I did not store any nuts,” answered Granny, “but I have had plenty, for some kind person put nuts and bits of fat and other dainties every day on a shelf near my home and I have all I can use and to spare. “You see, it is as I told you. If we will know the good is here we shall never know the lack of it. Have an­ other nut cake and some more tea, my dear.” Mrs. Young Squirrel nibbled her cakes and wondered if, after all. Gran­ ny was as crazy as she had thought her to be, for she looked not only plump, but happy as well. (© , 1924, McClure N ewspaper Syndicate.) WhatsinaName?” By MILDRED MARSHALL » e ; its history; tneknins; w h ence it w e s derived; siy- nilieence; your lucky day. lucky jaw « l EMMA T^EW feminine names have a simpler origin than Emma. It is one of the many names derived from Teutonic forefathers. Tradition assigns Its origin to the lispings of a child since Amme was nurse in Germany and ame is translated housekeeper in Spain. Amme was quickly transposed to Emma, probably from a latent sense of euphony. The Karling daughters of Teutonic fam e were first to use the name. Later a daughter of Charlemagne was so called. A romantic story surrounds her to the effect that she is said to have carried her lover, Bginhard the Chi'onider, on her back over the snow th a t his footprints might hot betray his visits. Emma was popular in France, where It was the name of the sister of Hugh Capet,, who married Richard the Fear- les.s of Normandy. H e r grandmother was fir.st the wife of Ethelred the Un­ ready, then of Knut. It was in this way that Emma became much in vogue In Saxony. There were also Emmes among the daughters of the Norman D ra de Ealadon, who came over with William the Conqueror. Prior, in his beautiful ballad of the “Nut Browne INIaid,” which was sup- po.«ed to be the history Of the shep­ herd, Lord Clifford, called his poem “Henry and Emma,” which fact brought Emma romantic fame and spread the pop\ilarity of her name. Emmeline, curiously enough, bears no relationsbip to Emma, but comes rather from Amaline, the progenitor of Amy. The bloodstone is Emma’s talismanic gern. It has medicinal qualities and was much u.sed by the ancient’s to stop hemorrhages. It is said to pre­ serve the faculties and the bodily health of its wearer, bring considera­ tion and respect, and guard her from deception, especially of lovers. Tues­ day is Emma’s lucky day and 5 her lucky number, (© by W h eeler Syndicate, Inc.) i Q h e lP h y | I I I Superstitions | EVEN SPECIALISTS FAILED Hin tlie Fruit TrtaM-'fruIf-a.tlira;'’ Brought Conplete Relief I t is sim p ly m a rvellous how successful the Fruit Treatment is in: overccminj? chronic troubles, like Constipation, Dyspepsia and Kheumatism. The juices of apples, oranges, figs aha prunes—intensified and combined with tonics—are made into small tablets called “ Fruit-a-tives’% which have proven the marvels of the medical world for many diseases. For instance, Mr. James A. Sheil, 80Oakhill Ave., Waterbuty, Conn., says: “ I recommend * Fruit-a-tives\ to anyone suffering from chronic Constipation. Having suffered for ten years, and receiving little relief from specialists, I at last have been helped by your good tablets”. Your dealer has *‘Fruit-a-tives” .—25c. and 60c. a box—or sent postpaid by* Fruit-a-tives Limited, Ogdensburg, N.Y. DANCE HALL YIELDS TIMBER FOR CHURCH Pulpit Is Made From Top of Old Bar. B y H. IRmwq KINq PIERCED COINS GIVING HIM A TIP. Jack (at 11.30 P. M.)— Can I get you to say “yes?” Maud (stifling a yawn) — That depends on your question. T r y asking me if I am sleepy, O --------- Catty Fatience—I don’t look like myself ■at all IR this new hat. Patflcia--N o . my dear ; I think j m m ade a very wise sejectioa. T F YOU should find a pierced coin, or receive one in change, be sure and keep it; it will bring you good luck. This is a very common superstition everywhere and its causes are obvi­ ous. A pierced coin suggests an amu­ let—^has evidently been worn as one, the hole on it having been made toi pass a string or ribbon through that it might be suspended about the neck. And an amulet protests against the evil eye, witches, evil spirits and ma­ lign influences generally as eveiVbody knows. Therefore keep the pierced coin and you keep the advantages of its protective virtues. Or the coin may have been pierced aud vvOWl by some one simply as a “lucky piece.” A lucky piece is a little different from an amulet ; an amulet wards off bad luck, a lucky piece brings good luck. The pierced coin, then, is evidently an amulet or a lucky piece and both are good things to have about one. In the power of the lucky piece we see the operation of that prim itive idea, contagious magic. The lucky piece has possessed its beneficent qualities inherently or has acquired them by contagion and therefore from it we can “catch” the contagion of good luck. The pierced coin superstition has its counterparts among all savage peoples today and its ancestry reaches back to prim itive tipies. (© by McClure N e \^ p a p e r Syndicate.) A l / N F O ’ C / / £ £ F By John Kendrick Bangs. X THE CHOICE JpvAME FORTUNE came to mo -f- JL / one day And in her pleasant, smil­ ing way Offered for choice two kinds of 4* wealth. “I'll give you Gold,” quoth she. ^ “or Health.” 'Twas Health 1 chose, because, The you see, pleasing thought occurred If I have Health all other pelf I can go out and win myself— Gold, silver, jewels, all ai If Health with Laboi And choosing thus it will befall That ’stead of one I’ll have ’em all. (® by McClure Newspaper Syndicate.) are mine Durango, Colo.—^The old Greek saying “out of bad wood good smoke sometimes comes” was applied here when a “cpmmunity tabernacle” and its pansona^e were built out of tim­ bers and m aterials taken from a oni.’e notcJrious gambling resort and dance hall and from an erstwhile brewery. The tabernacle, built by the Free Methodist church, was recently dedi­ cated. its altar rail was made of part of the bar against which the lumberjacks, miners, cowpunchers, Mexicans and gamblers of forty years ago used to lean. The bar's foot-rail was converted into the hand-rail of the steps leading into the church. A Bible now rests on the polished wal­ nut where the liquor of the early days* was placed, for the top of the bar has become the pulpit. The altar was con­ structed from other parts of the bar. The church rests on a foundation of stone, heavy timbers and iron beams taken from both the dance hall and the brewery. The window sills and ledges were made from the heavy oak bottoms of huge beer vats. The building occupies the site of the former brewery. It is situated at the foot of a bluff and is overlooked by the parsonage of the presiding elder of the district. The parsonage once was the office bf the brewery and has been made into a modern cottage. It is planned to terrace the bluff and to build winding stairs from the el­ der’s home to the house of worship, using as a hand-rail a coil formerly utilized in making beer. The two steps that lead to the en­ trance of the tabernacle were formed of timbers taken from the dance hall. One of the boards carries a bullet fired from a “.45,” evidence of one of the many shooting scrapes that en­ livened the old resort. The heavy timbers comprising the supporting col­ um n s’and the roof beams were taken from the dance halls. The church seats 700. “I think,” said Rev. F. F. Stewart, the presiding elder who conceived the idea, “th a t it was in, the nature of an act of Providence that we were able to convert theqe places of disrepute into a house of worship.” AUStra’Ua.’S production o£ gold, sincfe its discovery more than 7S years ago has been estimated M $ 3 , 131 , 000 , 000 . M otor trucks w ith bullet proof bodies have been designed to protect shipm ents of silk against theft along roads. SOFFEIED pm Fee YESis Mrs. Jahr Finally Relieved by Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vege­ table C o m p o u n d Qualified “They say a rich man’s son ustm llj can’t do anything.” <*!Nonspnse. It Is difficult to flAi one who Isn’t a good chaulfeur,” ^ gprmnri a trial. I got good results from it and feel able to do my housework now. J used to have lota of pains, but after taking the medicine I am relieved from pains that I had suffered from for years. I recommend the Vegetable Compoimd to friends, and hope this letter will be satisfactory foi^ou to publish.”—Mrs. J ennie J ahr , R .R No.4 BoxSl,Howard Lake,Minn, F r e e up o n IBequest Lydia E. FinKham's Private Text- Book.Hpon ‘‘Ailments Peculiar to Wo- This book contains valuablt iifiNraitioii ttfM teveqf pmew HMwid h a m Fabric Glove Has Milad/s Approval PlesM^ing Handeevering May B e Had in Fancy and Plain Modes. The fabric glove has gained a new prestige for the autumn, says a cor­ respondent in the Christian Science Monitor. It appears now in fancy as well as plain modes and shows a beauty of texture and style that Is worthy of almost any street or after­ noon costume. Never before, say those who make a particular study of glove seasons, has there been such an expert imita- of French suede. Even the prices of suede glove’s have been imitated, you may say upon first inquiry. But the new fabric gloves, while more ex­ pensive than ever, have an enviable advantage—they can be waslied in soap and water. Furthermore, as a second examination of them will show, the material and workmanship com­ bine in giving a far more refined effect than past fabric creations have sug­ gested. They can be bought in the prevail­ ing glove colors of the season—gray and beige, with the many intermediary shades. It is the slightly decorative jg stomach ache. To treat such condi- types that are the most attractive, per- j tions as cases of indestion would APPENDICms IN CHILDREN T h a t children’s “stomach aches” are not always due to simple Indiges­ tion and that it is better not to ^ v e Ci.slor oil until the cause is knew a iVas brought out in n ladio health talk prepared by Dr. H»*nry L. K. Shaw •onsultent or child hygiene to the. Now York state departmcM qf healtli and broadcasted from Station WGY Schc- nectadv on Friday evening. Dr. Shaw began his talk by quot­ ing an ex»>ression common to chil­ dren: ‘pfother I have a stomach ache.” I “That is a com plaint not at all uncommon in childhood,” he said, “a .source of no little alarm to the parents and of considerable discom.*- fort to the child. He continued: “Pain in the abdo­ men is caused by different factors and conditions. Indigestion and indiscre­ tions in diet are responsible for most of the abdominal pain in children but not of all by any means. It should be borne in m ind th a t there are other conditions such as appendicitis, tele scoping of the intestines and perito­ nitis in Which thC principal symptom Jo4IIGHT Ibitiorjraiw A lright BBAbACBB, cttif tar mu C& -veeetab!e to eteeaerthea «b* ottsmam o f dlgMtloa mad «»ml- sation. Improwwi Appetite^ IteaeveB OoMtilNitiOQ. [ o « . haps, and certainly the more expen­ sive. A model in light beige, with chocolate-brown stitching on the hack and a narrow, turn-back cuff trimmed with metal cloth has reason to be a promising favorite. The colors unostentatious but effective. This■ is one of the finer group and one is al­ most tempted to doubt the sale.swora- an’s explanation that the material is not suede and m l an appraising fin­ ger over it, to maice sure. -Another “true to t.vpe” model is an all-gray glove. This ha.s a .scalloped cuff edged with a half-inch plaiting of the same. The fabric is a soft dark shade of gray, quite like the familiar shade in suede gloves hut proof against many washings, according to reputation. More ornate than either of these two is a lighter gray with sky- blue trimming on the cuff which would go appropriately with dresses of more delicate materials. ‘ W rist-lengih gloves and short- sleeved dre.sRps continue to he accept- C h ipsoff -the Old B!osk One-third the regular dose. Made of same ingredients, then candy coated. For children and adults. S» SOLD OT YOU^ DRUGGIST QUICK’S DRUG STOKE as cases aggravate the symptoms! an d m ight even bring about a fatal result. A celebrated English children’s special­ ist recently stated I know no symp­ tom which m ay be m ore obscure In its causation than colicky abdofitinal point to side in the region of the pain in childhood. “The object of this talk is to call the attention of m o thers to the fact th a t young children can end do have you necessarily or to have you con­ sider every stomach ache an attack of appendicitis.. Fortunately fo r all concerned it is not a common occur­ rence. In e compiled list of 16,000 cases of appendicitis, two and one- half per cent were in children under five years of age, 8.3 per cent in children from five to ten years while 16.3 p e r’ cent of cases occurred be­ tween the ages of ten and fifteen. I “A pbjmician recently found ac- ions. Twelve-button glove.s in French suede, kid, and fabric will be very popular this winter. For the business woman, there are new qualitie.s and varieties of a glove that was created for time-saving pur­ poses. It has three names—the slip- seases. of this talk had a , case appendix in a six weeks old infant. A noted New York surgeon says th a t after the fist year of life appendici­ tis is the most frequent of all the acute emergencies of abdom inal di- retain. Besides, vom iting is a very frequent symptom in appendicitis. “The lesson or warning which can­ not be emphasized too strongly is ne­ ver to give a cathartic to a child with on, the pull-on and the Rinrritz glove, the last name coming from the French town where the fabric Is manufac­ tured. Of gauntlet length, without snaps or.straps, this glove has a flare sufficientiy wide to take in a medium­ sized coat cuff and a wrist sufficiently narrow to wrinkle not too loosely. The slip-on glove is available in French kid, suede, buckskin, doeskin and chamois, besides an inexpensive model In fabric. While the novelty gloves are called for quite as frequently as ever, the novelties, on the whole, are of a less conspicuous nature. A few elaborate styles in better gloves for those who prefer them can be bought at some of the stores, and some of these, pro­ vided the costume and occasion war­ rant. are very pleasing. Embroidered, hand-painted and stenciled cuff de­ signs are found in this group. One pair of old-ivory-colored French kid, with turn-back cuffs of navy-hlue moire silk, with tiny flowers hand- painted in old rose, will probably ap­ peal to those who like styles that are ornate and yet tasteful. “A very young child cannot loca­ lize his stom ach ache. In older per­ sons it is a relatively simpi^u m a tter to find the point of tenderness direct­ ly over the appendix. The child re fers all pains, wherever situated, not are clear and you he freely. No more hawking, snuffl- White Brushed Alpaca Used fo r This Sweater Howard Lake, Minnesota.—“ I write to let you know that I have taken sev- I eral bottles of your medicine in the last three months, and found it to be very good. I had pains and other troubles wo­ men have and was not able to do my work. Seeing your ‘Ad.’ in the paper, I thought of giving Lydia K Pinkham’s C: I ■ ■ V e ? e ,taJ.le Com- sulterer 1 splendid. ' question of a publle power supply. Tbma. 4k Biu/dmort Phistnst For CougDS And Colds. Kead-^i ach e . N e u r a lgia, PK « » im a ttsm j And All Aches and Fainfi f \ AIX D R U G G ISTS « I 835c and 65c t a«cl tw2»«a ^ | HoispitaS size, .$3.00 | Since knitted wear is popular for the cool days, this striking sweater of white brushed alpaca should gain fa­ vor. It is trimmed with broad bands of peasant embroidery. New Organdie Collar The modified Medici collar Is seen on some of the autumn gowns. It Is a stiff white organdie, in two parts. One part stands up high about the ears tnd the other lies flat on the neck. It is tied aremul the middle with a black I % WHITNEY’S . ' (Successor to W hitney Sc Denton). ^ UNDERWEAR I CARTER’S UNDERWEAR x For men, women and children. _ Carter’s slogan is gj “Warmth without weight.” Their garments are ^ made of the very finest qf yarns, made to fit and S please the most particular. We carry them in all wool, cotton and wool, silk Wl and wool, light weight cotton, and heavy weight M cotton. ' 3 We also carry a complete assortment of Sj KNIT SILK UNDERWEAR U Vests, Steprins, Slips, Pettibockers, and Bloomers. 9 When in our Store Don’t jPorget to Visit Our Hj INPUTS DEPARTMENT 9 Our assortment is most complete and overflow- Bj, ing with all the new things for the little tots. , B ------ - ------- ^ ,-.^ 1 ■ f ' to one spot in the abdomen, b u t to its entire surface and contents. One of my little p 0 .tients not very long ago complained bitterly of a stomach ache but a careful exam iantion re­ vealed an abcess in one of the ears about which the child had m ade no complaint. When the abcess was re ­ lieved the stomach ache also disap*^ peered. Even older children who havO pain in the chest as a result of pne­ umonia or pleurisy refer it to the ab- the right appendix. T h a t this is hot infrequent is shown by the ^ c t th a t out of 145 cases of pneum onia in children adm itted to -nrr J. x 1 EostoH City Hospital, 25 were appendicitis. We do not m ean to alarm ^ diagnosis of appendicitis. “A child suffering from severe a b ­ dominal pain is restless and cries con­ stantly. He cannot sleep and will not let anyone else do so. He will cry whenever touched and will resist every effort of the physician to feel and examine the abdomen. F o rtun­ ately the physician has other m eans of reaching a diagnosis which are too technical to be discussed, a t this time. “In these cases nothing can do more harm than the adm inistration of a counts in the medical Journals of over , eighty oases of appendicitis m infants ^aflguards against able contraries among autumn f.osh- under two years of age and the w riter m aking castor oil difficult to m-fTT/vlxT/v Vin-Tf-rv,., rr!/*v,Tr,r, ?r\ TT'l.rtTinl', n'F TVilCJ +0 11.- Vl O O f-O CO Q f rUPtUrCd _ ^ • severe stoinach ache unless the pos­ sibility of appendicitis has oeen tux- cluded. In a book for m o thers w ritten in a popular style the advice is given to relieve stom ach ache in childrea by a large dose of castor oil, by gage of the abdomen and by having the child pull in and push out the abdom inal wall by m u scular effort. Such advice is well m eant and per­ haps helpful in cases of simple indi­ gestion; but would aggravate appen­ dicitis, peritonitis or stoppage of the bowels im any df these conditions were present. “A m o ther w a n ts to relieve the euf- j from a stom ach ache and to Your clogged . accomplish this there is nothing sa- _____ _ _____ „ ____ „.e air nassaees ' of youi breathe ing, your cold or catarrh is Don’t stay stuffed-up! Get a small bottle of . Ely’s Cream Balm from your dniggist now. Apply a little of this i fragrant, antiseptic cream in your nos- j trils, let it penetrate through every air passage of the head; Boothe and heal , the swollen, inflamed mucous membrane, I giving you instant relief. Ely’s Cream j . The governm ent of the Federated Balm is just what every cold and catarrh Malay States will engage an electrical sufferer haa been seeking. It’s just , j„vestigation staff to look into the I NOSE CLOGGED FROM I A COLD OR CATARRH I Apply Cream in Nostrils To I Open Up Air Passages. Ah!. Wliat relief! __ ^ nostrils open _right up, th e a ir passages than to apply m oist hot head are clear and you can compresses over the abdomen and to give a soap suds enema. “Pain in the abdomen or stom a ch ache may be a symptom of serious di­ sease especially if accompanied w ith vomiting. W hen simple home remedies do not relieve the pain a physician should be called a t once for delay m ay be very dangerous.” f

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